Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 292


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1922 volume:

.KA 1 . 'L 2 4 l 4 A I I STAUNTON W MILITARY' ACADEMY ff STAUNTON VIRGINIA THE LARGEST PRIVATE SCHOOL IN THE UNITED STATES g AN ENGLISH CLASSIC, SCIENTIFIC, AND MILITARY BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS J I IAI I I " 1 , UJIIIIIIIIIIIIIBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIDIIIIIIIIIIIIIIC A if "LOVE IS KING" 'E I A . SJIIIIIIQSJ1' FWIIIIIKS XXL NEXT SESSION BEGINS THURSDAY, SEPTEMVBER I5, 1921 CALOSES WEDNESDAY, JLINE 7, 1922- I ,W .wwf . Y 1 X 1 2 22:21 kwy. M V 1 'WIP I I I 'EI I 'rx rf ITORY ADMINISTRATION INFIR ATHLETIC FIELD-CAMPUS Y.IVI.C.A. BUILDING SWIMMING POOL I LAUNDRY LAKQQEQEKQRY ,?,,C,Q'?5'QHA,-L TON MILITARY ACADEMY PANORANIA OF GRDLJNDS AND BLJILCIINGS STAUN I I .QW Y.IVI.C. SINDRANIA OF GR lK+K DLJNDS AND FQLJII D ADMINISTRATION INFIRMARY MAIN BARRACK S LAUNDRY LABORATORY DORNIITORY KITCHEN MESS HALL INC-FS STAUNTDN MILITARY ACADEMY K 5 1 1 x w i V V A i X I u i ,ss !? x .AJ-" xriilfimi CAPT, WM. H. KABLE A. 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Design of the School ..... Our Tutorial System ..... Moral and Religious Instruction Gymnasium and Athletics . Domestic Arrangement ..,. Social Advantages .......- Advantages of a Military Boarding School A Word to Parents ...... A Few "Don'ts" ..... Admission ....,........ Buildings and Equipment . . The S. M. A. Post Office . Schools and Health ...... Water ...,........... Subjects Taught . . . Regular Course .... Ancient Languages .. Modem Languages ..... Chemistry and Physics Military Science ...... Field Artillery . ., ...... . .- Commercial Department . . Course in Bible ....... Junior Department .... Music . ............. Military Department ...... Uniforms ............... Remarks, Rules and Regulations The Military Method of Educahon Our Study Hall .......... Report of Session 1920-Zl by Head Master Daily Schedule .......... How We Try to Solve Your Boy s Case Holidays ................ Requirements for Graduation Battalion Organization .... Roster ............. Courses of Study ..., Terms ............ Testimonials . . . A Busy Hive , "Taps" . . . . . f 1 COL. WM. GIBBS KABLE COMMANDANT or CADETS leoo-19:2 PRESIDENT OF THE ACADEMY l9I2-I320 IB7Z ISZO U s v , . .9 ,I - 144' Qliy-3 . . gf, w ., J., ,vt g,.m . -.-pk-n -. A V 1 , ,L '65.3'f?'s' I ' f 4 - 4 4 J 1 4 , is , ' I- f -4 . ., - il A ..' X 4 VQvjv.zf??H71l' ff - w.yM"' K ' - jU ',:- , 3' ' v 'Q' .1 1 -, . ,--,fm ,y .f r fj,",l,,. '.. f 6 1 W, ' '.'t?35c kfii' ' l .- 42 f ,- ",- . P, 'J VJ. '1 rf ' w v .1 f 3 3 Q5 ,3 ai 3 'K Mg? v 4 rf 'n r 31 ,x I' F' 33 E3 3 3m sf 33 1 rf .5 3 2 K. E E 3? ,, 3 3 3 3 E 3 3 5, N 3 3 5 E E 3 5 A A V 'L v. ', 3 3 E E 9 Q 2 m rg E 5 '. 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" OFFICERS AND INSTRUCTORS F leld COLONEL THOMAS I-IALBERT RUSSELL B S QT ct a 13 President COLONEL JOHN CONKLIN CU S A Reuredj USMAF Tyco 2dFldAt Professor of Military Sclence and Tactlcs L11-:UTENANT COLONEL TED G RUSSELL B S QT cf an Commandant of Cadets MAJORA M PATCH CU S AJ Q d Sr 1 y Assistant Professor of Mltltdfy Science and Tactlcs MAJOR HENRY G ACKER B S CT clan CAPTAIN CARL D HILL B S N w h U Assistant Commandant of Cadets '+ wmsmpwsgrwws is HHPP' A 'V+5P'9?E55bf?5t5PPPPEPZ5'k ww rs bttttwps ffmWiwtbwtvtbifrttttgttfrlftftttfrtgEH 'AM P rrMtfttttfftfmmkfqttHttttbttttMK W5 .NIP eat LLB fi "5 53' 355 5 555 155 gp. 'L pm att P33 fri sl... ' , 'Q if A " '35 Q ' ' ' 15? he i a e - - 1: 'Q V ??? sg ea T.. '-' I4 iii? ttfvtt . . . 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' V 0 F 11 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 111 o 11 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111B 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 CAPTAIN ERNEST G. KYLE fist Lt. Inf. U. S. RJ Secretary ' 111111 51 ?r 1.1.15 11111 1,1111 11111 CAPTAIN W. I-I. STEELE 111111 Treasurer ' 1 Ep? 3 v , .1 ., A 4. 111111 .CAPTAIN W. S. MORRISS Purchasing Officer 111111 112211 111111 111111 T-TT' 111111 111111 Military Staff COLONEL WILBUR M. PHELPS QM. R. C., U. S. AJ Medical Oficer 111111 111111 111111 111111 111511 --T 111111 111111 MAJOR RICHARD P. BELL, B. A., M. D. - - fLa!e Major Medical Corps U. S. AJ 111111 111111 111111 111111 F. A. C. 5. Surgeon 111111 CAPTAIN S. STEWART PITCHER, B. S. me ciIaaeIp Post Adjutant -I :-- 111111 111111 111111 111111 112 11 1111 CAPTAIN A. L. TYNES CM. R. C., U. S. AJ urging Consulting Physician 111111 111111 l31 111111 11 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 11112 11111111111i1111111111!511111111111 111111 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111EE1111111111E51111111111!A11111111112 11111 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 Q III EE IISAK ff? EI 5f'?5 E " 5 CAPTAIN THOMAS KIVLIGHAN Post Commzssary CAPTAIN W S THOMAS Post Chaplazn 5 55 31 5 5 5 CAPTAIN PETER KELLY fCapt Q M U 5 RD 5 Post Quartermaster Tactxcal Officers Tactical Oficcr 5 5 5 MAJORA M PATCH fMaJor Infantry U S AJ 5 Tacizcal O cer CAPTAIN CARL. D HILL fLate Lleutenant In Natlonal Armyb Taclzcal Qyjllcer LIEUTENANT JOSEPH TAYLOR CWarrant Ofhcer U S A I Tactical Oyfzcer LIEUTENANTW B SHOOTER CSgt May U S AJ TGCTICGI Ojqcer 1 55'59?? jm ASTA 9?bB3B 5195?9??R K 5!i??9E33 55?5?F13R?93 4 If is 6 1 5. 3 1, K 1 4 -I i Eng, av: . W 1 . 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B23 i 5 l4j I Es IHA In "T'TT?'Tv IT ' iW?ffTITfIf1If5Iffr,1II4Ig255i I ' ' IIII ' I' I I w F- ' I' .'I' is II- 'I 7- 3- 5- 7. 5, 5 ' fy gs , M Q ' H 1 is III "'f'I ffflvffvwvbw-irdrnpawsd'.fUfQI I , ,,, , , V M,5, 4, . , Lv V I , f Y KNP, l, -. ,KJ ,V ' - ., . is 'Q u E ttttikiiiiikttttitttttttttttttRkBt2i?33tEi3Bi?tE2 ttgtttiikiiiiktktitkktttikkttktlkktliiiEitiiifffft- .. .. it ww, VI" LIEUT. CLARENCE A. KINGMAN ustsgt. U. s. AJ E rf' r' Tactical Oficer fy :M rt H1 W me Laifgfsi 2 LIEUTENANT J. F. KESSLER CSgt. U. S. A., 2, Tj :A fi Q- lfl 2 Tactical Ojjzicer is 2 W .S it it Egg Audmdcsmi A gigigg MAJOR ROY W. WONSON, B. s. it ft ii R22 Cmecman V lffiii Head Master ,tt e 3Et?3H .' 235533 K MA JOR LEROY I... SUTI-IERLAND, M. A., B. A. 3 'ii E' PN' EP? -g RRR mf C . . . fR1cl1mond College: johns Hopkins University, Q Head of Department of Science 5 HRH V A ncnib 323 tfiiil MAJOR FREDERICK M. SIZER, A. B. .5 B' fwilliam and Mary Collegeg Columbia University, Head of Department of Modern Languages . E5 5 3 Et? EEE EER BEE Rik Mt ??B E?3 23? ??? pw MAJOR LAWRENCE B. STEELE, B. S. Cfhe Citadel, Head of Commercial Department MA JOR HENRY G. ACKER, B. S. 1 fTl'xe Citadel, Instructor in Mathematics ISI . f' x lkkkkktkikiiitfttfiHiBE?kilE3EEEE?E????5ff 25233335 BifiitittiE5E3?E?EB2t?EaEEE??ttft ?P?Rkl2ElBEEt?E?E???BEBEEtE3Bk??EEE???ttfP ???RkRkE ?E3?E?B???! Etkfktktitgiititifttt 233333 EQHQQ t??5?t EEE? E525 E it 'tk r ll ? 7? 5' tit? Q5 Q5 XS' 5:55- ' ri Q, A, k, Q, . . , . Q, w.'4.2,K. Y' If V V' I QEEQYK-.'-.3 ,wvfvf ?F??L'?'f' F- P' 5559.525 EBBEEBEEEEEEZEBEHBEEEERBBIEBREQQBEBEEEPF??EEE?EE? 1- 9 V. Ei 5? -H Qt ft sea it ,. 53 33 lt it I 'f7"f'3l3"7'3551?5?If?hffggf?E'I?21?,IgIIg23f.I.II.3.1.fI' CAPTAIN S. STEWART PITCHER Instructor in Mathematics CAPTAIN HENRY E. MANNING, A. B. QI-Ioly Cross Collegej In Charge of Department of Latin CAPTAIN THOMAS BEARDSWORTH Dlrector of Cadet Band and Instructor In Music CAPTAIN EDWARD E TARR A B I d C Dzrector of Athletics Asslstant In unlor Department CAPTAIN ALFRED T DAVIS B S CT can Instructor In Mathematlcs CAPTAIN ROBERT STERRETI' B A W I1 gl dL U In Charge of Department of Mathematzcs CAPTAIN CARL D HILL Instructor In Spanzsh , I ,IftseeTessafteaatzaaaattzsaxsxagg53t,k. 59 325 ISI ear ERI ERI III EBIT III 333 III 333 X315 5 J I IIIII'IISIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ssssassssspgpggi 1 W K m. ppgggati E Q vans w pp K5 . . . XIII . . IBIS A A . , . . mtg fwes ern Marylan ollegef I f f IIN LL Illfg :III . , . . Htl I3 A he ia e TE, ' ' III I I D MI I . XIII , . . 1235 f as in on an ee niversityj I3 III? - . Ill? ' fNorwicI'1 University, 4 ' ' Ii I 3 11.411, 'x,'x'f.4. . 'f rrI1-I+Ieaeffffeseiigsfffffffttfe IIIIIII 'ffI'TIEI?3I9III???a.:IQIs.s1tjnQ.IIiI l ffI: IIIP1PIIII5??5?2i?3sft.I.Qi Still? 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S. fwilliam and Mary, In Charge of junior Department 111111 f"- 13311 I FmmlamnxFRANCH5D.DUGGANQA.B. 333331 fl'loly Cross College, 133111 113311 ' Instructor in Mathematics I ...- 111111 133311 111111 FIRST LIEUT. HENRY G. VANDIVIERE, A. B., LI... B. P Q P ggi fUniversity of Georgiag Atlanta Law School, - . . . 5 ' Instructor m I-Izstory and Latin Eff .. . . . .... 1?g asain 113111 BEEBQEERBQEBBEQB1113111111E31EkE??3EEBBn11E11111 11131912 ??E??11EEP2iEEE?????EE?iT11?EE11E12 EERE Isai PIII 5?I?1r "I " ith I 11 ' s'rrlk r -I t?E?????....?..?-,f??EniEEi.r??.??.EEEEE3??tHHk P11R5????f'WH?m M WIWEKCf??' K'9?2f5F'EI9PtH AAL .1 if A ., .- EQ .1 if .L .4 If ., 25 .F .4 if .li .lf .4 ., ,ri :1 "W .' if 1111111111R13R11111EEXEEEBHHRHEHE3H1311i11111111111 4 ,,,..-,.,, LDL- ., 7777 ESI5f'5'Pififffi'F5IPPFEEEIEEEIIEEEEEBEBRXZEEEEIEE IS:-IivgsefurwvIwi-r-Q Tlfffvni :-5-SSPQFQ?fI?F???F???i?????????I?E????,'??'E73 txw-.-,. III. H FIRST LIEUT. RICHARD J. PORTER .. .I 'thb gN EH S?? Asszstant In unzor Department ' 5 5 35 FIRST LIEUT HAROLD CEDRIC JAMES B Asszstant In Chemzstry 5 3 5 55 FIRST LIEUT ALLAN MILES PAUL A S v Instructor In Mathematics FIRST LIEUT PHILIP L HARRIMAN A B M C gt U Instructor In Engllsh FIRST LIEUT J WORTH PENCE A 5 b Instructor In Matfzcmatlcs FIRST LIEUT BASIL GORDON WATKINS C Instructor In I-Izstory FIRST LIEUT BENJAMIN SHAW HANSON qc lby C ll g 3 Instructor zn Spanzsh Q s N15 S :I ossssw wp-ssggbbrvki PI5??2??I!5I?I + I gf III Iv QFI c ur ormal Schoolj E " It Q, E. ,-, I I I 1 - ig E3 I 5 ,fe - S .55 I It Q. kin ,, . 1 ' ' H it . I P, f' fUniversily of South Carolina: University of Paris, 3 .Mr-r-ij Q-QQ I EI EI 'II I' I' I' I 3.5 If If U' 'lf IIC I' U' ' fBd,j.B. P kr, Ip, fi, 3, C mversxty o out are Ina, m ersI o or eau If III .E Er F? LL- 3 23 Ig I If I I' I III' ii . . , . ., .A. A f ol a e niversilyj Ii EEfi?E - - EEII ?3.???.I i?Ff ?Fif I Am SIE :I :R :I sf :S 'I 'I "1 Iiexezff H - I -B- III fRoanoke Collegeg Colum ia Universityj F? iii ' ' 3 QQ 1, H, 5, 1, fb, I ' , I 155753555 1- -I fy,3,j,j.:3, ,. .. H if LR fRoanoke ollegej fy I- L: f ' 552 I ' In II-I - II, 5. 5, 5, 1 li -1 W- -- p 5 gl 'I I,, - I A- B- In , tIQti, 0 Dee BQIA 55.-tj - - H3 fx E, 5 L V4 LY I .1 wg A pf - I I. , 'I" fIr-:I.v:v+- IE'f"'4f--5-55-55'5'?I'VVNIYI-'1555,555.555II:.3 I rI ' ' I 5 qw , ,D L L . ug, r r ,. na I V. A . K it Q: v- r urn Til B E' E ', E 1 K ,fig U. "'r' ...R vvvr .Yi F .-G. f '. r Q I. . . 'u ft s . TE??3lBBRl?5 ! igiillllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllli... 5 gk lllllllllltllllltlllllllltlllllllEiilllgggigl RRR FIRST Lum. STEPHEN D. LEE X fUniversity of South Carolina: Washington and Lee Law: Ul1iVBf5llY of Chicago, 'rn 5, Instructor in English 5 ii -. - ,s ' S Q ill "-'- 555353 FIRST LIEUT. DUNCAN M. BALDWIN, A. B. E fE.rskine College, - Instructor in English anal Latin gig g me L. i if lil. Exilim ttt . FIRST Liam. WILLIAM R. MCKEE, A. B. E-.Q -. X fwoosler College, 2, fy 'fl Instructor in English lt lt -nd I il 1 fl Q Q EER 'tiki jj SECOND LIEUT. JCI-IN B. BENSON, A. B. Q' .Ll .. H fsouthern University, li E Instructor in English L. Htl Qii ill ' m"' QQQ. SECOND LIEUT. MARSHALL M. BRICE., B. S. 5 . 4, fclemson College, A Instructor in English and Mathematics Q Q EER .l:.vH E33 -M-B K AQQ Ht SECOND Liam. WARREN A. DUFFETT .L fBates College, I i Instructor in Matheniatics fill tt? 3 SECOND LIEUT. THOMAS G. HAMILTON, B. A. K fwashington and Lee University, V 2 Instructor in French , , ' . A- ...lil A .swims ST? 5,5 5 P F' .il if I ' i i 1 1' Rtttttlttttiiitittklttttttktttttttttitti I 1 I I I 'I C2'5?fr2'55?5F?? ram eaten. 2.?.?e???f5 I 2 SECOND LIEUT. SAM HOSHOUR -- -- 2 im fwashinglon and Lee UniversilyQ Instructor in Mathematics Q it .... - it Eh! SECOND LIEUT. ERNEST E. I-IERZIG, B. A. It ' fHampcIen-Sidney College, Q 5 ' Instructor in History Y Q Ihr . 'h I In Mlss A. IVIADGE DRIVER, R. N. 1. 1: H P In Charge of Cadet Hospital Miss MALINDA CECIL R N Pub gh T h Assistant to Head Nurse MRS ELIZABETH LOGAN House Mother for unzor Department MISS CHRISTINE HAMMOND Llbrarzan KH wwswsasgngn Q Q11 ISSZSZIEQIW' K- we Q mmnmtmt EER Rig I 1 til I I ,ng It , 3315 CSL ues os lt:-xD I tw ,HH tm , , . tgfg f is ur. raining Sc ool for Nurses, -- itlt ' H ' Ittf i ts: III If I I A V RRI, , III: m IIIQ 1313 III It H1 I III? Q21 3 ftlwf . , ' I-U 1' I'?II??'tuk '555?5?5rrf? ,., offvfr2111211frereevrveat22PPffff3es1t1ttt I wwrewpvapetwrrpeppixrgg 5ffQQffMA,,,B?EI t I1--ffrrtwtrerfft1ffe1gtetQQg1Qgt..he .. 3 -M 3 31 3AE3333333333333333333333333333333333333333 3 333 3r33 KVW 535933333 333 33333333' 33333.33 33333333n3qZ3.. 3 ,,3. x ..... ..3-U-..3 33333.3. E r 3 V 9, v v K, 3 333 333 333 333 353 333 gr seg 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 333 ps, 333 333 333 C, r 335 333 E COLONEL JOHN CONKLIN QU. 5. A. Retiredj il Professor of fvlililary Science and Taciics 333 5' 5 A 3 fb ff 3333333333333333333333333333333333333 33333333i33333?3333 E23333333333Ei3333.3 ?E233geE333PkP??E33P333333P33333Bfss: 3333333233333333333E53333333333533333333 3333333333333333333333333333333333333333 ff:-'E-bb? 33332 3:2223 .c.r.uL' .. - in ,,ww33 ps: 333333 33 L. ,, GK, fl' '.L. 4.3.3 331333 333' 3,3, ff. 33 333333 333333 333333 2:31:95 3333 33 1.5 33 E3 .,3a33 333333 33 333333 333333 iv , 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 43333 333333 333233 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 332233 333333 333333 333333 33333 33333 333333 333333 555-5535533 Y' r1v"5':'5k ,Q-a.3,,. 232535553 '333?3PP5Qq sws3Q53555g ' "'f'1:-' 2-Q., 33333333333 Sass sspgps sas 1 .A11115.,g.5.5.'p':f5-Sf-f-5-5iQjip:y:'.aifiyQii'f""'f' 23 Ex Ss E35 S5 5 fi 5 5, 53 2' 4 ?, SS . 4 El gs ss ...A Q5 ?? ?? 9? ss - COLONEL WILBUR M. PHELPS, M. D. 5 5? Colonel Medical Reserve Corps, U. S. AJ, Late Chief lnspector First Division 5' 5 of Regulars Medical Ofccr W -,gaxs S is ' 533 55 K 5?f555f-ff55555'?'f'2 ' f 1 1:-ri--H5s3?H'f'5w .,. 5-xg .w rbi-???'????5f'w wrwww:g:r9Eg?????5 f if:frS'FH??.?f3QB.?.?.?.?.? 53 5 5.1. 55 'li K5 55 53 5 ii H gs Ss 55 Q5 5 3 555 ml W -1 R a'.'xn, . m 'HQ iii' xxx 'L-Liu'-.""f""' QffL.1.2.H ' fhfybkkfffUQ22-EMM?mgzfsrbckrfnsrfsrssmgafry ..Py,e.,f.f 'N f w 7 , 1 TH? ' E DA I'-if .- g S3 54 Q E1 ll n, H 1 f ' V. ' '-. K, 'QL H I '. r 1 U3 V 'v y lj HI b. '- 1, y 5 rl 'J v r 31.3 ' ,a, Q, Q ' ' c s ' ' me 'L 3. Rn 1, '. 2, if I P' Y' 1 7' ry 'f-FQ 1' 4 g . .I V . 5 ,' ,LV , vi H 'Q Q, , Q, 2 , . , ,- , , , . i- , 'D fff , Q" ff z' ' Q ?' 7' :T P? ' 75? .' .Q Q 4 ,Q .' . . ,I r , , f 5 2- ff' 5 H tk F- 5 K 3 'Q L. , . E 1 ' rv 5 -. I, 1, 1 F V' P' IX 5- in Rf G5 5, fx. 2. lf, Y: A :H , ,, ,l , . 5 r ' i r 1. ' 'QE E, V . I r" U ,' H ff li .Yi . r V' r yi ' + V . ,- i 5 95 F- f- A, 2, Ac., gr 1 L Q. :L v V r yi f v rf +., aL fl 12, I Q, 'J' V v .S y r 1- v !'- 5 5- 5- ., Ag lj . . . 5 v i r 54' w J ,' .f F-T'-5 if-TKW5 f., C. .ith V7 I 5' 5 L- i 5 c' n, - '- I S f J LIEUTENANT COLONEL TED G. RUSSELL, B. S. f' 1" , , A , - K Commandanl of Cadcls 'fu v v' r Y, F- 5 ' .51 .1 . 7- S- fy 7 1'-f'55f-Ffffrffff'-ff5fN5'5'555f5ff955f','f'.ff-5?-f'5-T-", fx-Fi' ' f' H ' .' H' V. . P "' x I 1 - , , , I P T' F' Z'- . T " . .' F' w ' . E' :L 5 5 5 fb I" , ,- . . T 7' T' , , , Y Q! F'5'7'F-?'3'5'?ZfH5'?Pff'F',?' 3-?'5'5'f'?'72f'f?Yvwwf. U I 435 .- ., .1 .1 ., 1.1 .1:L.L., .1 ,, ., .1 -1-L.. .. .1 . .L .1 ., 'h -. aagggisvili ..,-f V :YY 1 K f.Rrl'fx'- 'w',1. -,x fr MAJOR ROY W. WONSON Head Masler .B.S. .mi-if-,. r. 5-5555-555535-5-3?S?'r , , r,r,9'5r:-r'wQbb:- -. ' 'u,g, grin. . . P2-r-5-T-:':"2-wQ-ij-5-A al :M ff el if if 6 P P' P' f' P9 as-'e?fr2fv'feQ5f:fee,eja+,2f, 2594? 2+wgfS ss' , 5 ',fxg1"'Ly1 ,Q 5 5 S 3 if 2, 'X 3 ,V fl g, ir 5 ti 5, A , if ir -41 H: fx 'u If if I ir j. 2 3 3 3 3 3 Q2 if qv Q. jr 5 FY if if Er if I .ff V , ,mg-1,A 2, nl gggpigegraarvarewnrgggfgeazgezhQa2QnebPfFWiRkBnf??i . H,MuM, K, ,,M4 A,.wM. MW , ,kRMx, i r L33 Kiaq ,,,gQ r EEF! ff ?PQ ffffii 455 P39322 525 HvF455 31 S. Q, 1. 353 .VS E5 WE fl' 'I' "I fi RFS ?5???P ILA zkglg fs? V' 5" V' 'L' f ' 7 'i H., ,K rss W??1?E EEE F??f?3 56? ????EH EEE P?fTiB 55? 3????P Mfr' 4.'i,'R HE .i '1f5.1.. R119 ?'5'f9?Q'Q EEN u--QHH 2:9 F???3E Eff ?5??3E EH L5 'YV .H iii Ep, 15,59 r Q., ' "" SEE ?????3 Simi? Pi'-WEE ?Ef ???5?E 555 ?????? ??Q ??E?EE SQ? ????3H 555 ?5?5?? ??f ?????f PF? , ?5?iE3 :sm H'?55fQ MAJOR HENRY G. ACKER, B. S. Assfslnnl Commandani of Cudels ??? f???3? ??? . ?5??BR sri 525555 ww? ????EE k?E?P??P?????????F??EBf???E3EEEE5?55r????????????EE E??E???Ei?????????fQE???9?EEE???2?E?????????i55???? ????E?5?5?????E?????3f??5??EEE??E5??F?????FF??Ei??E mmwgwfmwsrzawwfff+v wfe,ff f?wr2 rv1vA2Pw,wgweaim B??????EEE??EE?EH???????EEE??????EEfEE??PFBE?3BE?HB A-7 5-3fff'4?? AY' f.- . , . ,. , ' ,- -- r Wig.-.-. -v -. - . i vwgvvryl V 4 .' K f,' "1 4 A :, 3 Pf 'i ,1 5 ff V2 .4 ' .A .. , .1 -1 Q . ., h if IX .4 A2 r -H4 ' 'F Npmnpgsbqsrfs pp55+5i,ffggpwE' ,ii '5'555??5f'6??5T??'?'?Ef????????5T'2' A5131 R: M ss 5? X35 mi MAJOR LE ROY L. SUTHERLAND, M. A., B. A. Head of Deparlmenl of Science 33 Y Bi f ZH? Mi? mi, qu: 3 31" -4 4 KH .u .,i MQ' 331' 323: Mit Mir We 321' .3 5.35 EM 331: 221 E337 H:- Ui" 333' E337 EH? 923 PH ss' .HS .153 H1 553 PQI: SEI in we 15 f ? 1 V' f5'f1-'?"W 7 ,. K " , -'-Y , A-1"'J" 3 . ,'-, ,- YL.: lv, - .- " ' .Y 35.1 1 V .. . 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E22 E22 222 222 222 222 222 E22 222 222 E22 322 EN? 222 232 222 222 223 EEE HT? 222 222 22? 222 2222222222222222222222222222222222222222ki2H9 ii222R2222R2222222R22222222222222222222222 MAJOR A. M. PATCH QMajor lnfanlry, U. S. fUnited States Military A 'islanl Professor Mflilary S Academy, cicnce an 222222 222322 222222 223255 2222 222223 22222 222221 2552222 222222 Big ii 22222 222222 222222 2EE22i 22222 222225 33232 222222 222222 222222 222222 222222 222222 223221 232222 222222 222222 222222 222322 322222 223222 P22 22 222222 222222 222222 222222 222222 222222 2 F2522 ?H?32lH3E29??3E32f2EE2?2??ffH??22255???555?23ff22ig 23222222 3333323223EiEff2E??35fEi3?3525255233252223 ?5PE?E?E3f??2ff3?2f?f?E3EE?f????E??7V?555?????222QQ ??3fE3?g 2323333239E5f?f3EEEE??E5533EE3??3223522221 222222E222222k22222REHEEHEEHEEHEEEKE222232222222221 b"Ef6fffQQQ????EQf??1 M4 I c V,2?2. 3,32b' E?5i S Xspws 5:9555 Sv xifik limi we g mfg. TEFSH Ffififii M f iii 2.5321 igw wr, M35 E33 EE EEK 322 HEL Bib my ik RHI IRA M 33? iii 1553? my .lf f MAJOR RICHARD P. BELL fwledical Corps, American Expeditionary ForcesJ 'inf Surgeon ia the Academy Y ' 3?Y3 , 3335 FEI, 'PP555???????B333?33???55f5555??5Rf 'E3?555?????E? 3???3??5?5?E??55??Q Va54455565529222??E??5f?f?Pfi4rS5?1 xxxmis5sss5555?2a5?ei?ef?frQawssiigf Xvrf5?????Ef?3E?333fffff555f?ff???H' I .kwm WM Q V WqvL j? "'llIIIIIIIl!!!!!!!" .E R,EkkkkkkkkkkbkkkkkBlbkkkkkkbkkkBPB?B?E?,R Qiiiiikkiiiiilllklk233233333333BHEEHHHREHHHHHBHSQE 3353 Pk ' ' 're Ain Ht fffgrfxf, HwA 'issg me 323 ' tif ,F wb? 7' 'f 1-'11 'L'i's.'.'s K K Y'V'5 5 5 Kxuia ,.!"T' ', :Z--. -1,'1.K'l. gpg Fxf,-Ffflg QHA 'isbn Ir fri , 1, . qi Q f, 132 Qiag H EEE fflilg 2 birfy axi, .r,rj'73 gil Qisigg Q53 EF???2 QKA 55??5R IX? iaiaif 33? ZL'QQU :sg f 'QR It if 1. fx ?? 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Commissary ???E??E5?EEEEEEEE?EEEEE??EEE3EE33i. 23 Hgh 33 im 33? 53' H Q H12 33 -4 EER BRI: 333 2Ei 3Rl 33? 5515 B31 3331 Fil 5 4 333 SHR 333 E31 an iii lil B33 3EH REEL k33 2331 323g E335 E331 333 -! ?P2a???PW?????2S?E?EEEEEE?5i??EBEHQ EM R-H,,M3HMAus iA. 5 ..i. HE?f?????a?EEEQEL3EEE3?1EEEEE?a33B' ?PEi?EE?EEEEEEES33333333332 333331 H3313 ,M Z I 2 .. . 2222225 22222222222222222222222222222222222222222222w 2 2 222 22 22 2 222222 222 22222 222 222222 222 22222 2.2 22222 222 Tf2222 222 22. R . . 222'2 222 222222 -xsxpkl 2 LEE' 222 222 222 222222 22222 222 222222 222 22222 222 22222 222 222222 222 222225 222 22222 222 222222 222 222222 222 22222 222 22222 222 222222 222 222222 .2 22g2p 222 222 222 222 222 222222 22222 222222 222222 22?2 222 2 222222 CAPTAIN WILLIAM I-I. STEELE - ,222 Treasufer 222 ' 222222 EH? 222222 2 2 222222 222 2 22222222222222222 22222222 2222222222 Q22222222222222222222222 222222 22222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222 22222222 22222222222222222222222 22222222222 222222 222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222 E 2 fkf-z ef are2.esr 2f2earz 2fienmQE? M M K 1 44 rf:QsfQ:f :ff's32r.2f zr2:.Q2.a.a2,2fPf2r w gig ss ea Q? iff es' CAPTAIN E. E. TARR, A. B. Alhlelic Direclor 555555555555f+5k55K55'6'55555-5533 E .3 3 233 333 223 331 aes 3239 3231 Qi' 5? 5534 33 .2 .?E'. ee 55? E321 an Q21 eu 55? sn 55? H2 we 'SVS .4 ,- .1 555 ..4 3 33 me H3 H? SSS us .1-L-1 W? M1fFfbF552??Eg??????3????gPP?b?? x5ww5w555555ssasp9ggqggsrxrwsQ55 - ,A. . , ., S55 PJ.?.... - JQ,444 I 5:..9?5?? + wiQQ22Qaeeaaea22a3329??f2s92z,,. l V , H xKss ss sssSseQwwPbfvfQ2XQS5 . E HEREEQEEEEEEEEEHQH K i Ev ig is r v fx r r 5 v kv r EE 55 ?n 'S 'ii f" hr S 5 Q. 55 Y? 'L 4 .Ti ', ii : ': EE 55 5 5 A-. ka F ', EE E? P? ?? 56 E2 L, R, K Y r- 5 .S .5 ri sb L- K, R. f r R , 1. f, Y V fl 5 ?5 K K. y .L A T' 5- 5 5+ if 5 5 E? 5 3- 5? P? Z3 3 R 2 Q if E 'C 'Z E if 'J fl .1 Q 3 3 3 5 2 5 E 5 s .1 5 I xv E 5 ? 5 ? Q 5 fl 5. ? ? ? A x . +L ff 6. ,, ff Q 3 new R '.' 'it' E' rR'f1:.'fEf:!:.rff:s12,f:,23,H1 ,fM435- :fs5523Es:ifzamm,mrzff:fmhff H3222EE?EEiEEi3ff ???5?5? ?55??aV " wcnkiin, ??'n5v'rr' ????2i5 2333233 K. v V 5, n i 1,5 fr n EPX K5 CAPTAIN HENRY E. MANNING, A. B. ln Clm,-gc af Department of Latin K Q . H V. z 4 '- kQapQswbssr2wS5?b5555i ' ' ' ' , H 1' ff , , , ., 1 L, j, fb. 3- ' 1 2, if .- bi 5 5' f' 2' . r r ' gt V., V' 1- R :Y- lx 1, Z? :bl :V L , ' I I-. in 7, 3, 5 ,' ,' w Y , V r Y 'A . 1 . - - LY , , M, R, -1, 3 'gli a1,aw?1wrvrswrnfweafff'f' "21 P5555:55r5:sEE??k??E3??i5'REEEF B H K E n. P P FY. V E-. x V r r 'N Y. K I 4. tk R. r ? 'R T df. I 'L 37 ? ? ? K r v" F. v R, V ? K F H. r Rv Ar ? 1 hr R V. S-. r P 5 L M T x c H 3 Q, U V ,, ,REBS c Y e555 gy 2 :M eb' '. y v R 'I f, '. ,f fx r - H 2, L- 2 A , . K fl, 4, 2. i , , , ,T I. Yu 2 5 . f :lv 5- 5 . ,hr it 1 Q, r., ,' V , ,- A xi-an in f 2 . 1 1' 5 V V. fv. 'B 3, v I, 5. s f D 5 'Q 2, H 4. .- f - - 4, H. Q. 4. ,- , f f f' if 3' J i W. 3' rf V r L., fi 4, fl Y . V f ,' f Q 1' V., 3, V, Y. says fr- L+ " 1 1 K fx, 5, 5 3, 3, 3. is jjx? slr' Y r'ff:':.' iii", wr-.2 K'v,f,'1. Qaia ,,,,A a,H,4.i. ,,,, ff' ii '-.KKK .,,, Rh-,KX 4, ii. , ,r KK, W. 1 5 fi. R ',--, ,, ,tr ,'d"5"? 5??? ,', 1 Hsfwsrfsrffze2aaaaee22?f?2 HiwaE22222522ee25ii?fP??i ENN ,EE,,4E,u,,EhW,E E? E3 pus sag Wir 33 , mf 1 kit iii? Q11 -4 EE! BER I .. Q n BFI BRI PM H25 K 351 Elf? H RER P1 ll F. F. 4, 'L t V ,,,, E W K ' A F. in 5, 3, rr.-r Effffi 331 ffff'3 ERI Eirfik gyg SEER 555125 121 iflils 331 Hggggg 251 EQLLLQ H21 fyf". gpg ' .1 P????5 inn M gi:-:ws-Q, B21 QM H r 33. 5, 5. 3 CAPTAIN PETER KELLY qcapfain Q. M. U. S. 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Q n, , 1 ,' ff ' ' A ' , 7- ---W JMX' ' " - qv V , R R if-Sh5anw5:frLf'H555E???'f ' 2225 5, 5, Q, 4 4, ii, 5, 5. 5 5- 5 5 iff. ,x S S Z' 'E' '-" I. V A ,,,, 1.1-1 55' 'ss : 2 V' :-1' S5 Ri' 533' ss! diff 555 5-int, Hi: 2-SQ W? iii 55? U? 5245? 555 335 52 xii 555 SS :J .1 :-5 Y? Q45 N3 Ni CAPTAIN THOMAS BEARDSWORTH 'W 3 Deparlmenl of Awusic IN -S is 552 5? m X 4 Nh P ix lx 'H Q, AN D, :Y V D M 5.15555-rr-:-X W 1 .4 ,-,......,.. . X, f EiiklkkikiikkkkkkkkRkkhkkkkkkkkBkkkkikkkklkkkkiikgh RRR Rik? B. ..R ,..HEk k..k B ? E .ii gm '55 me Rx, I. -Ek Q22 EE? 523 E22 2?B 333 ??? AEE ??? r E23 E?B 223 222 EE? EEE 222 EEE EEE ??E ??i ??E P?3 ??? ??? Yi? 355 Rin ' ' ' C PT,-.iN A. L. TYNES . I - Consulting Physician fE? 5255 3-:fr ?S? Q52 EB? BQ? B. ,QR B2kB?.2BBk B RB B kikkkikkkkkkkkikikkii k???HE H E???k E B???E- P?f?HB R. 3 533933 333333 E????? 235333 EEEPE? REBER? 333553 322233 3???E3 223533 335233 ????33 322333 332233 ??2PfE ES5?EE Q assi .?i:1n Eiiai? 333522 E????? R155 Ea..i3 323233 E??EE3 kE??E3 Kea Biiiii EE . EK .5553 .", JL .1 .4 EEE? f?55? E5?i 5 Y ii .,p ???E? 955555 E?QQ?? 555555 ??E?EE P513 E isiiii liikkkiikkkikikkkikkkHBEBBBBl?EB?E????k?k???E?fi? PEEEEBXE EkiiiiiiiiE5iEEE?EEE???iEP???555??w255f??5 f?????????PEE??E?EHEBEEEEEHEEEFEHEEF?????5???5f?W?3 gfgggfpEg32g33B22?HEiEEE5?B?B3?EEEE???E?5???25P?5?? HEBBRBEBBEEEEBRBEBRRRREBEEEXEXHEBEEEEEEEBEEiii2333? eu, . Y --r l .Lf - ..fy,,.- .Mm Wu.. .,, .., ' ?,i V Y . 5 x RRKK, rrr w s K1ea,LY, fvrrl f 5. 4. R. 5 1 H FVi' ffi'??.f?E.f??'?iETRfhF3 3- 1f-fffwfwrzewesv ff? if 53 s 53" 5 59. Eir 21 EE' H wi fw- 55. .131 Hr 5242 Mir 4523 Mir 2955? 3.23: HE' wg' Hi' H13 'ESQ 'PH E33 U? BW Hi' 5? :Wi CAPTAIN VV. S. THOMAS Q 541, as P051 Chaplain 5 S? , S? 5? . '.-.,as:wrws9H2'Hfr f'?5?f'f' '45 .w.r'ri5'iW'W?5?3f'?? ?'?5xV'?f' ,iv :J4AF5Hf35?? ?f??f'f'ff' 'S xr, Qrf:vb5?E??E?'?.?EF??.?' f' Jw ...xv A . . EEE Bikini E.. BEE .P MwHW,.w .3322 , ,.kEk9BE?EEPE . 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M fi t . , .V 4 2,,.1,f.., V ,I ,, ,Af f - . - , 4,,,V, ,1M':. , ., . V . - , , V V, MY,-..-.,., if---.- ACADEMIC INSTRUCTORS it sb 5 ACADEMIC INSTRUCTORS '-4 ,-.-f. ...- .Cys F1 F , M,-4. ' ...A . 3. M fu i 1 w I INSTRIRITORS IN TACTICS CDETAILED BY WAR DEPARTMENTH Six, A H. g fi fl 5 'fi 'S 'fi 'S 5 '5 'E9 fi? H 'Ei 55 '29 54 ' if 3 'A V' V' 'V' wr' 71" 13' qv' 7? 'Y' V xv 'v- Tv' 574' 14' F745 'nf 'T 'W z Q .7 5? 'V' 5"v' B75 1-V' 'ZW' rvf-N" :,,,,f9'lf"JxfUl :up r Jllv-flu' 3952? irviw 3 E1 H .H if. 1. -K -. . ' v n 3 X k H H H H N H H if Bi' N .23 H 3.3! .Qs Bur MRS. ELIZABETH LOGAN Nj House Malher for funiur Dcparlmenl .X -5. ' I 3 ' 32 .H A 'S R KV355555555f5?3Q'k??555'5,5555593 frw:-:x:'rbf?'fgPf5?E'???F'?7'tiifa 5???f?H rwI--if2-i-2-D':-D59b5b?Qi?Q'?Q.??f?.?"???5??5 ff- PPW5?2'?f,?,f???Q?E.?3??.?.i:f.5'.?,?F?EE??.f?.P ?.? 1 1fr22iz.Q.rz,a.e,m.a.m.m.n,e.rf3.sfsf.2.eeg2:31 i .Q . 1, ,M-4 if X. s. KL f E 'T t s. ? Q r- S ii 5? E' 1 -i ? 'L K 'Z 21 f I' 'f 'Y Ne -7 rt-f--1 21.1.-. -ti... . r 9 f MQ' "ly f:,q.f 'fi 2'-"" , l sw-.,f,, g . 41 lx Ju-311 g4il'l'ssf'243 '. KR? IJEfHf1PlfJF'TIIEiSCHiCNJL.A pi :A 6- Q - . ' S 1 - 5 HE design of the School is to offer such thorough instruction Q, 'Y 5. in the prominent and important branches of a liberal educa- 5 5 5 tion as will enable the students to enter the higher classes gt of our universities. The success which those cadets have won who it T, 5 have attended the University of Virginia, the Washington and Lee, tl 5 University of Pennsylvania, University of Michigan, Harvard, Yale, Es' Princeton, Amherst, Columbia, Purdue, LaFayette, Tulane, Deni- 'Q 5 son, Texas, Lehigh University, University of Minnesota, Dart- mouth College, University of Illinois, University of Ohio, Rens- 'f, selaer, Troy Polytechnic, or received appointments at Annapolis 3 1 or West Point, gives assurance of the character of this prepara- Q ' 5 tion. Recognizing, however, the demand for a course of study for a large class of boys whose opportunities of education will and must be limited to the Academy, a course of study has been adopted ' which is intended to fully meet this demand, and which is believed to A be surpassed by no other school in the United States. so D. . 1. Q 5 5 ISCIP me 111 The aim of the Academy authorities is, by forbearance and gen- A -,Q tleness, to develop cultured, ChTlStl3H gentlemeng but no boy who K is found to exert an evil influence in the Academy, who derives no 2 good himself, and whose example IS pernicious, will be retained. qi ln the government of the Academy it is aimed to teach the cadets Egg to be frank and manly, and to encourage such deportment on the part of each cadet as will justify his receiving the largest degree of 'sf liberty consistentuwlth proper regulations and discipline. At the E4 5 same time, the Military Department of the Academy secures a close fi Supervision of health, habits, deportment, and manners generally. is 5 The system is firm and strict without being harsh or severe. No S5 cadet is punished for any offense until he has opportunity to make its 5 5 an explanation. it ? 5 A 5371 My mast- if :-52-5 f- 3-5-fgpff fggfgig :L S55 :-f g is :- ap :- :M s. 1- 1, -sssaaesass' 5???Eg3?i tar pwggasas H tt? iii.:5s5?::55,raiifsiisrs ' tiaispd gfysssssei was- ri :' 5' .L :I Q- fel s r. lf??????i3????5?5????f?ii?i5?55?i?5??5535353it in 3 -rl' gpg, v,..-mm,. I F , wx' -VZ-Ci r-11 - '5 5- 5.5-fi -, - A t 1, .,,, .... ,. M... . S. ,I+ Lf ,V ,, I " 1 I ,-4: ' ' ---- ., Y 1- 13-,JT1 "mf" 1 V ' f ' -"ff 1 "A ' " ' fi?-L4L.:-'freak:.4Ag:fQ:7::,ag7f'if' ,Z -. , ,- ,av-F X cr- . . .70 -A ,V-' -- ,,...' . B 5'5' , - . , ,Q -gf. '- 3'1" , . ,Lk . .1-.-,Q ,iv-1 "" M '7 , jf 1 .1 ,. ,. Q ,LJ-,.., N -, fr. J - f , .ffl ':Z11155Q112:Cf 2' 2.5.-:uirf '- -. :Q-'f.:'.4E" 3 .:,g --wp: 1-' V1 X ,.,Q M- :-if ff:rs5gf2.g154 J., , , ,, L' '-:fx-.. -. ,.-..,.- BATTALION OF CADETS ON WEST TERRACE mi, , wr :-',w.A,: 11-.C-11,2 - ',.- cw ,-1 E 33333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333?i r 33333 33333 .,3z1:.s.33rF:.32.e.f:3.am33233of:m333.e3333.3333 mmnefrnrsr To worship rightly isio love each oilier.-WHITTIER. i rr, 'L is fl' 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 '95 r. 55 33 "4 ft FF 4 R r R 33 33 KE R5 33 3, 33 33 33 33 33 33 33 'ii V Y' ig 33 33 33 33 IJI Every second month a report of his standing in deportment, at- tendance and scholarship is sent to his parents or guardianj Ill We aim by continued correspondence and frank and unreserved letters to parents concerning their boys to let them know just what their sons are doing at the Academy, and earnestly ask the aid of parents through their correspondence with their sons to assist us in stimulating the boys, ambition and arousing their pride and enthusi- asm in and for their work. We have in the past received great help through the kind cooperation of parents. Where to Send the Boy 111 "lf I had a dozen boys l would send them all to military schools, my reason being that, taking them by and large, l consider them superior to all other schools for secondary education. This opinion is based upon close, day-by-day observation of not only military schools and their products, but non-military as well. The teach- ing of a military school has for one of its primary features the thing most neglected in the average American home. This is obedience, with a big 'Of Obedience is not an outstanding feature in the average American home. The military schools also teach, to an eminent degree, the following essentials: Courtesy, Promptness, Alertness and Self-Reliance-that is, the ability of the boy to stand on his own legs, do his own thinking, and, if necessary, take his own punishment in a manly, straightforward and self-contained manner. When we add to this the splendid physical set-up, the square shoulders and the hardened muscles, the snap and force that the military discipline gives, as it now is in most military schools, with splendid academic teachingg and when we realize that in these parlous times no boy who is worth his salt ought to be allowed to become a citizen who cannot, or will not, help defend his country, and since military discipline and strict body-training are essential to proper citizenship-realizing, as we do, that an army and a mob are distinctly separate propositions-although the included units may be equal as to bravery and zeal, I take it that any reasonable, 333333 333333 333335 33333 333333 333333 333333 333333 335233 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 332 33 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 332 33 333333 333333 333333 33 3333 33333 33 333333 333 . ,,.,, o to U91 333333 333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333331 3333333Ea3333333333323333333333Ea33333333332 333333 333?33?3?333333333333333333i3333333333333333333333k 3333333.33 3:33'3,3,3'3'3?3Ea 3,333 3 ?f'33'313F?,3,3E 333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333333 , . ,ynahtw ? I' f Wx W " l 'W' 1 , 7 Tiff . ,- Q " 'A .97 J' f' ll: , 'Cy o 41 Q vp? Af? ff! " ' ,1 af ,f f a' 1 AV! .ir L f I, ,, X! r - ,"' ,f MX 1 1 I 1 of 1 it if ff, I ' N' ' , ' 4. ,ff I ' 4-v' f If f J 'x 4 v 4 1 I K If P 5 ,x vf '51 v n Wy I a a an I 9-is 'I : 'I 'I I , il s ff 3 U 1 EL REPRESENTING OVER ELEVEN HUNDRED OF THE ALUMNI AND 'FACULTY IN 'SERVIC "OVER THERE" AND ' OVER HERE" 5 E .4 A H N " , F, 11,35 'QQ 111' f, ,'lf.Tg'5Pif'f'E -. -f t ...,-,- -. x s COLOR GUARD Q Vw A rf :J W ,Fi I W 1 , , I , I . , , . , . as g ., . Y I , A o 3? W iii A 1 iw' 3.11 VI: Jil! QW lf ':5:3': X15-I f WW WM ' L 1 ii 1+ 1 f!f ?!fii!ff?i M' M5 ,M LUN M lf MH 5 4' ' M Ml, 7 MU 5 UQ: 3 EU ' ui fi 'Q li ? XX W M, Lf' 1 .1 .J-1 1,TnBg'2':f1'.l:::g0If ,, NATURAL BRIDGE-NEAR STAUNTON rj' ,..,i , WE. wyfiavf 5 uf - - - ' W .. 1 , 5 K, , I i , f -1.1. f um-m x . , 1 n fy. ,-,uk HH ' 4 y, fm ,, PM , '-'25 xi! Yi ,Mix 1 ,rw 1 4.4730 , 'iflf A fl Q F Xlltiitfiiliiffiiitiiiitiitii tltiiiiifittftiiiiiiiitilfitiiti . Lia! iii - M' ttf? E "Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." -N f its A ' v'e 5' I . V . g' sane parent who does not decide upon a military school for his son M' IS making a grave error or is lacking in breadth otivisionf' 9,4 1 i t ' I A s f li'E?? gag, fi Tone '1' Q i' it it 'll The standards and tone of the Academy Q . gg . Ffch as r - Q if tr' Hi? sixty-one years the Academy has been conducted upon the highest gr. in Hag V if moral and religious plane under the same system of management. A f gf it i iff' To illustrate: We have as pastor to the Cadets an ordained minister L Bt - of the Gospel who serves as Chaplain to the Post and gives all his K time to Work among our boys. He is a member of our Staff and is li in constant contact with every phase of Cadet life, advising with the li E, boys, collectively and individually, on their personal problems, hold- if .lf ing special services every Sabbath and conducting Bible Classes dur- .H E Q r-' E li ing the week. Various members of the Faculty assist the Chaplain f .T J, . 5? r' if from time to time. Last year one hundred and eleven cadets made a 5' profession of religion in our own meetings. There is a Cadet Y. M. 3' R C. A. organization under supervision of the Chaplain. This condi- tion obtaining and this influence in a school cannot help, as will be Af Ii readily recognized by any fair-minded parent, keeping the moral tone .ff of the Academy very high, and it is a matter of the greatest pride if R' E and satisfaction to us that every year our boys give tangible evidence E of the efforts made in their behalf by those who have their moral and 2 spiritual welfare at heart, as well as their mental and physical. 'll We would most earnestly and respectfully call to the attention of prospective patrons this high moral atmosphere and Christian ln- fluence, and emphasize the fact that we are ready at any time to 5 verify this statement.. There 15 nothing in education. if character 15 not considered, and lt.lS not enough for any institution to turn out trained minds, educationallyg but its pupils should go .forth with high principlesg with a set purpose to do the right for rights sake, and with the fear and love of Cod in their hearts. This can only be expected of them when they 'have been breathing the atmosphere of a Christian environmentg it is folly to expect it from any other Q source. it Et? 'i IMY E tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttEttttttttttttti Yfitiiig EftitiifffEififitiffitgiifitttiiiigif iiitiitiitiiiiiftffiEtfifiiliifiittttt35355553 lilffilg iiiffiiiiiEi??????????Ei?v??55???52i5 Rtttffiftffiffffiffftithifittttfttiitttii5555? If J! fi, 1, U. r 1 ,E 'I I i p r V I V pr +1 1 Ji ff? Q, , N +C +5 4 M W ,Q W W I vi V . ly M J! N gi kv -1 K, w L ll, M i I e B tiittittiiiititiiRtittiiikitiEtttttttittttiii pirateweisiiiissspsasiiiiiiiriririiiiiriiiissgi a t-. it it it it 'ETP tt it 5 3 r t 5 r 4. ei -slut-.o4,-.n....' -4 1w1' 4.4.-.-r..-.-.-.M-.-.-..,f...-,..,.-,.,. .,,. ,. . .,....,,..........,,..s.--'- "When duty whispers low, 'Thou must,' the youth replies, 'I can.' " Love is King fill ul recently received a very artistic catalogue from a Virginia military academy, which has had quite a remarkable career due to the high ideals and great push of the young man in charge, on the ji -if cover of which I found these words, 'Love is King' E QI "Love is a great disciplinarian, the supreme harmonizer, the true K . - - peacemaker. It is the great balm for all that blights happiness or breeds discontent. It is a sovereign panacea for malice, revenge, If? and all the brutal ro ensities. As cruelty melts before kindness, 1 n p P p u s 1 u so the evil passions find their antidote in sweet charity and loving if sympathy. ff 5 U - - - ,Eff ll The sun encourages and calls out qualities in the tender germ Ei and young plant which the storm and the frost would destroy. -a -- Kindness, encouragement, praise, will call out of a bad boy or a dull gi . . .. . . pupil and stimulate qualities which scolding and rebufiing and re- pression would blight and ruin. ' R "Pu ils would do anything for a teacher who is always kind and it z . P . . . " 't consiclerateg but a cross, fractious, nagging teacher so arouses their it lf . . . ii antagonism that it often proves a bar to their progress. There must be no obstructions, no ill feeling between the teacher and the pupil, if the best results are to be reached. fp qi "Love is a healerg a life-giver. All through the Bible are pas- sages which show the power of love as a health tonic and life 'Q if strengthener. 'With long life will I satisfy him,' said the Psalmist, ts as 'because he hath set his love upon me.' .F if "Many parents.are very much distressed by the waywardness of their childreng but this waywardness is often more imaginary than ix real. V A large part of their pranks and their mischief is merely the if ,S result of exuberant youthful spirits. They are so full of energy, and so buoyant with life that they cannot keep still. Love is the -Q, . 91 V' . only power that will control them. is 'N . . . . . fExtract from Editorial in Success Magazine by Dr. Orison it 5 ' -1 e Swett Mardenj li' 5' gt . ini itt?ttBtttttt???EEtttttttttttttttttttttttttttt fiiifiigiiffiiiifiiQifitififttigiiiiiiiiiiigit ???EEPtE????5???i?i?i3Ei?i3iiEF?2????ttttiiii? mgrsifesrfesrvmmeyzfrfassiiemisiifissirffH is 2 :S ktttttttttttttttttttttttttittttttttttttttttitt 's ,. ? 'sl n it 5. ,, K FZ Ft 4 r' 9. r' It ri 3 5 F. 9, E K T. 'L I1 il Yf Q E E E' A S his t ? 4 rf 4. 'T if 2 E f sl V W, ,- 'I ,f .i P? it 2 tr 5' 'L '1 5 5 'L 'f 5 E E E a nl, 5? EZ! P933 E353 tttk E323 E335 tint tiki :peg tttt ?E,i ft H 2 est? E332 ttti ttii fr 'P' -A 5 E333 itil E333 tti? Etti E333 'ii qt ,E ttii 5229 EEE? iii? 355 E 2 E533 E233 3333 E? E 2, EEE? Yeti E333 E933 EEK! ,Zigi si.. E533 ttti ttkk ttti 3352 ttit 3331 RAISING THE FLAG X , ,Q e e -'W 'Y----------4 , ,, "1. 11 Q ..'1' - - A . . Y. -,, I hx .,'f',,,. , ,, 5, 1,-5' A. "Children are the jewels of Cod. Let sure that we so facet them that they may reflect His image." ii E i W N p Our Tutorial System . 'llWe would call attention to our system of teaching: We divide our cadets into the smallest practicable classes, engaging forty mas- ters for this purpose, with each master specializing in his branch of work. This has many advantages to the individual boy, and is clis- tinctly at variance with the custom obtaining in most schools, whether public or private. This system enables the teacher to give his entire time to a very fetv boys, hold their attention, arouse their interest, correct their individual faults, and thus bring them rapidly forward, which cannot be clone by any teacher with the same satisfactory results who is forced to handle a large class and teach three or four different subjects, since individual attention cannot be bestowed upon each boy, nor a high standard of instruction given in each subject, which is much to his detriment and greatly retards his rapid advance- ment. 'll Parents cannot too highly appreciate this feature of a school, as it is of the most vital importance in the rapid advancement of their sons, qi This has been one of the Academy's leading features for many years, and the number of boys we have trained and fitted for the universities amply attests its value. We have voluntary scholar- ships from many of the leading universities both North and South, solely upon the records our boys have made when sent to these institutions. Our Teachers 1,11 Our forty masters are all University or Military College grad- uates, and are men of wide experience in their profession. We have no man in our corps of instructors who is not making teaching his profession solely, and who is not in love with his work. Our teachers are all high-class, high-salaried men, and men who have demonstrated their ability to manage and win boys, as well as teach successfully. l 45 l 4 J , K , -M.-...wa ...--, Hx Wy ,N-1? :sf 1 h i "'ff'Ifb1' ' f "-N. S. M. A. HOSPITAL-NOTICE IT IS ISOLATED " "Misa Rn ri-' .thins V . , , . 1 ' if lift .. , . L ny, in I QL. V11 seems o me, it A A be 't 1 in V 1 A ff oikllysriohlc to be goozlg ' Kind hearts are more than coronets, Anal simple faith than Norman blood." E B E H E lv Qi it E 'Q E F E 7? t Q 2 Q K V i 5 ? t' t it 5 'P E 5 It R I ? i t E A E 3 3 E E Q 5 t K s E Q PQ E 2 K E s E E E R. lf 2 rw l 5 it At ft 5 5 5 t if 4 Moral and Religious Instruction 'JI The duties of the day are begun with reading of the Scriptures and prayer. The utmost care is taken to develop every manly characteristic and to establish and maintain a high moral tone in the School. 'JI Each! cadet is expected to bring with him a copy of the Bible, and if a member of the Episcopal Church, a prayer-book and hymnal. . 'lion Sundays, all cadets are required to attend church services. A company in charge of officers is formed for each denomination, thus allowing every cadet to attend the church of his faith or choice. fl This rule is absolute. ll Members of the Roman Catholic Church may attend services in their own church under charge of a cadet officer. 'll'-lqhere is a branch of the Young lVlen's Christian Association conducted by the cadets, under the supervision of the Chaplain of the Post. 'll'-lqhe most absolute uniformity upon church worship is insisted upon, and no cadet can hope to escape this duty. Gymnasium and Athletics u 'll The new Gymnasium, which is one hundred and forty-five by sixty-five feet, with twenty-seven-foot ceiling, is amply sufficient for all indoor games and exercises. During the winter months, rainy days, etc., this building is open to the sports and exercises of cadets, and permission is never refused them to this. playground when off duty. This has been a source of the greatest pleasure and profit to our boys, and is one of the leading and best features of the Acad- 47 .1 .1 - ' V -' f " ' f, ' '. !-.. A' ' L' Vi-'frm iiwiyr r,vr viii 5. -V Y. Q, A a, a, a, ?M:'w?'f'55'5'ff'P' f "' - 'ww 5 EHR in ,ft if fb ' ' ,' u' v y v.' rf " git vf v v 1 Qaaagipygrl ,pgpappyr Lwpsabpppy iq ttiieaitiiwv r Seatft Ptttttsatttit tts Etttttttttttttttflfffilfifiifffiilfii if Q' W v . Q3 . 755,155-' 2 ,gr ufxxw ,,..f7,. , M, . , I I - 2, K, 5, fs, 3, 5 X, x K fr, U., E, R, ' r v , xx5,5j,55.?gf.j,Ei,g. ,ij , ,A,,,,.,., , , , resists:-S'S'i:e '2- "One cannot but feel that Cod is a lover of dress. He has put robes of glory and beauty upon all His worlt- EVCTP flower 15 dressed in richness: every yield blushes beneath a mantle of beauty: every star is veiled in briglitnessg every bird is clothed in liabzlzments of the most exquisite taste." emy, in our judgment, as it develops the physical nature and quick- ens the mind through its healthful exercises. 'IIA regular course of instruction, embodying the physical culture exercises so widely and properly advocated in all leading magazines, together with regular exercises in gymnastic and deep-breathing exercises, is faithfully taught by trained and experienced instruc- tors through the Winter months, so that our boys keep well and strong and are greatly improved and developed by the end of the term. In the fall and spring daily exercises and sports in the open air are not only encouraged, but are compulsory. flllVlasters who are especially qualified owing to past experiences and records as superior athletes, with familiarity with football, basket-ball and baseball, have charge of this department of the boys' work, and carefully train and supervise them in all games among themselves and in their contests with other schools, thus insuring enthusiastic interest and preventing undue and indiscreet exercises and at the same time placing a check upon violent or objectionable playing. 'JI We have Athletic Grounds for all games, such as football, base- ball, tennis, basket-ball, etc. as there are many Ill Boys who have cameras should bring them, beautiful views and historic points to be found here. Domestic Arrangement They occupy the the charge of mas- ters who reside upon it, and are thus easily accessible to-the cadets under their immediate care and supervision. The masters' are upon the grounds of the Academy day and night, and associate withthe 48 'll There is no separation of masters and cadets. same buildings. Each bedroom floor is under I 1 a. -,-.Qta.isQ.wt4,aasassssa551555Sf-5594 rrrfrrrvrrrvvr r 5 5 V f"P"ii'aTt7f'F"3'5555t7??EE.9i.75?.?.5H5?N?-,iss H .:frfer-b-:I:-r:':s:sIsgv:v:yQM:?ifrf?fMM:w,n ' x . H tt ii -tg? 1 . 3 li 2 3. I R il H It ll tt tl it R I. It tt it 1-I .LH It if l ll tl ll N .tl Qt! .tt it .3 3 tt gl rewritesH'f?12I????-,Bits?ff'Q,Qc?,1r,MrrEgQQ-:gg + sw ar P 'am M w,'mvs':V:+s5:-5 swsssssawwssx fi' .rr rlvlf, , ..,i,.'..-v.f,.i.iix..... 4 .i u .. -i EXECUTIVE OFFICE BUILDING ' 4 . ' v Q f 9 , 1 A 4 slw , we g I in 4 , E, 2.4 n E se Wm 2-fa as P 5 X v f r 'x .lf K v R . -4 !' i 'Q r 5 V R 'P L Z 2 2 E E P? E F? E it B 2 t E t B E t B 3 t ik 1 t T? B B E E E 'E 2 E r S. '-, 't , , 1 M r 4. 5, r 5. 1 1, tt at , K. V. 'L Y Q . 'x . 5 E 'Q V E 5 ri F K E 'Q r t if F? 51 s t 2 it ? ? ? Q ? 'r 3 3 5 t E H r V Lv, 'L . 9. .5 Pl 5 , ,. Q 'Z 4 'T H I fi . t P 3 F? F? 5 E E t i. t E' E t E 5 5 E ft :Q 's E 5 t t Rf 2 llff' gigi' x I x tv "Character must stand behind and back up everything- the ser- mon. ihelpgem. the picture, the play. None bf them is worth a straw without it. cadets seeking to stimulate them both by precept and example to right conduct and thought. Ill They eat at the same tables with the cadets, and there is at all times a very friendly and intimate relation existing between the teachers and cadets. Social Advantages qi Mien and manner have much to do with our influence, success, and reputation in life, and it is for this reason that great pains are taken that our boys may be instructed in the correct social forms and usages. Besides constant admonitions to individual boys, little heart-to-heart talks are given from time to time by the masters. One feature which aids our boys to polish the rough angles of their bearing, conversation and general deportment is the dancing les- sons. These are rendered both pleasant and profitable by the pres- ence of a number of young ladies and girls, who are invited by our dancing teachers, and who contribute greatly to the advancement of the classes. These classes are held twice a week, during recrea- tion hours, and are never allowed to interfere with the more serious duties of the Academy. 'JI Charges for dancing lessons are 36.00 for set of ten lessons. Advantages of a Military Boarding School ill First.-The cadet has his time mapped out for him, each exer- cise has its proper place, and each duty must he performed at the appointed hour. f ljl Second.-During the hours set for study and the preparation o lessons, a teacher is always present to render assistance and teach boys how to study. 111 Third.-He is taught the duty of ready and prompt obedience to those in authority, without questioning that authority. i491 gQg,EEg?5.55,55,f'.,3,w 4, f ' 1 1 I T- 55552552.2539 HH-asv X -1 easier Pie ':.V?fYSf 2 :rf it :- as- :V+ :V s- 5- 6- fv -K r- 1' 'r 'Q 1" sisterswflssfrsivsarigiegg:tr'fsf'fr?-545' Q ttiifississsssssvisttttttttfqit 4 Q iiiili Q, E B. S. M. A. HOSPITAL HEADQUARTERS -V hi' .Y - -- 'mr-rt -J-.M--i r i f iii tit Eli HHH lit BER Htl EEE Htl til lil EER lil Eli Hit HHH 333 Eff ttf lil REB ltt Bti tt? til HHH BER Htl BER ttt ttt tt? Htl tit Htl tt! REB tit tt? tt? llttttttittitittliliittttitttftttttttkt ttlttttttttiEttttitiittttttttEttttttttt The great secret of making the labor of life easy is to do each duty every day.-MARSDEN. 'll Fourth.-As he is taught to obey so he learns to command and to study character that his influence and efficiency may be increased. IJI iflh.-l-le is unconsciously taught by his surroundings and daily and hourly contact with his fellows, those things which make men successful in the world into which he must soon be thrown. 'll Sixth.-l-labits of self-reliance, self-restraint and independence of thought and action fit him gradually for the larger and more varied duties of citizenship and business. I-le gets the habit. 'll Seventh.-When Universal Military Service becomes a law- which is more than probable-he will receive credit from all Uni- versities and by the Federal Government for previous military life and work under army oHicers here. Parent, a Word with You U What do you want for your boy? What would you prefer he had in greatest degree? May we answer this for you, since we have given the subject years of study? ls it not character? ls it not character before wealth? Should it not be the highest aim and ideal of every parent and every school to stamp upon the young and impressionable heartiof 'the boy those things which yield brotherly love, integrity, fine sense of honor, upright and downright Christian principles? ls this not firstg with education and wealth secondary? What would it avail you and me to have our boys turn out money- makers, but with principles, habits and reputations of which we should be ashamed? Now, what is the first requisite which should be in any school? ls it not moral tone? Is it not a fatherly and broth- erly affection for and interest in every boy and his character develop- ment? We believe that you will heartily agree with us that it is. What makes a school? ls it the buildings? It is the guiding, dis- ciplining and awakening of the hearts, consciences and slumbering manhood, coupled with the highest mental and physical develop- ment. This is education as we understand it, and this character- luuilcting is the "Diamond that scratches every other stone." Fl it tt? ,,lHl ttttlttttttttttttttEEEEEEEQEEEPEEEEQQggiffftt H'tttttEF??E'?:E'F?F?,?7F?F? wr iirrrntrriwv.:f.2wr,e,a4,f5,rf,.,ff,,,,-,,. f ,L.,.1?.,.,i, ipJy"j,:,r5,h,r,5,,r,rsr.ft riiiiii'ttifttrrrttasriiifrriiiesrstrrrrrfras iiiiiiiiririrrgriifzrii.igim.iliii.t.i.i.i, ,....-nili' 3 E' 5? 79 Fr. Ar R. f fs H' P 7, E E F t E E R E E E tt E E Fr E E E B E E E E F? E 5 E 9 E E r P E 9 5 5 54 t r- r 5 rv Y , 2, f Q Q, v F, E' R. E si -. 4, V1 2' 5 Rr K ft if 5. t 5 5 E FT v r 5 3. K F F? 4, ,. r 5 3. t . 5 1. 'T 9 R, HL YT if K 5. - . R. E FT r t fx 1 '5 v- t 5 5 r W, K A, Y 5 F 1 ,f .Ei X ,. 'fa E ES H E E 1 U E F? F? 5 P3 Q F? E F? P. tl ii 2' 9 Z? tit! yirwtt Pratt KR? fl? I T151-3 .ff H .frat .,?tt Pcftt ,tttt tts H ttttt t.t 3 55:93 KEEEE M? .Fist .ttft ?'t?B Aft H tes t mai ,tiff ,Mitt ftttl tfttt ,bitt 5. H i?t.t H B .E,,, Mila fQt,t 15, E tfttl ?,'.t ttttt s as at 55553 BEER? ttttt if VIEW OF NORTH BARRACKS-NEW S130,000 BUILDING .L "q -- - x Y.- ,A. A-. , .. a.---.,.. g g.-g,...----r-,M-,--W N ,A We L: M R. K fs ' fr ' K . I "Count that day lost whose low descending sun , Views from thy hand no worthy action done." , A I 'll It is this we strive to do here at the Staunton Military Academy, .'x. r s. and for proof of this statement cite the following facts: We have been in the business of teaching, training and disciplining boys as s well as preparing them for all universities and for business for the past sixty-one years-entering now upon our sixty-second, we have to-day the largest Private School for Boys in the United Statesg the Faculty of the Academy are University and Military College gradu- -Y atesg men who love boys and have made teaching their life-workg men of upright habits and Christian principles and thoroughly alive 1 - -t'- to the great responsibility they have assumed. H. , N. V n Kb I . a. K, .K .r H ill The Academy is beautifully situated, l,60O feet above sea-level, s in the beautiful and far-famed Valley of the Shenandoahg the x . 5 healthfulness of our climate, water and location is proverbial. We N, 3. have well-equipped buildings and ample playgroundsg we have a . 5. reputation and position among the secondary schools of the United X. 5 States which is recognized and commended by some of the noblest . 5, 5 men in the countryg and better than all, we have the earnest, hearty if " affection, backing and "God-speed" of thousands of parents and . 5. E R1 fl alumni all over the land. We have hundreds of letters from parents , ji and boys, and have inserted in this catalogue a few letters from '55 those of recent writing under the head of "Testimonials" to illus- Q v K5 trate what is done here and uphold the claims we make. We re- fg. -5. 'gi spectfully ask your attention to them. Coupled with the many other it ff advantages of the Old Academy, as set forth imperfectly in this 1 'f book, are the traditions and customs, among the highest of which is a love for truth and honor, in which we will acknowledge our- H selves inferior to no school in this country, and which is not the m. ' 's-- least of the advantages derived from the moral tone and atmosphere ytr ffl. it K of a school over half a century old. We would call your attention to the School's age, and without any belittling of others, would state i ' ' that schools like friends are all the better for being old, oft-tried, Hi with long years of honorable record, and have many things in their favor which new schools, or friends, however worthy, have yet to : prove. s,' i531 rr if ref 2 f he i t .--if pw 1,- 7. if ,if ,I 'Vg' - J. Q, 'Ei L., Q, 1. .-,Q 4, , J! -or j , ,V ' v u ,li W R16 2125 313' fsrgv 721' If-r,vw + f-Erik 71' ' ' " Viiw 1,71 'f""' Y un1......,,, I, . A 1,Af"",,,.,,-1, , 2. ., I :M - ,fx GYMNASIUM DECORATED FOR FINAL BALL kr 1 1 f v ,, Y 4 v 's v ,f 'L ,r v RR ii V. K VZ' P .,'f fr l is ,. 4 ,fr fs. P? tl, Y, 3 I ri. t, 2,-Q H., Q, Q, 1 H Q A ft fr fs fa F' F' fr H I ln :rl rl: -l' V Y' .F M Q fy gl ' . gsttflf. - - ' - 1, I d ,1 : F4 . gig, Lupino r studies and in your sports in sc oo , an afternzar s I u 4 , jp "' 'h 5 'jour work in the great world, it zs a safe plan to follow V l ,lilhf r le that 1 once heard preached on the fpothall fielcl- in ' ' Z G . 1330 " in h, don't foul, and hit the lzne hard. -THEODORE Q' - ft f QOSEXflEL'EfTO Scnoousovs. W gg ' . S E 5 , is 1 ' '? , rf. ' Don'ts , 3 1-'9 Y J V 1 . . 2 forget that for many years the Staunton Military Academy 1 , r has had twice as many applications as it has been able to accept. 7 t BQ? Ill Donit forget that we are located l,600 feet above sea-level,. in L the finest mountain climate of Virginia, Where the air is purer bracing fx' and healthful. Three hours' ride from the famous Hot Springs, the 'Q it noted health resort. . ' 'n u A' ill Don't send your boy to school without taking into your compictc ss, 5 , 3- 5. confidence those who are going to take your .place in looking a ter 5' : 1 3, your boy. Give us all- his personal characteristics. Every boy has ,V Q, 'L ki his strong and weak points. p- i- if 111 Don't make the mistake of sending your boy to us if he is a bad xi boy, because we will soon find it out, and send him back to you. 5, 5 QU Delft make any mistake about the discipline of the Academy- gf :E it is STRICT, Your boy will be taught to OBEY. 5, 5, Q, .1 ., .. :1 . Er 'll Dolft mistake buildings for schools. The SPIRIT, SCHOL- 5. 5. ARSHIP and MORAL TONE are the essentials, Kp, ,. 3 gjipi . . h 1, a:.a,Q'5 P , ' b b d him to a CHEAP sc oo , ,ng , fl ,Vi qi Don thabllse your h Oy tgadligrslncgheap fare cheap accommoda- yi P .5 l' cheap sc oo s mean C CHP ' , . ' - d t th LOW- 5 'Q 5. 5, 3. 19? 5 tions, cheap environment. Our school IS mamtaine a e .Q Q, X' ,I .Q fl' if? EST POSSIBLE PRICE, commensurate With good work. We rx n 5 SP 5 should know after sixty yCarS Cxpeflence- . 4- 5 ' Ill Don't fail to remember that our Military Drills and YS em fy 5 Q, K- E train your boy in Prompt obedience' PUHCtl1al1ty, or er, neatness, 4 KE, erect and manly carriage. - ' 1 h b t 'ff QI Dolft lose sight of the fact that all things beingvgvqui t ef ets equipped school 15 THE school for YOUY Oy- C ave Dry 1 .1 .1 I55 1 , 5 RR . efza ass,f.,4.4.'R.'4,H,'1,5,ii-'iiiiiui " .a Q aa, ,.,fsck-'s'5'55ltf'52':f,I-r,'5'f'f"f'fzv' ' " ff.flT.'4l?k Mitt t .fr it 2 If I? r 7. . A fa, ., sr sr il :. :P f' f- r- 'rrw q w,g,i,RRft'-,R '-"fW'',":arm-,1, ,. 1 .fmszrmsieti A R 'x.5'5,'lg-Afgrfuv-rV5',,-,---1 1'. giiiigei -L lg, .,,a.1mfs rfrfrvw :I su E :S it 2- li fr ff fr rv at NME .1 1, 'L . -1 -1 11 1- .1 fl. .L .. :rg fl -.2 -. JL -. -1 -1 -i 45 'L 'i " " " S' ' L' K' L' " " " " " ' " " ' , Q 1 , 1 viikf A in , 4.,.-.. MESS HALL -11,04 . X... r r Fir pb?- EE? 'Sz-L ? 9. .1 if-It .,5 rs,-Ei l-.ffl t'5 PF? i?? lt? tt? hai 55? 12. HE Q55 l??"P ti? til PE? Bti ttt lik tit Et? 223 Et? EH? ln? til E32 tt? 223 EEE lt? K'1KKV.'s. K R4 'If-."-..'.'.f I rg 'Q .rl in if v me -Yi If 1 Q i K x L It H. it K H, ., X, A H, v - 1, -, ., K. .. V .1 ., . ', l 5 ', l, K Y Y ' ' Y V ' I ' I If v if uf wg 5 L' 9 5" 7' i There is nothing so lfinglp as kindness, And nothing so royal as truth.-CARY. experienced teachers and a fully-equipped, new "Plant," that cost nearly a half million dollars. ill Don't overlook the advantage of sending your boy to us, since we will put sixty-one years' experience into his schooling. Keep this .in mind. ' Ill Don't try experiments on your boy. Send him to people that you KNOW KNOW. 'll Don't neglectto examine the catalogue to see WHY' we have six hundred and fifty cadets, our limited number, every year and a waiting list every July of fifty to one hundred. 111 Don't forget that your boy will be in his service or fatigue uni- form within forty-eight hours after he is matriculated. It would be a waste of money for you to buy any new civilian clothes for him. He will not be allowed to wear them or to even keep them in his possession after he has received his uniform outfit. The suit of clothes he has on when he arrives is the only one he need bring with him. QI Donit forget that uniforms should not be considered a school -expense. Uniforms are the substitute for civilian clothes, which are not allowed to be worn or kept in the room. The boy would have to have clothes of some kind if he did not go away to school. ill Don't forget that you owe your boy a DEBT-his' education. Pay him. The cost here is less than 52.50 a day. This includes teaching, room, heat, light, board, laundry and military training. Admission 'll No special examination is required for admission. Cadets are assigned to those classes for which they are fitted by previous train- ing. Ill Classifications are, however, more satisfactory if an official record -of previous scholastic work is presented to the l-lead Master at the l 57 l .1, ..'. Pl? ., .. . ..- t??R2BE?E3?t???t???kltltiffiffiiififfiiQffQQ3 llliillgitfilifttttEi?ffQffffZif?fQQQilL'Qlit l?PE'HE7???E'?f?E'????H,?f?f?i'l'3,?fgf:'ffj,fQ'rfQfv5gfIn'Q'2'jU' lik., -rHse'fe-rf'srs. 'r" msiassf? we fi,ev.-aff rgggigge iiigkitiita Eiiriii,..gfnL--,,a,, lklkllllktttilttttttttit ,913 jr- 54,3 V, I .fx sw',?'?':5 -1 .. .,f,..4. .. ,is ,fy 1- J . . X Eiriaiittiirtisxixrtiil 1, V-. Y, r. V. 4 ' . 'n W. r it 1 1 ll Yi' . r' I P 'r I ,mfg . ai .iii 1 .ss- E .,,-5 . -1 4 ., Vi, imsl .fl 5553 :':-'Hg 3-,5.5,ji 2-:flag 6-:veg a,3,'a,s, , . .1 Katt sfrg si-'iff 4,s.s,q 7' ,'7: WEEE ,V.5.:T Witt fftt HE tttt EERE itil ,,.f.,.'NZ'- xys..-Q Q-Q-iv.-.31 V, N . , , x ' ' 11151114 x nn - IU QXD' 1151 ' ' X f-'rm Q-if 2 " " 1 - PARTIAL vnaw INTERI6R MESS HALL L r 'Y S , 'i , , Mg tfx VJ ni? A spa' Y 9 6 N , J . A' k Egg ' A.,,,.1J N-,...,g-,Mu QV -Q, K ' - l a ft ft Q, Y ll . Qflft 1, ,"q - -1 .Q Alf,-x V Q vjrlf' v f Q f 1 . img' , Li .v,, 'A V , LL ,V irq J , - ' l ' l it' he greatgoal of ambition, and zt is only through a noble . ck c5?1eK1canf,qrr1ve alpha, personality strong enough to move K V gEqilzQlas'siQCation. A record blank for this purpose may be ob- S r-1.1, Aainedilfrom' the Academy and While the use of this blank is not ' obligatory the information requested thereon is absolutely necessary i ' i for intelligent classification. In the case of those who are anticipat- ing graduation it is imperative that this record be presented in proper .A form at the beginning of the session. lt? lit l 3- .ll Boys may be admitted at any time and at any age over thirteen , up to twenty, but the earlier boys are placed at the Academy the , tr tt ttf 23 Q if of a Christian gentleman into the plastic minds of young boys than It its ff to eradicate bad habits-mental, moral or physical--already formed. ' Ill Rooms are assigned as applied for. Parents would do well, ri therefore, to make application for the succeeding year as early as " possible. We have a large waiting list every fall. ill A special division is set apart for young boys, who are constantly ,- Q under the surveillance of the Principal, House Mother, and her ,- assistants, as they need more individual care and 'supervision than , lt? - it r older cadets. r llllf boys begin young and continue, a thorough training in the f better will be the results, as it is much easier to infuse the manners ,- '. P. V e-,. 1. , courses of study is guaranteed. tt? il? lt? in it X , .Q .1 L- 4 J 5 in , in ig Q in nr it? Q2 ft? ff tt ff -L yr, i591 lllifhilliliiiiiiiiiillffiiiifiliif iiiifiliii lP?????E3?l??f?7t.Vggllilllf "i' ifgifv Viflfiff it55????Pt??t??ifpiiil7 iii -7?f- rffff'P 22 H. r. was s, Q, 1, 7, R, K, H H P' 3- 2- ff? tttttiiitrcimrr-ew:-rr? willl'.i'3f3lff.iT.'Ti'i' Q t ,f s-"ji rwg-1--3--J..- , -. .. , ' 1, .'. Y, X R 's f. 2. f A Y. ., w, v X 1. H Y, tn f 5 5, A , .Q ' A ,. 'R F W. v- 3 3. v 1 v fs I. 3, 3 .M r 'S V fx ,f 3, . q. V D Q, 5. .- K f 4. v K v 3- r 3, r in r i 2 r' Hi W. Q, r Y. 'S K. r fi f 5 t if ., .iv 'i E 3 H E E ' 15 iA.fli'4'i'l'i " 1' X , Q- 1- ,faerie 3 ' Q' 3.1- 1. H. l l 1 i , l i i l 4 I f l , J 'g' r l 4 ,. . K. Y 1 1 1 W 1 l w I li , . STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY STAUNTON, VIRGINIA TAUNTON is too well known throughout the country to demand any extended notice of its advantages. Situated in the most beautiful portion of the Valley of Virginia, distinguished as a center of education fthree schools, two large busi- ness colleges, and two State institutions being located hereb, readily accessible by lines of railway running to all points of the compass, it offers all that is desirable as a location for an institution of learn- ing. ' The Academy ill The Academy is situated on one of the most beautiful hills sur- rounding the city, l,600 feet above sea-level. The grounds are handsome and afford ample facilities for recreation and amusement. A photographic view can give but a feeble and imperfect represen- tation of the magnificence of the prospect, which captivates by its beauty and grandeur all who have visited the School. The presence of some of the Hnest female schools of the South offers unusual facilities to parents who have a son and daughter to educate, and who desire them to be near each other-an advantage which par- ents have been quick to see and appreciate. Buildings fllThe buildings are large and commodious, supplied with elec- tricity, running spring water, steam by latest approved process, single iron bedsteads with new felt mattresses, and all rooms are newly papered and freshly painted, furnished with dressers, tables, chairs, etc. They are as comfortable as any rooms in the ordinary private dwelling, Separate division for small boys-on division with Teachers. Under constant charge of our experienced and suc- cessful l-louse Mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Logan. t60l ,fjfif wn1'fri?-5-55?-5-5'55'fQ?,'5-Q'Pfl? . .,., . --5,3 5-:-k-:wM:f5H???3??, ffwsaiwivsssrrererieis 3339 ri , www, ws ' S L. 'YEQEEQEAEEEEEEEEE3333233339 ' 'AF"P"iEQs7'?5'??f??5??5TEl'Fsf?f'f' .1 ,. f " X, L w , w L y I U ... 1 1 A nw H u N f 1 A I 1 i 1 jx " ? , - 1 - 'H' ' amm ffrv Q' P I x 4 s . . E, 1 i.. V ? ?--, h I. , E V, -. a f' I r , V V. MAIN BARRACKS 9 EXECUTIV ' , . A 1 '1,1J'1 1. 9 a il 4 Y H "' gxaai 5 19 ' ef: 1 I , I A H 'Q 1 9 9 "1 'Q 'a "Q 1: IQ ' . X122 11 1' , 1 I 1 1, 's "1 'H E1 "' 'H TH X ' ,041 ,1Q11ig 1 1 1 ' '11-1'S11a'a 1 3, f Q : 1- 9 9 9 1 9 1191 19110 919 919111 '919 '99u91nsu1 'JSPIO A9u01A1 'A.11s139H 3U1PI'lI3II1 .uoums A113 Q 10 K1111DEJ AJQAS SBL1 991110 SILLL -5519911951 111,10N 9111 10 10011 1819 9111 uo 11919901 '991110 1sod uN10 S11 SELI AIIIQPEDVV 91151-A lb 9111121111 'uowms '11-Dems 91f1H:1 99950 3506 'V 'W 'S alll '119s111oA 101 99s 19u9 911103 '111noS 91.11 U1 s3u1p11nc1 sz199119q 9191d11109 1s0111 19u9 189119 91.11 911911 9M 9119119111 91111 'SQLIIE1 119 19 119 11s911 10 u01191n9119 9 pu:-z 9u111suns 10u9 11.1311 10 A1u91d 11lI.I19d O1 S9 p919n11su09 os 919 s3u11911nc1 91.11 19u9 10019 9P1S -1no u9 pue 1v1019u1M 9p1s1110 ue S911 919911911 11999 U1 u1001 119921 11, '1u9u1d1nb9 10 9A1SI'll3X9 00'000'O9Q 1s0D '939 10 s199A u9911no1 19u9 1199111111 sA0c1 101 s19119nb O1 H011 -113119 U1 Q1 X gg X OZ1 1191.1 ss91A1 9111 su191u09 'u0119n11su09 100.1d -9.19 9190111 1u9u199 10 9s1M91111 '3II1P11I1q s111 H14 :s:199119E1 1s9M 11, '1u9u1d1nb9 10 9A1sn19X9 00'000'0g1g1g 1soD -017 X 1Z1 913u9119911b 101191u1 'S19P'93 p9119un11 oN11 101 s19119nb pu9 A10191oc191 1991sA11d 'su1001ss919 '11191u119d9p 99u919s 11191111111 211911111 'U.IOO.I 91u9S '99111o 1s0d 'AJOUIJH 'QZX Z9 X QZ1 111r11s9u111A3 su191u03 'gg X 091 su01su91111G 'P9dd1flb9 pue 1111111 A119111111s 13119 s:199.119g 111noS O1 .1911u11S 3519911951 11110N lf, '1119u1d1nb9 10 9A1s1119X9 00'000'0glQ 1so3 '.I9l.11E9M 19911 10 191u11v1 U1 91ns0dX9 ON -1001 9u0 19pun 119 s19119r1b LS19119991 's19119nb 6S19P9D 's11911 Apms 's1uo01ss919 's1119q l9MOI.IS '10o11 A19119 uo s191101 's111311 91119919 '19911 u1991S 's3u11uu1111 10019 19u9 M0pu1N1 1:Ju9 SIOOH p00Mp1911 9119s 91q91u111911u1 Su11110N 'SJQPI13 13918 'SBU11199 1919111 '1n0113n01111 s119N1 9.111 9190111 QUQIIIQD ss99o1d 189191 1911919111 SUEPHHH 'QLXO11 111109 IHIHBUBIPEHC 's11911 APHIS 93191 oN11 'L1X gg X Z9 111001 :1un11 93191 'u10o1 AISAB U1 19s019 39111013 'Sl1IOO.IP9q 1no1 -A1101 PUB PQIPUDI1 SHO 'su10o1ss919 A1.I1LLl. X, SI.IO1igIQIlI1x -KI .91A1s 191113u91199nb f1u10C1 189m 141191118 :s:199119E1f11B11gS1Y s1199.1.19H 11 A 13 1. 1, A - A 'ffl Ji. "ElE1"I 'H 'H-'9Bvn8uD1 11s118ug 9111 U1 P10111 gsaumqng 911111 1.1-1-1 ' 'ffvvli 1 1. 1 , " 'T' :yM.',. 91 ,4 Y 4, 9 Ri Wi U14 414.4 193 111 11-1 111 iii 'fa ii .1 I TVN ,sy 57 I ff 'I . I. J X' , fl , ' , M S 'gi :Qs -.u BY 5 ,, . , , ,5 I LI-13'-vf..,,, ., Y 4 1 -H 'Z V rf- , Y Q 9 "-P' SWIMMING POOL AND Y M C A BUILDINGS 'Q A A-af fi' A W 4 1 few' f,-L E Q s i 1 , I 1 1 1 , 5 .., L V Q- 'V -, l ugs ' in -K i . 7- ,fm -, - L .V t ,. ,Ti .V Z L 5, V -N -Z-L i L F I f ., W V i i .. ,, ' 5 1.1 2 7 5 .QI ' ' gli. .LAAV , Y ,,,, Y ,,,..,,,, -4414.4-4, 47 5 ' - ' ' ' ' Rl lil RRR illtltlkkklllllfll k.l , .. ., . nnnnnimniilliE,illllllllllllilllxllil The only way to have a friend is to be one.--EMERSON. RRR six hundred lock-boxes available to the cadets at a small charge, fbi fixed by the Department at Washington. It might well be said that no feature of our plant is of more Convenience and comfort to the ' " boys than the post office, which was installed by the Academy at an EEK lil Htl ill Htl Htl lll til ll! til REB Htl ill ll! lil lil lil HBH ill ill ill ll! til expense of nearly five thousand dollars. There are ten mails daily and it is a source of great satisfaction to a boy to know that he can get his letter or package within a few minutes after it reaches Staun- ton, as the Government delivers the pouches direct to and from the depot and this office. Two Civil service men are detailed to run this station, which was named Kable Station in honor of Captain Wil- liam l-l. Kable, the founder of the Staunton Military Academy, and of Colonel William G. Kable, his distinguished son and successor. Dangers from Fire 'JI Every year patrons of schools have been terrorized by reading accounts of frequent fatalities by fire in various educational insti- tutions. We claim and we prove our barracks to be absolutely fire-proof, and our statement is borne out by the architects' descrip- tion herewith submitted. ll "The Staunton Military Barracks are structures built entirely of concrete cement blocks strengthened by steel girders, Hoors of hard- wood-Michigan maple. All of the partition walls are of cement- block, save in a few rooms where steel lathing is used. qi "All ceilings of the buildings are of ornamental steel from the Penn Metal Ceiling Co., of Philadelphia. Every room of the lll . . gymnasium, auditorium, library, etc., are likewise equipped. sleeping quarters, as well as the classrooms, bathrooms, closets, ' 'JI "Every sleeping room opens directly upon a gallery. No sleep- lll ing quarters beyond the third story. system of fireproofing, W 1C gua a g H origin, and insures absolute safety to all occupants. Bit Htl Blk Bl? 'll "The buildings are constructed after a thorough and complete h' h r ntees a ainst fire, regardless of its T. J. COLLINS 6: SON, Architects. F631 'rt W ill llliktllltlllltltllllllltllltlttlttllttl.PEE: RBEBHEEE EEEEZEEHEE alE?Et?El?EEatEE?E?t Ftea lllllllitlltlllllltilliflttttlttttttttttttnil lllltflg lttkltllligiltlttllii??Efl?ll3?ll?ES nfrillirmliiriiirrrtimiimiiimim 55 ,slit B r. 1 r 'Q F. 'i ll? 'iii r f , E., ,, '-, 5, '1 av 5' 4. 5 f 'K f 'L .5 ia ia F ra it sr 3 .Q ? F 4 n Q ktttti tiiftl 253593 .i ttffll 2,s,s.j,.', Etitfl ra ttttil Ettti BEEPEB 'iifrfesiii r s f ftilil 355333 EEE? 3 Btttil E'?'5??H lt-ntE F5?'f??Et Etltti Eitttt H5253 Btltli 251223 Flatt? 232333 lltlll REBER? lttlli EEEEEE gilill .ilitl ltaatt l??'??F?? Etfftt ltfttl tttttl Etttll tttttl ?553EE ltttll fffefrwa 155513 ttftff 333333 I. i i li ,Q I li 'l l I l H l l l il H 6 -1 x 5 l l v 1 4 ,yi - .. 'A . , . . , .sf++-swf ,. w- 2 . ' rl-?ol'?f-nik' ' ' '1 -' X i V. 17- ,,,,,3.j!,,' . i - . , , h N . . Y 4, I 1' N -. ,f' ' ' .QV fx f V I 5? if SWIMMING POOL-60 x 30 FEET-4M TO 9 FEET DEEP-HEATED BY STEAM Eiiittttttititiittiiittitftttf ititttttttiiiiiitiifiiiiVV'Fif'fftt K " rtfftfti' "No man can tell whether he is rich or poor by turning toghis lectger. It is the heart that malfes a man rich. He is rich according 332 str get Ht ERI ttt tit ttt tt? tit BER tt! tit tit EER tilt til nr ur in in in til in Ht tt? tit tt? tt? to what he is, not what he has." , i. Hazing iz we QI This humiliating, unsoldierly, and self-respect-destroying ciistom of cadets in some prominent Academies, as well as in iriianyf lesser institutions, makes us desire to put ourselves on record withi prospective patrons that they may be assured that this practice and any practice that can possibly be construed as hazing is not nor ever has been tolerated in the slightest at the Academy. There is no hazing tradition, and every cadet, be he new or "old," knows that a breach of the Regulations in this respect means summary dismissal. There can be no excuse, no appeal, no palliation, and parents may be absolutely sure that the Academy authorities have both the de- sire and the ability to protect their boys from any such outrage, Swimming Pool Ill Our Swimming, Pool is sixty by thirty, with a graduated depth from four and one-half to nine and one-half feet. The building is equipped with every convenience, being steam heated, and having a large dressing room, hot and cold showers, etc. Cadets can enter the pool only through the showers. - Bathrooms and Closets 'll The bathrooms are titted out with the latest approved shower- bath apparatus, in steam-heated rooms. They have been a source of most genuine delight to all of our boys, and have many advan- tages over the old Htubn system from the view-points of both cleanli- ness and sanitation. QI The closets, built of stone, with absolutely' sanitary plumbing and running water, are so constructed as to forbid any llkellhood of conditions. These buildings are daily in- sickness from insanitary . I I spected and kept in absolutely proper and safe condition. We use automatic Hush system. ' 1 X61 ...v.a.'1.5. rr tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttfift.PQEQQ trim? 2 pt tttttttttttttttttttt?tt?tt??tEtjf??jsg, fffi rrggggpegsrrttttttieatP??t?EPt?ss?QEtr?QfjQ?i irrirrtrtrrrrirsrrrsrrirsrrsriiessfirrrffffft ,MW - .E v: J -,Au-z rr, r r. -. C. W, vr r rr' 1. 5. 5. .Y r .1-.K rf an RA ,. ., -., f V f 1, K, 4' y v 7251 f 3 -. 1. 1. r f- rf Y, Y. r, I., 1, 4, r r 5-. 11. :M y r R r. P. P. w 1. '- v. -. 'x r r ', V1 2 I Q. ,. 4, V. cf- f 'x r 4. fi 'W V. Q. V, V. fx M K ,. K li. r "t?k r'y'r .9.'v.'i. ryf 4.3.8 .rr 1, A Y. r. v. V w 'Fra a H 'rs VP:- 13 R. 4, r r 4 D r' ii xp v , fr. 4, 1, f Q f v F' 1' 'QI Q, f . 3, "1 V r ia, 1, Y " st w, u- rf lr 5 K f 4. Y' 'L r 3. I- 9. Q ,, rl' 'L F 4. V 'L 3. Q. r 4. f Q 'V 'Q U . R' rr Q. ,r I ,, :L ,, WW, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , PARTIAL VIEW OF SERVING ROOM-KITCHEN IN REAR K ,. t E tr 'fi ,rg t 'Q v K ,, Q V K r E F. v 5. 7' K E F9 P P i r ft t 'X ,. 5 5 it 'Q' E 5 R r 3? t TE or it E' t .'fv'7 'r"!:-:ph -,f ffi' f"'fJ' If '1,4'ff"T'1iir" .:v,-ff-1 .,..a, -'fr' . 'V' .un -:vi :ev- v- F? 5 t 3 tt if 5 ,. 3 tt 5 l. E ? ? ? Sl 5 4, ll 5 5 t N' Y . ,5 educate both mind and body, and of attention, of industry, of obedience. MAJ.-GEN. M. C. MEIGS, U. S. A. 'f -diP"s ..w rf 'F -...L ,4f'qg'l .3 'Rik . ' ltliw X .ouldgltie this OECHSIOD to call to the attention of prospec- tive eaatrons 'the great benefits accruing from this feature of the Acaclemys management and equipment, as too little attention is usually devoted to this all-important feature of health. 'll United States Health Bulletin Reports of New York, in a leading article on the first page of that admirable advocate of healthful sur- roundings, has the following to say concerning Schools and Health, and of tlie STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY in particularg and although the article is long, we insert it here for the benefit of pro- spective patrons to show how our Academy stands in the opinion of experts and how it has impressed them after careful personal investigation of conditions obtaining here: - Schools and Health 'll "During the month of September several hundred thousands of young Americans will leave their homes to attend some institution of learning. I-low many parents realize just what that phrase- 'leave home'-means? Few, We fear, really grasp the idea em- bodied-the fact that the moral influences of the home-life no longer surround the child, but that the careful supervision of their physical welfare with which the parents have guarded their sons and daughters is to give place to another, and, too often, a different -state of affairs. 'll "Even the most careful parents will neglect to make sure that the hygienic surroundings of their children in the school are all that they should be. If the curriculum of the school is satisfactory, the corps of teachers made up of well-knownieducators, and the 'social atmosphere' of the place of a sort that seems desirable for the young man or woman, it is the habit of parents to congratulate themselves upon having found 'just the place' for 'Jack' or fAlice.' If an additional query is made it possibly has to do with the general Ihealthfulness of the locality. How often is there any inquiry made E671 . Q ,N .- .-rtff-faq-as-::ef.saL.s,,:,u,1,1, Qggggggw ... gasses F is 'f' rip it if 5' 2 at it 5" f' f f V t????EE?5?i5,?2?5?i5tQR fit? ttttftf Etttttrttwttttttti't??t't titttitt t ttttttft vp '-. ' V1 a 'Ft 1, I ' ti .t Q , it , is , ,Z Y- sr 1x i c fi? CQ fe ff wt? W 'gf K, r rig 5' 'Q , 5 1 ." D ..r 1 t 'ms 5 l3E 1 5 if ??f lt? L., 2 .Q :.1 Pi? 5 5- 5 1 T' yy? fr Qt ff 515 323 55? it SS arg 5' 5 ig? tt? tit x X-...,.... STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY KITCHEN-Area 40 x 40 feet-22-foot Ceiling, Tiled Flon 1' ti U Rl Ht H tt NT HE it H? N? N? it BT? BE Et if? Ui N? E? FE' P? 9? is ? it It E' Q, ss, .F 7. it ?' ? ?' tt N? -- .,-.-. Y ..i,a,.,X...., k- - N , --sf- . frriv1..,.,r.v',',', ' Tilgcaonly helpless people in the world are the lazy. 3 l all ti 3 -GENERAL ARMSTRONG. - '- Y' , I ,. ' ffl ' . ., 4, . . , , , Elin 0 Lg f tityliand hygienic status of the school? If it is a boarding stil- o ', p f saiiinything about the kitchen, except as to the abun- ,mxff 1 girth? ' Od? Who asks about the plumbing the ventilation ilhia ' rfb sewage? Who asks about the Ivater supply? Cl 3' A . N at ost beyond belief in these days when health is con- clly jd ent upon proper sanitary and hygienic surroundings , the d Sita family could for a moment lose sight of these x ii-s u ' ' . iv i r 5 ,II lr. , .a , . i es ,iriwsengf his clear ones to a place about which he knows Q Y' 5 ,. F? F3 'E 2 3 fs 14 E ft Z2 ii. 1 fb 3 53 2 it E F? F? T? F? 5 'M f :xr r. 'E' if Mo ing concerning the care taken to preserve the health of the residents, when reflection will assure him that the most sedulous care is necessary. qlmfhe United States Health Bulletin has had occasion to examine into this subject quite extensively during the past few months, and if some of the facts that have come to our notice during these in- vestigations were generally known, we believe that prospective patrons would be shocked at the unsanitary and disease-breeding conditions existing at some of the highest-priced and most fashion- able schools. qlmlihese investigations have been made without the instigation of the proprietors and generally without their knowledge, conse- quently they are absolutely unbiased and unprejudicecl. Ql,l"Among the schools that met with the general approval of the experts investigating these matters for us, and which we have no hesitation in recommending to our readers, is the STAUNTON MILITARY ACADEMY AT STAUNTON, VA. ql"We know' nothing about the course of study at this School, for it is of no interest to us, but if the same care is taken with the mental Welfare of the pupil as is shown and plainly shown to be taken with the physical, We feel that it deserves the support of parents and the encouragement of the public. ql"Are the days of Dotheboys l-lall so long past that parents can trust their children's future to the care of strangers without the most searching investigation 25" ' l 69 l g 1, r ex tl' r : r z 1 ' L - 1 ' ' r' V' H1 , ' f r' v 1 -. s H , 'if-Q r ,V V 1,-E - 1 , , , ., 5 1 '. 2, 2, K R tv. Y, yi. is If V ',' ,f f r r ' ' f ' t ., R gf ', r-gg H. . -R H Q, tx 4 an fwrffisfr-rbfsffwf fp 111.2 ' . . ,Q OFF TO THE CAMP k ,L f 1 L - , ' f A ' Q wa, ilu Q11 Kei-tha are usetti instruction ctespiseth his own soul." A - , . PM tt! Ht in RRR tit tt! tt? Mt Mt Nt EEE RER ERB Et? tt? PM Mt tt? Nt Mft ttf tt? EEE Ht tt? tt? tt? ttf' tt? tt? E72 t Ht Ht 4 si y 7'2""'l'.'f"'.1"1, Timm ' 'Nw-A I l Healthfulness .,. he Academy is noted for its health record. The School in all its existence has nevef been dismissed during the session on account of any malignant or contagious disease. Students of the malarial districts of the South quickly give evidence in improved color, spirits, and Weight, of the health-restoring influences ,of the climate, while many hundreds of boys have been sent us from the Northern States that they might enjoy the mild winters and invigorating moun- tain atmosphere. - .ll The Academy is located upon a suburban hill of the little city among the mountains, with the finest of mineral spring watersf Population, l2,000. Only three hours from l-lot Springs and White Sulphur Springs. lllThe Academy is l,6O0 feet above sea-level, and the prospect from the grounds of the School looking in any direction is superb. qi Our air is pure, dry, bracing mountain air. We have many boys sent us every year solely on account of the invigorating mountain atmosphere and many other desirable climatic conditions. We rarely have a serious illness. All milk is pasteurized and all Water chlorinated. This is a feature we would most earnestly call to our readers, attention, as it is of the most vital interest to all parents, and should be the Jirst requisite demanded. Our sanitation is unsur- passed, closets entirely new, with modern plumbing and equipmentg bathrooms just built, equipped with latest shower-bath apparatus, etc. We call attention elsewhere in this catalogue to these advan- tages. Water lllThe water used by the Academy is absolutely pure and whole- some. It is from springs outside of our little city and is thoroughly chlorinated before entering the city mains. We have never had- a single case of typhoid to originate at the Academy during its entire , .. ,. . ,.f71.1,,. Q Kiinq Q,,,x,..,3'5.,,,.-,,,gv.,s.s,w,A, u,,1.s.f.4 of Staunton, Virginia, which is a well-known health resort, being: A 'f,g:t,fi,f,5,5',5,,,Y.,, ,,,,, ,V. g..ffff- fffj K V 'N Ti rx 1,5 1. . tv. 1. , 2. ' ' fu w v R I 5 n,s,aar,.,w.g,H P r vfffv Q W R, I h 1 , Ly I ,i AV tl v, fy: .Qi V. N. sg,-55, 3. 7, 5.3, pf be .f is 2. A 5. . f " Q., K-..,q,-,fre-anna It 44 'X " 5535? gygsfsszy..-.l-:g.:f,.g, Y if WW' r n I ' KE, V 1. 4, . .V ' a V r R 3.3, , . QQ. v v . V V' v' 'P K f Y . 5. f K K F. Y N v aw, s V v 1. K. ,. X 3. r r '.K.K rv- sis, W, ' - as c ' 7 ' txgggg.1,,ji,.e,,,,.,..,..--..ff i , s:f:sgfgg,:fy,g:g4g'ggfe-V5323 n f ft fl' tt P 5 ft 5? if is ' There is only one may by which we can reach our desired goal- lfzal is to get up and go. f - history-sixty-one'yeafs?"':A6ur city is almost entirely free of this disease. Our elevation-here at the Academy, l,600 feet-insures absolutely systematic and proper drainage, and precludes all possi- bility 'of fever, as our records amply illustrate. We challenge any i- school in the country to show a more sparkling, clear and healthful drinking water. L ' l t 'Renovation of Plant Immediately after the session ends in une a large force of men begin the work of renovation gxTh1s force IS kept busy all summer Every room in every building IS made as clean and sanitary as when the buildings were erected J We have no summer session and there fore there IS nothing to mterfere with this work Every floor IS re stained every ceiling and every piece of woodwork IS repainted every piece of furniture including every desk and recitation seat is revarmshed Those walls that are papered are scraped and repa pered Not only are the beds repainted but every mattress is ster ihzed under one hundred and fifty pounds of steam pressure We have our own sterilization plant installed at a cost of S53 000 00 Subjects Taught Mathematics Physics Physiology and Hygiene General Chemistry Analytical Chemistry Bookkeeping Music Penmanship Military Science Economics English including Gram mar Composition l..1tera ture The Bible History Latin Creek French German Spanish 72 Ft 5 5 5 5 5 X ft 5 N 'Eg s s wpsssgbgbvsft :ww sp, pmik 5 fftltililttittltft 8350 'ikikihi 1' 'V' -3' F' 'V' V gpsssay Mamet it jk oox1Osu1.z:.wN -- . . -,av -..- - . , ' rv' 1 -- . - 9 . 3 ff -1- -.--- g -,- ' - w ' 21,1 I-" ', fs. -. ' ' . ' ' .iff -lf -i .ix ' ' rv 1, -, . v - ' I 13 -9- -3- h, ,v , 1' mg V wg? -lf - rl I -f"?'ld" ,'.1,r,i1n1 Y 13 D. L in """'l"' 'vi " -' 1 ' ,cw rr .-L-x,'w 4,-vi 1 - Aix, ' .W l , - .X . -- - - A .i 4 in H. ,L-.,'1,-j,v.i' . X to lwfv' "'V""L",'-zvf ' ' . in ." ,L 'L :L-9,.':wgt4,w,g . i'f" .'LvfCV-N f . . 4 "Lv,,'r1,-,E-U. I . - , 5 5 Y.:-wi-Av. I -......-...-.-...Qi : .,,,,,,,""' O0x1ONu1.:suoN-Quo f ' 5-'V' - . 2, lm" ffv- ' . Q 1 4 -fvx 5,-,,,, Y .Q fQ,,tgnJ,,'L-V.: U - u 'L ' -'12-'-'ve-,,,, . V 1 I' . V-rv at-Mn - ' . . I . ll N 'V' 'V'-"'r' 4 ' . ,. , 3 -V, rw.,u'l.w U L -A '-'f,f1,wfz.,,r,, - - ' . I'-1, 'v-' -,V -,L at . W . . . ,U-v - if -,vt 3:-, Tim ' ' x .. ' ,nf ".f.Wv' 'fr V, . . ' , ,' ff ' 1, wg- . . ' I 1 '11 x VL 0 . I I u .1 ' ' :X I' :L I , I l V . ' . : " V 11 . h , All V.. XL .K . . , . l, ,Q I I . u l I -V :L L .1 3Av..LV i , , ' , l I 9,1 It .i.v'M-"?',1'v1f,:v,,1:nghif'fv'i, ' , A , ,, 4, ' A N ' i LV' 'vi 'V' Va? 9,6 A- .1 ' Ng., -a vi-f,.m,a,, ,-,.f 1 1 BATTALION STAND IIN CAMPJ nhaffaf --w gf -2 " I - 1-1-1. ' 0'--I " 4 V, . . . . . ,. . R! RQ! 5 'fi .i V-A' 12' i . r 5 w. la, V. 55. H f. I-, Eg sw i-Ef :N g4:SCl'l'tJ:lZIT'lS..i'il'3 A 'a oitfe of-heaven and earth, the excellency of I5 10 3 E! ' 'i if if r r 1 , 3 t 1 Y K , . , E " 1 ' .11 . ca n ' 34 :J - w 3 Z fs ' 'Hun t aiifhigiftheiiliappiest of men.-EMERSON. I 4.5.7 " X tit tit ttf tit tt? tit H? EEE EEE tit R33 tt? tit Bti tt? REE tit tt? tht tn Et? tit tri tit tit BEE REB tit EEE Bit tt? tit tt? tt? Ht' tt? W fx .K iffy English 'flBeing firmlylan. 'riled from years of observation of the pupils who come to us tliatfEElis is a subject- all too frequently neg- lected, and beingglirrnly, convinced of its paramount importance and the necessity ofkalveryghinpugh- training in same, we wish to emphasize the attention that is xgivenfo this branch of our curricu- lum here at the -Academy. N-3-I-idx E 'JI English is taught with the aim in view of securing accuracy and facility in its use. The aim is kept steadily in view to lay the foun- dation for a thorough knowledge of the language by constant exer- cise in the etymological forms, in the construction of sentences, and in original compositions. A ' Qllllfloreover, We aim so to arrange the work in this department that it may develop in the cadet a taste for good reading. Any course must be radically wrong that does not tend to create in boys the desire to continue their reading after active life has begun. To further this end, we require of our boys, as supplementary to the study of the language, the careful reading of English Classics. To insure that this is done thoroughly frequent examinations are held. qi Supervision of a cadet's reading outside of the class work is had, as far as practicable, and all objectionable books and periodicals are excluded. . 'JI The English course of the Academy for the scholastic year 1921-22 is in sirict accordance with the College Entrance Require- ments. All classes recite five times each week, forty-five minutes to each recitation period. Regular Course qllhiirst Year:-English Grammar Clfinard and Withers's The English Language-Book lljg C0mp0SiIi0l1S3 Reading- ill Second Year:-Composition and Rhetoric flnockwood and Em- of English Grammar, Supplementary Reading. . t73l erson'sj 3 Review , X , ,Q ttttitftttrttttft?t?f?E??P?????lliQ iittttff tttttttaattitfttttiEatrttttftt'Q- R "f77 iEE?f?fPP?f?f?Fiiif?ifiITfiiffiffi R73 HQ ? ?' if if ft 'F Fi it ,P -if E E' E' V' lEtE?t???E???Et???fEititftiftififi iiii iiii , i lux SIX HUNDRED CADETS OFF FOR CAMP ON S. M. A. SPECIALS - , c , --U ig H 3 ri l l tl l 5 3 -H .ff .ff ra iz 5: .ra ff- . , f . 2 f ' Labor is the law of ha iness.- Bf?'i.. fd sll-. if " -- Q P, fa 5, . - pp naw Zricnritxlfi -as , f . . . W 1 2 as Third Year:-American, Literature QNoble's5 3 Standard Amerf I, ican Poems W. Long s American Poems5g Standard Ameri- Pl can Prose Qlrvmg, I-lawthorne, Webster, Emerson, etc.5 9 Comp Al-X jk fa sltlong Reading. , Q I I if 4 I lg .1 . . , , 4' 'f sg: H? Fourth Year:-English Literature Ql-lalleck s l-hstory of Eng- 'gl hsh l..1terature5 3 English Classics. '55, 'Et .Pi . 'L ll A. Study and practice: Q15 Shakespeare's Macbethg Q25 Mil- W 33 ton's .Minor Poemsg Q35 Burke's Speech on Conciliation with F' Amerlcag Q45 lVlacaulay's Essay on the Life of Johnson. QI Reading and general knowledge: QI 5 Old'Testament Nat- fi fi ratlvesg Q25 Selected books of the lliadg Q35 Shakespeare's Mer- chant of Veniceg Q45 Shakespeare's Julius Caesarg Q55 Scott's -,- -- n ,. -- -- Ivanhoeg Q65 George Eliot,s Silas Marnerg Q75 Thaclceray's Eng- ii -l lish Humouristsg Q85 Stevenson's Inland Voyage and Travels with -'ii -W ETH? Hifi ME? Mk W 3233 qyrhe HT! a Donlceyg Q95 Coleridges Ancient Mariner and l..owell's Vision - 4- -, -,L of Sir Launfalg QI05 Tennyson's ldyls of the King. - -5 -- Ill C. Themes based upon the classics are required. T, 3, '35 , -1 :LH . i if .5 Mathematics A if , , ' 2. '4 '4 course of Mathematics embraces Pure and Commercial . W' ri' rf Arithmetic Qwith constant drilling in Mental Arithmetic5, Algebra, . f, -4 . . Y, Plane' and Solid Geometry and Plane Trigonometry. The knowl- -5 ,g edge and progress of the pupil in these subjects are regularly tested by class examination, much original work being done, and frequent . i F. U. n, HE? tt? ITE? 'Wt ,,.YT EEE PM .4 5. EM' tt? Eye Q Moore. written exercises illustrative of the principles in each branch are -. also required. ,,,, ,I ing Commercial Arithmetic5, is taught entirely in our Junior De- - -5, under the unit system. Some of the texts used in the work are by 3, 5. . Q ll V' P' ff ' 31 :L 4. fi, V' Y' Ti. f,K,,, .i.. QU Arithmetic, with the exception of advanced Arithmetic Qinclud- - if-'T 2.23 'A s. H partment, as this subject is generally covered in the Common or - 335, .1 .L sp Grammar School branches, and hence it has no prescribed rating NE. 5. 5-5, 1 . 3 n'1i'-i Wentworth, some by Wells, and the Commercial Arithmetic IS by V gt V, V, it 5' 5 Ff'P"ff"v5'-1.1'7C'Ff'ffd':1-el- "1e vlrvfzmiw fffi19ff1.f5J11g.n,'fvfIvw'5 f:1p4r,'.-m,k,':-,J-imgvyggi :'5"P5'iigff'l.-" vygfcf? Imifdf' I-rv AY ' :wb :U?"5'?'V"fm7i f1rr,nk,1-fx.1v,'.13f-,,':-r,1ijr,-Q, 5'-fve-'22-Wzg.-1 ' Ki 1:-Q ':g.nj:1fQ,,'rr,.r-,':-ga: 51111 rw '.-if Tm.-simon lm-Gigi,-3,':1,ufrcJ1,'.-f.,,iu :m1"rxi'-vlfrf.-'ups 5.1ss'g1,.f ,,,'.Q,,s use I-Q... 5 1,-. J -,sf gigs I-1:13.-13-s,'.1,n 1,H'f-:gi- ffif mls? 'Wwe :L-,.s:kW': rf,J-M :foe gtqsim-'-. r-',w'.1,i-fzfqi Lrg.: ' 191 I gg.-s Q-Nf 'ive 5:r,,w'1yi,',psgi-?,,'11.n i:I.2s"s"'7-'vnu 511-1' if-th '-11 J '11 ruff-'fa' irgb'fRf'51,-25:-wfifi J was 'Use I .'v..1.:1J-s Gwa- JIQJS 'RJ 'ff-1 5:1155 -YJ' 51q.w'1fe1'.-1,-s,':.g,f--vs g,f.1,'ff,:ff5,,., 3 -fps im Wt? i'lt "A visff'r" ,m,xvJg,11' f...N,,AJv,if1 f..,N,, J L11 '-as J if. ,- :gig -1,-v I --1.-1'-' -'es ' .1,'f:.-:pxr-as :in-'.--.1,L,,1,., is :-wr.-f,-H f 1, g.-Q,-3 is I vi' 11.211, 5 1,Q.'.1,Jv I-1-U '-we 'fda -,.-xg.-,s :va-1' A fwvig-,.-. JW J' ',wA'.W:n 'il A Q. H -1 ..-f,:f,s,'1,s '-J 1.1-I wg!.f,1s Wm-. he .-'f1s,glU" gq1!Ag11w hw, I-13'9fsi-'1.'-11-"',:-r,1a,':1,,x1'-"sh IS1.-'51'LY.XKs1fH'-1,-,' vi' v' ,r1g.6ffqz,'.gq,.' Tr., .K,,,-,Vs ::g.6v,'t1,.fa '.:1,f-, ,,-f,,,g 41, 541,11 W 'llyjij V " i ' ' - A I,-f .Y ' A ' XX I J, hir' in SPRING ENCAMPMENT - ! A ,, R. r r Y. I r is r i. E 5 H, F r K 'T , as tit its tit if? its in for ni in in fir in in an in in in E P73 , . A . . EliiiiiiiiiifiifiiilntfHifi fiffifiifiifiiiiffiiliiillll "Knowledge is more than equivalent to force." IJI In Algebra three courses are offered. An elementary course s fwentworthj , covering one year, a second course fWells's Algebra for Secondary Schoolsl, covering one-half year, and an aclvancedf course fWells's Textbook in Algebral , covering a half year., iEach,i.,1 of the texts is completed in its entirety. Tpigh-lH!5ffiwb'ii55urSe5 Algebra, covering- one and one-half years, aiieligetytiiriicl fditugradulim ation. The third course is elective, though we always advise it, as ii the student may become a candidate for admission to some college or university, or to some special school of a college or university, - where Advanced Algebra is requisite for entrance. A ill In Geometry one year is given to Plane and a half year to Solid. s' The text used is by Wentworth. A great deal of time and attention I is devoted to the solution of original exercises. ln the Plane, two ' periods a week are usually given to this work, and in the Solid, one " period a week. Frequently tests are given that are composed en- tirely of original exercises, Special attention is also given to Spher- 5 ical Geometry. qi In Plane Trigonometry the text used is Wells's New Plane Trig- onometry, and the text is completed, including every original exer- 1 cise. Special attention is given to the definitions and relations of eil 6-1 the trigonometric functions as ratiosg proofs of the formulas, with special stress on those for the sine, cosine and tangent of the sum i, orx difference of any two angles, and of double angles and half an- ii- 53 glesg also for the sum or difference of sine and cosine of two angles iff- the product expression for the sum of the two sines or eosines, etc., the transformation of trigonometric expressions by means of these Q- formulas, the circular measurement of angles, use of inverse func- tions, solution of simple trigonometric equations and of both right 'fi and oblique triangles, including areas. This course covers one 'i- i- half year. 2 Ancient Languages 5 5 i . 'll The Ancient Languages are taught so as to secure ai thorough gl and critical knowledge of them. To accomplish this, written exer- 27' cises from English into the language studied, and from that lan- -'J ini H lil? . , . , ., flitttttttilliiffiilifiilililii??i?2f?fiiffifi, ritiiiiaatsifefifsiaaPePf.rf ftgsiiiii 'f??s't lift 515 P '5' if' i' P' P' 377 E' 5' 9' V '7 5' .ff " :A if P' 3' A " r' ' "' P' ', .7 -fvfff-Hfff+efe':'rs5gyyz-reefpiasiwiiwasawgsw llfllllgiiiiilifriiE5??Ef?fFif.??'astiit..r?Srqs giiiriiitbitirtttrrittttStttttifitffnxrftifffsx D .!,V. lv L In vb I, ki ullsv X X S SECTION ANNUAL SPRING ENCAMPMENT 41- li E Hiiilikiilllllklllllllliilliiiilii, ' iilQili2QF5 QQHBAP rrv lrrr f, AVV 'El t..titiitlktikllttllilitifftt.lift?ttf5 rrff4jfjjEg r V ffie . Happy is he who has learned this one thing-to do the plain cluty r ,.., . ,Y of the moment quickly and cheerfully, whatever it may be. Q S r L ll -SPURGEON. , ? ir Ha 5 5 ta, ,E guage into Engllsh, and for the purpose of grammatical instruction, L, "f " a critical examination of the text read, constitute prominent features 5' V, e 5 . , 5 E in the study of this department. During the last threevyears of the Latin course the Latin Grammar is studled regularly in conjunction 5 5, 12 - with the text and there are frequent exercises in Latin composition. 'g ll .L il , ' . . . ' 3 'L -ll E 'JI Four years work are offered in Latin and two in Greek. V 2 fi sl r 51 51 3, ' Course in Latin , ru .. V , D 'JI First Year:-Collar and Daniel's First Year Latin, completed. or lllsecond Year:-Four Q43 Books of Bennett,s Caesarg Latin rf ,g Composition based on Caesarg Bennett's Latin Grammar. , Z ,.. 1. Q. v r' f ll r' Third Year:-Six Q65 Grations of Bennett's Cicero, Latin Com- 4 R ti B .position based on Cicerog Bennett's Latin Grammar. qi Fourth Year:-Six Q65 Books of Bennett's Vergilg Latin Com- EE R ' ' ' ' ' fi lt position based on Vergllg Bennett s Latin Grammar, - Course in Greek Q if ' R. 5, 2. in 1 First Year :-White's First Greek Bookg Easy selections from 1, .g 3 the Anabasis and fE.sop's Fables. ff .E Fi 'll Second Year:-Xenophon's ,Anabasis 'and Memorabilia: Greek Prose Compositiong Goodwin's Greek Grammar. 5 5, ,H P, F, si x, Q ' K Wi r, Modern Languages 'll Three years' work are offered in French, German and Spanish. ,R Jig Tworyears' work in one language are required, the third count- ,Q ing as an optional credit. 5, G " 'Q -li-1-,- Q' .5 'll The general aim is to enable the student to master the funda- 5. 5, 3 , mentals of these languages, ,and to show credihtablelproliciency QU Ks Wi, in translating the foreign tongue into clear idiomatic Englishg Q23 5 3 I 2, Q - as :fax :lZ9slsfan'li?A2'32li iiiiiiiiiirsiiiiissiriiiirrrirgrrssgggggggigggggggr EEEEREEEEEEEEEEEEEEEittliiltttrgstlgrgggggiEgggiggt B??EEll2??iEEliEggligifggggQiigisgigigfffgfffWfftfi Eflllllg ?lEElilQQEesgr.g,4n??fei1ftf5?5VQf liililllliliilllliilllilllllliiiiiiliiiilri w - ' . 4""" ' , , . - QW . -1 -. Lu- L 1' " " .: k I wg.sQ,,v-f -L-3.15 L - fax-1-,',--2 1' .r In 4, . -- , rg f ---1: --:...'-i:-.i'gi'rA"' Y" - Y--V - - - - V - GUARD MO UNT Cln Campj A-i,xY.AY -...g.......g,4 . .gm 1. .V AW, ,, A , ,M M MYW,vM 4 'Xi - ., , - :rv . 'E44QAeS4J1""ffvn?HiL 'x 'i X r V1 ,, ,N , R -n Ei? Fir Q 4, 'Q ., j, I if 5' 5,5 .5 .A .5 R ' l Y, -RQ ia. 72 I Y F r- 5' ei i- Q. ri 515 Eli ??E ll? ttf ii? it ii? EQ? TT F? sflk H.,P ff? i? 3 EE? ll? EEE EE? Q for H' if tt EEE ti? EEE EEE tt? tl? Et? tt? tt? tt? tt? its PENN 4. 4, .A .1 :-ra-X-1 was -1-"i-tl'..L .. .1 -1- s , A i , I . ,A Hipaa , 3 Do noble things, riot diffigfrigthem all day long: And so make life, death and that vast f0revef,Aojie,grgnd, sweetsong. lr g?iCHA?d9NG3EY,- .- A 77,592 VV M R., , in understanding the foreign language when spokeng C31 in con- versing in the foreign language on familiar topics. ' 'll Grammar is taught chiefly in connection with the text as a neces- saryimeans of securing an exact and intelligent translation. The text IS also used as the basis for daily conversation, and for frequent written work, ln addition to that assigned in the grammar. 'll All textsuread are selected from those most recently approved by The Committee of Twelve, of The Modern Language Association of America. - French ll ELEMENTARY FRENCH :-This course embraces-UD careful .and constant drill in pronunciationg C21 the rudiments of grammar, including the inflection of the regular verb, and the more common irregular verbs, the inflection of nouns, the inflection and position of adjectives and pronouns, the use of the pronouns, of the more common adverbs and conjunctions, and the order of words in the sentenceg GD the reading of about I50 pages of easy Frenchg Q41 abundant oral and written exercises based on the text, and afford- ing practical application of inflections and syntax, as well as im- portant exercises in sentence formation and pronunciation. ll The textbooks used in this course are, Aldrich and Foster's Elementary French and La Belle France. i 'll INTERMEDIATE FRENCH :-This course comprises-fl, a more thorough study of inflections and syntax, modes and tenses, includ- ing simpler uses of the subjunctive and conditional, f2J the trans- lation into idiomatic English of 350-400 pages of modem prose, constant attention being paid to questions of syntax and to the identification of inflected forms in the daily textg C31 continued drill in pronunciationg Q41 the translation into French of numerous exercises, both oral and written, designed to develop a ready and intelligent rendering. . l 81 l ttlttttttttttttttttllllllltitftttf Q tttttt Elftftlgattttittlttigsttlttttittiittf 4 ttllgi ttttltttttttttttttttttittttttttttt rt, r FEE ttttttteattsrrrtrttssttttttttttesttits align tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt????tttt'?F QS' fffi r"f'3 ' r -'pw'-1-. - ., 1 . f ".-,. gs, ,, ,K va?-f'f'l 55,2 Hs . .Y . X, A-, -.vis , , ,. , ,H .V N .. gli.. K. .. . .WU i - X , ,,. s ZX ff! ' Q? MESS HOUR IN CAMP M. 'Q!!l!!!!!E!EZIL..J7 E ttttttttttttttttttttttttittttttttttttEtt?tt lllllllittiiiillhliilllttttttEttttttttt555555 ""' i"-t""-'-'-'--.1--lr. 1.-, standards are highg our results are high. Right traznmg IS better than riches." ill The textbooks used in this course are selected from the following . A ist: tl? ., 'll Fraser and Squair s French Grammar, Part Ig lVlalot's Sans Familleg Bruno s Le tour de la France: lVlerimee's Colombag lflugo s La Chute, Sarcey s l..e Siege de Parisg Labiche and Mar- tin s lfa poudre aux yeuxg Foa s Le Petit Robinson de Parisg Verne s Short Storlesg Daudet s Short Storiesg Erckman-Chatrain's 5 Stories.. - ADVANCED FRENCH :-This course includes-QU the reading 5 of not less than 600 pages of standard French, classical and modern, representative selections bein-g made from the drama, the novel and ,Q poetryg Q25 the translation into French of various themes based on or suggested by the text in handg QQ the development of reason- able faclllty and expression in pronunciation without any sacrifice 5 to. accuracyg Q41 the cultivation of an appreciation for French Literature and an acquaintance with the work and literary position 3 of writers studied. l A R 'll The texts used in this course are selected from the following list: EEL EER Et? EER EEE tt? .4 tit Ett tt? EEE PM EEE tit tit tt? Et? Wt' .ll Fraser and Squair's French Grammar, Pt. Ilg Francais Ad- vanced Frenchg Prose Composition: About's Storiesg Coppee's Poemsg selections from l-lugog George Sand's Plays and Storiesg Sandeau's Mademoiselle de la Siegliereg selections from Daudet, Balzac, Maupassant. Musset and Zola. Military French 'll ln response to a request from the War Department we have added a course in Military Spoken French, for the benefit of our gradu- ates, who are in line for reserve oflicers. A phonograph is used as an aid in teaching the pronunciation. Picard's French-English Military Manuel is the text used. A small fee is charged for material and instruction. Hours of instruction are so arranged as not to conflict with other Academic duties. l 33 l . -Q ,f.f.. ttttttttttttrtttttittttttttttttttfttftfftfttt 5 2, qi ss, fy. K. A H, H. tittttieeiritiiiiits?Pt?tE?? H ,ttf tttttt?Eit?tEtEtE??aattttttitttiitttttf 'ses ttttttttttitttttttttttttttttttitttttttt trtf K It V. 1. ,. ii ti. it r r" r ' " 15 1. v- 'R Y. 5. r. li g. 1. 'f 5. g, r ,. 5. ,. V. Y-. , Y, '. V1 's r A fs. F. Y. em: i ts. '- ? 'Q r" F. V. v-" It V 1. ,. n. 1: 4 '. 2 ra si Q uh 'Q 5 K' F E. ,. 4 3 tilts QE- E tk psig g if it tffll e .si .tit 4 lggyl Htswt ttttl 1t?tt . ra f- Q3 .V P' if 5 V sf ttigt Q. if I , 1 li :V is :gg rf Qi f Q Lg Qtftt fffal ,tftt E' E 1132" . Q .r .2 .K xni -. fflli N?-.3 Q 3 V' Q 7?fEt 'iig f al k,is,",'i 5' frpit FP 4 rl .Qstl ttttt 1 in ...ii Q H . '24-'k. j MESS HOUR IN CAMP fy J. ,, 'QA R E,rQ, r gh QA rx. Q .V -I li .lg .71 fr f ' V V - - ,K.".K'-.x'-,'-.1 as na q 1 M ' ''Fhfryrwvrrrn-wryyr,-.w, '-xv' "'7.j ln ssgis what greases the axles of the 'lvorldp some , . gs l if E I German x N' J l f Villirsf . " ls o f lkiirfe crealfingf' . ' 'Mvsv sl . t' 1:7 arg, REA 223 ERB REB Bit EEK EEE tit EER EHR Sag tit Bti -. .4. tt? HT? -. A. 4. EE? 32? tt? EEE tt? tt? tt? tt? tw., A tt? LEISSIENT RYQGERMAN:--This course embraces-Q11 careful constant drill in pronunciationg Q21 the declension of nouns and Vadilene g es 'F eofltifilgation of the weak verbs and the more usual sn WE s ofthe 'more common prepositions, and the Ape sve'E'offthe-modal auxiliaries, the formation of the passive vice, worclimiider, rand the elementary rules of syntaxg Q31 the read- ing of about l00 pages from a beginner's readerg Q41 putting into German, both orally and in writing, numerous easy exercises de- signed not only to fix in mind the forms and principles of grammar, but to cultivate readiness in thereproduction of ordinary forms of expression. ' 111 The texts used in this course are: I Ill Vos's Essentials of Germang Prokosch and Purin's Konversa- tions und Lesebuch. A 111 INTERMEDIATE GERMAN :-This course aims-Q11 both to ground the student thoroughly in the fundamental principles of Ger- man grammar, and to more thoroughly familiarize him with the various inllections of the noun, adjective and adverb, the modes and tenses and their uses, word-order, and with the uses of the auxiliariesg Q21 the reading of not less than 300 pages of moderately diflicult prose and poetryg Q31 oral and written translation into German of abundant easy exercises based on the text. ill Texts used:-Thomas's Practical German Grammar, Part I, and Allen's German Life. ll Selections from the following are read: I-lebel's Schatzkastleing short plays by Benedix, Elz and Wilhelmig Grimm's Miircheng 'Gerstackefs Germelshausen and I-lillern's l-loher als die Kirche. ill ADVANCED GERMAN :-The work of this course embraces the reading of not less than 550 pages of prose and poetry, selections from standard literature being alternated with a few of the best modern stories. The course seeks to cultivate an appreciation for tt? . ttf ,., ,,,l5l ttttttttttttttttitiEtttttttittftttif 'f?35Q EBE????aaP??PtEE???Eatttttttititsttirf,tttfi Eitttittttititttttttttttttttttttttiitffiteii tttttt Q? .Sf P Qt if P ,t F' Ft P? t ET E? E Fi t P' 't 'A ' 1 ' frypfpffw web-e?f?f'f2sF't'P't'tt'kttfitggtggijfif-F521255K tttltttttt f i , ts, as E X ..p. OUR CREAM OFAWHEAT SERVICE IN CAMP ..: H, R. T r 1 .X E' 33 ! Pl. H h R. r Q 'gf 'Q 'H if 5 ,, Q E? r' f J K L E' rf 5 if H 3. r , , , , , . f. ., 1- 1, W-mf. 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I-ll ADVANCED SPAN ISI-I.-This course embraces CI I a thorough re- view of the essentials of syntaxg CZ, a ready familiarity with in- 'Hected forms in both oral and written workg C35 the acquisition of a fluent and intelligible pronunciationg C45 the writing of themes and practical business lettersg Q51 the reading of not less than 600 pages of modern Spanish. ' . Ill Texts used :-Coester's Spanish Grammarg Umphrey's- Spanish Prose Composition. " lull Selections for reading are made from the following:-Ford's Don Quixoteg Vald6s's La Alegria del Capitan Ribotg Gald6s's Marianelag l-lill's Spanish Short Stories. ' History I-II ln the Department of l-listory, the course given is in compliance with the requirements outlined by the Committee of Seven, and the later report of the Committee of Five, and required by the College Entrance Examination Board. The texts used in the department have been selected with great care and all students are required to make frequent use of the large historical library maintained by the department. - 'llThe entire course, which requires four years for completion, is as follows: , 'll FIRST YEAR: Text-Early European l-listory by Webster, with parallel readings and map work. It is the aim of this course to give the student a general knowledge of the world from the earliest time to the beginning of the seventeenth century. The course covers what is known as Ancient l-listory, Mediaeval l-listory and a part of Mod- ern l-listory, and is so arranged as to allow of a fuller treatment of modern history in the second year. Essential movements are treated in full with especial attention to social and economic features and long stories of campaigns are more condensed than ini earlier histo- ries. IMI . ??i??tttlftt55EPttttttttlttttltttttttttl i is ,E ,X ,X QQ 39539634 nf-aues.11fa-ps:-essuefrwfv-ai:..,s 'Giaqh :nd-Arai!-H-flviaqx' 5573? -'79, . A fs sees Faiiiiittttftg ttlttttiifg 33331 is was sss 5ililiitlllllttttlttE?BEEE???EEl K . A 'Q' ff. A rf , ...E fiiifftrfttrrfttis irrfreirefssrsfir il?liii5tfii?tttikttt31?t1?gt2if gt2f3rQtg51Q1?Lt2t .ps x 9 E 1 I Q, ' QL. --FZ C "I','i"',J'!F9,?L' "'T" """ K" ' ' -"F '32-571-3 1 Y ,---- X f- ' Y ""?-IEE ' ' ",.'.'2'Q ,-... ff .fi ff' Oi 555 mb O-as 53 '+vi- m :LE 'Q S:-f Q-1 5:2 'fs gun gro- 53' -P: Eff'- VJ 53- :.-5 gg.. ml! -+S- 3-'cn og' E5 'CD' uofi .IO ooqog r-1 YD 99 'J rf' U' CD E UQ cs- CD VJ l'1' FS N S1 I5 UQ UQ ii- 4 CD :s U' 14 rf' :- CD P n sv Q- cu 5 '4 -I :r co U: Fl- sv : : H' o rs in IZ' rr W -1 '4 J- 4-n, E 'V iii. " 'I f u , I v . rf' Y '. it . Q. F' i Mu .u, f P' if K " ! K r I i A L Y' Ia E. K 3. ,. , F, 31 ?' If D or 52, F' P' F P ,RI H1 V. i. 'L H. 3, 'I 'i wi v r 5. ri if E E. if it V, F. R ,f r" +- E V, mf s Fi ,1 Ea2'Ffi?i?.i??'.tif,lTf.iY?'RM v + r R Q x ' ,. ,.,, it in And many strokes, though withiici litileaaxe, if, ' .r M H en: down and fell the hardesietifnibkejed oalf. all ff f - D ffg..j+SHAKEsPEARE:.f 1 P, ljl SECOND YEAR: Text-Modern European History by Webster, 1, 3' .. with parallel readings and map work. Continuingthe work of the previous year, the cadet now takes up the 'world's history from the in beginning of the seventeenth century tothe present time. But little 5 attempt IS made to separate. the histories ot thelvarious countries A ga K involved, as they are studied in connection with the great movements E that go to make Europe what it is at the present time. The progress 5- of democracy and the diplomacy of. the period immediately preced- iz ,E ing the World-War are given especial attention. Anadequate ref- ? 2, erencellbrary is maintained for this course. qi THIRD YEAR: Texts-Leading Facts of English History, by it Montgomery, and Walker's Essentials in English History, with parallel reading and map Work. Especial attention is given to the T' ij Q Houses, of Tudor and Hanover and to the acquirement by the Eng- AA lish people of those constitutional privileges which continued their ,I growth in America. From the time of James I, English and Amer- i? ican History are paralleled, making this course of great interest to 'tif the young student who has finished his United States History- in the grammar school. Illustrative readings in this course, from lead- ing English novelists, are frequently given. Ill FOURTH YEAR: Text-Essentials in American History, by Hart. This is a course designed primarily for Seniors and is a series if of lectures delivered by the head of the department. Especial atten- - tion is given to the political. and social side of. our history, and essays 1. are required on such subgects as, The, Rise of Slavery, ' Our r Monetary Systemf' "Tariff Legislation, etc. All students in this 33211 '5 course are required to take copious notes which are corrected by the fi teacher with great care, thus inculcating the habits of attention and gig i neatness and teaching the student to discriminate in the selection of E his historical data. lr it Y' I S9 I 11 ri il eii. A V Eiiftt Fi iT .Pi if 3? .f R .G . ., if liltliflllf it -li' ll' l ' T 4 I if ' H l FT ii 3312 JT ii F ' ' Q' U ---.-.....,.-,..,...,,. ' N SHNEIOS .LNEUAIJIAIVONEI ,A rf 411.5 5, I ' 'rf , 'w""1a rr 4 ' ff ff-""fKZv .L , W 1 I , JM wr 1 W' F' Q 3 itttttttttttttttttttil lk 1. - it if if if sa r is if will l'lllf11Tu1'1l'1 lil1J1"l'l-wa Q' 5 .,ss ' s'YffHi WI7hZ?52Efj:fnf' g A "The Lanz of the Soul is eternal endelaviorltjfl rl That bears the man onward and V V, FL It , UAE- llmjf-'a' gf l Q 3 s ,X Chemistry and P-ljjji lsr? li L , , Cone required for graduationgliiiigm' I 1 X .l:llCompletion of one year's work in either 'lgliysirsf " C X IS required for graduation. If asstudent contemplates botli df , ,, EEE tt? EEE lit lit tt? tit tt? tt? 322 E32 lt? tt? tt? tit tit PM tt? Et? ??? Et? tt? EEE tt? tt? tit tt? tt? ??? subjects we would advise Chemistry first, followedlby the H' if , . , ir F R 'K' "' V., many points that a thorough understanding of either nece s atesf some knowledge of the other. With this in ,view we inclu ef the I. ensuing year. Chemistry and Physics overlap each Ot lar F so-X. Chemistry course just enough Physics to make Chemistry i -e il giblef By taking Physics the second year the course is much enhanced in value and more easily conceived. l 'llThe trend of our modern life is scientific and complex. ln this age of hardened steel and all that it involves in the way of "sky- scrapersf' high power engines, gigantic vessels both of peace and war, suspension bridges, big guns and high explosives, in this age of automobiles, aeroplanes, wireless and intensive fbecause scien- tific, farming: in this age when the spirit of investigation in all lines of endeavor is abroad in the landg when the lives of Pasteur, Koch, Westinghouse, Moissan, Edison, and hundreds of others challenge both our admiration and emulationg when scientific management is the openidoor to success in all lines of activity, a man without the scientific viewpoint Hncls himself left behind, without knowing WHY, in his daily competition with the other fellow who is pos- sessed of this spirit. 1-lllgrogressive men of to-day are not willing to let "well enough" alone are not determined to walk the same road their fathers trod in which long service has worn deep ruts. Rather are they free to ask, "ls this old way the best way?,' In the light of these condi- ' h lcl 'th t tions we are unwilling for our students to go into t e wor wi ou , at least, realizing that such is the spirit of our age. qi For the boy who is going to college or university after graduation we feel this requirement of a year's work in Chemistry or Physics l 91 l W, ,. ligtlltttttiltttilttillltlttftffifltttiffilgl tttttttesttttririttEsitttttttfiis,f gites ttittttriitittritttttttttttitttffii , Qiltft ttttttissttrrrrttrrsssrtfttrttissrff ff????s 'tt"'t'ef''tittiesttttttttttttttttttttittttt lltitttttttt . ..1. fir, P. in 2- I, A Y R. .li sn T. 5,- i 5 , . sf' I , 1 , T-. ai Q ,r -i 2 L, 5 it I Fi. ss ,E -ff kr' ,, V r, 3 R sri R. r 'E' 5. r Q 5 K ,. '-V 'X 5. t R 5 fx r ii, f. sl . 4, F I-. 4 P 41 . W. V 2 .- 3, ' v- r" "-. .- r V, Q, s, H V. r K ,, W. r 4, V, R. u Q 5, P f-' 4 r- fs, r vi' 4 . ff. f M r R. r 'n ,- tl r 4. r' Vs V if 4. f., F rr' 5 fi 3 Q' ii ii it V' RQ sl ,X V 3' 5? K sl f fr s, J ,r E 13. 4, 4, n gr fl 22 5 r 4. i V' Y 4, 5. Yi. 'Z iQ r, 5 E Ti 5 E H' 3 Q fi I V SEE -Q 3' P? Cal in, ' FT Q. 5 at r' r' Q s Y" ff 3- ff R. 1 r . P' ff- - , rt 5' ff .5 - sn if ,,,-f' x .R ff 'f V+-1 1 i ANALYTICAL LABORATORY CCHEMISTRYJ ,,,,...,...........-.-W-va , N V N at ,ft te . if my , if 75' if 3' F' 7 R 'Q' 3' 1 A T' fr t' i ' is 'V -22: - . I V F A i L . C of e erzence is worth a whole wilderness of warning. , H ti -LOWELL. ' . .asus 1 if . , A .1 -' l-e --- 1 ff xy Qb moreeggntial. Frequently one or two years of college ,- e at aieliinitgel extent thrown away because the young student ilk tt? tit tt? 'Y does not H ow himself. I-le does not know exactly what he wants to dog in fact, does ,not even know what is'to be done in this big 'world' which is calling to him for his service. If we can help him find himself as early as possible we will have done him an inestimable service. ' I-le can then choose his course in life with open eyes, mak- ing his every opportunity count. Nowhere, do we believe, can this Hsoundingi' process be better developed than in the Scientific Course. ft V fl 'T Y. Q r- 1. f fi. s 'M P r Q 35. 5- P rr- lv, ' 4 r Q 'i J r H fi r .4 K. S fs K r- 1 K it if 4 1 4. H A ill Physics g V f' lf? . . . . 'ft l YH, 411 The text used in Physics IS by Carhart and Chute with not , , QT less than fifty experiments selected from the national physics note- 3 5 .S book sheets, by Turner and l-lersey. The text is used as a basis J for lecture and quiz' work which is given by the instructor. The 5- 4- ir- experiments are carefully selected with the special view of enabling tt- 5' if ii- 'S the student to gain a working knowledge ofthe fundimental prin- T ClplCS of the properties of .matter and .the principles and properties - ji and laws of heat, magnetism, electricity, light and sound. Each 3 student is required to do his own experlmenting with apparatus from .- the laboratory under the supervision of the instructor. The student ti ff is also required to interpret his own experiment and compile his 'if notebook as he has interpreted the experlment. When the student has performed and compiled his experiments the book is carefully .if .5 graded by the instructor and returned to the student who is required ff I 11 Ak to note mistakes and make the corrections. The. instructor IS in constant supervision of all laboratory work, yet, with a few excep- -Q pf 5 tional exercises for the purpose of more fully explaining the work to the student, he performs as few experiments before the class as -A is consistent for the student to gain a thorough conception of the elements of Physics. This class meets five periods a week of ninety if M minutes each, with three periods given over to the students for Laboratory work under the supervision of the instructor. lf? 'iifi - -, ..,-. I .qqqerq qe,f?3114,,fq ii' llffffffffilfiiiieiiiffffiffliiifffiffffgiilfxf'if Bfftfffi f?t?P5???i'?i?if?f?iEfE?i?fffEZ3f'fgiiaxif fffttttttttttwtttitiififiiiiffiiififiifff'ffff ff' -,.1 ltfffffgifffkft3ft?EiffifiifiiigiffffiifffigiffQ33 Q N 'fit if iifiiftfi V? itttft biitiiff if E' F if if 2' 3 i' 5' il' i' 5' ttttttttttiti ty, , ,, ,, 4, Q- ., 1 1 ,.,.,...,,.. .-...N ' I 1 . GENERAL LABORATORY CCHEMISTRYJ ss tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttt.t-. .ttttg E Rtltttttttttttttttttt?Etttttttttttttitiiiiittttyi ill HRH. A good book is the precious life blood of a master spirit em- up 4- vig C. 1. , 1 ff . s st r balmed and treasured up on purpose to a life beyond life. 1" rf' F' If in ' -MILTON. F" 'Q it lil iifffi 111 The following list of experiments were performed by the students during the past session. i' .5 if fl lil txigrt - Fifrgt. 2 ' ' Experiments in Physics, 1920-1921 '.,, in pl 5 ' 'NNE' fl lf, 'Z' I Determination of area and volume from dimensions. F ' r 1 .-1 - - . 'Q 1 '. 'x ' 1 - 2 Determination of volume by displacement. I 'l F, ff 3 Determination of difference of English and metric weights. -5 4 5 6 4 RF., tit Bti E Archimedes principle of a sinking body fproof off. HE -- ' Specific gravity of a solid heavier than water. if ff I 'Specific gravity of a solid lighter than Water by use of a If I I5 R sinker. rf I' v" r' r' R 7 Specific gravity of a solid lighter than water by displace- 15 , if 4' .P ment method. . Specific gravity of a liquid by balancing columns. -, L. 'Q S -E -.L - .- Q J r 8 9 L f Specific gravity of a liquid by comparison of the loss of -tl ,V ,F . -:L -5 Weight in Water and in some other liquid. fi an 1, -4 til I0 Determination of density or weight of unit of mass. 4 - 5 -Q I I r' f-' rf' P' Tenacity by comparison of wires in breaking tests. -K 4 - 4 -5 ! Y. V, P. I2 Parallelogram of forces when all are applied at one point - - -. -Q' ttt f? r r in the same plane. -Q' -Q I3 Conditions of equilibrium of three parallel forces. f- 1,- B I4 Equilibrium of more than three forcesg principle of moments 'l 7 'f E '- -- applied. . I5 Determination of effect of mass amplitude and length upon vibration of pendulum. i . - Coefficient of friction finclined surfacej. - ,L I6 I7 Mechanical advantage of the leverg all three classes tested. Y rf ' ' " I8 Location of the center of gravity of the lever. .Q 5 :D I9 Necessary conditions for the equilibrium of the lever of 5 -5 " '- K- second and third class. , F, 3, 5, 5 R Et? 1 20 Mechanical advantage of the pulley. ,- 5- 5- Q 'A " " ZI Mechanical advantage of the inclined plane. E, 3, : " F ggg . , .,,:., 1,735 ' 1951 far-:-5133 -11 g A L, x .. , 5 ,E avi . f riiiiiisisiiiiieiseitigg,ptfiffff 'T'HTui"i tiftti'Z4tg'S5?ifi+'5'Eitl52 2- B ff' t t Alsfsr. ':,x1Hi'gS'gqqu,li1irH,a,A,n,n P n,n,t,5R,-'4,1,!, i. 1 .ax 543 if ' F- . . -a:f'4f.t-as-ff--...--f-f if I 1 I . , no muh 2 6 Vw 4 - - -,222.i2J.252021 . , 1, 0 S. M. A. WIRELESS OPERATORS vu- , in if " law.,-5-, -.,. , itisulnstaniial world, both pure and good, strong as flesh and blood, our pastime and Q WORDSWORTH. tit tit .26 27 in lt? tit 28 tit Z9 mfg 30 tt? 3' ttt 32 Htl tit lt? REB- ' 33 34 34 35 tit 36 tttn 37 tit . 38 tt? 39 Bti 40 ttg 41 tts 42 43 44 44 tit Et? Bti BBE in 12 ill 47 EEE Bt? tt! it? ' 48 49 BFE, ttttttttt tttttttga ttttttttt EEPHEEEES tkitttttt s principle of a Hoating body. Law." points of a mercury thermometer. Determining the boiling points of certain liquids and water solutions. V Linear expansion of a solid. Law of heat exchange by method of mixtures. Specific heat of a solid. Determining the heat for melting of ice. l-leat of vaporization for water, Determination of the dew point. , Lines of force around a bar magnet. Lines of force around a horseshoe magnet. Study of a single fluid cell. Study of a two-fluid cell. Lines of force about a current-bearing conductor. Resistance of wires by Wheatstone bridge method. The effect of change of temperature on resistance. Induction' of currents by electromagnetism, Study of the construction and operation of a simple dynamo. Study of the construction and operation of a single motor. Determination of the length of sound waves. Number of vibrations of a tuning fork fgraphic methodj. Study of the use of the bunsen photometer. Reflection of images formed by a plane mirror. Reflection of images formed by a convex cylindrical mirror. Reflection of images formed by a concave cylindrical mirror. Index of refraction for glass. Determination of the critical angle for light passing from water into air. Focal length of a converging lens. Real image formed by a lens. I 97 l .. as . R,R,'R,44'14,i4.'2,'i,R,4, irsiiiivpeiriirrisiriiii4-fff if 'ff .,.i.t.1.1.'--,.g.g.1.g5,-,.3.'..,.J-.-.-5-is--Z-4- f- .,4W 3333333233eaawieirttireatftttQft?g2s "t,:"',1':H1""J'Jk ' "- ""'.f-. ,1..H.4. R.. ?P?????DvP???53P?5???l?n ff-erm , ..,i . ..,...,,.-..-.- . .,.,,,,. i- " -zn,i,',3.s".-SAF'-1"vK"i-ti't-'r'v11-'P"- grriirrerisaiigfiffrsissnsimrpsrwr3 iff press iririiisiriirrrtsiittstt Eltttttttt ..-4 'xiii JE' i".5f'f-' A'-sua ,':Z1'.'i.. , , X X 'n f P. Lu fi v" 3. r 'Es 4. xr Q. fx Y, 4. 'T .kr V 'Q r si Y 4. r '55 4. tl fn F 4. F 3. Y ,gn n 5 H rf 4 r E 'I 4. Q R, E i......g VIEW OF ATHLETIC FIELD 5? 4.34 v .R W, 5. 5 '- K ,. I r fr I, R-. K. K 'x gy Q. in , U 5. 8 U Cd age 'Dilflt a college education. . Q xi H . -MARK TWAIN. Q.. K ik li Chemistry . '5 is ill The Chemistry Course is divided into tvslo parts, known as Chem- istry I and Chemistry Il. Two and one-half units are 9 granted for the completion of the full course. 5 .ll Chemistry I is intended for students who have not studied Chem- Q istry before, but who have successfully studied Advanced Arithmetic, and one year of Algebra. We make no effort to enroll any llfgf student in Chemistry who is capable of looking at it only from the viewpoint of a primary student. We strongly discourage any stu- dent who lacks the proper mathematical training, believing that a successful course in Chemistry is only possible after a certain devel- opment of the mathematical sense, thereby enabling the student to handle with insight the problems necessary to a thorough under- standing of the science of Chemistry. This class meets five times a Week in double periods of ninety minutes each. 'll The method of instruction is a combination of. lecture and qui? work fboth oral and writtenl, alternating with individual experi- mental workton the part of each student, under the direct super- vlslon of the instructor. Seventy experiments, serving to intro- duce and familiarize the studentiwith the elements and their most important compounds in both their chemical and physical behavior, :L if .5 are performed by the students during the year. An accurate account EEE Elf tit Ht tt? tit tt? EEE tt? EE? tt? tt? of the observed phenomena and the deductions therefrom are kept in a notebook by each student. This work is corrected and dis- -cussed at fixed intervals by the instructor. 'll The lecture Work consists of as thorough and deep a study of the -elements and their compounds as would be possible for a beginnerls class to follow. We lay stress only on those theories absolutely 'necessary to any real advancement in the science, to any true founda- tion on which collegiate and university Work may rest. We feel that a neglect of such theories by a beginner is suicidal to construc- 'tive or analytical reasoning. Throughout the Chemistry course our E991 - -- -' Pffaip F.?.'K?.'?, ' f. ,' llE55t55?5rrr-wt 'Pi+W . -. ., -111 J: - - -' , 3 'LV a, H, :,3.',?, V' ., .1 J'.'f:J 5 gi: 'A f, . L, Y 7 ' ' ' 2 S ' 'Q Y Q, 3, T- 'X- fererfafzsfrfrwfeawffar . 4 .1-JL.-Q 1,-:1','1:Q,," R. EEE? tttt Etttatitlsvf +fsfgTi?fE E? - 5,54 'Z' Q s'7qq:,x2,'f-,R,'Z:.,r'R if, Il 3 ' s S- M. A. TENNIS COURTS ' 4 1..' +:- - ,- .g..Lf. f -AW' -.sf.p .s': -' F fTFf'F'? ? V . 1 ttittiiif.ti.? 5 ti tt X i ' . R :M wg., ,- ' I ,ii I. K' :iff , '. is . . , It -, - T There IS but one method of attaznlngieiceellence, and th t ts hard yj n labor.-SIDNEY SMITH. 1 ti 5, r t - tt r Q ' ., i. it All. F1 'x L i K ti li.. 'Vt Sl .. 'R Et It Es Q K, K E, ...K is rr Ltr gr its t' P' t 'P C? it I 5. .3 ix. ., i, it 5 t ? , sg., Y 'M 4 , PP' '-. In In It ? T .gi .H .f . H .r t' ff H? wg in T. E rr E . .ts R. I' 'P fa. ti' E , Pi 'e 'M r V' ,R . .1..i ,Ao - , , , , , ,. . , 1 aim is not to fill the studerit's 'mind iwitlila'l'mass'of abstract facts and theories, garnered from textbook lore, but to enable him to become so familiar with the physical and chemical nature, of the various substances at first hand that he may easilyrecognize and distinguish between them as he meets them in his daily living-so that he may not feel like a ship without a rudder when he is turned loose in the university laboratory a few years later. We-strive to make Chem- istry as practicable Cand therefore' possiblel as we can. We aim to show! the direct bearing of the subject on the studentis everyday affairs and- to illustrate the fact that modern industrialism and com- mercial progress have their foundations and superstructure laid deep in chemical fact and theory. In this way we have found it possible to keep the student's interest ever awake-the rest is easy. qiText:-Newell's "General Chemistryug Sutherland's "A Guide in the Study of Chemistryng Sutherland's "Laboratory lVlanual"g One UD full unit is given for the completion of Chemistry I. ill Chemistry Il. No student may enter this course who has not had the equivalent fespecially in the individual laboratory work together with notebook, showing a record of these or similar experimentsl of Chemistry I. Realizing that all chemical knowledge must be based largely on experimental work, we have given more time to laboratory Work in the advanced course. This class meets five times a week in double periods of ninety minutes. About three-fourths of the time during the session is devoted to laboratory work. One and a half units are given for the completion of this course. 'll In the lecture work of this course the student is led to survey the field of Modern Chemistry. Stress is laid on its historical develop- ment and the work of those men who have been pioneers along both industrial and academic lines. The student is made to search for a reason for his faith. The various theories and laws are thoroughly developed. The elements are studied in families, following, as far as practicable, their grouping in the Periodic Table.. I-lere weltry h b adness of Chemistry s applica- H011 to introduce the student into t e ro . L. Y KLA Q., K, r. ,, .3 13 i X. V ' g LA ' ll' If EI.. S. M. A. TRACK TEAM f T Q l s KK fi r ,,.....,,,,.,.,.,.,,--f-Y. .. ,, 1 W '- ff- g ... 'Aix 1.1231 ififtl' R v , -.fx L, Q ' After all, the lfincl of world, one carries about in one's self is the important thing, and the world outside talfes all its gracefcolor and value from that.-LOWELL. tion and bearingg to what it is doing and bids fair to do toward the progress of civilization. We ask him to write a big interrogation point into his work, striving, if possible, to create an atmosphere that will be an incentive to further study on his part, Scientific magazines are a regular part of the equipment. They are shared by the students, who in this way are inspired to keep pace with the march of scientific events. .llReference Text:-"General Chemistry for Colleges," Alex. Smith. ill The laboratory work of Chemistry II is devoted to a study of Qualitative Analysis. A thorough observation of the most important reactions of the twenty-three most common metals is undertaken during the first stages of this work. The last three months of the year are devoted to the analysis of typical unknown substances, including some of the most common minerals. ll Texts :-Sutherland! "Qualitative Analysis," together with A. A. Noyesis "Qualitative Analysis," as a book of reference. ll We are proud of our chemical department, believing our equip- ment and instruction in Chemistry to be the equal of many, and the superior of some of the "so-called" colleges. 'fl E ch ear the members of the Chemistry Department visit the 3 Y local ice gas, fertilizer and lime plants to see the application of chemicaliprinciples in the manufacturing World. V Experiments in Chemistry, 1920-1921 ' l A study of the Bunsen Burner-and its fiames. 2 Practice in cutting and bending glass tubing. 3 Physical mea S.-Centimeter, Gram, Secondj. F 4 Nature of the change when table salt is dissolved in water. 5 Nature of the change when iodine crystals are heated. H031 i"iif,- st iii' Y V iiiiil H :L 'pl sf. f 2- :ir 3- 1 sf r s is H v s F, fi s R 9 iv surements, using the metric system QC. G. -- Sc. -v- ,, as -D+ .se 36 W2 .L--ef? FOOTBALL SQUAD-Prep. Champions of Virginia 1 A f Y . ,......-. J s.gtxfx5gts5-aw. an . V r 1 T ,af ' , -wh V A V--,ku-X-in 5- H q u f -is 'ff 7 ' Q' EUUIUQUPHU-C.L.. 111.1116 P259 Should go, and when he is old he l "..P4'.inotdfffdfliffhniiiiimvi H -5 Y :ft7i':.4NQT-, V --A ' V " ' ::J'6l' 'Natureiof' the change when a glass rod is rubbed with a Q. M 4' g silk cloth. 7 Nature of the change when magnesium, sulphur or kero- l REE tl? HER Mk HBR HR Nil EM Mk 4 lit? E323 N23 RH REE? N23 EE? ttf tiff? BEE Hit TEN? Et? tit ff? Et? W? H' 1 in PM h . ix? ' ir . sene oil is burned. ' 8 The difference between a CGMPOUND and a MIX- TURE. 9 The effect of heating mercuric oxide. I0 One of the general laboratory methods for the preparation ' of oxygen. l l The properties of oxygen. I2 The usual laboratory method for the preparation of hydrogen, A 4 I3 The properties of hydrogen. I4 The interaction of sodium and Water. I5 A test for calcium or "lime" compounds in aqueous solu- tion. A test for iron compounds in aqueous solution. A test for chlorides in aqueous solution. A test for sulphates in aqueous solution. A test for nitrates in aqueous solution. The purification of water by filtration and distillation. A test for WATER With cobalt chloride paper. The general distribution of Water in vegetable, animal and mineral matter. , f , The solubility of gases in Water. The solubility of liquids in water. The solubility of solids in water. Difference in solubility of the same solute in different sol- I6 I7 I8 I9 5520 21 22 23 24 25 26 vents. The heat of solution. Crystallization from aqueous solution. Purification by fractional crystallization. Water often found in crystals. Efflorescence. Z7 28 29 30 31 I 1051 - H Z f-f- sr or 's , F F' ' rv 1. L, g :M :v .4 sg L l L., R, - rf r' f' Ve V v'r 'J ' ' ', ' ' - ' . .V L C 3 z, ex 25-E1 ex' P' 9' rl ew, ' ' f ifw:':L2fwf"ifi 2 'fn' -- ,S -W , .' .A , 'w . " . . L:',,'-r-w A. 1 1' X 'N.1..g,-e ,.-sw. .,4 fl 'H' '- . ' 1 - 1 t'f?'1.1',.'f,k,-5- 11" ,.,,a - . - W,-Y Y Y J 1 -.. .. V I, , . M I' f N WY7,,i,lYl.Fgi2:-r. .-.. I S. M. A. BASEBALL SQUAD. ,,. , 'gif M. J Q :ff 1 if'p 1 v. Q -, N. g, I 'Fl'F l l'g:i Y -1 Rx V lit lt? li? H? 1 iii its tt? tb EB? tt? N1 tt? I-Tift Pt? tt? Bti? tt? BTN? 'PH Hi' ttf? NSF? EFT' 5' Ei. ?'v V? Q, 5. li' it Qi" li if 1? ? 12 It '5' 5 M.. l .M , i' ' ililfeisibclfj in lradeg the ,more of it a man possesses 'His facilities for adding toniif' f 32 Deliquescence. 33 Characteristic properties of alkalies fbasesj. '34 Characteristic properties of acids. 35 Basic anhydrides. f 36 Acid anhydrides. 37 Neutralization. 38 second experiment in neutralization, 39 Neutral, basic or acid reaction of certain common sub- ' stances in aqueous solution. 40 One method for the preparation of' chlorine. 41 The properties of chlorine. 42 One method for the preparation of hydrochloric acid gas. 43 The properties of hydrochloric acid gas. 44 One method for the preparation of ammonia. 45 The properties of ammonia and its aqueous solution. 346 The preparation and studyvof nitric acid. 47 The general action of nitric acid with metals. 48 The preparation and study of nitric oxide and of nitrogen peroxide. 49 The preparation and study of nitrous oxide fulaughingn gasl. 50 The occurrence of carbon in solids, liquids and gases. 51 The preparation and properties of carbon dioxide. 52 Some of the general sources from which carbon dioxide is produced. . 4 ' 53 Does the air contain any carbon dioxide? 5554 The preparation and properties of carbon monoxide. 55 Formation, composition and properties of a hydrocarbon. 56 What is a flame? ' '57 Oxidation and reduction with blowpipe flame. 58 The use of carbon as a purifying agent. n 1 59 The preparation and properties of hydrofluoric acid- etching glass. a 60 The preparation and properties of l3YOIT11HC- if .fr ,rv N, .. rf. ,,,5, ' p 11071 A '1 v Il. - Ig V A 1 i i V - f 1 7- -'f- Y. - .,,. , .WY ,.:1'i-'V Mg.lfj.2.- ui:5g::.,'ff.s5iu1-r e? guLV.La I , 1' -I Q 1 wh J H5 6 -' xg' BOW! BASKET-BALL SQUAD ,P if A ' A a 'A I l 4 t ri L 4 E 'llliiifiiiiiiil?iPf?it?t?tt 1 - Tk? sa X ,..Manlf1nd uforslilps success, but thinks todggtile bjfiii italics which it zs attained. ' I in e fr X 61 The preparation and propertiesof iodine. l te- ff .lf tit 62 A may of sulphur. ,Q sd? 63 The preparation and properties of sulphur dioxide. l E Y 64 The Pfeparation and properties of hydrogen sulphide Qi E. E 6 fhydrosulphuric acid-"Sulphuretted hydrogennj, 1 Fi 65 The action of concentrated sulphuric acid on organic . F31 r F, 1, v. a 93 FF l'1' FD T' ., 45 5' 0 n o 3 'U o U3 5f o I5 as :1 Q- as o LT. o :1 o PB ao C 5 'U o 2 Q- fb '1 f5 E: sv O vr' 3 - 2. 2, r r li... I"' Y' os os xr os rf! lift of 1 kd' :ws il-ad' 23" FD O O ,- O '1 FD '-:Ps CD O PF ID O Ph .91 SR CD '1 CD D FP E rn FP 93 ..- 'SFI O O O E3 'U O G 5 D.- CD ..- . D FF IT' FD A, , non-luminous flame. :f ' rf F' r" r-' tit tif? T233 ti-R tt? tit ttf! tt? EH tit tit tt? tit lfiif M? ttf? Tift? Hi? TW? E23 tt? tt? EH tit EEE 1?NtffiTtts........ .. E Tests with borax beads. , 5. .. ., .5 - E. The effect of light and chemical reducing agents on 'silver ,A Y' ji. 68 69 Soap making. -. .- 70 . gi Reactions of ferrous and ferric salts in aqueous solution. 7 -- 71 . 72 The chemical nature of blue prints. W- - . .ff NOTE.-Experiments 20, 46 and 54 fmarlcecl ,FJ are usually performed by the instructor fi. and discussed fully as to the conclusions reached. ' Military Science ' 1 ff .Ei ing, by Captain James A. Moss. This course includes Infantry Drill Regulations, Manual of Guard Duty, Service of Securlty and sg Information, Small Arms Firing, Map Reading, Map Sketchlng, etc. Frequent lectures are given on Military Policy, Military Cour- tesy and similar subjects. 55 t ft Field Artillery of Field Artillery. It is expected that the War Department will furnish material for a platoon of either three-inch U. S. Rifle or French 75's This would enable instruction to be furnished up to ss 5, if .A NK and including School of the Cannoneer, Gun Squad and the Control 3, V L 1091 fl 'E' WNUV4' ,'+1.1v,'r1.,1-.fr1,af1-gb :ws 1-va ':f,.- :ms aqss.'.-ees-N.-.:ww:sqa Wijspiw it-xp 1111.1 JAM" " Irv' P1-J5'P?lfCr'u""-1.-",'2'l.-" t1,.o.'..1,.sg1v,,'f1,.n3m,,a LnJ,JB,':,.iw'.-RAIL-,,wfn,aw J.z1,.ujc1,xs',wvwf-1g1,'.z,,n ffQH.'.:g.m,' -ts,-t.'c'v,-vf,'.r1,.n1 I:-get f:-r,:v.'n,nfQg.-vt-x,.1u n,.n'.1,.s,' -vs fyJnj.g,. I-wffx '.1,.A' vfmgis KJV 1A,,1,vw R-"fffx,x5z iw .-gm 5 ,1,,s'vvg:i1,sb Vt sift? rig-'W' Lyagllf' jgfggw' legs ' v' 1-J' vw -cnffni' 1-1 -'N we -1.-0 -'1' we .sv-'-1"'U-vs' v-'--as :txy-'v" pr -1,-. lv' paw'-1? vs ,Q.:1..e :f1,,'f1,f 5 Qs -ws 5 sp- :rf,.-rffnf vs:-,1.a :L-Q., :-ag,-,-.g Tv,,'e1,w :Ass .ws .'-. ws .-,sfnw vs -wa' v.,1,. '-1.-'f 'st wil 'ff ws? 'sf' 1,.5,y:Af' 1-,ms 'Jw' 'ix-,, Js.'.w,svn3fq,,1:1-, ,-Lf. 1' ',-g.wi -,Jw -A A vyklvymfn 11' A s- .Vt .avr A is w.1.-QNX.-s .ings 'L J-.,'n,n 1 :X f. ,sv-. an .Y I yn -my kt -A va vs was .-N,-5 MS' 1,-1 wg if., l,1,n,,zH" g 1,-1. A1111 :L-,fi , 4.-1 ,- tw, LQ., 5 jg, 11.-'5'f.a:L1,n.' - ' JY fc 1-Fifi vi: -"Vp if Q s, l N, salts-photography. I , - -' 4 F III In this department the text used is the Manual of Military Train- 5 i 3' if Ill It is contemplated for the coming session to establish a small unit , s,, F3 fi. i fl K F 5 .4 .. if i it 5 '4 H 3, hs, rf 2 Ft tt if 5- 5 Fi Fi it E E .4 Pt E E .tif i t .Pf E it it FI TQ' tf I? it if if 3 Zi F? fr .. it P7 it 3' 56?- it Qt E Lf? F' B' E ,ti FI tt " it it Bi yy if t Ft E E it it if if E H 3 ll 3 .t 3 it .t .l 3 it FI ft at Pt Et it t Ft Qt it Q, k ,f S. M. A. POST OFFICE-KABLE STATION. STAUNTON, VA ay:-' ' l El lil Rtt Htl tt? tt? tit tit IRR ttt ttt ttt ttt ltt ttt ttt tit tt -tt ttt ltt ttt ttt ttt ttt ttt ttt tit ttt tit ttt ttt ttt tt? ttt ttt tt? ttt tit tt? rinrit.ittii.trtti,rii.e.2.iism, . riiitizimmtrfiltzi:enlistment-fi i 1- i at "li is sometimes the students tviser business to mix the blood with the sunshine and to lake the Ivinci into his pulses." of Fire. Any cadet satisfactorily completing this course should be qualified for service as Reserve Officer in Field Artillery. lllOnly the older and more advanced students would be eligible to this organization. ' Commercial Department 'll The course in this Department embraces the following subjects: , Bookkeeping. Commercial Law. English. ' Commercial Geography. Commercial Arithmetic. f . Penmanship. 'll' The course in Penmanship is given in conjunction with the course in English, which is strictly Business English. Commercial' Geog- raphy and Commercial Law are half-year subjects, thus giving the cadets who rtake this course four periods every day, with extra periods whenever necessary for Penmanship and Bookkeeping. Wlnle graduation cannot be allowed inl this course a special certi- flcate of Proficiency is given. Only those cadets who are taking the full commercial course are allowed to enroll in any of these classes, exception being made of those Seniors who have completed their graduation requirements and wish to add to their course. 'll ln this Department there is an extra charge of 3550.00 for the 'course in Bookkeeping. The cost of the other course is covered by the regular Academic charges. , Economics 411 Text-Ely and Wicker's Elementary Economics. ln this course the principal divisions of Economics are considered, together with a brief sketch of Economic, history. E Under Economic Theory, thi essentials of production, consumption, exchange, distribution an 4 I: 111 'I lttltttttttttfttttttthitfttiiifttgfiftfffjf?if V EYQQHEEEEFEEEEEEEEEESEEiQf5t5fE??ggggggQ:fig Qqq vi D 'iii ' it Q' 1 it ,, Qi, Q , L s:'j:'r"f?5 ' "i " BlttPt'l'EB???Eti?,E'fE2,n ,Aa.ff.1,I,.,.t ..., ,...El.,.,EMMHHHH ttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttsr.----t--- 'vw-r --,su il . ,-,vo L e L 17 , L. 1. r '-. ,..,. fl H 1-.Q r ff' .mi rvf 2.14, V . ,- ii 2. ii 4. n Rex ,rf E, Q, e, E, , f . V' H, H, L- E, r v- ? ..?. rv' 'R ll Q. ff. ta f r r v f' H' vf' 4. ,, . . if r. 4. E '1. r I. R R lf 4 Sf 'i n E . l 1 S. M. A. DINING HALL-DECORATED FOR WOODROW W1'LSON'S BIRTHDAY BANQUET llgiillllllllllssf lx. .M ,, R 4 1 R 4 ff r. wi r l -A 1 EW iii? 'S ?EEVr?iiHEHifi'i'liiHli'ii'ii?5i'i'iTiTiii3f?i?i'.i?'ii ' fi p- ,-1-ii-151---i---1-111-ff-----ii'-'Apiggy, 1 " K 5,i?iliil?ll?i? if 9 . . rliriiimimiiriisatan..i..r..f....i..i..i . .RMT V , '-fmt! W A . E Habit is a cable: we weave a thread of it each day and lt beconicgf u H - HX so strong we cannot break li.-l'lORACE lVlANN. i lv V R Y . . 1 mg i l i blic linance are taken up. We consider Economics one of 'tb ' A i If i l pu i . - h most important of tlie social sciences and the course s ou egiore generally taken by students. 'tg . an Civics ' L A fi . , . . -' ' dy of ' it qliiliext-liiormans Advanced Civics. Tlns course lS a stu 57? ki the spirit, tlie form and the functions of the American Governmelg, 2 3 including tlie local pl1ase,. as well as that of the State and ofdtbe Nation. .Aristotle well said tbat the best laws, 310118 Tncilone Z every citizen of the State, vvrll .be of no avagldunless stifuggsng ar E, trained by bablt and education in the Splflt o e con - I it 'X 5 ii ' - 37, .1 .. .2 Course in Bible - - 3' i T1 . lllrlnbis course is given in accordance witbl the RCP011. Ofgiie ciioiii mittee on the Definition of a Unit of Bible Study HH -econ ary .Q Schools and is conducted by the Post Chaplain as an e ect1ve'cfiI1rSe ' ' ' Th ork of the first semester IS ar 5. 5. iii' ofthe regular academic :cgi C1 Te sv t nd that of the second Q it 5, Q ' " - S f t es amen a I , 5 51 'Q isgiiiieiieriii tbeiiillgieoand eworks of JESUS and Paui' frrhe Eibkiaii " the basic text of this course supplemented by use 0 an a eq EVP? f librar Tbere are frequent Papers to ,be prepared' note bibciilinzgiiifz kept Sand certain Biblical 136553365 are iequiieci io be mini orized. For the completion of eiiiiei one of these Courses one- a g 5 a unit will be allowed. hc 3 5 , ., ,, ' Penmans IP iif ig V . ' l m for next year, we have ff i' QQIAS a special featurepof nolgflsfsgriligizih will be taught by a Spe- introduced a course ln in This course will be optional so far as .4 ciaiist ml this ime of Worrriecl but will be compulsory Whenever cle- rf A 4, A our regu ations are conce , .f ,fi Hit? ' t- - Pitt? iilliilihby pailililj class in Penmansbip Under iiiis instructor during ii ere .WI V C H 5. 3 every period in tlie clay- I 1131 S51 as sawffa H-5-ie?-3'i'i ii' -1 .. - v Q 55- " " " 1. 'iii W W . . . . K, 4, V, :I 3, F, I, rj, V., ,. V Y L Wk.. Q ar 5, F, Y, V.. V, Y! iiiiiiiiiikttiivssiaafi tiit giififl R Q- E wiv. a-.-.d.swffiixffttatszsitif i fell f v I R V I ! X .91 L, LIBRARY AND READING ROOM .....f,,,. f ,..,,-.-- , tis' -i., 1-wPwws+W A ,', ...,.. 'i - .df QMfWf V I - 'Us'C2Tfflc'?d iofgipiasmr U'iSd0m'S Girl-" Qlbf-fi' ..3S'i3ll.i93fSf 0U6'liI2iCfi1l3ls?Ei,5miiri0d during the daily aca- Gif efil l A and CHCVCY dQS'ir5dLithis time may be used for Yjfiljli 531 G slgip. ' extra lchargiefizii this course. I ll K X I Q 1 'U ,X R W I rw , Na, 4 -.e I -1 V' . 'Www' 06 'A , In r, , l 2 I l .U ' fr M -ri . if In 'X l i l is , ff s fa 4 1 Ja "L 'l' x.. 9 1 x" D ' I fl A 1 .4 md 1 l' 'll lu Ht tl: tt M ll lu Sli ttf lil MB Bti kt lt, H1 Hit tit Nt Ht EM Ht Nt Bti 23? 'Hifi EN? 'T r . ii Junior Department 'flllnnthe Junior Department there are one hundred and nine C1093 cadets, nearly all of whose studiesare in the following subjects: English Grammar--Books I and ll. United States History with Civics. ' Political Geography-Books I and ll. ' Physical Geography, i Latin fBeginners,D. X 'Reading Spelling. Physiology. , Penmanship. Arithmetic. Algebra fBeginners'J. 'llRecitations occupy forty-five C455 minutes, five C55 periods a week, except penmanship, which is given twenty C205 minutes for the same number of periods. Spelling and Penmanship are studied .the entire session, special attention being given to letter writing. Illcivics, Physiology and Physical Geography each are finished in one term Qhalf sessionj , the other studies requiring the entire session to finish. . Music .,llThere being a constantly increasing demand for instruction in music for boys and young men, both as an accomplishment and on account of its refining inliuence, ample facilities are afforded for in- struction on the Piano, Harmony, Violin, Guitar, Cornet and for Vocal Culture, individually and in class. Splendid opportunity for choral work is offered. 11151 g it 1 't , ' " Iflflttiwirpw2921262tfa?f?:E' ' A ll?iE?'I?fQ9??'?afi?fT?f't'?rf8'i7FYZ' ? lt? t ttttttittiittttriiitittttt f . ' f.Ef7iP1QQf':'it ,f.5.f - i f -1. . ,A,,:,,. .,..m,, - wsu' ,V :,,, .y A--'rw ,gang 56 J, ,Ll V j M I '- - V. i , 3 9 r 'isbn -awe Les., ,.,..,,,,., . I ,BA 5-it gsnz-swsswssss s 5 5 25,35 , it f ' QQ Q ,, Q x3.E7'r'f'. , , i ip H Valucahzon turns the zvzld smeetbrier into the queenly rose." riff Q.,' if ' u ry: r . , g fel ', , 1 1 Meth d fl ' ' It .. P 7 M X I o o nstructlon f W it 'qymfa-method f' t ' ' ' - fp V, ,VE , t glirrwr J ' o ms ructlon in all mstances aims at thorough mental E 1 x . and intellectual culture, carefully avoiding a system which E I, 5?gU.l ffF,0H1Y lfl Stormg .the mind with unexplained rules and facts. E gi, , fuixz BUFOFM System msures close personal attention to the needs ii ' 0 Rich individual cadet. Result-rapid progress. p 1 I i ' 5 li t M W Examinations, Medals o U I - 4 . . t , . I . L EEEIHIIII zrtlonsla chiefly, wrltten, are held cguarterly and are de- ! ' ai 0. elitlfi eg PUPIIS progress and attalnmentsg monthly tests .A . 'JI A1 ewise e A, and reports mailed to patrons every second month, Schogilosfniliment E Pllilallcly made at the closing exercises of the I d I Ofe W o ave obtained the requlred standard in tests ri Q 11vai52i3m1r?t1oni. .Iii cases of 'special merit, gold medals are If jf ' Wen Y'C1g t medals were bestowed last term. 5' 5' : , if EE if' it IPAQ ? 5 RE 5 rf rf tiff rf' at 12? f Q sl tie ff 11 ff:-e :- p , l f' 'T' T fy 5- 5 1 ji A ft- Q I 1161 1 jj fr f' R 1frQE1t Egt12f12 .t:Q2r3agtt3-geiegtfifrgta ml t 'if F if if 3 3 3 .3 .52 .3 .il HQ? .73 if 5 F?'1?E?'E5 it Q l ti 2 e .1:ta,tt.a.a.tm3 eff Q :e EF rt r H E 4'- W 'ti?.??'.?.??f'.t.f5????1f'3EfE.3E33.9.5TI?.?E?.Ft.1??.?,ti-it s . I r E E I .n-1u. nn --IL.: V , ,- . f - ":11v 4....., , -,W WM-WW? MP2 1. " .A ' E A . A UF . op '1 F iii , 34 ' . if . A G 9 in i , ir 3 Q A i lx 1, ff 1 f I K 'J K L 1: V n 4 ueenly rose." :horough mental a system which xx -X X- x ix X xnxx .' W ,x -,, x 3 xy, . n, -X . . .y ' x .A Y v. nk' as -' NY' - -V Un wi 2 ' . 'M 5' xp T X., st-2-1, ,-V,-1,-1y :-z-W V S "Q'Q:xs.- 3 .nn HY. 1 H:-J-'52, D I 4 ' I 'V ,v 'lf qvfgtfuv ,.j.-,m ., Jfnlgl V Y I .g.g.' ' 11414235 up .'.'.'Y qhofvfn nv v o, ml.. and gable A 1 ,-'M '5.. '. X 4, X, -Mx X Nw' .X v N K-, X,x,mJ.-X,-xv'vXx N. .M ,Mix .my ,-.M -'Vg-'4 x if y '. KA.!,.'1ig.X. - A we qu' wp xl. x -'lv,.'. X 1-lux, ,I W, A lf-H' , 'gg 3.'.3L '- '-NM '.'.' WHO. ,.,., lv ,,.lf,v.Lt..-1' ,..,.,. ,,.,'..1A: f 5.11, A Ms. hw.-1. . ,,4... , ,alms ,. ,J ul. .. , ,. . , . H. '1- . X. . .N 4 ..l,'. 'fiflffwf .. , V . 1,51 1 VM !j:,'f'J,' .M . ,f,g,fz1. , 11'-H A 1' F ' . 4. ,.. . i, ,I4':A,.A.:. . .. . ., ,. , jf .'.'.v.'. '.v,','. -,J :,:,f.'.f,' :,:.j.g4., .'--,f:-.'r-:'.r,- :.:.fv, vu: f,!,.'.-1, ,H '1,v,!.'i -f,'f'.'f"'.'J'f','l'f"I"' '. .'.'w.'.4 "4"'u'1'a'vf"h, fr','-'Uv'-'.'. L' 4.5,1l,','A'-H,-,:.'.'fv.' A "' 'I' '-'vr.'.1.' ' ','.7-.' 4.',',',','.-.-.'.-.',,. .nfl , . 1 1.,,.'A.,','-,il 11-14 f',f,.-.' , , . V -. H 1 f l,4,'l'l,.,'v.'3.y.-.,' , ,..., ,.,,, , , , , . 33-, rr'- MESS HALL I . 1 c f tltgtttiti?,rms,:r,mg,Qfzeiw as I tttt.E.ETt.tLit.F-t.Ef.ET.t.r.':.r.mraFf1t.F?.t.iE.Ef.2E.if.i?Ei5rwgwwz- MILITARY DEPARTMENT if HE Military Department is so con- ducted and arranged as not to inter- fu T - D fere with the Academic in any way, A li being used as a means to an end. The disci- 'K at 5 plme is sogwoven into the fabric of the School's Q. , " c V exercises as to secure system, promptness, obe- E ff, R clience, and thereby greatly aid in the promo- 4 ' K I tion of the cadet's highest interests and to the ' 7 advancement of order and study. This de- 'il apartment of the Academy has been in vogue 4 -- g for thirty-seven years, in which time it has been ,, V H 'molded into its present efficiency and system, A l U p and is one of the most Valuable agencies towards 3 'I P 'the upbuilding of prompt habits, obedience, 45' .rf -- deference towards elders, and unquestioned A A g subordination--habits of the greatest impor- V' E - 'tance to carve upon the characters of the young. pk, 'll No cadet is in anywise excused from these E 1, obligations, and all are held up to .them by if awards and punishments, as, in the Judgment ,- . 'of the Commandant and his Staff, who have :sole charge of this Department, it IS deemed ,X .3 :necessary. T 4 E . . . . . Advantages of Military Discipline 'll First. It secures prompt obedience to commands and regulations 'll Second. It encourages subordination and respect for-superiors 'lt imparts self-possession and imposes important self-restraint. QU Third. It develops neatness of dress and appearanC6. and f.-ZIVCS 'E I 117 , ,,.. . s s , , , Q ft Q H2ffff.i?'?a?fiT5.7?if?.if -Q3'f"' "'3 Q Q ' fi 2, 3 V. Q" .gg ','.,,,5 me f.,.5.p.a.g,5-,p.H2gp,'- . ?3439l"?'5' ii it Q 5 rr rf R fs 'M H 1 .1 .1 ., ., ., 5 li .14231.123:'l.rL.1.'..'1.1.1.g.1 ' P' -. -- M uv ja'3.?1r'! ' r -,.-Q-,ss Q b - 4 NORTH BARRACKS EAST BARRACKS ' x l 1 1 4 I l. V - V A 4 - fjf I- '-Y, 1 1 . Q 1 A 1 - , au. Q. f ' Ugg' V ,A cfm., 1' I af"-A ' 3.3.5 ,,, ,-g'1A,.Q, r I -,.. '+A 5 A A ,I-' . ' 13 wt . . x.- -5 Yin 56: . 1QJ V 55 I rg, A nf? T.. '93 A Afwy .1 4, 1- .?u:.W K A A14- . yy 'M . 'A H ' Q E Q A ' a 1 , 5 gj A r,,,.7.- mi,,yA E, C., , lf g 4 ' 1 l A 1 i "ff A , ,fx-ax. ,- .fv , ' .74 4-","i 2, --J WFTIE n ' . ' . 1 - .' A A"':"'7 ,S 1' - 'PA' ' ' -.Af A ' P!!- 'A I fail, 3 ' .f A, 51, f ' A ,, fx A --:fi---TBA, .1 bg '55, " ' ,, X ,f ' ,, A , " " -' A., -A x -,fm 1.1 , '- uf- - f Ai". f- , .. A. K Q, "-vs, ' , ' A f . 9 ' x Al L ,Hy -,gr ' - 'TNA , X AA' -1 5117. . " 2 .4 " , ' . X, ' I ' ' ' X . -,7 ,fi 3 ?4a:vA-1A, , 'f x A A A A-A 'A' f- . ,. , , , ' -4-'A'f.'i lmrfffig. ' A I Y A 1 , -X Ii A . . A ' ' 7 "4 1 " """"'1 ?f'9'QLlfi! Qfiful fm' 7 X - , A ' ' ' XX. "5 X - ' iff'-Q1 e 1 5 -A en., A 1 - .V--I . f 'NN . , X , X A . .,.f A Hit., f", lf? 39 ,- ,, Aff ,Q ' xi ff, A1 H 1 1 , U A , , ' 1 A :A , . - ,JWA A A f -Ag.-,Aw A, A Q , A- .' ' 1 -AMT-A' A ' A' , . , 'wx - ., ,Ar-. A .A Af ' if :iff ., . ,, Ag dp,.f,.f , A3f'l1f'AAf--,.,.A' Ti- AT- , ' 'A ,g f Q, v., ig, 'Q A Ag A .Q I if ,A ' , . A ' ' ' 1? 5 ',1':1T-75" fi? ' g 'Y Igffii " i, 'FQ A' . - -X "?'f:"'1g- fx, WI iff. 'f ' ,, A ' .' 'A 1: 1 ., A.. . Q AQ I-'..'.a , 'la' ui--fig'-E5 -.ig-"?":..:g IE-if , gala' A :I -in , " ,lk ' V la may kk fi' ---FAA-'k it A, 'K 1: 4' - ,Lx Ap- 4 ?7X I. 1525 . K' 1 , LTR. . sf s-, -rg V-aQ.j""f r'iQA'9'.l- "Y i'?73 .' I1 I ig' ff' '4 .' ii' ix? 12- " Z A ' ' 55 .fy A' 5 X X ,,,7L,m ' ' Av, . V" A I ' 9 ' "XGA Q '- '. fn"-Aff, M f.. 'Q' , - A, . VJ, 4 A , .: VA I .G . A, - A , .. , A i i gf ,V lj, A . ., t N A --,f1"'1il-I" iff-ff 1, y K 1 gf ' I9 fd 45,1 3 ' - J Af ' , rf- ' ' - . , 'A ,ff -4. - '. , , ,.,-,,,, ,- u, , , ,A 5 . .I 'J A Aj W., , . , W. , Q , ,K , l , 9-319' V ',', ' Lia "ii: 'K-x5",I,i9f-,'J YW ,V JUL31 ', wif- nf A V . 14-'gig ' 5 I ' K , . ' ', K ' 'L ' ' , 41, ,. 'mg 1 . f '. . A ,f- 1 A 94. ,A A -, . A .4 .. - A w' . , ' . I , '-'-ug, , A , --.A-3? 'AA .fs ,. 4 N A, Q14 -. 5 J- AU AA- fl I ,-'- A '., A - 3 A -urn, ' Qx -, rf- - V3 E'iF"vR 'f1'i'3:' N"J:E' 1 ' 51?fAff3"f--,-by 4 'f 'if A .wr AL' ihv f',f" 9' if . 'iA in A' 1' ' A- - X '- iv? X ' K L p. ti i.:if:.,H ,-W. :Lge -' f,,'r,7 1 n ..-A., I 'r ..- -1- fb: I . if , J! . A-A v 1 F' A' ' his , - Y. ' '. A K7 v . K , ,I , K :- A I ,AA ,-1 5 , ,,,,, wg, A H Q91 AA . A, F3 , f . , A A, A A- A ,A , ., ., AA . , A 1, 91.1 'gag :J 4413 ,,A-A ,,:,, A . A - ' , 7. ,n yy. , . A -A-9 ,FQ A , 5 g , ' - - , , ,lf -X. Y . ,,g3,,AA, -V ., .Ag -A ,' .Q A 9 -- A gf AAA A, ,PA - U .A ,fl , . , A AA p ,VA A, Am . p,, lun g- ,. Ig, f Q , 6 -1- , ,- AF,-Jw A,-vf ff", , A ,A A-,, 1 , ,- -A A A. V g ' JA. 'A j,-ww -. Q' AU, h 5 h ,-. -5 - "La ' .Aa-'W J? "' "f 'c' . 21 . ,'?3.1f'.y I1 , ,. 7 V ' " . I fx VI, f . . ' fa- . 2' AAQ1Q.,:A,An A , ' 17' A Ag, 1. 3' . , -A, 2 , - A , av 51 "3" 217 KP -Al-H53 Hu" f '-1 sh 9 .A-iu - I ' -'. 1 A' '71 'Su ,A A ' .A-.. ' Y", auf A H- -. , A V9 "5 -A-EH -f'---' - 4 ', 1 fw A f ' 4+ 4 Q m- - Q Q'-A .1 A A A r - A A. A K3 'QA - z-QF", .1 A ,A ,. ui' P3 mx, - 1-Af" .-: A '- 'L , -9 - - . -Aw , , A A I. W Lu 1?-.qi pg A 5 34-15 , 1 A--, Aix., 1, -E 1 ,, I K 'M I Q i :hun K ,f A J Y:-Q Y tw! A I ,. Q .A . ,Qu ' A ,f ,A . QA V , VX . - ,y - AA., ,, -gf, , 5 A A f fA A t, 1 ' ,,- ,, , ,N fn ft N X n- A , A Q W-.3 i - ,A.., ,Q ' ' k if , 4 - Q F J 1- J. rs' nv? if--vu I -I - I Y , A f t lharyf-k A , A--' iii' ,A Vi-' f -Y M2+-Ai, ..., A' f, A, Y Q,-:Z 3 .1 ' ' ' !' f- ki ' A ' ,A -AA. K-1, gr' 1' 4 ,A . 4 A x 4 V A 1 7- 21, , . A ' A , 5 ' 4' ' i,rf f-X 1 A , ' V14 A A AA, ' I- 5 77 if "3" ' ' AA A 5 1 , ' - .-Av f- , A ---3' 4 , , . g L' 1, ' , jg! - Q - jg .1 A , A. ' A . S... QV:-Af' A ' f f ' f' A 1' , fn 'AF A. A , . N Av A A ' 'A 'Affi lx' 'A 4' ,'1'x,' " jj, I ,Q 3f3'A',. AW' ' gf' -, A, ' , J' 'Q ' jig' '2Q,,f"" . 7f'.A'x1 A A 1 A A - A 4,5 Hwy AA- A -on , A A A A: A A .5 A ,A -A. A ,K . rg, , . : ,xx , 1.4, .3 -. ,A . . , Ax,L , 1. ,, ,. 4 l Nm 9 X V V ,WN A ., ,, A., , ,L -,,351. H .ogg V' - x.A- . ,L , Q+..p,:---SA, ,A ,AV A, .A A,-Af,.,,,- "fha ., A AA1 ,A A.: ,A A A- A ,'wA zfafav ,gf . Lk .Af A 'x'-A "hx f-fi We-11' 3 -. P+ 'AAA A F I m A - 'PJ2'7E?5'2 , A pp." K 9 """'- 7 ' ' f' X.. .A if-" ' A-' lf A IN A ' 'A 5 "- "K, I ' A A ,A - -A ' A- Aa-Afurw -zczsalpfa.-f ?i'34'f4A,' " 75? 'Y-4 ---'Q V A 275 25 f A: ' "1 'A 5 'gf' "YP JL, .- Q QA 1 Q . V':L'-if ' ' 'A " ' A k b' Q ffkzgi 7If'fi75" Q 1' pg'VwA- S' A ' iAf.23AA5A,A.f', 5 3 r ,", - A ' Jr. A A , 515 AA ' ' , -1 L 1 , - - A ,.. 19" fri '11 awk:,4fe5AHg4rE.fM1f1fZA - ' - 1 .AAS-:Asff6:rf-F714-f.'sigf":fA3f-i A 'A n '- ' ' ,-.Qi 'P Ki ! 33 SMA ' 1 4.0.5. 'L K K . H. Q ,, 2 . r .r A .fr 3 rt .5 5.5 f W fr 5' E 5? Fa- it Q- E' fs fr ir tr ff fr- fy-rw -tt.4.4.t,-r 3 .A .1 . 4 .6 lt fr I ft fr fi I f F .1 .Q E? ,lf F- 'Q T" 2' ?- S' U ff :- Q .,,. V Kiljlan Qghlpforlf thoroughly, then thoroughly work your plan." , 9 32 elif reliant and imposes responsibilities and thus de . iM? Qp .,. 2tQlity and conscious power, bringing out the indi- 3 tftdlldl ,fcliiii strong points of one's character., .V ' -ig ! y X a oyrt, t 'rt li-bearing and manly appearance of a gentleman. It ' 5 l 'ln mm- ff- - - . . . . G 1 'L u J ts' V ' 4 RV .4 'F A s v X , l lr: T r 1 ,Q . Q' ' 51 1 Y, all .- Y Y: 4 , .- ,nfl 1 - ' . ' ie attention which a uniform naturally attracts culti- ' V .'C,'G .1n 1 grer a regard for gentlemanly deportment and ap- ' Q 's'to. s pr ele, so that he is led to careful habits of conduct, I , at -otliers' eyes are upon him. It also .imposes neatness, -1 an and proper regard for personal appearance. Q ' s A Daily drills and exercises, while they develop and i strengthen the muscular system, produce correct, manly carriage, and I ' ' . lt , ' +. 5. 5.5 5 E graceful movements. They also have a great bearing upon the t .. .-1 mental qualities, quickening and strengthening them. 3 L r 'll Sixth. Our daily exercises, under trained instructors, are a 3. ,, ll 'v If H' blending of the Setting-Up Exercises of Tactics and the physical 5. L. 5. ' culture system so widely advertised in our leading magazines, to- gi 5. 1- :I l' i? . . . . 'A gether with deep-breathing exercises, all of which have been most V Y. gr. P iT . . R " " carefully selected and proven to be of the highest benefit to our cadet sg. gr. , tv . . . Q A corps. No boy who is sent to us is allowed an absence from this -g. 5. 4. 5 1 PB? work. The results of past years have been most gratifying and . ep. 5. 3. 3 -1 ' A " flattering, and we have received many words of hearty endorsement 52. g.,g. 5 4 K ""4 5 from pleased patrons. No hoy is allowed to shirlf these exercises gi. 5. 3 - VE? and drills. -2 't it Military Instruction 3' A tt? .. lit lift L K' 7' ti 'll Military instruction is both practical and theoretical. It is prac- tical and continuous in that all students are required to wear the ' uniform at all times, to go to and from all duties at the call of the V V y Y f L, I .. N, -, EE? A 5, v fy .i.L.Mkx,L1.p Tttfi . -2, Q. Q f 1 bugle, and to be governed in their daily life according to the prin- g 3 Y V tit we ,. Ai A 'A 1 d' ' l' e, administered with kindness but with V - I-1 tt? E955 ETS? tt? W? we 'Ht tt? , . ,Egifif tt? H? ciples of mi itary 1sc1p1n .A V Q insistence. .ll The practical instruction comprises, in drills and CCl'CIIlOI1iCS, the lnfantry Drill Regulations to inc lude the School of the Battalion, H191 ' . Q sissy, ,s5,xr.,,,,R'.5vg.5'5A5,fIs Q fa H 1. if f t ,nj ji ,I i .. r P4 tags. V. f' r l'a"5'-rlgaf Q 'w,a,v.j,Q,5 I sg, ,Q , ., -. irl5'ft5'?5'5f HRSA f " , f ff - . ' f' V .W -,.A.",'.-V V, ff-Q3 gc V1 ' if n".r':JJ3 im' P .., .7 ...,.,..,-. W. A- -,L.,.r1..-p-i',"- f f- ffvhzimwwwmi' W Z' fghkimmwffwwwfHHMHQQQQQEQQQQQHEHmmmmmmibwMMM HT. , --R?-..,,--1.,.-. abr ijfi nf .1 A , T.-..L,,, AW , COMPANY A fi us? iffy-v, . ,...,. :rag li +2 - , , 1 . 1 EN? Ht EE? tit Ht tt? itft 3213 tit Tift? Et? tt? tit Et? ETETTEE EFI? ttf tit MT? Ni? EH FSE? EYE? Ht tt? ttf? H? H? Mft ITU tt? .fir tt? EEE 'KK R. 'Rfk . -, ,,':fsar.gstiff rs PKKKKHR H g ygr, Q rr ite freshness of its youth, even for the old. is -AGAMEMNON, 584. ' Jos-. Tlexten gd order, the manual of the bayonet, the use of R ' pointing drills, and target practiceg tactical 4-prob e s it ' fthe field, attack and defense, marching and camping, and guard duty both in post and in the field. ills Theoretical work includes stuidies and recitations in the drill and field service regulations, the manual of guard duty, and in the theory of minor tactics, practical application of which is worked out in the field. Examinations are held, and gradings made in these studies the same as in others. From those cadets who stand best in com- bined theory and practice, and in Academic vfork and deportment, cadet officers and non-commissioned officers are made. ill Military instruction and discipline teach young men responsi- bility, respect for self and of those in authority over themg they learn to obey orders from lawful authority without discussion, and, when in authority themselves, to give their orders and see that they are executedg an erect and athletic carriage and a personal neatness are expected and required. 'll The military training is of the greatest benefit to young men starting in life as employees in any line of business, and, if the mis- fortune, of War falls upon their country, they have the basic training by which they can put to effective use their time and talents which patriotism would demand. 'll A Field Encampment for ten days is held every spring. Automatic Weapons qt The inclusion of modern automatic weapons with the equipment of the Military Department provides a feature in military instruction worthy of special mention. 'JI The equipment comprises the much discussed Browning Machine omatic Rifles, a study of which deals with tha, interesting ,subject of mechanical design and construction. achine Gun technique embracing cal- 11211 'Guns and Browning Aut ' That part of the science of M 1,1 H ,- f v ,ga 2 2 ,', Hr R 1 r'r ,P v V K, Y 2 Ri! as rf Y.,'. fi V, fx as -Y v'r 4,1 F.- W! S5 ,Q C 2,1 fr 5-,K ff is rlr .5-4 ,s Q-: as ff VIQ as ff az is .lf P. w" fx 5, , , . s .- 1, Q. 1 K tr 7' T- .Y Q ' .v,rkq'exqlg,..-Q Qi ,HQ rrrr " lilfffrjtx'.Ifff,.f. -.f.f'-'V .swat A H 'rf X' i' V' fi 4 A H, 4 ' i' f' '. ' r' if F' P V r' f' 1' r f s ,e L 4 4 'ifsfia rt ar si rr- 1 5-2 K F' I' ' ff' ' , fit' , Q. T ,yr y.,,l,f,-,g xxggv. Di ' ' ' -. -ag" ' s' sl ',H,'.F.V'z 'N-L:-if W' ' ' . gE.',"iq'fi'ii Q as Q syrq 4,4 5 -' r: ""' 1 4 . A I-, K, J- , rf ft " t5'?f?'?'t5f??'?'V??'?lf'?""5'.ff1I,'T1f' " , l i t F xxx, 1. r t Eg it ,, ' F ,f iiA,f A.A. qZf Ah A - I- .,f:.. . ?fF:'qfr::::":.m il P "-,,'-k- "' 'L' - 'K'-1 . EEEEE' , . 59:31 Q sf S g , llll ,,-it B num m -V '-:1-?-4--'- ,J-T Q "" EW!!! , Q '14 75 1 gn .-A - . 1 :ig ,. "V 4Qi - ,..,.. 1 -- JW f i: Mgh iiyfis. 3 'iwikf' av M Ja Gi ng., 5? ,mw- , R wi COMPANY B 'CAR-. ...... My W.. Jxb, J5Ea X-sn :ff ,W ? 1 sjhhauxx RYA, T if A C EM , 554 he - . I I 5 4 , , ' u ' .. K M , ,gp-s' H 'Jar .... ws: fir kfg: ex N13 x 1' b N 1 ig 4 z XL 4 rr-1' , Ji I' I x I :11 1 J L rip- I ? I K 1 1 I H 4 ivlifii I n IE 41 Ii lllnli .41 'H MELI :nl F D nm nil.- L 'I vt V - - . . .,., ff,.f1g ., 1 . ' "'A "mf "'A""A" A 'A-'T'-v-"'-'NN ,- . WT WT-2 57' Zig? ' ' 235- '.. ' - 'L Y . ,- ---- I V , 35517 - 5- K ' f falt w , -ai 55 , s. I -1' ' I ' '14 - .. 'M '- L-'ffif F 'Z qxfl 'Il' 'U - . 1.1, . V ' fe T Ai r. . e 1 . 1 .A ff 1, if-5' g P ' , . " 1 . '. 'f I ' 1- " f l ,wx .w fv 'S' a f .' " -5 A 3+ '13 4 1,4-T- , A - A. -A Q. A hc fr- f gr .Lap 1 ty' .wwf -jv v5 ,-, .1 , A 1, H --5 :L-: 1? V -2 .- r Y L., .55 : WF - ,d,.i-gwfp gg ia- I 1 L'-' ilf ,' g: Af- 'gi -23? NE 1- ll b. " ., Tr :- Si,-'fj -3g',i,C55. JSR! .i V: .... gl A 4- , . I-.,. J -4, , hr I' . . .v-M I .1 V ki , 4:1 1 .x.' JT, I M Q-L, -,5:Q,,,ji,!5 gi 'lgk fif wi ff: '- H ' E-1 ', ', fp' - -Nfl gflx- gk,-, ,fl ei-aa iff iv 51933, - gp Yigf 1:, ' 1- ,,s'g3y14gQ,:. .455 1 fsgsfz'-2.5. 1Qf ?p'f!f L J, b V Q ' Z'.i 4tl'.4x 5 . 255' if Q g' 5, lily' gi. x '15 ,-.' , f ' H Aw: ' f: 'f J: .'5'f1p,a: '-'f m P 1-T1 'ffl'-1 '25,--Q . 9i1:'Y,gf'51- .M .jg 5 , , gg- N -,QW V4 .l - Y' , 3 I A A U Q Q A M4 4 -N Ngiglx -Q 1' , xx r ' ' " ' YM-A - 2 -'Wir 211 vs' N'- f-5 ,,.X. K' .i fjw' " 3' 'Si f i 'ull gf . 1 1 s f , - -' It 0 C u ., i Uv n x 'f qt v tit tt? tt? EFT? it? Ei? ti? .K- Es? tt? EEE 23? tt? EE? tt? V, .Ig V. V' rv' ey, . 1,.. rw 2' 5,-Q, . f-,-. . fe' ,':'gv .A if' iff. ff ,- V- 1 5.13, . 1,6 . ws fu.. ..1,-f fm.. :rw xv' ,fin 4 I 'N -1,-if V- 3,5 ..,,.'. "r" I 'V' L.: AV' I 'ft lr: 1.9..f..f.,H,'a qc :fee Luv xl,-F-U., NGA, Aviv iff, up vQ.Y,':?.:i,fE,z.'?I'f1,r3.'t,r-.Y:, A ilssiloisgood a thing that me should never lose it." . 1 ' -Y 01.11 Cul, .data is particularly stressed for the reason that here Gill? ory of athematics finds admirable practical usage. in I ig J Federal Recognition of the Academy nw W' i the War Departmentissued orders constituting tl! tafnppn Pwiligary Academy a unit in the Reserve Cfficers 't fa ing porps, aiid allowing us a detail from the Army of two commissioned' officers and four non-commissioned officers. We would call the attention of patrons to the fact that in the future boys taking the course as prescribed below would be given full recogni- tion should the Universal Military Service Law be passed by Con- gress. ill Completion of the full course finclucling camp instructionj as required by the Department will qualify a cadet for a Reserve Com- mission in the Army. No normal man desires to go to war, but in the event of a future war the young men of the country will, as here- tofore, have to do the fighting, and it is far better to be qualified for the commissioned personnel than to submit to the alternative of being drafted into service as a private. ill After the satisfactory completion of the course herelreferred tO, the acceptance of a reserve commission is entirely optional on the part of the cadet. 111 Course prescribedlby War Department for Junior Division. Re- serve Officers' Training Corps: . l lnfantry drill regulations fpractical and theoreticalf, to ln- clude definitions, general principles, combat and ceremonies. - School of the Soldier School of the Squad ln extended order, combat School of the Company and lntrenchments. . School of the Battalion . 2 Manual of lnterior Guard.Duty' fpractical and theoreticall . Duties and sentriesg general principles. ait Uni fiissesassiz ""'Eff tttt 'liliil ?E5555E2if? e fjfsayjsgjs p -g eifp t???Et?2e?f.f?? 4 K it titifiiiilfiiftfii 3 .rti 2 I 'Q ig. 44 ! .f H .H Q 1 if . ZL, -.. 'I-if "' 4 N a I, , fn'-'Jia 1- v 5 1 - ff, A, --Q-v '. .- COMPANY C ' , - 1 --. ,L f A , E 'T uf-L,-,-. I g,v,Y-,QW VV f . ., ,V Y , 1 ' . - K '---- MAL 1- '- 'Epi'---if-H - QF. Wg, ,, I 1 x V , , vl , - r:s,',1- -r - '---V --f- -4, , . --M., . V .- , . A ,-- , xxx ' 1 ,L r 5 ' . 'T'-A'-:?4"i:'z"L" -""' -1 - ?i' W7 N g"""" -.21 I , 4 vig, .Eff 3-71-.TTY -- - . A' --L---2 A - -: W.. , F"""gggf-21?-ga f x "'- 7. 5 .4 qvllwghy 1 7-' :, 1 5' 5"""-All ll I l l ln ll ll g-gg: -s-QTVYQGQ 1.3 .T "f 'f-- V.-- E-E r -- -g- E v ' N" .--' :FU - 391 " , A Xt-. E--- +P--K ,4,,-, .fa -..., E : , Elf' ' , , ,1 1 Q W ,, , ,..1. nl -N. ' V' j :I ,115 fzxff'-fm I -:gg .. wr" "" f lf "1 .4 54.1,-4-1 J' JF- . ll1,lI.? - .. . .. ME! :JL1 ' I rv ' 4 L ff' .aka Q-VUL M.: 'V' .:.-11' qv-jg es.. 524' 14,71 . V' ,..,... ',T,g '51 4 LVL-" 3,7 ' ' f.'.1'a.' 7715 " -" H- " '-- 1' . 1' 3-fL"'i.Q , " Lit 1- - ., 'X fha I gg5v:3,:,5,E,iE vs. .X ji'--fm v- L-, .LU :F,:1-,.IT J un Lili gf, W - 'Q .' ' . A .r- hT.Lg-flfiglfiggggiiizs , : 5 . , '. ., X Xi .U J A, . L . ,, a 1 fi I 'KX -' YV' I F XA f QE-rv.-,..,., .Q ' I: A Efffl -ri n ' 'AL S15-L - LETE711 1:11'i'S.,Lf,i"'ji"'::-.1-r-'....T-filfiifl i"""'1: f- Tv -aff" , Tl.. ?-,,3,,f31fE1- Q : N, 1' V 1 W " " 1 . . .W 'eff YQi Eff'if 1 . X -i!a . , Q " -' ' " ' Q" H ffl, Ef f, 1?f' EFf 'f f ' . . f A rf- 12 : -A L ,,..,. .,-,,,4w, ' ' 3 " ' , L- . my .ff w r. - - 1 f -:S-p vi: 41 IW . .r -,rv 4 1, A lf :J-E ?g" lA1:, ' ' ' 551 ' H ' iffy 5 ff . ":'. 'f'EI'1E9rf31: rr ' f v 7. .malmn-ffizflf Ts' 'L ,F 41? 'kg' t: f: : 'g r' V :J vu '!.Eg.rT' gp? J 1, . v 31 P351-..' '-L ia - I? ., .NYM g ' kg . A MA. ,L .Q fgmq iff- . .e ,ngfifi-i 'FI'--2 -- . - j I f u ' Eau - s g f' -new . f 1' -V i g-fjf fm E1 gi-5-I, -Q! wg. ver' Ek 'll v,yg,,k? - ,wg -vlfh gl! ' Qiaggifm iv. ' 43.5. V W" 'fffmf . ,' '51 -9' -L if fm .ff -ig? dl ' if ,gvluu wi, HQ .3611 1 Af. 4' ', .,. fi.. Q, , . vig' V! 3235?-af ig? H52-'JP Il - 'ffxsi " :MVK .,g..-A,.,g,-- 1" 15. H1-,tk-, - ,L 1. f' '1 --- . H 4 ' fw 'ffm .- .W ':p-. ag. J, fpgfz, . . Q A .f . 1+ . f 'fri' , ,L lr,-ki r ,L u."r 1, - 1-,f",' I 'fly , ,H -- A FH' , , H- -,nf mgffIN -X---. ,ax -vHs?--y- F' CQ?--wq 'Kffg , .. 1 Q -YFSLJXRNL .X TV? 'X'?'l'l. ?2 e. 7 gg: 1 I T U' iiwfhl ' -195115 'fwmiji 'ILS M 4-f 3 Liygg.lf.' f'. 5 ,f - , 5 igfgl' I ig ,h I6 A I. ' ,LQ-:E .lib f' ' . - I f- "'f9'1' "7 .14 sf P .L 4 . V A Y V ' ' I :-.I , - Q -N N., 5,-,u,H,:u.! " ' . " I -1' 'x ,, Ng . ' fjr - N.. g ' Ll- - -. ' -ay :x :,, 4. T liF'Wl!!!!!!!z:22aar -V! . fi. 2 lklgglfkililiifiikiigkt ' . s .T.+....l.,:1.1:i.,-.-. EpBg!'xcs arrears? as i itersfii' Illlklllassuasasistiliiiiilllil,' M HN I . I ' , 1 .MTVN o p easure is con1par bl 1 -,5 A -L' ftfs Egg gnmndoftndhn G C Oihcsmndqglmonfhe4WnMg0tiX T iii 3 ' fi -'H l .. Physical cl 'll - C ' ' T 'A' , V iii 1 bat fencingj. rl S. ahsthemcs' bayonii ixqggs fand QQ . iii 4 Nhma h ' T - tnfkalasMsef:t.W E ' 'Ty yglenez o include princi il' ..ri ' is cargp salcitation, first aid to the injured, etcfp es g g " ' " in .1 Q ilitary poli : A - , -1-LQ, " " - Q tution on the militarifypolicyffbvli ttecitlgjiiisitgililhgri in lastdyear at- lush' obligation of citizenship. a es an the military .hu 6 5 IL - . . , . H H , u .ma. arms firms TCQUIMQOIQSI Prellmlnary instruction in rifle Hhs, mghun - - . . . kg? . g POHUOH and PmHUHg and mnung dnH'1ndo0rand E rr- range PYHCUCCZ due auendon de i ' ' i ' and if possible some colle t' fivoted to me direction and Control Ati? i ' clve re' i F -. -E -K, 7 . . , l . pq- .IIllIllStl'3tlOIl and Organization: A few lect X pany administration and Tables of Organization. mes on com cognecgfriip iiiaggngz Instruction in reading a contoured map fin I --, W1 . Q Y - - . X 9 d .Field service regulations: Patrollingg advance and rear SUHT 5, Outposts, by means of the sand table and small mapg maneu- VCTS: messages and orderly work. ' I0 Marches and camps: Simple cam in ex eclients. 554 H S' r P g P 3 .t 1 lgna ing: Semaphore, and flag. 'ff ii? ' . 5 Swing to the wldenrange of the ages of students in this class of lI'lSgIl.1tl0I'lS, the majority bemgutoo young to follow intelligently a STH. ed C.0urse.such as is prescribed for the senior division, only the- fllbjects ln which proficiency must be attained are laid down. ' It is Impossible to set any fixed, number of years for the accomplishment if of this program, and hence each institution should arrange.its sched-- Ule of instruction so that the cadet upon graduation will be profi- 32 Silent 111 all of theabove subJects. Should the cadet enter a collegiate institution in -vsrhlch is organized a senior division of the Reserve Officers Training Corps he Vfllll not have to repeat the theoretical ' work in any of the above subjects, but he will not be excused from Et? ttf H251 ,aaarpqzb eatfpfqsgqfm Q Q f"5?'??5?3'?-sf ??E????ear l'lf9f'?'T?f???f?57?? Klang, r' r ' i, ff, Q, Q, 1, vffff asses Q, Q g-- il .,Q. I,!5g,A A Q, . J' '92 A. fs. " Q 'V ffl ..,., 5 . 1. '- ' .1 H:-A Elf EEE 'J rr ' f :: ,.. , QW 1 K " ,g:i.'.,-Tun ., M7111-fs' - '1 'i' " '-' 7 7 1, 7,wullIm.u2-'- ' ' ' "" -l' - VM.:-,f.., .. 4,.., , ,ff . " f ' ' '.': '-xr, xii! .. . , V7 f , av 'QQ - 5 ' :Q 'f M V' f.'fgf':'r ' ifgxi- , ' gf 'fziiizgr "-Sj.:l,JL- wi , 'w -- -L , 1-5.54K , 4"" 1 4 4 ff I A lf j ' -min V V' g- I- Eilfi . - 13 la U COMPANY D ' fd 5"3f"'f:..i L ,., Y-.- A.- ,, Q Q .f . .. . 'JE -! M. 4! 1 A . M, W 'F ffl arf mf r P. 'IL 5 r M m C r Y? 1 r E ir 'E' it f r V if t sis KKK its EEE tt? ti? tht tt? tt? tt? tt? Et? tt? tt? HE tit tt? Et? 23? tit tt? ttf tg? ei? E55 tin tif W rs tiff. Et? fs, . tt? ttf 3 .5 K rf 4 ,, 'P Y? , ,, .rzsrisus . issasrraar rarsfffir ri .1 sc .1 .L :1 .1 . , f, .71 li L- ,lf 'I I' 'Q N ,e ,- if f A EE? 5' 7' 7" S R A Tl' 5' Tr' It In . 1 f""'vl ry x :xg-gf' 1 - ,ff U ' - 1ft'3..i ffl: irlll 'J' vt 1:5 As there is nothing great butlr17a11,,otl1Lere-zSQ1fnoghrhrfjruly greai in j dj., yn man but character. . . .ffm 1 r ll it . s any practical work. He will notjuhowever, .repegtffiah3,r uMOrkgin.,,the in - - ,Qin . r,-, in , school of the soldier or squad if the professoilyofgrrirlrthlrryagclenfes-and 1 tactlcs Judges him to be proficient in such schools. ,Qt ' ' itll l' lj! , X71 . ., 'E 7, 'x L jjjifffk ' ' r In - ' I 'li it .Hx r ,X f .afll Q. , fl Uniforms . Af K r l' P 'll The Academy being strictly military, no other Cl0thg5.thlgEgi1E5Xi J M aww. .X V rx., . tary are allowed to be worn. The unifornrdutfit, which -every cadef ' is required to have, consists of two fatigue or service uniforms,-'one full dress uniform, one overcoat, two caps, two pairs of leggins. A 111 Immediately after a cadet registers he reports to the Quarter- master s department where he is fitted with service breeches, blouse, cap and, leggins. Two tailors are on duty for this fitting and to x take measures for the remaining garments of the uniform equipment. Our tailoring is done in Philadelphia, but there is always at least one tailor on duty at the Academy for fitting and altering. Ill The cost of uniforms should not be considered a school expense since your boy would have to have winter clothing even if he stayed is at home. These will cost no more and are of much superior mate- , rial. , all The uniforms consist of three 'suitsg one dress suit fstrictly West , Point patternj , two fatigue suits and overcoat, with military cap and , c H r. leggins. These clothes are made by one of the leading military goods houses in the country, are furnished at lowest possible margin, .LZ and cannot be bought by outsiders as cheap. as through the School s agency, we being under contract and having rock-bottom figures. ' The cost of the uniform outfit, including full dress suit, two fatigue ' ' h t b t ' suits, overcoat, cap and leggins is Sl85.00. No ot er overcoa u military is allowed, as it ruins the appearance of the ent1re'Corps of Cadets, t Ill These uniforms are made of the finest Charlottesville cloth ob- 5. tainable from the celebrated Charlottesvllle Woolen Mills, and have 5. given the utmost satisfaction to both the Academy and our patrons. ' I 127 l srqass. Q e Qfvf'+ffsssss1iH saaaau: L v V-. V. R EL EL gli gk, ,Al Z: I-, .. . V ' 1" f-1 ,Q V V Q. V. I, j, , . , ,V H, 4 sl K rr- Y ,f gg f v aa .V --1.2 , A :V R R K 5- if :P :J 2 .fa R 1 2 V r f l ,rs l fl!lX3 -,,,- ' . 1,:f52 ., . ' ffi' A . ff' If Q' V if ibm H ' , ' A ,, ' 'Gm , , ,, . ' - - Migiii " 1'z-i T'-1 k"1""" - gg' , ' , 7 f.? -"r- f' " "r-.x- . P E A H '- Wig x ' i X I , - hifi, I 4?-J ' . L-Q, . iii, 'f 'f"Kzi"-item-M.-mu A'-- 1- ' , ,ffff , .. ' lf 'W' lil Ill Ill ., .- . V . ,.: Nff- Kg,+"fs9 x , My -1F ,'ff.FF I-nz: rcs: L- ,-. if . ill. . -fi! A .r gigg iam gg: W 1,-E A Q , f ll: 'FT .aft ,y. Pl'i W H' f ff - i +ff22f VWF.L,g. PlN55g"h v,'1 pf -W - "T E. al: Aa-5Q, 1l.l, fbi. PPT N F 3!.S'fl-set 'l'?jl5 JET 4 ,In 1 1 V, 'x'si'f5'1j'!ft,.Zii,4,.- .. 19, 1 'fly'-W ,fi - ., .. ,H ' 5 ? ?fRzKi' '?'f:fhf fa 7 If em? V -1 fl H HH'i ::i 1 wrrf'f'?jH ,- - ' ffl ' 'W11'3N?'i.? -4 ' - 'D n' ' " PWSVTQH ffwff + fwffff f H-.. f -,Q M ' -5- ' N- X' ' - 512 ,f 4:. rv "Q, -- A W 1--W . n , , ., , - ' "- FW 'T T -. 15" '41g'11'ifg'- - . 534' ' A ,, 1 'f " .as 155 L- f " ., l- Lin, dbg " ' -, 52:3 '94 Q2 x 21,1 ig," A f' .3 'Q if fy- M , ' f ',HgA v V ..., ,-1. XF' 116 f '- NV ig 6 YK V 15 TH X?" va- Y W ' --3 .K g 'jgzggfq fi L i, , - ff ' af' xv "' " !-f fffia . ' wk ' -w , . W Im W iw 'ff ' fue: 1 , !,',,,3Y -J f - , 74""'?r - y t' 13' f .-' .' I" . - f v' 4-, ' ,' In gh' , AV.V, L V-1 g f? V., ' Lit ,Z fl ! -, .s ill w e 3 . " j uf YEQ aj l, 1 ff-Jf 2 Q V LT -ff 3 Q . A 1 2- 1,71 ., LQ -xl ll ' K I : V . H J J we :if L . Hr- :':.x -if fi ff f, B f. f' if v If sw "' . 1 - A A -' ' - I I - ' A 1-' A W "- -4 ' - - V-A' Fifi,-G? , 1 1 ' f-A 'f 1' v - .- , . . , rf. '-yi, a-2 ,,,-J " " A 'qui' JUNIOR DETACHMENT . .,,.......h,,....f - ,..., - .,.. . ,..Y - .4lwL.. ' 'Vi 1 u . ' 'W ini i . g ggiesSk.Ln,inos't,-3'th1i1gs depends on knowing how long it takes to Sffafassfi- a l w r ' .n .sfrw' ,J "-film' R aaie beenlrnuehsgomplimented upon the handsome appear- by A .ance 0i'F,tbCQQ,3itifiiffJif1fIlS, which are strictly tailor-made, fit perfectly, f ariclio twear-lany citizens' clothes upon the market, thus being in the long run more economical, as well as handsomer, and necessary to a military school. This is the same cloth, style, etc., as used at ' ffm' Q N tn l 'K West Point, and from the same mills. . , .1 IQ tt? . E T. Ramcoats 1llRaincoats are not required, but when they are desired only the regulation raincoat is allowed to be worn. This Academy is essen- P l' F141-5 tially military and absolute uniformity must be maintained in every fx 'L 'X ' fi 'garment worn. Regulation raincoats can be purchased from the Supply Department after arrival at the Academy. We feel confi- P 1 ' dent they w1ll not cost over twenty-five dollars each for this next ses- sion. Please do not allow your son to go to the eirpense of purchas- --11 'i ind a raincoat at home to brin with him, as he will not be allowed Q ri as D .g . . . to even keep it in his possession. The regulation raincoat IS very suitable as a civilian garment and can be worn as such while at home. ri J if E F? . '5 Remarks, Rules and Regulations as if , . . . - 5 qlThe President has made teaching the business of his llfe, and claims qualifications for his work ln a liberal education and a long experience in the diligent practice of his profession. ' . 51 l' , - qi The terms are as low as possible for the ,proper maintenance of it the school, no effort being made to'compete with cheap. schools. We assert this after many years' experience ln conducting this school. Ill A deposit of 53525.00 must accompany the application blank found in back gf catalogue, otherwise vacancy wlllnnot be held. This if deposit is credited on the second payment Clue 111 JHHUHTY- l1IThe table is abundantly supplied and well Servedihas PUPEIS ami visitors testify, and liberal provisions are made for t e com ort o 5-lift? A llzgl. . snow-iW-new,wifwe ?5?iii5eQ??????+ f '1 g' ,. ll "'ff 't 1i iQfd.r, fi. KH if E- T ' I Y 7' ' Y F ' s " . -lflhf-' "ft-'f.aas,,?..'wQ3-H .R "fb-V ?E?????Ei??iiiiffQfi5ililiiiikifiiii.:ias.,f,:s fiiiiitiiitttifrriiftxrrnxtanxas. if ' X ' 'Qu-I 55 44" 1' ..--+I NM 1 .4 4. Xu VD! ,f xg1'1a:yXV,., ,9, rhfm ,gzxxiifkf V :ga 4, M W Q,-JV V' f -1 A Nga-A 1',f ,, 1. ' " nf 4 '4 if ,J " 1' UGAK,-, 4- f WJ' GM?" " ' -.- "' f"N , , ... b ,f- ,gag 11- x 1 fy Ng H5 c' 1 F. x R., 4- X35 -.X 'v 4"ff42'b I V .--.. X51- .1 "4 "jg- A Yr f NLM ,f ix if n..,.N4-an " argl mem A "" n .A .. up Q, mf 4 , we -":r:?i':7..., C-g 2 5115 J. H- '57 M ' vw-lxwiffgaii 4"'m?Y Q ' 'I 'bvflvxw -Plv r ,gm -f W. . N :nam 'E 11 L,f.:..,.+ Ffh' gf sa ' iff 1 .4 I W 1-r""'a""'5!v-4 M " Q mea " :V L v ww V 5 uefnm ,553-V,..,VL 1v.', ,.J,.--QQM 1, x U " n-FV A 1-7c'Ii',w .. 4 -f 'ww gg,-g,g'32vf A .,. v ,, +1 xiii?" vii- 9 wi ,L -x 1 gg'-as-K .V F-anim., ,,avgs'a' 4 :L X.-may VV ir pr., .--...-9, 1 uv mai ,,, M , ,,.,f M- A' ,M- fg 1 W- ff., ,J wa- - if 'W 'Jax fl Alfa in , Vr 945,51 A , . in Mzfrfy Q 4, Hen fyfglff. ,, A HRXEJMMA it ,gg J' 4 ,A 5 ' H -14 , K -A I '11 My 41.-,L ' 'b ' 53.1.22 as I 4dr t..x uf " ..3f'x-.JW sw. K a-kay " Q 1 r-,I x. 'V 1. 4-'raw' n X, Q-eq, rf- 7, VI .-, , -... 33.3 Ya!! Q ng .1 MACHINE GUN SECTION J' Q - f i f ' A I ! . 4 f r' ,S 1 , 4' X -,H A . 5 1 5 1 f v V fi A 1.,... V VV -V VYIVV V , XA V f Q f,-gy ., f 5- L! V , -, - - 'Ig I Q , . 3.41 , -4 7- Y .Yr 'IX , , ,, , V, ,V , Vw V . .. , - ' N ' . 'Ib '. , - .Jr 1. gf 1 If 2.-J ' . ' ' -1 . A 'P ' 2- ' i. ' 5 1-fr ' ' ff -an 2 'fr-x ' .- f -J-, - , " 7 f f' , . 1,4-' .. 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V ' fig: L:s:.f-fp-tina.:-fi,V::.g5f,',!""w,1.:T' -3:91-f '?r': ,smirk "pr + v 1 ' ' I f:f".,?-2 -,--2,4--nw, f 1 X. - in X: 1-r V- A- A M' 'W -L: '-':,J,1-ui' , -1 L' -1 ' ' . , 1 1- -41: ff -b f H -- '1.:- ' -' Lffswa-a,'af 1'-1-1 , L Aff 4:i'5?'i ' 4-.qw A- M-r v - Ln., ,H 7- U,,a51,-Twin -' - -4-' " ,, J. 5 f f -, . 2 :-A - 4.4.1 X-. 3:3 "nt-f V4 . A' .1 FH, Y- ,-,. 2 1. 5.-LMVL' . ' 6 Y - gi -:iT.f:fff-'f'ffz2 f,p ' A - 'aa-G' 'Q ' '--"Til, 'l- +-,-' AS-'Q-f,.-fff, :fl T312 -.w- :'5'r:':'L --- V .- . f 4, .A fv: V .3 , -1 -fff 5. .ff.1'i:.f'5-: -Qwwrf:-. - -v ' . - ,Rf . ,, , .' .' ' ' ,,.e ., " - -g 1 '.f-'L'..,'j' lg ." ,, " ' Q' 1f,q9"5-'Lf-QQ'-'-:v"5i::.'!-U i"ff4-nge'-"5 :',3r'!QLf, -Tagieii - 9 5 ' A' -4. I- ' ' '- f 21" .2:f:'!"" 1 , j -1-0. 'n . w.,.- ,V.:'.':'.'-V1-K f if .-j,..iV'. - I ,Q,h'1,. ,X ' ' ...,., ., , , ,V ,. - ,,, , K, , L ,-, . .,.-,,,.,V,,,VV, .gm .-,V .,. ,.JV,V 14, VV VV, V , f-1' V- :AVE .- ,L : . " '-. ,.-f . ,:,y5L..AV,A - A - ' VVV V Y QV'-gs hr .-J' ' V,V.--- il Au:-1-.VVVV .." - ' Q, .., V xc:-,Af , 'Jiffy AVA 4: , 5,..g,6,"L ' '-EQ" ' '- 5 .' N., "' . . '--Lzg' " 4 .4 ' A V .v. ,'12:l'?lQ ,, 5. ,, . V ' ' -' f' - V 1-.1f'k', A . " " .1 -Lili-gall" ,Q Trht 'E' 'f.f'. PF--p-..,'f fi" ' ' " V-I-L' "". I 2 -, 'if l , ? f' 3' .' Q . . - I " ' .1 ,. ' ?U'T' ,. -' , 7, ' - ' Q2 - n- ' u-- 1--2 V, ,. f 1. .,-- ' 55.1 it.. - - 1 3.'f1f.v.iff bfi! ' 3 : " f'-" -i"""' ' 'rig D' "'F,,.A 'f"2'Z-.- ikil? -1 ' ' ' "' "W-'1.'1 -. is 1- 9- V, .. ' V 5 , ,,"' ,. - F7"'H " . . , up - fl' -':-S: 1-g-:H .Q 'J , "-"v--'Qin ., , . 5-.'1" -f -'i-y-1' f -' ,ff - '!5'!,.1' - . " . ,wr 3-e.,:'f, - . . ,-V A .f f, , . . . .- . . .NV on -- ., -A , 1 ,1 , . , , - 1 I A , V . ,, ,- 93 -- f H 1 .- .V-f, .. 13? . ' sf. P fx-. -V r 5 VV 3 ff. - V V, ,A . - -4 ,. ,- - '. X ' N' . V .- . , - - ' ' " -, i . ' " f'f' f " A ' " rf - '-Q "W Y ' " Y' ..- ' - - - JJ- f' - uljifigcrice is Ihe n miller of good fortune." 2:1 ,C'II'.'g:5 Algebra I .... itll:-m.1tirs. . . Algebra II ....... Plane Geometry . . . Aclvancecl Grammar . . Hglish I h t lfomposition . . . . . . ' ' A American Literature . . English Literature . . . -,V .Q , ur x ir QI Ixtm lx rw yi-mrs ol Hislorv ...... . 3 1tImer I' Iiysius or Chemistry . . . Required . . . Qptional . . . . . . . NO'l't-1.-Algebra II may be taken one or one-half year. Q5-QA af I Iacnj 1 Q I Z I I I I I 4 2 I - - IBZ ZZ TT I . . lF4i!,-,..-"fr CORPS OF CADETS IN FULL DRESS lgliiitttiftfttttititftttttes rye ii riii.ii:m.fzirm:fi1:as:g,:g,:etwEe , . , , ai. L .1 li s.6 3V'f' tr xiii K It costs more to maintain one ff sfsfi X . the cadets in every respect. We have an expergiiced Co l i . y Pl? W if f look after this department. -A 7 ' 5 . 'l -X ,226 ttt tit tt? tit ttt tht tit tt! tit tit tit tt? tt? tt? tt? Mt tit tit ,il in in tit Bt? tit tt? tt? H? 555 . .W 'J-55 its seg tt? EPR tt? tttt Ettt vit? EEE? tit? ill In case of sickness, cadets are removed to the Infirmary, away A . . from the noise and disturbance, where careful nursing and the best ,I Q . medical attendance are provided. The Infirmary is isolated, and is . ,-. ,f v a new, up-to-date Hospital with full equipment of twenty rooms V V, 1 ' ft with two trained nurses. A Hospital fee of 50 cents daily is V 'Y . charged occupants. r i ' 5 S 411111 the event of such illness as necessitates the employment of , an extra trained nurse, the nurse's fees are charged to the parents r .7 of the boy in whose behalf the special services are rendered, like- V .- . wise Hospital fees. Medicines are extra. . . S -1 ..s 'll Parents should send their sons to school with their eyes, teeth and 5 throats in good order, that the service of specialists may not be needed during the term. If your boy has had any trouble with his A. 'J s ,. tonsils, have him consult a specialist and follow his advice in regard ' L w . 5 to your son before he leaves home. E .V yi 1. .21 ,.. . .ill This will save your boy trouble and yourselves and us anxiety. 'll The Medical Ufticer of the Academy devotes the first month of the session to the physical examination of cadets. Any cadet'whose physical condition is found to be unsatisfactory will be required to L , ,.. 5 return home. r 'll Please do not send your son when he has any pronounced weak- ness or when just recovering from an illness. qlplease do not send your son with grandfatheris big watch, or K any heirloom or expensive jewelry. It is out of place at a military 'Y school. li i qlcareful attention is given to the deportment of cadets at table. . ,. Boys are apt to be forgetful of the proprieties of life when assem- 3 5 bled in any number, and when removed from the restraining influ- 3 V. , 5 ence of the family circle. In order to avoid these evils, they are 5. 5. required to observe the same care as to dress and tidiness that would . 5, . l13l1 fs.g-:::,e,1,e.,:,a,1.,: ,V 2 tttttttttttttttttf . ...Q petegswwitrt its 'gf ?fff':':"s:e:'ffff f' ft yyssgggssfffwwzig-ic"Eff, 51,1 ,mvqmimq , ttttttttttttxf 'f ' 'V -new gd -f ,rr . "f Kpiisr.-1: f-es-.. Eiilyr t ff' .i t V Xi, t V, x..,... ... ,. .,,,,,,, .- is 3' 5' 5- 5- El 5-Fifi-'Q Q 4 2- 'S il .23 31 f ' ' .gg be demanded by the most careful parents. They sit at the same ' tables with the Faculty, and the favorable comments elicited from A , visitors by the gentlemanly deportment of the boys constitute the best encomium upon the results of the methods pursued. 5' Q5 K r r f V K Q- ff it 3 .. . . 9 31 Character IS the diamond that scratches every other stone." ,' P' Qi' f 2 5 ill ffl 1 111 The sleeping rooms are subject to daily inspection, and tidiness and neatness are constantly insisted on and enforced., The same gill' restraining influences are exercised in the schoolrooms. -. .. 5' qi These facts are mentioned because of the too prevalent neglect 955, in this, and because education at schools is too often gained at the ' 333 sacrifice of good morals, good manners and genteel deportment. 5 5 5 'll Each cadet is supplied with a separate iron bed and felt mattress. Q 1 1 Q ' ill All the buildings are heated w1th steam by the most approved ll . . 5 51. process, and are unsurpassed in the comfort of heating arrangements 31 -f- by any school in the South. 17 The grounds consisting of thirty eight acres are sufficient for base ball football tennis drill parade etc and the fair ground lake affords ample facilities for skating The grounds are sufficient for recreation and amusement and beyond these limits cadets are not permitted to go without express permission 'I-'l'1lS rule is rigidly enforced No night vzsztzng IS allowed Books and stationery are furnlshed at usual prices and a de posit of fifteen dollars must be made for them Students will be received only for the entire school year and no deduction will be made for short delays of entrance for withdrawals for dismissal or for absence unless caused by protracted sickness in the latter case one half the regular charges for the period of such absence will be remitted Each cadet IS lzmlted in laundry to the amount of one dollar per week anything beyond this IS extra Regular and very reason able laundry prices are charged One dollar allows about twenty pieces each week 5 555, X ax555-X Kp: K5W35 sabre Hess 1 K5 ps xxx It gs S '53, 'tt K555 PQ 'vsp 'L 55' 'tt HFQQQI q 9 . . ' 1 l ' 1 9 ...Q 9 . 9 -9 H ' 1 til 'JI B U A Q , an .. . . .. . . N1 . . til ' l Stl 'll - ' ' in . .' 321 U ' ' l 331 , , ' . j lll , , . , s an . - R23 ' ' - 233 . .. . 333 'll . - v , - in ' - 333 . ' tt? ' 324 5132-1 K ffwwwr as 'PP???VP?5? ,,E??E??? ?ff,,, tts- 1. azrssgwatf If sry g fffSfFSJggJQt+?? .warnsfF:5s555EL5??.:??P?2ff???f?fl?5? ssssssatrvaitttttteqtiytttttttesfllt. Ep f :.z:.:!:V,'. '52if53?l???3.s.?.?.??.?F?.3'.i,-?,?::?7fQ:'5 fe Fatt 2222 tit tit tt? tit PE, HE' F? ? E tt? P? 5 tt tae Y.. 3 -tt E33 ttt tit tt? ttt ti? ?,t tt? ti? tit tt? K E53 tt? tt? tt? tit ti? sap Q P? r iiiiit 1 KKSKK TEFL" 11 A. -1 -. -. r. , , H gl 4 '.t..1x.rf,: 'nr . Y "Be ambitious to be 'good rather than rich." 'll.To answer numerous inquiries in regard to articles to be brought with cadets, the following articles are suggested: 'll One hair-brush and comb, four suits medium-weight underwear, one tooth-brush and powder, five negligee shirts, with or without cuffs, any color, six pairs of socks, six towels, a supply of soap, one clothes-brush, ten pocket hanclkerchiefs, one rug to go in front of bed, one pair of blankets, one comfortable, gray preferred, two laun- dry bags fwhite or some fast colorj, three feet long by two feet wide, six napkins, six sheets for single bed, two and a half yards long, four pillow-cases, one pillow, medium size for single bed, two nightgowns or two suits of pajamas. One extra pair high-top black shoes, any style, no tan shoes allowed. All clothing should be marked with owner's full name. Have laundry bags made of good strong material with a strong string in each. Pillow-cases should not be used for laundry bags. 'll To he purchased after arrival at School.-Cne dress suit, two fatigue suits, overcoat, one cap, six pairs of white cotton gloves, one pair leggins, two gray shirts, ten standing collars, later on, in spring, four pairs of white duck trousers. The three suits and overcoat, With. cap and leggins, SI 85.00. This charge, Sl 85.00, does not include gloves or white trousers or gray shirts. 'll Those desiring to enter their sons in the Academy should give ample notice. Last session, as usual, we had a "waiting list," and have already a large percentage of entries for the coming ses- sion of l92l-22 of this year's cadets. Promptentrance in early ft s summer has many advantages to both .the Academy and the boy. 45 P It allows us to know where we stand in numbers, so that we may if not disappoint prospective patrons with notice of laclt of accommo- '5 '5 dations, and adds to the cadet's advantages, since his roorn, furni- ture, etc., are selected and ln readiness against his arrlval. llt, T5 55 furthermore, gives us the advantage, and also the cadets, of havmg '5 suitable roommates assigned, which can only be done according to ages and many other condltlons which devel0P by Correspondence 5, ll with parents as to temperament and charader- fb H 'n I 1331 ttwterferf t t 'ciir if lt' 3' it ii' ' 3 assassins, 'r'itP'7"557"'3i5'i"' tt tttttrrtvwrvft Q "t t Q : - 'QiJ,,1Q 7: Q gh 7 t a t 1 1 1 I ' I 1 I D l.4n-DID r v 1 ' . X! , . X1 1 . Q W , ,L, .- 1 'Q X, 'N W .fi yi. Z ,i.,yf, I 1 QF, I A ! 5 5 K iw- W s. M. A, BATTALION AT SETTING-UP EXERCISE .s,...........,-., Rl tht ith I R Ill Htl tlt tt? gli ill tit in tit Bti tit lil in tit til tt? Bt? Blk tt? tit tt? Bti PH? tk? Ht tit tt? REE WTI tt? tt? Et? ttttttttttttttttttitttrtfi rfrrifssiaaf , Rllitliiiifiiitiitii???i?iE???EiEii?iL ttf HQ' UA man 15 Woflh Only as much as he is worth to his fellow meriilr' 4 ffm' Q , aa" 2 111 Upon the arrival of each cadet his room is assigned him, aitidlefs' V 1-V - - . . V gl of furniture turned over to him, and he IS held responsible for fhein. ill Daily inspections are made both by Faculty and Cadet Officers in charge to see that all regulations as to order, neatness, and ipres- ervation of effects are carried out. ill Guns are assigned by numbers, and these are charged to- the cadets, with which they are credited on their return 'in good con- dition at the close of session. No deposit required. Cost of gun, SS30.00'if broken. Gun is Federal Government property. 'ill No firearms other than those assigned are allowed. The posses- sion of any firearms other than assigned will be severely punished. No cards, dice, or any games of chance whatsoever, are permitted, as their use is a gross breach of discipline, and is dealt with ac- cordingly. No compromise whatever is made with liquor. Any cadet detected with liquor in his room, or on his person, or de- tected in having used the same, however moderately, will be instantly dismissed and his parents notified of the cause, and under no condi- tion will any excuse or extenuating circumstances be considered, or his reinstatement be possible. This rule is fixed and immutable. Ill Direct disobedience, i. e., wilful defiance of authority, will not be condoned or palliated, but the offender will be dismissed as a mutineer. qlAny cadet absenting himself from the limits of the Academy grounds after evening parade C6 olclockj, without express permis- sion, is liable to dismissal. 1-ll Any cadet detected smoking on the grounds of the Academy or in quarters will be severely punished. 'If severe punishment does not break him from the habit he will be dismissed. Th O d 'l f h ' held responsible for its cleanliness, filhr orderly fdnldttict iiicsariiilrclndrid condition generally. The Crderly is changed every Monday at full-dress inspection. qIAny cadet showing a pronounced disposition to be troulilegsine . -- A 2 'LHR Q '-ttf ?-5'? lllflliiltiiliiiifiiiifiliii .QsI., QLL.,a, li My rigrttrirtiirrfwfawfwar .. . il' K .V irq K A fa -1 'V va 4 1 llllllllihiifllflli???KKlX5Hii W- ,V, if! -V V 1 7 'Lk' sw 7' vu ,. U4 :rr g r V f 1 L VVV met VV V V 'n '-. 5. ' V Y' 2 sf V V V 5. Fw. ' V V V V V V V V 4 4 q VV V V - 'Elia ' 5 1 at V 1 e 'X lg. SV 4 W. V W. V EVKLV .,!.v. VVV get V'VV -,VI KRQH V V V Q, M - V- V V s, H ' V V V r' V' V V V V 12, H., V U r mae, VVV RR' VVV -tm, V V it , .qt :V 4 Q A 4 V 'L ,. 5 3. PV V. r ,- 4 ft 'K 'Q VV v., 'l 'Q : fi 'X . K fs it fi 3 w G '1 -L fl 4 '1 'l fx 4 '3 vi I -4 4 vt 'K R ,. 'X V E ' VVVVVV, g pq 1 ..f BATTALION AT RIFLE EXERCISE 1- I ,- 4.4 . E -T5 .K K E, i ,b 5 I 1 fp? 5 i A 4 1 iv' M t ,QNJHA Y -hun g,-v. M - 5 ,mb .,,,,,M.- - ,...V..---- -Y-f --- ' -' ' R ., 1, '-,i,'s.K A F'?. .L.'34C"??f-P? H A 1 A v P Q AL R. . A 5 41 .Q K f E :4 3? R I x r. fl K I FL E K r E Ti? E? SK 'S 'W 5' 5. 5 5 P K I 'S l. if 3 rf if it 5 5 fl 5 P F. V, ? 'Better to be small and shine than to be greafpand cast a shadonz. or unruly, or habitually idle, in spite of 'adnionitioiis ments, or who 15 obviously receiving no good! from theiiistruction of the Academy, his parents or guardian will be required to with- draw him. I gl Any cadet while "confined" to the limits of the Academy grounds, if found or known to have been absent, is liable to dismissal. 'll REMARKS: These rules to the uninitiated may seem to be rigid, but where a school is large, discipline cannot be relaxed and good results follow. These rules are based upon long experience in hand- ling cadets, and will he adhered io. 'JI The amount of legitimate expense at the school is well defined in the charge for the board and tuition, books and clothing. Any outlay of money beyond this depends upon the habits of the pupil and the indulgence of the parent. As a rule no money will be fur- nished the pupil except where a deposit is made, and when this is exhausted, an itemized statement will be furnished the parent of its disposition, and the deposit must be renewed before any money or articles are furnished. This account will not, in any case, be in- cluded in our regular charges. Parents in this way are enabled to know the amount of expenditures of their sons, and we urge that they assist us in restricting the amount allowed to a reasonable limit. No bills are made on account of the pupil, except in un- avoidable cases. 'll The rooms are required to be vacated on the day after the close of the session. This is necessary that repairs, etc., may go forward. 111 It is earnestly desired that parents decide upon a weekly allow- ance to be given hered to. We suggest 51.00 a week. 'll The School Physician attends daily sick call to examine those who ask to be excused from duty on account of sickness, and his . . . . . . b h d . . decision is final, and the cadet is required to abide y t e CSZISIOII their sons, and that this amount be strictly ad- without question. Our physician has had many years experience, and has been eminently successful. He resides on the grounds. l l37 1 PS-:wifes A f.A'f',H,-,,H. 'r':"1i-'ggvry l, "'s'x'-LZRR ii.,-x, ufrr'r-r'rr',-rr tw. Y t 4. -5, R. Q H, 3, F. H if' Y ???5'VP'?5f+bi'5 R I -Aww ff DRESS PARADE-MID-WINTER J-- f" 1 ... , ....g..g...x...L , V2 F - l?kHH3i?f?i???fiiiEti? W f, ,, ,rtrrrrfsfsiifssfS2i?ffQ?a fts5f,,,,,iQi A Qdgtf if "What is Success? Nobility o I V I Y is g Us aesaegaewofwmuvir rg v lillwfllillillflf-rep, llsfflili' ' ffe1fQZfiiHlrll il .. it 'JI Dont havg any fear that our grrtllfl l lsfw' 'lf x yt the--fQQ1,'j,,',L 1.3, LHC yr: . , y .os ouldbesrar d k ,f ,.-1:1 th P 'f!fr'g'r VU N- 4 7,1 ,yxou HOW XX, R? EV? no ing of lt. Should he ever bait-:all y-lil We-2 fgfflgr t-f we - ,T r I iii mediatelv by Wife 0f,Ph0I1C- if Y lpltlmii lrri W .rf rg , C, F Qui: ' 7.45 Ill Don t forget that the doctor lives at the schiiollandllisimmdliialliiliijliiilllll 5? available at an time d ' if H551 - 4 ' ,fy l l fl in ling ma. t . d fi , ay Or night. I In our own private ll705p1tQ1,'s.-,lM',j i 1331116 so e y for our boys, two trained nurses are cclhsganqlliigffr',milrfgfi R OII llty. K Digi r,lyl ,y..j?XK Jr . . " X13-. ' -- :ll Q1-hi iommandant of Cifdef? and hls-Assistants have entire comb r f .fra ro o t em, and all applications for privileges mustibe made to 4' H? them Aus 11 '-' mentg assignegeac es of discipline are referred to them and punish- ' V if 22? ' , ,it Elf igiigirgiigsrgghiuigigg, Sgptember l5th. Cadets reporting ahead fu fi .A M 3 . a ay. Ll ' 2 it if . V 'i The Military Method of Education , ill Fghe Qverage American boy is splendid material, but in the if 7' Q roug .he IS conspicuous nelther for order, system, nor respect for 5' 5' 't authority- The military .system supplies the most effective remedy 1, for these defects-effective because the remedy is sugar-coated. 3' What boy with red blood in his veins is there, who does not feel 't a thrill .at the tap of the drum or the sound of the trumpet, who does P' M .1 H not delight to handle a rifle, or who does not simply glory in pop- F' . . ., J NE' REE EE? EEE H? ti? it? NF? its EFT? 'mfs it? Vt. Tift? EE? 'HP Pt? V ping away with blank cartridges at an imaginary enemy in an 1n- r. V-. V.. fantry skirmish? What other method is there that will so surely and , , g ,L K E r' 3' "' if S f . E so quickly make the unpunctual boy on time to the dot, the untidy . , dn boy neat and trim, the bashful boy confident and assertive, the roun , g ,A rv' L gr . , 5 if shouldcred figure erect and full-chested? 'll "The boy who at home, unheeding the gentle maternal protests, Q I s q I v n 1 4 T varies his rising hour indefinitely breakfastward, at the military r, school springs from his bed at the first note of the reveille, and 133, r dresses as though the house was on fire. The boy whose mother 5, 7, 'picked Jiip his things' for him at home, is now his own chamber- 'fr R 5, 5, 5 maidg he makes his bed, sweeps his floor, keeps his furniture in- 5 r, . N391 5 ' srssgssssr seassssswfs'ssrssaffsssfaaaass + K5-'SH 5 ir- -W :H ff f' is R 1.5573 :S 5' is ir :I . 1 r' fi A rl 5 ' Q 1 r 2 Q 4 fa m Q 3, i 3 1 R r,,s,,. ,V ?FTFT?1FT???ff??f' , A 4'V ik, S M A BATTALION ON MID WINTER DRESS PARADE 3 Q Ft .X f-i , 1 .V , I i ., ,,,., N .f . .slr .. E in . 5g1',fQL'l: mtffK5'ALgy, the ignorant who despise education. , - 'L " 'W' 'if' T'-4. , E ie- .ke-rim., -MAXIM 571. ' fi-ifkifi,-' t' fwufffvm . .. LU 3 t of dusthlceeps everything in its place. The boy who was i fficciistbnfied t6 argue indefinitely with parental authority now obeys ' s- pi ithoutiquestion or delay the commands of the smallest and most ' .lgijoiithful corporal. The boy who at home thought it looked 'stuck- ' up"t d?arid" walk straight, and slouched disfiguringly, goes ' ff r r abolmno fiwithfihis head up and his chin in, his chest out, and his .s omach 'sucked-up,' his figure straight and well poised and a goodly sight to see. V qlwfhe' military method, however, to be effective must be real, L. r. there must be no sham about it. It must not be too diluted, too f Y. tit 5 is 5 modified, The military schools that have succeeded best are those tv YP? that have been the strictest, and have trained their cadets in their 'A military work as earnestly and exactingly as if making of soldiers , v . 1 i 1 1 ' ,was the end in view, and not simply a means. The mere nattiness 5- E , -A-1 and glimmer of the uniform can appeal only to the unworthy traits. K V. ' - If it is to appeal to the best there is in a boy, the uniform must ,, , I l stand for something more than a mere tickler of pride or fancy. ig -A if The uniforms of the best military schools are eloquent of prompt 1 5' and unquestioning obedience, of system and order, of settingiup exercises that square the shoulders and expand the chest, of drills '5 9 with every detail accurately hammered out, of days of early rising ,V - tit and early to bed and of wholesome living, and of many other things 5, E which must of necessity exercise on the cadets after-life an lm- 4, t portant and lasting influence. By all means, send the boy to a 2 Military School. ' Our Study Hall 111 Every cadet except those whose Academic record is entirely sat- isfactory to the Faculty is required to attend Study Hall CVCYY SVSU' ' ing, excepting Saturday and Sunday, and also during CVCYY Vaciilft period in the day, l-lere he is directly under th? lfllaige Of. 15 1- instructors may receive instant help upon any o is e.ssons,.1s required to observe absolute order: attend to 1115 dUt1CSL and 15 fofbld' den to read or indulge in any work outside of his reglllaf Pfepafahon lg l 141 l R it yi, , ,.,,1ftfts,.:,f,,a,Q,-' X32 .imr4'ss:f:hpf:'. IL . ri .,.'1. .1 ,", , Mg? :' 2' . , ,, Q, Q, I, f?????t?i?ffE Q A wgggg tttttittttff' ! V A , v W . 1 Xx.wm A,4- g-w.-m-m- gf A Vi' at iff?iiffffiiliiffiifigifi2233333325 V f 'killm.ff??3??3?f?5E?i3Eii333?????2232B?. 7 f in M tf i hpr, V A Q, V. K 1 U., fligllvelft portion of a good man's life-his little, nameless, un- I ' Lg i tiyfirenjiembereg acts of kindness and of love.-WORDSWORTH. 7 Y Fx V I F V t V I R T1 F. f Ft F, I Q , ... of lessons for the following day. We have tried the system of allow- ing boysto study in their rooms, under occasional inspections, as is ,done in? nearly all' schools, chiefly to relieve the teachers, but have found that the results did not come up to our desires, and as it is results we are after, no boy is excused from this condition. Study 1 'houis at night are from seven till nine fifteen, and also morning study hours before school session. This has been of the greatest benefit to our boys since they can receive instant assistance have no other books but their textbooks with them know that the teachers eye is upon them and are moreover stimulated by the example of boys studying all around t em You may feel sure that unless your boy does satisfactory work in his studies he will not need his room except to sleep in. The stand ard for satisfactory work is set by the Faculty and NOT BY THE BOY 'JI Last year we had less than two dozen boys out of the entire school who failed to make the passing grade in three or more branches which is an unusually high average. This is the result partially o close supervision of study periods. Young and untrained minds will not study alone satisfactorily, We would call the attention of our readers to this feature of the Academy. WE GET RESULTS fe staffs t E V r im 1 if x ik pr Q www Hs: :Hs fr w 5595555 t .sis'rf"3Ye Eats -,'. 'j?fEBt!stt?????ft?!sttt riff Wtit?tt???Pttflffffflllllflllllfffifttllll .tt 33 2 , if it .BN 5 gl 4 ,4- 23 5 5 x I H1 .W X 1 I A ,gf N u x 1 l I 5 nvsik 'N-A-1 .. 6-eiigt. e-. g xme ins IDI, gin' ,iinselfl a man's nzortli something. ' v K. Y I i 1 K 'ii li Qual , 1 -BROWNING ,L - .V ,eport of Session 1920-1921 by Head Master ' To Colonel Thos. H. Russell, B. S., President, Staunton Military Academy. 411 SIR: The following is my report of the scholastic work of the Staunton. Military Academy for the session of 1920-1921 : 'll The school is divided into two departments, the Academic De- partment and the Junior Department. The Academic Department comprises the regular work of a four-year senior high school and has thirty-three instructors. There have been enrolled in this depart- ment live hundred and seventy-two cadets and the branches taught are as follows: 'l1Six!l.languages: English, Latin, Greek, Spanish, French and l German. 'll Mathematics: From Elementary Algebra to Trigonometry fm- ? clusiveb . 'JI History: Early European History, Modern European l-llstory, English History, American l-listory, Civics and ECOIIOIHICS- 411 Sciences: Physics, Chemistry and Physical Geography. ill Military Science, Mechanical Drawing, B00kkCCPiUSv 5195111113- Sacred Study and Penmanship- . ' 411 ln addition to these, there are also two or three classes IH Beglfl' ners' Algebra and Arithmetic, subjects that PTOPCYIY bC10I'1S to the Junior Department, but owing to the irregular advargzement oft scime l li 5' of the new cadets classes had to be Ofgafllzed m thls eparlmen a SO' 5 F rom the same consideration thereis also a class in Physiology. I V, ,N 'illOwing to the fact that there was no demand for itherhcefmafl : , '- ,- " or Greek these classes were not Slven this Session' alt Ong our Or- ' 3' " ggi fmsi Y .. 1 l' V H Q Q it H " ' ' ""L L- 7 rio? 5 ft ft of H at it 'r is it s it l?5t????i?' ,f. 'c lil 5 Q? Q. .1 1 . .gi iii RR., ,S ,, A Q GW Ifl??l??'??E:f f' F' 1 1 Q, 1, QQ ii li li la ,T 1 I '1 ..,. m...J 3 smpsss:-sssssfs. :'2'f'???H ,gg-,w,j, 11.5 3.1 .1 .1 f ., .1 .1 ,- , .I ,- -- -- - ., :args-:smbrbii-irif f'7l'f'i???? 'Tis the mind that makes the body rich.-SHAKESPEARE. ganization remains intact and courses in these subjects will be re- sumed whenever there is a demand for them. The daily double periods C90 minutesl for both Physics and Chemistry, which were inaugurated last session, have amply justified themselves in the in- creased efficiency of both departments and I recommend that this arrangement be continued. Ill Every cadet is required to have at least four studies, besides Spelling, and he cannot have over six, as there are onl six recitation n n y , periods fforty-five minutes eachl. qi Spelling is compulsory. Every cadet, from the Seniors clown to those who have just joined us-big, little, old and 'young-is required to take Spelling as a part of,his regular course. This requirement produces highly beneficial results, it has, indeed, been a source of such great benefit to the boys that I am satisfied it is one of the very best features of our curriculum. To be a poor speller is an affliction, and ofttimes such a serious disease that it hinders materially that recognition in life of which every ambitious young man is covetous, but by forcing our boys to leam the art now, we hope to save them from the dangers of so fatal a malady. QI As to the adoption of one schedule of recitations for the entire school, I am absolutely sure of the good results to be derived from this change. l-Ieretofore, there has been a separate and distinct schedule for each department, thus making it practically impossible for one department to relieve any congestion that may occur in another department, and there is 'nearly always congestion in some department, and, unfortunately for the permanent adjustment of the trouble, congestion never occurs two years in succession in the same department. But with one schedule, and one only, we will make the departments mutually helpful, and the surplus force in one can be applied without any confusion whatever to make up for the defi- ciency in another. Thus we will be able to do more of strictly tutorial work, give more of personal and individual instruction, and of necessity, we will get more gratifying results. We shall be able kviffv 36 3 I B f144:I A K 185. -Ji by jr " ' ' wi 3-55'5557?tHf??t?P.H,f'5fT?E,E.?.if'ii.i.r .1 . pa .'r. :-V M 1- 51 35? 5'5'?i?i?' Fifi? YWf5r?55t55??fE3ff5?fffffffffffif K 'r-was2512S5iAi?,i?.??F?.ttE.f?.E'r,f:H'?P.t?taHfgttt 1.Q2'.mfssf:gii.iigrigaigrii.ef.e5:52ifmirmii I il if .,.. , ...,.,.. :H .Au Jn., ,, .gm .-.1...nm-H511-df-1? 565------1 7.1 SCENE IN GYPSY HILL PARK-STAUNTON I hh! 4 1 - x he 1+ my 4 in ,. 'Ce V+ . Q 4, '59, I, .1 Qi f w pf' ' s- 1 v TTU -. 3' I4 n f. C 6 L Q J V , , ,,,- :I .wha il . H1-vf, , , .1 u 1, ' . 14 S L, .mr 'f L, Aw .59f."-:Li 5' I . -, :N A-L. Q Y -fJ, i7." ff'fi5 A ' ,,.,.. V535 i 1 Witttttt'r'-Ks-'wtxe,f+.1.'.'.i.'ims, 'Wit-I-?i'A??'l'F'.'?' , ' i is the highest thing that man may keep." there will no longer be any large classesg the term, es" will be almost a misnomer, for all of our practically uniform size. These changes will not with the present system of different school hours ages and advancement. The integrity of each still maintained, so far as organization and meth- are concerned. When the first five periods of the have passed the lower departments will be dis- older boys, and those in the higher classes, will the session for the day is completed. qlln the Junior Department, which comprises the work of the seventh and eighth grades, there have been enrolled up to date. ninety cadets, which includes all the younger boys of ,the Corps. There are six instructors. ln this department is taught everything included in the usual seventh and eighth grades and up to a thorough mastery of what is generally known as the common school branches. Latin is also studied in the last year's work in this department, laying the foundation for the higher work in the Academic Department. Ill Every night fexcept Saturday and Sunday nightsj there are two study halls maintained, each in charge of a teacher, and no cadet is excused from these sessions except for sickness or some other una- l f t' voidable reason. Recently we have adopted the p an o exemp ing the Seniors and Commissioned Cfficers, and also any other cadet ' ' f ' v r whose academic and deportment records were satis actory in e e y respect. This has' Worked well, indeed, as It puts a premium on good work and good behavior. These study halls assemble at ' d' ' d at nine thirty for the Academic De- seven o clock and are ISITIISSC partment, and eight forty-five for the Junior Department, the dif- ferent hours obtaining because of the different ages of the boysg the younger boys, you will observe, being releasediafter studying one hour and three-quarters. As each hall is tdismissed, the boys are given fifteen minutes to retire, inspection being made by the Officer in Charge fa member of the FacultyD to see that these regulations are Carried Ont, At nine forty-five all cadets are in bed, where they U61 '-"'24if- 'i'1.4.4."s'1.4. -it-ff:-was . - ff ' A 1-L a.. -.V,f.. .-,z rr 'R W9,:,r,fxp,Q. .fir 1 ky ' f.'x5.'3H r'ii':':f'iE-1 Fr' " , , . . , ., V , , 1, 1, N ,".u..' V. ??????????5i" . , .-sa . i f. Fllfttttttftftttffrif' Q HH: K. ...YZ Vnifi, .K v Y. F. f. 4. 1-. V . fx, 1, H, H, gt . 1' F' I -, r ,.Y.y. ma, -t A 5 Y, 'M r 5. .1. V 3' 2. V. 5 2, ea 5 'Q 2 4. V 5, 3 4. r f. P. R ,. K . D EQ ti? I .N en ,- ,ff ' B .L EVENING PARADE U' 1 - W n E. tEs.saj1i'f .Rtr3r?t?tt,. 4 , What concerneth every man is not whether fail or suc l but , ,,,,,,, at X X ir rr rn t tri m tt? tt? tit ttt Htl REB tt? tit ttt tt? tit ll? H 5 ts? tt? Pt? tt? B22 tit Et? rss tt? EEE tt? EEE tit tt? HQ tt? txt tt? tt? tit tt? tt? tt? tt? Ht' that he do his duly.-IAN MACLAREN. B "Q sleep and rest till reveille, six-forty o'cloclc the hext morning. A new feature this year, and one which l wish to commend most heartily is the system of supervised study during the day. F or each period there are detailed three teachers in the Academic Department and one in 'the Junior Department whose duty it is to care for the various supervised study halls. No cadet is excused unless his work has reached our college certification grade of 80 per cent. in every sub- ject. The results of this feature have been most beneficial. 1-ll I .would like to again call your attention to our method of classi- fication, as it seems to me to be the only method possible that is abso- lutely fair to the boy. Class or Form lines are absolutely disre- garded, thus preventing a boy ever being held back in one subject because he may not be so well advanced or so apt in some other sub- jects. In placing a boy in his classes there is an independent classi- fication for each subject, regardless of the Form-year that may in- clude that subject. By this means we are enabled not only to recog- s, but also to encourage and stimulate the Weak ones. Likewise by this system some boys are saved from any embarrassment because of age or size, or because of previous school work having been very irregular. To my mind this kind of classifi- cation is the best feature of the Tutorial plan, in fact, it is the very nize a boyis strong point essence of it, and is what distinguishes us first of all from the public high school. In order to carry out the plan we are forced to main- tain one hundred and sixty classes every day, with a large Faculty " ' ' " t nothing constantly on the firing line, but the results gotten, o say of the justice done to the boy, amply justify the extra work and worry to the Academic Staff. qlThis, Sir, l trust will give you s classification of the School, and show you that We are not only try- ing to keep up with the high standard of the institution in the past, but are striving to surpass it, if possible, in good work. and the best Of results. The average size of our classes this year is fifteen cadets ' ' ' the more important subjects V ,I 147 1 ome idea of the organization and and by far the majority of claSSSS 111 tee: 1 2 ' Uv"- V 'Q AQ f' P' V' Y' 5, 3, H QR 1 . , ,, L, . ,V gf 5 Ei Q. Y, . , 2 V R Est? p1gF,g,n-an -t, Z: ,r rf rv I - .!'JJ'.., . j , , , , , A g -fEE,E'xr'.Y.fx'rR. I N H XXW ' ' f. Ffa M RA5'5'555???F'55??PZ'f75???'??.i.i.5.i?R 55, it-K EW???7???5f??'?'?P?r???'.f'?'?'???H 1 . 'Q' ' iifKeepfjjiidr?face 'faltvaps toward the sunshine, and the shadows . YQ? 6+ l will fall bsiiiail you. ., gals , I , ..,, 1,, ., K 2? P? 9? have from six to eight. And every class works because every teacher f- works, and thus continually gives his classes daily stimulus to greater 5- effort. It is exceedingly gratifying to realize from results We are get- ting that each teacher is a specialist in his own sphere of work, and I believe that it is from this fact that this year's work bids fair to be the most satisfactory the old S. M. A. has yet added to her long and honorable record. The enthusiasm manifested by each cadet, E J r the eagerness with which he performs his class duties, and the pride T he takes in the results of his efforts are sufficient evidence to my mind Y, that everybody is working, master and pupil alike, and with an at- . . 5 5 T5 5. mosphere thus generated of good, hard, earnest labor, how could we if 0. help but expect results of which we shalliall be proud? The suc- if i' 5 cessful close of the term, just past, justifies us int the firm anticipa- V ' tion that June will find us still higher in the struggle for duty faith- 'V , , fully and successfully performed. A ' " " .2 lil if-. K 5 1, ill l am, Sir, very respectfully, 'I' ' ' ' Your obedient servant, 2 it 5, g ROY W. WONSON, B. S. in ' Major Head Master, S. M. A. 5 321 5 iff- in a r H1 Qi. e iii ' H? in 11431 N53 -:.e-iff:-- :if-51:15-srasfvrrwssm 3- r 7' K- 7' 5- P- ?- F F- F-Eiga I '. :Li . + ' t' 'P-52-2-1955555 E t57'5"'Eiii'?5,ifl . t ts'ssi35ii'Mg3 ...-.-..1-.- -,-5--N 1 1 'WF :jc ff. vqev l .- p - 5. rf y vl' ppggx-i 1, ru 1' I vw botfrwiglriw siabovc rubiesf' r 1, 1, -. Li, r v r wx :Af LA q rrr. if l K 1 li ill ll .R H t ll ll il rl in lil ra iii iii tit lit "1Dailyl,'eirc p Xl ' - Sunday Qui 1' 'M I ci onda 1 w Sunday it . e-5-see 9 Monday Cweekly holxdayj .- 1 . A Wami As- ' . AS- . As- caufg SEE' Wcifiiifg Sm' Wcliiifg Sm' X A. M. A.M. A.M. A. M. A.M. A.M. A.M. A.M. A. M. Reveille ........ . . 6:40 6:45 6:50 7:20 7:25 7:30 7:20 7 :25 7:30 Fatigue Call ....., . . 6 '55 ..... ..... 7 :35 ..... ..... 7 :35 ..... .... Q Police Inspection .... .. 7:15 ..... .,... 7 :55 ..... ..... 7 :55 ..... .... . Breakfast .......... . . 7 .25 ..... 7:30 8:05 ..... 8:10 8 :05 ..... 8:10 School ,............... .. 8.25 ..... 8:30 ..... .. . ..... ..... ..... . . General Inspection ....... . .... .. ..... ..... ..... ..... 9 : 0 5 ..... . . . . . Full-Dress Inspection ..,..,. .,... ..... ..... ..... . . . . ..... 1 0:00 ..... 10:05 Church ............,........... ..... ..... 1 0 :20 ..... 10 .30 ..... ..... ..... Recess .............. .... 1 1 :31 to 11 :46 ..... ..... ..... ..... ...,. ..... Recreationu.. ..... ..... ..... ..... ...,. ..... 1 1 : 0 0 to1p.m. School ...... .... 1 1 :43 ..... 11 :46 ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... P.M. P. M. P. M. P.M. P. M. P.M. P.M. P.M. P. M. Dinner ............ ... 1:30 ..... 1:35 12:55 ..... 1:0012:55 ..... 1:00 Guard Mounting. ., ... 2:15 ..... 2:20 1:40 ..... 1:45 1:40 . . . . . 1:45 Meditationl-Iouru, ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, 2 : 15 to 3.15 ..... Drill ............. 2140 ..... 2.45 ..... ..... ..... ..... .... . . . . . Recreation ..... 3:30 to 6:00 3:15 to 6:00 2220 t0 6200 Retreat .... . . . 5:55 ..... 6 :00 5:55 ..,.. 6 :00 5:55 ..... 6 200 Supper ,,,. , , , Inune diate ly aft er Re treat. Study .,,,, , , , 7:00 to 9:00 No Stu dy 7:00 to 9:00 ' - to 9: : o : .... . ..... .... . Saturday 30 6 45 t 9 00 f f Q I f . jf gig 9:20 9:25 9:15 9:20 9:25 9:15 9:20 9:25 Tattoo-Saturda onl ...... 9:20 9:25 9:30 ..... ..... ..... ..... .....-.... Taps .......... .... ...... 9 :45 ..... ..... 9 :45 ..... ..... 9 :45 .......... 9 .50 ..... ..... ...,. ..... . . . ..--A :A-- - - - A Taps-Saturday only. rters on the Divi- These hours are modified for the youngerlcajiets, W110 have their OWU 11112 sion with the Post Adjutant in the Mess Hall Building' How We Try to Solve Your Boy's Case 111 First, we keep our classes uniformly small, fHVCfT1SE1g twfgvelffl fifteen: therefore, each teacher makes a Study 0 Cac , OY un elk 115 instruction. The results of this analysis of YOIIJTR S VSORK E12 the teacher wonderfully to detect 1101 only W at 15 nee 5 are u just how they may he best met. ' 'll Each teacher periodically files with the l-lead Master a synopsis ii: - . A 0 ,tb 2,-gpg, 5. 5, 5. 5. 5. 5- 5' 5- 5, 5' 5- 5' 5- i ?- 5- 6 5 Hilti. t K.fV?fHf g?i'E.'Qai445?is's it 5 llllliiilttiiiliillifii7fQiQiiieSi4w Q .55 irrriiisrfnfiw t ' gigggkggggggrrrirsffifififaeai it as 4. s, s n 3' 'fl' Y. f c H, V s r" r. 5. r. 5. r, K '4. r H v n r R . r' .i V .VT . 3. - r P5 3. w, v r 5 . Y is, 5, r v K 1. uf r is, a Y T .Tn f-'il R,-RV TI y u R. s. 7' Y 5.5. " V' 5. 'M r ,A 'L Y. 3.5 -I Vt K' if 5 K'-. 55 72 P 5? Hr rf ,3. 1,3 f sf .-.. RE, ,V F ua ft? tt 5'5f PY i-5 5? P? is 5-if Q aa, 'ii Q5 515 55. it 2:5 55 'Qi l ti: H it it rv 1 v if Q ,, 'Q' -l t 2 H it tt ti Ir- it FE Ze 23 it ?r if it 3 E it it Eg Et 5? it Et it Et E3 it EH El it 33 ti Et Et tl Q B E? E' Ei it tl H 1 V 5 1, v i' 5' 5' 5' 5' 5 5.5'?.5.7? 5.i'fT.?i'.ET.i.3T3.7?3.53375 .?fT.3.li5 " 5' .5 5' if if .lf .3 3 .3 F? .5 9 .5 .5 5' .5 5 it li i I 9 Pi "Be slvifl to hear, slolv to speak, slow to wrath." i N 353 of the work done by each boy in his subject. When these synopses are pieced together they give a composite picture ofthe boy's work with all of.the weak as well as strong points emphasized. gl A doctor studies your need before he suggests a remedy 3 so must ri it be with a teacher. This cannot be unless the teacher is in earnest, thoroughly trained and has the opportunity. This opportunity can- not come in an overcrowded class. Below are some typical cases copied from files in the office of the ead Master: H CADET Military Science-Good mind but not persistentg gets passing marks but could do better. ' Latin-A good boy who tries faithfullyg Latin is hard for him but by A, concentration is getting in good work. Q History-Does not keep his mind on his work long enough to get it. His special assignments are well done. fi Algebra -F air, impulsive, argumentative, originalg acquires knowledge in Algebra with difficulty. 5 American Literature-Fair, preoccupied, carelessg lacks concentration and attention. , P lj . . . . . . l ltr Arztlimeirc-Imaginative, persistent, mentally and physically weak, E, ordinary work. .E QQ Arithmetic-Irregular, patient, mentally inactive: improving in work. French-Has developed unusual interest and pride in his work and has shown marked improvement. French-Seriously handicapped in French by ignorance of English Grammar. Requires constant attention or will loaf. Chemistry-Dead in earnest. Lacks imagination, therefore his vision for things scientific is limited. Cannot see "the use" in studying Chemistry. Has little analytical or deductive power. Will memo- rize from book or notes but fails to reason for himself. Will pass undoubtedly but has missed the heart of the whole matter. Chemistry-Works hard all the time and everywhere. ls a bom stu- dent. Chemistry comes somewhat hard to him and he has to dig, but he is always on the job. I H501 I lil B33 EE? 333 i 2 i ge if 2 333 233 L ,f?ft twiitt r:witsiirsiirestisestitfrrt Rvws. is 22tswrssisrtrititrsgttiiir f5wie?NiiiisifEltttltttttttfltftil s.ssasssssissgtrtttttittssresist K f 2sistrtsrttttttttt522533333333 ..1Jg l J i .3 gl al 1 I 11 ls .Ii i il il l I 4: -l . it il ng fear love: bufperfecl love casieth out fear." EH k 't IRR Ill RR it lit XE? lit ltr lt? XB? lt! tt? REE Htl lf? pas gil Two hanksg ruary 22 OI' ivi d. hard, earnest worker-slow, indeed, but help I believe he will improve greatly and Holidays three weeks are given at Christmas, one day ONLY at ng, and one clay ONLY at Washington's birthday, Feb- No holiday of any kind is given at Easter. We know perience that it is a great mistake to interrupt academic work at this s ason of the year. The wisdom of taking a few days out of from ex ' e fer and seasonal mitting boys. r a boy's i O are cha Only school life in the spring of the year is like the wisdom of tak- ing a few limbs from a tree after the sap has risen. They both suf- perhaps a yearis development is stunted. We can ease the call of the wild without changing his environment or per- him to lose his consciousness of school contact. We know ur business is boys-the only business we ever followed. Cadets who remain in the School during the Christmas holidays ged at the rate of 32.50 per day for board and lodging. at Furloughs V Christmas are furloughs granted. Boys may go home at Cihristmas and are expected to do so. Patrons should not ask for furloughs at any other time of the year as they will not be granted It exce t in cases of illness or some other circumstance equally impera- fe fi . P . 2 Qi tlve and unavoidable. Requirements for Graduation, Diplomas, and CertlflCat6S qIThe curriculum of the Academy is so arranged that upon the 5 5 5 completion of either course fClass1cal or Scientificj ii CIIP Um? 15 granted. It will be observed that requirements for the ClaSSlC2il Diploma and for the Scientific Diploma are Phfactlcauy the Same' The requirements for graduation in the Classical Cosursel aredtlie '- ' same as for the Scientific Course except that the. cadet IS a owe o stop the study of Mathematics after the completion of Plane Geom- E' r 151 1 . t r' , . '-., Q, R. f-. rmrrwv i?9H9l5't?'5i5'5' e .E-5 '5,-E, 5, gr. 3 ,. v, H R K r 5 K sniii?ii.'l,,'l RRR f"5'57'i'i' Q Q il? Ptttttttttttt ' V 'W c ,. ,"Ft.-I. Q,-' .. ..,, .. X. . B. "r 'Km' i: . '-54 K , 4 A -.... . r,Q,,,n 4 , -W .1 -,,,,-Q1-l,,,,1---- A 1 -ff -- f ' Q --43 - www' 'LY 1 x A ' 1 5 INDOOR GALLERY PRACTICE IN NEW GYMNASIUM , . a' L F1 1 'Q ' 'I I Y J 'C - 5 " 1 A 1 - 4 . . . , , 1 v 1 , 'I X - . 1 ' Z Rx" : .,,gff'Ei's,iF,,.T-.,:,,., x':'1-..... ., X A .TAA A' ffhi i I as ,,n.ftx.s.?ta s.a.qf,t,. - it:strf'vrfwv.rftt21rrV Q ,. wi fu a- n ii'??IHt??' r s K :-: :-- il ll- it pa :V N.-, ,4 , . .. rpg -.g .... .. .. - .. ., .. ,,. , .A , , PM qvM Jg.,. .', . , , I H- up up T L. -.., .. - ggffk' ,. 'Will l . , fx 5" 7 A 'DJISC man never losesEnytHlng,e rrhin1self." JA 111 it H W . . H KI N ll hi Fllrfqly, C,l.Y,-xi .1 V if H, . W . etry and in addition. is required Latin! In S. a N short, a diploma IS given upon Elflqhl, land.xfgwgllladifationgsix- ly . . ,Ilia ' ' 'i es- K 3 'I' 1-sl-.rf 'NX 'Hx G Q .fy Y teen units are required, of which nohll8SSPlithf?lP1tlfFgQ anigfgkglf Q ,A .Q X, fincludinghplane Tlqrigonometryl 'must bef,in, lYlaLtherflatics, 'll'gt,less". p . it ,l .1 than four in English Cwhich must include English L1teratlirQfg,l1ld',l 'Ali fi lx the College Entrance Classicsl, not less than two in some jest other than.E.ngl1sh, not less than two in History, and,'s0f1e5se.thsn 'llll one in Science Ceither Chemistry or Physicsj. In both' CcEe?.l Engllsh Literature must be .taken at this'Academy. .In addition,X , W H is .E for the 'Classical Course Senior Latin, and for the Scientific Course ' BER tit tit PEB tt? 'Et t.t tit tit ER? ith EEE 232 E22 tit tit Et? tit 323 tit EEE Bti EEE Et? Et? tit rss tt? Bti? EEE? tttt tttt EEE? 4, Y-. r-. Senior Mathematics must be taken here. ln other words, Senior . r 1 's ,'r. -'rr English, Senior Latin or Senior Mathematics is not accredited r u .Q 5. K 5, r 1 r r' r from any other school. Also, it must he borne in mind, that no , L 5 V ...Y cadet will be graduated from the Academy unless at least ' 5 four of his umts are earned at this Institution. Military Science I V if rx i' .K rr studied for two years may be counted as one unit towards gradua- t f tion. These requirements will he strictly adhered to and under no -Q 7" circumstances will they he changed or varied. The courses offered 1' Q' by the Academy will be found fully outlined elsewhere in this cata- logue. The other units, those necessary to make up the required fi If sixteen, are optional, and their selection should be governed by the ld requirements of the university that the candidate plans to enter. The lf QT 7. personal attention of the Head Master and of the Adjutant is given to each cadet in making these selections. We keep constantly on ' file the catalogues of every college and university in the United States' ql An annual report, covering the work of the entire year, is sent EF- 2- ?' 5 5 Q out at the close of school in June. The marks are in three divisions 5- 5 as follows: Proficiency seventy per cent., Entrance Certification 5' 5 .3 if V. 3. 5. 5. 3. eighty per cent., Distinction ninety per cent. M g up , .I ff I . . 1. ss a, I' N., fra . , Q . , . ,R 'L A ,. .H fl NOTE. A cadet will be allowed to graduate from the Academy 5, 5 5, 3, RQ f by making an average of at least seventy per cent. on each subject. gl .l .D .5 ' ' h b r Y ' ' ' He will not be certified for college, however, CXQePt OU t OSC SU ' '5 5, 5, 5, " 52' cl vera e of at least eighty' per cent. . .D - ifvavfv f1.1r'v.".1.1' -.4 . 5'4"-'1.15'f-Q-r Q :fwfv-vwvffvw gf .stab wwfexg- WSC-'uv E . pr 5 -Yr.. A11 " 5.--V. :is-.1.....,.....,,.s, 5 1 ."1f,'.1,w Ef , ,, , . O .191 .1-,Jn 1, yn 1,-1 Pv,1".-xglvwgs ri-,N :- uvs. , ., l. , 15" - -YP 19' ef U' fp xr 1,-A D., :ev-x1.n,-1,,vv ss- ga ."'gJw' -gm 'wg' 1,-" .sr m .'.1sr.s,-f if s N E ,',--.9'.-Nssjexf' -Qvvw-,.. :D - 'A-w A- Cb vs in ' wif? ' NV' W. Yau . 9, I-ik" '-TF,-,zl"' V V' d,a.,s,, Z g.N,,,'1,W wg, as 51? 'f' ".""e"'f' ,' -fra ff: if f-,U 1,5 5.-:,n -'w"ar.e-.1-' 'J' on J..-Vs .-,Ae - -1,11 fnr,'.11,m,' - ,va I 'Q-'V be ,-X .P :.-,L 1,-1, 1 -,J as 51,-tf'.1,.a,' in ,sw 1, r vain!" .'..w,'-,,,ff 5 -in .-,-Q. 1.-1 1,1 ,K , ' 1,n':1,.-1 -1 . 1,1219- J -fa' 1, , 1,-,r -5,- V1 - .t - I ' C I 'X I " '-" an , V. 1, ,. U, ba .4 4 V W A ' A ' t-1 V v' -.f ,JK vs -,D .' 1 1 1 . I , W will ' " Wt? 'J' ' 'W -W X 1f,,w-1' ' 1,2 3 R1 If -3-' Y,-C 1,155 in Lvl 'ry -.1-. fu, 1,-Q -V, -rw. qs- ,Y ,J vs, vi . 1.,-s.'n,1:,' -,An .Ya it .3 frrv.'1-t,n,'.-v-ig VL' ,ew -V. Zrv6.'c.cp,':x,,a,f, I-Jr., 1, 5 sg.. K' 5 F I ' ki. -I E., R LAW wmgqurs ., , .. I S. M. A. MANDOLIN AND BANJO CLUB 5 ul it rl tx r' ' r ' r' rttitttttttrtrrkr .E Rasa'-4 Q i'ltlIli.iT,l?.7?'T 5' .UZFTF?Ei?.I.l F? ri .I F: r . ". Y. Yr. I. intellect, or fertility of resource, as constancy of purpose, that makes a great man." men, as preparation for W o applying equally Q in a university, or to QI A thorough system of qualified to enter upon the Mathematics .... . . English. . . - I Two years of one language .... Either Physics or Chemistry. . . Two years of History ..... . - - and observation have fully estab- course of study for boys and young discipline to all, and as the best to pursue hereafter a special study, their course of study their course here. to boys who are not Courses, and careful instruction is given in the branches essential to their later progress. Boys will be received in this department at an early age, and will be thor- oughly prepared to enter upon the Regular Course. To attain the highest advantages, it is evident that an education should be con- ducted upon-a systematic plan, and it will be a permanent advan- tage to enter as early as circumstances will allow. The age of thirteen is regarded as a proper age. Table of Requirements for Graduation Scientific Course Algebra l ........... Algebra II ........... Plane and Solid Geometry .... Plane Trigonometry .... Advanced Grammar . . . Composition ....... American Literature English Literature . . French German ....... Spanish . . Required .. Optional .. irrrrrtfsrzrsrrggrrgiiiiiiiii?i5i ', BEM? lgltltllf if i? if Qifi. if of It -'I -'5 1. 5,52 IQ 'Q f, HHHQlfI?3lfTiffl?ffNHf.?f.i? ?ff?ilflf.lEfE'.?iT.' tn R v 1 R, 4, v f H' :'v'r' 'i' . I - W . lg f IM I I I .Z ,Z .2 .2 I . IZM . sy, I6 l15SI r,.,e,a,n,ft .frvrr L, 1, 3 A, is -.,-.,-t, . v f H. I-, H. me f r ' ' 211 a .V .Y. fs 'xK'iK'l.rt- I e v" V , . Y-. r" ' v A U' ,, rr rt t . 'M f H v R, A, n .QR Q r, V. . 'n v ff , 'S-vii',,: hw V 5 L . -rfff xif '4 'I lf V Ermal'iz11f'f?3f???2?fBlill33ll3ll. ,pf il 'FMRXKE EER EEQQEEEEEEERRRREXQBBREQREKHX ug 1" 1 L kat F' 5 ' W L 'J"Diligence is the rfrolher of good fortune . as ' :N K 1 'A V Classical Course my A esp' 3 ' Algebra l . . . . ,Q -"I j f Mathematics .... ..... i Algebra II ..... . . . W W ' , 15 ' Plane Geometry . . . V fi I E ' ft. D r Advanced Grammar . . . . . " 5 7 j' W , Composition ....... . . . l , ' Q K l Englllh ' ' ' ""' ' ' ' American Literature . . . . l 'vi ' r, 1 , English Literature .. .. l Q In 5: E ' V our years of Latin ......................... . . 4 -E i ' IQ two yeansiof History ...................... . . 2 1 1 3 nither Physics or Chemistry' .... . . ' 'I ' Q A l Required . . . , , I lf Optional .... ..... . . A Q las A , igjur NOTE.-Algebra II may be taken one orlone-half year. H 1 f fin, ri A i 232233 3 e EE???E my rrf ff? 1 5 E P E' 3 ? P59553 F 555555 f '55?55 foeff press ure Etirii E??EtE Eieat? Eftttt EEEPFE Ettttt EE?,ft P?f'f5 pppppp gsaass l????l fw6J r 4- W A 2?irP2??t?S??fP5325?EtiEftttttttttlttilttkltlll l lfftflilgiillllllflfgiffffllllllg lllglll5ll!Ell EE??r?ti??ftttt??E??????EEEE2B23lBBl.Ill lllllll EP?tt3?Ee???P?t??EEEa?9?PEttEkRE RRIIIIIIII! ll 22222332332Et?EQttittttttltlllklltlllll111113 ll 1 1 v ur ' E i a I 'Nix 5 it A K . Q? r N' j I 1 5 . 1 , , ' Q NAM . 1 f, - 4 0 . , Y F , .aj k '. 1 f 1 Q' . " ttiittttvt lggttttttttttttt J . W t' W' 747 f' ' E PQBEEBPP, NA iv!-im:'J:'h:s-tgwu 'VI .Ek fuf',,,M -RLY: A . , L , I - . , fm 1-- BATTALO A I OR instruction in infantry tactics anct in military police and ' ctlscipllne, the cadets are organized as a battalion of four companies., staff and band, under the Commanctant of Cadets anct the Asslstant Commanctants. P qt The officers and non-commissioned ofticers are selected from those cadets who have been most stuclious, soldier-like in the performance of their ctutles, anct most exemplary in their general cteportment. COLONEL JOHN CONRLIN fcol. U. S. AJ ........... .... S enior Tactical Oiicer LIEUTENANT COLONEL T. G. RUSSELL ....... .... Commandant of Cadet.: NIAJOR A. M. PATCH tMaj. U. S. AJ ..... .................. T actical Ofcer MAJOR HENRY G. ACKER ........................... Assistant Cammandant of Cadets LIEUTENANT C. D. HILL .......................................... Tactical Ofcer LIEUTENANT W. B. SHOOTER fRegt. Sgt. Maj. U. S. AJ .............. Tactical Oficer LIEUTENANT JOSEPH TAYLOR fwarranl Officer U. S. AJ. .. ..... Tactical Oficer LIEUTENANT C. A. KINGMAN ftst Sgt. U. S. AJ ........ ..... T actical Oftcer LIEUTENANT J. F. KESSLER tSgt. U. S. AJ ............ ..... T actical Uficer Commissioned Staff V A CADET LIEUTENANT J. E. BARBOUR ...........,...... ........ ' ..... A diulant CAIJE1' LIEUTENANT E. P. SHOUP ..... ...... A sststant Adjutant CADET LIEUTENANT j. F. SUTTON .... ....... i . ..-. Qvtlffffffwlvf CADE1' LIEUTENAN1' E.. W. FELL ..... .... A sststant Qudftffffmstef CADET LIEUTENANT R. S. WILLIS ....... .--. H OSPUUI Detachment . . Orinance CADET LIEUTENANT CADET H. E. PINE ...... CADET E. K. Pooiz, JR... CADET EUGENE F. HIGER CADET L. E. LOWNSBERRY CADE1' H. D. CLEIvIENs.. CADET J. L. NAYLOR ..... CADET ROBERT L. CARR. CAQE1- C, K, ARCHIBALD ..... t itttttttiif 53455-egtivi-'Sari' 'F A s, A, 1. 1., 2, 1. ,.-55, .V,f...,. 1 -1 'she ' 'za I . ' 5'ff't CADET E.. VAN PETTEN .... ----- CADET T. R. MAcIcEY ..... ---- E. W1 BARTLEY ...... ........... ......... . ff . . . . . .Battalion Sergeant Major Battalion Quartermaster Sergeant .Ordnance Sergeant Sergeant Color Sergeant Assistant Quartermaster Sergeant . . . . . . . . . . . . .Hospital Sergeant .Corpurat Urztnance Department Color . . . .Private . . . . . .Private I1571 A 2. 7, J. 'I psweimitvss.. . . . . t t I 'Y-4 NX 4 -1 -' Q 1 1 w Shi. - I ' I A H jg -W ,W s ..-..e-- .,.- ..A. ..-...,......-,,.,, ., .f.. .5S'1.fjii., , ,,. , Officers and Non-Commissioned Officers of the Line and Band Company IIA!! Rosenberg. J. Allyn, AI M. Kerwick Smith, W. Y. Mohler, B. C. Barnes, F. H. Schenk Barber, D. M. Cresswell Knapp 'Stalnaker Johnson, A. Marshall Trefrey Booth Brendel Stewart, G. M. Dilworth Slade Hughes, R. Dickson, H. Downs Robertson, R. K. Cummings Sutherland, L. Selling Alison Robertson, W. A. Company MBI, McLaughlin Reed Creech, T. R. Benedict Blackmore, L. Stearns Spiva Washers Weber Moore, P. N. Brown, C. C. Calkins Ashley Gaines Tattersall Watkins, W. Hickey Stone Wachtel Mclphail Trainer, R. C. De Moya Lee, E.. L. Lee, E. P. Company Company IIC!! llD,, CAPTAINS Meggs Griflin LIEUTENANTS Zemp 'Paget Thompson Wagner Cobb Amos Parmerlon Willis, H. FIRST SERGEANTS Frazer, S. M. McMahon SERGEANTS Dixon, W. C. Diehl Wright, W. Goodbread Brown, A. H. Leverett Tripp Brewer Bailey Rice Edmondson Smalley Tidwell Eaton. Wallace Connelley, V. Ticknor Newbaker Milbank CORPORALS Belber McConnell Broder johnson, G. F. Capper Hann Miner, E.. H. Kouba Moses Yancey Hale Spear Wilson, B. Barchus Woll David Davis, W. Frierson Pryor, T. B. Comstock Stanton Allen, P. K. Wharton .J , Band Detsziligiient Bangham Shaw Armstrong Kagey Hisgen Hess, M. Hill, C. V. Lummus Bradley Gleaton Mack, A. F. Snyder, E. Oflutt Duffield Baars Foster Taylor, M. Vafiadi Barnes, F. W. Mclver Morrison Kurlander, A. Moeller, Xvalkins, Hann Bissell Yates Dickler Andrews Casariego, F. Cerecedo -3 I S ?K5fff5't'tfP5PP55"5 H601 rf, '.fi.,Qf.f.f -1mi5fH'HHH'P?Ef:F3:' 5 a fr it .2 Er his is if 9 3 29 H 2 2 fr fb fi- X ff IN VIRGINIA - The roses nowhere bloom so white As in Virginia, The sunshine nowhere shines so bright As in Virginiag The birds sing nowhere quite so sweet, A d ' n nowhere hearts so lightly beat, For heaven and earth both seem to meet Down in Virginia. ' The days are never quite so 'long As in Virginia, ' Nor quite so filled with happy song As in Virginia, And when my time has come to die, , just take me back and let me lie Close where the James goes rolling by, Down in Virginia. l There nowhere is.a land so fair As in Virginiag So full of song, so free from care As in Virginia, I And I believe that I-Iappy Land The Lord prepared for mortal mari Is built exactly on the plan ' 1 Of old Virginia. x .', V v A225235ffsesieseaeseeeasgesiii . 2'P'Q'2H29E.?.??.i?.33QE?.i?3.?,EM3ET3Hl wvvss5??6EEEfI3E RIEIBERREBE RPI ????3EE333E3IIIRRBI233IEEIIIH 'I 1iffy?5tiff?W?,?.5'i?i.i.3,?3.?.3.?3'.i3fHI' Milli - "-.kv ffllsci , W , . 53- -v- -X ,wa -1 .Q x. AL.-e ,, hm :MMP-N I .. -1. NNN, ,- Q-Q ig, RQ- ' iff., ., .. rf Qjfplsitg X gig.. V N: R 437' 9 .4351-1 v-i..,' , 1 +1"'2-gf. : 1- 5 RQ- x-hwfx , . -Qin! . 515 ., -1 5' -. ,Q iii-vi 'iff -' QSWQWQRYJ X '::-f-,,'1,w- , - E 8 'I 2 2. :4 ffm,-zf,vf1-craig 2-:mf F ' ' 4 "L 1 Q aGmE4f11isaE1mm111zl3 n11Gmlmflmglmq V . 1 vZl"'1'E"' ?5 ' I 'ff r 7 u X . s ,v -,f 1. .'x,. ,52u.',v. 0 I L, u P ' 1 ' far , 1" ,.Y, .gm ,1-VV , . ,4 'J- . N .fc 4 55 3 'Q fx " - , L, Z -2 mf 1 .UNH 1' . 41,5 ,, .,,-I., 'Wu ,. 4 V fT1f'Il,,' 5 .mu-,fzw 5 ' ,YV e ,a hi f A .yx A y FMHk.MMf.H'Bl?'HFr7rPEMH 5 swf- WSP FYQQRRREEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE X' Wi if E3 W H E 55 ml E .3 BARNESJZSTW''1'f"XULHg,,U,,,. KERWICK BA ' EEF . S. W' KILBY OHEN E, Q OL LYNN COULBOURN MCCONNELL 5. DALTON, C. MCMAHON D , R. M , , - ECKZN WWJNERESN WM 3 3 FosTER r PERRY , GIBSON, E.. L. ROBERTSON, WM. A GRANDY ROSENBERGER. W. H Gnoss RussEL1., WM. K. HARRISON S1-:EPP A ' 5 HASTINGS SHEETS l-IARTMAN, G. E.. Sl-IULTZ "1 -. HARTMAN. WM. SMI-rx-1, KEMPER j. ,A HENLEY SPEAR -5 .- Hn,L, W, A, TAYLOR, G. M. Ho1.s1NcER TROTTER . B. ING TYNES ' INGLESBY WHARTON 5 " F' JONES, Jos' WILLIAIYISON, W. WEST VIRGINIA ANDREWS MOSES 5 BLANEY on X CARNES PURCELL A, ECHART Rlccs. A. g K- 'V N GOLDSTEIN RUSSELL, . E Q KINCAID ici-IENK KING ' HAFFER , .. LAMBERT, j. N. ' SHORE A -Q -Q my MCCONAUGHEY SOLOF .1 MEADOWS I ix-5014125 J B MONTGOMERY, 1. W. ILSON' ' ' YATE5 5, k ii E. R ' 1 ?????F???? E, ?T1NHTRH?ET?Hf???FT if EE -55 EE - wwiwwrfrf ' -5-5-.-yga,'., p fr as if fy : :ws :R M- 2 2 wwf? ,L FHPff12?ff??Wf1?f'.pamimemirwiemawzfmm HEE?ZE?E???E??.-,-,-RR3--HH MAIN STREET CSTAUNTONJ LOOKING WEST 'wh ,----S--fu-,N ff -:S-4 csfif' X 4,-U, ,,. 5 - 5 ' '3 s'::g.' V . ,,' ' 17. DPRK RBRRRERXR HIRIIIim:IIII.e A"fvv'T"' T5 + B AARON ' ALLEN ALLEN, C. S. AUSTRAIN AYER BAILEY BARBOUR BARNES, F. W. BENEDICT BIssELL BLAISE BRENISEN BROWN, ALEX H. BROWN, COURTNEY BULLETT CALKINS CARMAN CASTRO CLARITY CLEMENTS, ROBERT Coma . COOMBS COWLES DAVIDSON DINGEE DULY EBERT EDWARDS, E. S. 1 EWING - FORBES ' FUENTE AEEL ' F ADAMITZ, E. ADAMITZ, R. ALLEN, H. A. AIvIIc ARMSTRO EE??RE2?B ?f?B?'?W15ifI B???B??1 !F????ER5 I , ., 2, ??RR????E ALLEN, R. K. . QIQFFI , ,I R 7. HARRISON' ' 'V ' HEwEs HUNTOON KFLLEY KINNEY KOUEA KURLAND, J. LANSDALE LOWNSBERRY MAYTNIER IVIILBANK MILES, G. H. MINEI-IAN MORRISON O'REILLEY PROPER RAY RICE ROBERTSON, J. F. ROSENBERG, P. SCIPILUETER SCI-Iu' SHRINER SMITI-I, C. H. SMITH, H. F. STEVEILISON STEWART, WM. H TRAYNOR, .IACK XVERNER WILSON, J. G. PENNSYLVANIA ASHLEY BARCHUS BARTLEY BELDER BooNE. E. BRENDELL BRISBINE gk H , A , RK W -Y ,Y,, Y Mm-- xL ,,, S. M. A. ORCHESTRA HK Mk X13 XXX iiikikikkikikiff , gigggkkkikkkkkkkkkkkhhkymjf WM. S. J. C. ' CLARK, S. -COLE COLTER CQNNELLY, E.. B. DAVIS, WM. J. DERRY DICKLER DICKSON, C. D1EBoLD DIEHL DOWNING EATON FAUNCE FELL FLINCHBAUGH GAINES, E. F. GETZ CLENZ HANTMAN HFILMAN HEMMING HERRON HESS, M. S. HESS, NELSON HEULING HOFFMAN, ROBERT HoUsMAN HUGHES, RALPH HUGHES, WM. E. HUMPTON JONES, W. T. JONES, F. A. KEARNS KNITTLE LEE, E. L. ITovE 1llER??E?????E? Q-'?E E??33PfNR E'N?I?F???,?f?F??f?.??' U'B'fETEF???'???2'?' RHR??BR?EEE?? ,,,papsss:sss2 w.f.92z r'Prr PENNSYLVANIA-Contimfgfl Y LYLE! . MooRE, G. C. MGRRISSEY NEWBAKER OFPUTT PAXSON PETERS PHELAN POLHEMUS RAWLEY RYLAND SEGAL SELTMAN SHANFELTER SHAW SICKLER SIMON JSNYDER, S. C. SONDHEIMER SPRING STALNAKER STEPHENS STEWART, G. M. SUMMERS THOMPSON, K. I. TOPLEY TURNER 'N ULMER VAFIADT VAN STCKEL VoN SCHLICK WALLACE WALTERS WALTZ WASHBER5 r 11.1, "'7xRw1:-Rf-.4 WWE' ., '., 'LY U r. C. H, g',.. ' qc .T f ,ln,,. rife-."P?5.1" ?E'PH?if?'?5T7Y r r ffkggaaa-. 'S my -I IME g!,. L 1 nmmnmmmxeme.emmmnmnNm . mmmmam.a:.ef:nEesmimm.m.e.a.mmx PENNSYLVANIA-Continued 335222 B???EH PFFHE 4. X, ,, ., 4, F?i'E'?Iq, r v' v H. f 'L 5 7? ' WATKINS Wm-L S' M- ffm omo g ALLEN, C. H. ' X TY7. 1 .1 , A, M. f R11-lun K , 77 in .Q KA BAUER KZSU BENNETT LEIST V Eiga Q BLACK ' LINGENFELTER :L ERENAN LOWE 'A 'S 'S URKLEW MAUE' J. S' R fi .1 C , T, .1 5 fi Yi 3 CLRJZZN 311321534 F' famrz 1 COLLACOTT POOR' B. W. COOKSON Poon, E. K. CORNELL REED 5 5 CRESWELL ROBINSON CUMMINS ROSE, H. ji 4 '1 -f -- DAVID 'SEACRIST A DAVIS, M. G. SLADE DUNN S AL A a A A w FERRIS SZILZISELLER LFLOWER STANTON F? H Fnnmm hun Eggffk G s ,j.w. .:::':,zi2 52:33. gggm HARTINGER H WILSON, H. S. -1 -. -1 WOOD c c 233333 Gill.. Nfflfffmm, J. L. it 3 3 ff 3 CLAY, PROPST 2 ROSENBERG, J. B ARKANSAS Q ALISON BAARS Am Bm mm f Eiikik . lm7' ??3E3l 3klBHB2?B2??H??EEE????????E?E??????3E?E???33??Hl 3332? ??????????E5???????5?E!i33????3?EEE 533331 Qii????????E?????????????5f?E3EEEEEEEEEHHEEEBEHX iiiiE ?5????????E 5????EEB33EE??EEB3?E??2 kkkiik L " E AfNE E' 1 's s5?EH5?5Bi333333333i33BiiiH1 1 5 X 3 H li r fw' Q5 5 f L! 1 , W 2 I .li .3 gk Eg Ai fn n ,5 5 I 13 if I v Iif JL. -HYYTEWR. . ' F3939?PE???2?F313H33i bI5iii39??EE3EE?33??I Continued PETTIGREW PRYOR, T. B. S1-1ouP SNARP THOMPSON, S. Y W ARIZONA I MoN'rcoMERY, N. PARKER A CALIFORNIA X Hulvm-1REYs, A. S. ' PATTERSON A ,Q HUMPT-xREYs, H. C. SUTTON, J. F. .V ' COLORADO - MERRITT, F. RUDERSDORF g - CONNECTICUT - BERGER LOWRY j, H COMSTOCK MINER, E. H. , DOWNS IVIINER. F. E. 5 H GWQREK ROCKWELL - R HALL, E, SwuTH, A. P. fi' H H LATIMER TUCKER If H LEACH W1Lcox WINSLOW . DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ' BRocKwAY K'-EIN ' CALLAHAN LEVERET1' CHANDLER NESBITT f H CONNELLY, V. PARSLEY A' B DAv1s, C. O. RITTER ,N B GWSON SNYILER , ' ' HALL ' WA HARDINGI ZAHM E -" ZIRWES ' DELAWARE WARD flii Q ,g Q ,Q,,KK.-,f-ue,-Q-za,-ARKLK 'IHERkBHERE???f??E?R?rfrfgQigEf!QfQ .y1'fHkIMfwg2:Hf?:fef P -yw.f51p'pf,,fpg.'..s'm A A w ff W few fvff fwv . Tvnnrwymsgmmr?wE.A.A1,5P'3,,g2'.Pf?.z?a'g atifitzmmmfevemm + IQ R as 5? aw 5? 5? fs. ,. P .Ri , if 5' R, H, v 'J' 5 HMI FWFIDW r 5' 5- PA 5' W 3 K.H,'1.-,I-., f,.vr'r ivivwi 1, L 5-5553 2 sf 3, 5 5 L I r r P, T F., Y ? 9. I rl Y, z f 5 ? 'K ,, ", 7' L .f , T ? V 23. F F F A F E F? ? 5, 4 E E Y E 9 5 .1 2 r v E A ". r R t lb 'A V, '. R A If ls V 3 v . r" 1 r. 4. V 9. v r' :T 4, Fl 'x Y. K r r. '. K r Y. if 3 5 fi ,f Q ,, i. r 9, 4. H Eb Ji P ? 5, li. ' , 5 L1 ? R V. 'L r K v ff 'va ii. r 1 ,, N. ,, if fs v T: 'M ', fn V. r li ,f 4. ,, V, F' Y, 4. , 'E W. f 5, r 9 -p r ? 3 Q 5 F. V1 Yar- ii K Y Ji E. P F. A .K r 5' '5. a . fi r' '- R Y, W. Y. 1, ,. 4. ,, EE? W' lx 'I if 5 -T X 1 f-. Af- . ,,., MCDONNELL 1 DuNsoN JOHNSON, G. F. JOHNSON, G. H. Q H. R. , 'SLAYTON - VAN PETTEN WOODRUFF GEORGIA MAYNARD ROBERTS .-I.?B?E?3EHEE??3???EE Anwar I :I Ipawnwag RUSSELL, G. F. KNIGHT 1 TAYLOR, M. j. LOTT WATCHEL MCNEILI. WI-IITE, A. G. INDIANA BARBER, D. M. HAMILTON, W. W. BEATTY HOLCOMB BLACKMORE, L. HUFFER BI.AcIcIvIoRE, D. HUNT CI-IEvIzoI.ET JOHNSON, J. DENNIS ' MILLS, D. FIDLER NEBEKER GALE v ORME GLASCOCK REESE . GRQAN VENEMAN, C. ILLINOIS , BROWN Koi-ILER CHU-Co-1-T LUTHRINGER DORSEY 4 IIZICKENZIE EAKLE I-IILLIPS GREENE, R. H. PRING'-E F HAMILTON, J. SCHNEEWIND HARRIS, H. SI-IERRELI. R JOHNSON, W- ROBERTSON, . E E Q KAUFER A STALEY III ' I I .. 9 ggI2BII????????E??3I?I?EH??????????35 yggggggg SSISQSSQIQEEQIQQIQIEEEE ???5 -HUMAN E'+'-'QI-I swssssssssssssspw f??5EIE?E???????????.f.f-JIQ355k154.K "'A' 55555 yIy3ggIEE5e5SS?Q9k2EE....,E..i, 3K5?? IIEIEXEZQEIEEEIEEEEIikiiiiiaafiagi -asf: -F .- ? 5 K. r 5 K 1 5 ll 'f R. . 3 5 '. T 3 5 5. r TI fx R ' 1. N ' H. .4 .A E V I .5 4 Q 'S 5 K.. 5 'L 3. P 9 'X 'I k 5? I 5 3 Ishii? xahg "2-555 Iff?k "WWI MPFF5 SPI? IEQQ. .vffzg Mass. 'IIIIR I?P?L w'b55f bI:3'5 vszvfu ILEFS? SPE? .?K5-g ,SEEEE P???P? ISSKF5 ?i?fE3 ???9E? IKQWQ ?f??EE ?f???' ????E3 ????33 ?:?E?i ???i?? P5???E P53333 ????i3 5??EE? I 535333 F????3 lWU 353333 ??S????EEBE3 555E2i?E3?H3 ?P55??E?EHEE ?P5?Ei???IRI RIFE ????EEEi-- K. 3. 'L r E' 5 F '. rs I' 3 'L N g, F1- r K 5 1 wp. r or 111 ', v ,I 'Ti V" W' 2.EE.?'?,i'EEMHEHPHHBHHIHH BH f" f'???g""" 55233l?B.?.3i?.3B.E.3.EHBHUHHl?iT.?f.?fiT21Hr1 fi . ., , ' tgp Ax lb A Y 'Q ' 4 'Z 4 if-xi. ILLINOIS-Continued , V' gn, F ' 'J D 'EZYSONQ . R. WEBER Eg V b - 5T1QfQl'f,"iB- Q- Wmcl-n', j. R. 1? ff g Af .uf IB ! l KANSAS 'E V ,li 1" omg . MACK, j. W. fi X W E KACEY TICKNOR ' o Eon YouN I? 1 ' A 9 ' G E , L Z B KENTUCKY E V' - ,QAQSHER MCCAULEY Q J ERRYMAN M X Cl-uusT1AN ME:-EER CREECH, ROBERT NIED - CREECI-I., TED REYNOLDS DE Bonn Rxccs 4, DUFFIELD SHONTS -Y 7. A. - ELI.1orr SMITH, R. 2 ., ft' I . FUGATE SU'rroN Q GAINES VAN DEREN IF 5 2, .' GLOVER VANOVER E ' B GORMAN V1LLnvuNo'r -- ' -- -' n.soN F5 5 332255. B ., .W R HURST YANCEY ., .A JAMES ZIMMERMAN 1 E.. r 1 E E .57 FT LOUISIANA g 7 ATTEBURY ' GOUDEAU , .1 .. k BAKER, W. C. H E -5' N5 BENTON Higlizz B BENTZ MOUTON EQ 5 BROOKS Tmpp P fy. f, F RIERSON WHITE P' 'A 5, WRIGHT ' bi L :fo Plz '5 '7 MAINE if 3 DARLING HALL 5 rx 5' 7" P 7? 7" ' I 1721 EF' f' ' T' 7' F' P .5 3? F? .5 E FF? QF? QE HQ?31331523.333QFf.'?.H'.H33QHi3 IWW? "5f'f"?'f' W?5'2E?f.?F?.'?.5fF?F?.?!?.BEi?lE.3j5'B.B.Hf.P.3.EEH P? f" fo' 'P' F' fx' P F" T' P 5537? F?.9.SMH3.HBH.?3Q3HQE'H'QH.1T.i H H f' vw ff A 2 be-.KmmamaA.mrnmaxvgerrr Eff? 73? ?.fTfF?FT ?F?.? F? E? F? P7 FTE3EH?.EHH3?lI-R1H.H.9 Hl?Hf.UHN, ' El-, 2233HHHRBBEE??iEEk?BE3EHHi?kkF 'I 1 mmnIszamfwzanwfifzaf.a5fI.e.:? H 'K 3 ,app Irsw 3 MARYLAND MILES MILLER, F. M. MILLER, L. Momzow Moss ROSENBLOOM, B. . ROSENBLOOM, H. SCI-IEFFENACKER SHEAR , SMITH LITTLE- Q , TATTERSALL LYON A WILMER WILSON MASSACHUSETTS ANNABLE MANNING BIDWELL RAWLINS BOOTH SALT BURKE SCHOELZEL CLEMENS SI-IRUM FRASIER STEARNS HAT!-IwAY TAYLOR I-IIscEN TOBIN LEAVER, N TREFREY LEAVER, R, TURNBULL . MICHIGAN BARTON MCDONALD EMMONS McPHAIL FISHER MEISTERHEIM FURSTENBURG MERRICK GILUGHAN OESTERELE HANNUM PINE 1-ham ' RICHARDSON KNAW RIMER LAURMN SOLOMON LAY VANDEVEER HE?EB???EkEEE?3B3??????EiiEffiEEE?2 ?E ??PP?EEBPE E?EEiEEEi??E2EE???E?? I iQEk??i2E2??k?PB????EE???E?EEP??P??55 BYXYEE PEEPPQHEEQE ?????EEE???iE??.HI..r 'I' 'LL' if " " Ip :fe'+gfwgMjfjrr??S.Ef.?fQ1?H? , . ' .If KkR2HkEERBH2EI?i3AI.A-AIA 3 A I Tr a Y, S. I, 'Q V1 9. v FF H1 V, i? 5 if 'i ,, 5? F 4. .F E 3: xp W 5 5 E' E Q li 'E' Q ? E 5? if E E ? 3 3 E E ? 3' SI H3 A, A Yi If 5 H, R VI I' F' ?' rf, . ik u- S, B +I v' Q R ." Y' . 'M 'II ,W rf sw W? E52 A ?' 5: .41 I I F? F? ?? Fr 3 51 51 RE 2? E? 52 Ei EZ H' 9? H' Sv EE ?? 55 E? EE ? 23 EE E? F? E? E? ?? r' :V ik? I '15 ,, ,,. 175 Mm 5 ..? 5 7 7 .Y- 'I I if fklff .5 .iv r 2 I. A , f -Iv KURLANRJ, A. KURLAND, H. EEEEEBE3EB3FBkklkR!???k?B???P??gli A., If.ass.em,2.ISII2.IIIII3IIj22i,eE.2E1I3'.QE3'.I'II E, vhs AN .,.lx, I I I V . HARGESHEIMER , I Ai If JONES, G. M. ULLIN :L .1 4 5 5 . .K Lg, , , . 5 F' 5- 5 5' if P- P' 'Z 'K ,L 52 MILLER .5 , V A X Q ff 2, 5 5. ? 5' 5? ? i. 5, 5. 5? Y, A, A 'Q ki. L I: I 5 ji lj li R. KL LQ f .- , , ,Q P' P- 5' 'Y F' 5- 5' ACKERSON -Q ji 31 BANGHAM .A an .Q BLANDY . . , I 4 ,u -4 BRADLEY if BROWN 1: N - A ' Q CASE ' N f T DE MOYA - H 1 DIxoN CALLAWAY 1 HILL HOFFMAN HOLLEREITH HUYLER, F. D. Y I 174 1 Y. :M If 7' 7' E3 I2 - ,I I .I . MISSOURI if . MCLAUGHLIN 2 I SANFORD I' . SMITH 'I WAGNER P MINNESOTA VINE I -'1 -T ,, MISSISSIPPI 3 .21 if SPIVA , WATKINS L' WHITWELL ' MONTANA I 'F HAUN " 1 :P i' ' -1 NEBRASKA 3 I i NEWMAN A If? : NEW HAMPSHIRE Q33 " PARMERTON ' 4 I 1.5 NEW MExIco g? Hmm kg 3 5 . NEW JERSEY Q55 HUYLER, V. M. JONES N LADUE ff -1 LONG, S. ' fl LONG. W. Loi-PACKI-:R MACK 1 A f . gf MARION MARKS 5 ig . 55 MAsoN -f -Y Qi ME'I's I ,' MOORE 'Q NAYLQR K " ii! fu ' EH I 5 F-fuFPiw?355-555-5555f'555'555555'5.5555Q 5M EAf9555??555E i?P35??555iS5????f f 1'I' fewvi2559S?QQi?:5??55??ai?9P?Sf.rib ?i55?5???55?E ???E????55!iEE???3 N 5535?553?3???????55???55?53??3ElII'N -S 'HH IIKIIRHHRItkk!fkHtkHfkB!kkk.EBfiR HHHZHZHMQWMHmm HIzkMFI.iTBFIHiT?VT?ifR HHH 'ap n In . ' E NEW JERSEY-Continued PLUM ' SUTHERLAND, L. S S V ,f ,' ,'f f PRYOR UTTON A. LL 4 SCHERER TENNISWOOD V Vw qv SCHWEHM TRAINER fl il 5 Q7 SMALLEY TRAv1s Eg 4, E, 5 ' SUTHERLAND, D. ' WARD A is R, 'gl ,1 ' A f A ' NORTH CAROLINA Q ' QL ASHBY OLDHAM .V "' BUGG PARHAM is 7? f' DAVIS SODEN if '- T- QL FAIRLEY TAYLOR 5. 5, 5. JONAS WARD 'K E, 5, 5, B MCKINNON WELCH ,Q lu MULLEN WINSLOW .V ,, I Q NEVADA F 5' V 5' E 4 BERTRAND KIRK!-AND 5' 7' 5' 'A fn H 5. S 3 K ' ', . OKLAHOMA Q 5, 5- :g g BRODER HELM CAPPS LEE R 5 5, fi 5 CONARTY MA'-ONE 4, L, EL " DYER MAYBERRY f f ' 1 EDMONDSON MOORE tv 5' 'sg HALBERT PIERCE P f' 5' 2- WORDEN , P 5' 5 5' 5 A RHODE ISLAND , 5 iw 4 SCHAUS - TYLER 5, 5, 5. 5. E- a- 5- 5 Ag SOUTH CAROLINA - X x .5 AMOS JOHNSON fL ' ANDERSON, F. MCCONNELL 'N' .. ANDERSON, II. INIGIIAZURSKY V 9. I-. BOYLSTON FORMS 5' 7' FRAs1ER HER , 5 E 55 Ross A: - GARBER f 5. g. 5 E, STONE Y It CLEATON A f, 4, TURTLETAUB A ' ' rv! F H, 5, 5, H , H751 'Q 451-162 A 1, , - 'E 1 'Y 5 ik 5' P 5 1- 5- Q" 'M 5- 5' F" F- 5' 5- 5- 5- 5- QQQQQQALMBEEEPQUFFL A 'f -.Q A A -. ,A -L El AAAA , , ., .. . - -. -. -A - H R, KV K, Y yy, r, V. V 1, ,A ry rf. 5 Y r y V , , ,A f J YE?BB?E???93??fff5lf.QaAaALAAlQwAwv2af fviwassil H??EsQ?zB'kBA??zM,?v,?vYfavfY "'A fi fl 'A E " 2 QU. -,-,QSMQA iiliiiikkifiliikkiikkk in - 0 ' jmxn IIIIIIIIIIIIII .3 5 A qianfngnm-fmdDm, gl, IIIIIISIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIR 521-I.fn,3H-ff ,U U IU E-Li l Q,"' 5? OREGON ' V V A CLARK 33' A "w ,, 4?,oUTI-I DAKOTA EWING I TIDWELL Y. ,V 9' R I-I , ,, . TENNESSEE 'L 5 I E ALLEN, A. JOHNSON, C. S 1' I I ALLEN, W. MILLIEs If . CARR ' PRICE if .F , " if CI-IILDREss PRUDEN ff nf' I5' Honcxas, T. S. SANDERS E QP' KF- Af' 45' HODGES, F. M. I WHITAKER I, my ZEMP 5 5' 5 5 3 gg TEXAS , -A -1 -,f fi BAKER McDoNALn if ' BOTKIN MCFARLANIJ B DILWORTH MARTIN Vg 5" 5 FoREIvIAN, H. MOORE LE, 'Sv FOREMAN, P. ONSTOIT Q gf ' GALLAGHER PAGET IIQIOUGHTON EOBERTSON if if if W' if KET 522215. LEONARD TEMPLETON E Q fb MACCORD WILLIS, R. S WILLIS, H. S. ff WASHINGTON fl 'S . DOLBY I TAKAHASHI- ' 3 F' F INDLEY ' WIGI-IT if 5' ,I Q 3 5, WYOMING - ScIIooNIvIAKER E' 3' if 7' WISCONSIN I A fb I 2 2 T :Z :Z ARTER I 1 1 :I if -:R bf PoRTo RIco E 3 I3 :A 5' 5 CERECEDO gl . 355.-fm? II761 .3 5' 7? 5 9'?TF?'5 5 5' 5' ff 5.?f?.?,?.?.??E .MUTEHBFIBBBEHQEHNEIRHBII 5' 7' 3 P ? 7' ffff'E7?FEE!-?.3EHTH.H.?E.H2B3?1BBiHE Nl, 5 3' P' 5' 5' fy 5 f' A 5 9 ? 95'F357?F?E338,33F33HM.HHBM3f!1'HBHlKll W5 5' W? 5? PTF??5'?f'Ff.5'EQ?ff.9H'NIR3TBRHNH3??FRnl 93.52'F?EE'E.?fzEY.3f3.335EEMBHEHHHNHRNIRRBH NNN U 5 7 SCENE IN GYPSY HILL PARK-STAUNTON W 'gi vw, My I-1 3-,. 'I 1+?5II9rlz. , wi ' ' '-we "inf Q x Jr 'i' b dxf In v Q! , :r L,,, Ns lf. , f gnu 12 1 n " 'gvw Aw: -,.. .,y 'A 4.1 - f , Q 1 vi I. V .ir A n "1 fl W . I, F 'av 1 4 4 q A X Y f u U 1 .uw .dia 'a 1 5 K? Q1 nf vb L' 9 v- ' . F - , A .jf fi V Q2 . -1 1 ' -' fffi 1 Q , WF - 4 . , . , 1 ' ' .Fr 1 Q . ,I tl ' - . ' 'QW ' ., "A u ' - xffrv ' , V - , - A ,L .- :Lg 1. AM! " """" "" - It s . . gf v ' .1 6 q X I IMHHHM HHkkB,3.EfMHf.H,kEnf Hlnkglllkkiiki.REEHREBEEEEBEEESQEEEE if x 1' E .Fl .71 If 'M ,, ff 5? :L fl n F? F? E' F? H r' I :9 if if L . 5- 3' ij-5E . 4 -... K r 1. F 5 r' JL CANADA 'A 55. 3 3.5. Q BRAMSON, A. PIALE ?' I" BRAMSON, T. HAMILTON Q 71' .E Q' TOWNSEND il A .5 a, LL E E. CUBA Qu Q., Q .. CASARIEGO, A. GROSSMAN, S. K 'Z 5 A CAsAmEco, F. Mclvgg Z LX R- DIAZ M 'r o ." I' F .31 fi GROSSMAN, G. QCE-ZAZA, R. ,A E52 GROSSMAN, L. QUESADA, L. 5 Q Q WlNETRAUB U. '51 CENTRAL AMERICA -- Rox-nuvloszn '- MEXICO Q .Vi E H D1cKsoN MOHLER 1 Mww -EHEHE , ' P H' SOUTH AMERICA Z BARTLE11' SPAIN . 53 551: Vooxu-mas, C. Vooamss, M. WEST lND1Es Eff Eg H H MIDDLETON Toial 702g Represenling 45 Stales and 7 Foreign Counlrie A 5 F5 Egxlik 3.3383 if A3 E5 Lg, KJ , 4 R, , 1 Q' - ' 9' " Egwi? M afaeas 'WU 5? 9 E Z7 H k A "" 333333 ' 332533 A 335333 - , 553323 l'Wl ??E33H . 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Classical Course A 3 5, 5 F IRST1':3ljAR51, ,X SECOND YEAR gk- R R N 4 af +121 'L ,f ff ,- J Algebra I Algebra II ffirst semesterl j ii' 5- English Grammar Plane Geometry fsecond semesterl A li- 5 3 T' Ancient History ffofgfp - Modern and Mediaeval History I i E?,pA5.g Lahnl asxxxffi Lam U qcsafp 533 5' i' 5- 5l il Composition and Rhetoric- 1 Qi? Fi' if E kt' l - THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR l i Plane Geometry ffirst semesterj Latin IV fVirgiD 5 ij if Civics fseconcl semesterj English Literature -' A iw AL- ' 1 Latin III fCiceroJ French 3,1 :Y fl ,V ff American Literature German EI t 'ir A 3 ?.:,7,:,-pf F h S Ah econe -P '- an :I renc pams , if 1,1 German Elect one Physics 1 X 5 F 'rg S anish ' Ch ' Elect one ry ,, 1, K, .r x p emistry 3 A T, I 7 ', ,'2 . fi 333553 333 i Qjfffi sdmumgcmune ggi 5 I FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR I y J - -. 5 ? it 7' Algebra I Algebra II ffirst semesterl 4 English'Grammar 9 Plane Geometry fseconcl semesterl ff' Ancient History Moclern and Mediaeval History I it V' 5 French , Composition and Rhetoric i 5 German Elect one French 5 ' ft Spanish H German Elect one 331 K 4 Spanish Y B33 9 YWSI ill Y ws'rlfvizsssfxpbssssssaftssasbssg-gpsgqpp ' .Y qr f- :A ri5i:!5t:9:i':l:t: A :A A :A :A :L A Iv 555551 f Q i R, 1 f'i7l.'Q,'Q.i4,'xii x'5,"K'?, six ft-L wfxk- 1 " 1 " '""'.Tf'.l','ZV5ll'.f',,',.C?'.k'1"L'"t".f,?NZ?l3.'Q,1. l ktff ffvwveg???E9E?E?5E 5SS5fSsrSresr33?9t I REEF' 5ttifttftilifiiiitttliii???Qtifilllilll 1 1 .ma I -,, Z t I L , R, z vt. V. 'I :- F, 7, ,A .rv r. U r 9. 4 K L 'E V r v w ii Y. E 5. V 'rr 'Q 6 3. 5 R. r' 'n V u r f v E' F? P if r 'H if 5 5 T935 P iv Fr E' it . 7? , .1 lllg.igiigiggtlgtttttttttttttttttttttttkt! . .ll.Elllllllllltllliiillttttiki T Y E A ff rr HIRD EAR FOURTH YEAR Q- i- H ' ' Plane Geometry ffirst semester, Plane Trigonometry Cflrst semester, ijciidh Geometry fsecond semester, Algebra III fsecond semester, if v. N. YSICS French ia fi , ." v .1 Chemistry A Elect one German Elect one .li English Histgry Elecloneif neither Spanish K 5' 5' if American History Physics nor Chem. ' l 5, I I is taken Physics Elect one if not taken :Q .4 .L 1, American Literature Chemistry third year T French . English History Elect one if neither k -,L -A German Elect one A ' I-I' Pl1YSiCS Mr Chem. X 'H 'A' ' I IUCIICHH b l5t0l'y is taken 5 Q, 5 B Spanish . ' English Literature rg Q 'PQ ' .-1 .dp 11 .1 GENERAL ELECTIVE LisT f Civics Stenography K5 , Physiology Commercial Arithmetic Q Q KK Q Greek Mechanical Drawing if' History Qualitative Analysis 5- I Q Bookkeeping it f' 'Q v Q A -i fl" Spelling is required of all cadets. 5, .ig ., . 13 ' ., The above courses are planned on a four-year basis, the cadetltaking the 3' i' ,Z minimum of work ffour subjectsj. Selections from the elective list may. be E if ,iv made up to five subjects if desired, and either the Scientific or the Classical p 5, V. Course be modified to meet the requirements of any college. In the Scientific 'S 5, R' Course additional language may be substituted for the elective history in the - it ,L -V - third and fourth years or a selection made from the general elective list. In .6 , .. the Classical Course elective history may be substituted for the elective lan- t jf If f' in M guage in the third year. In either course a selection from the general elective E 2 Ii- if ff' Q list may be made, provided that in no case may an elective be substitutednfor 'L 5, " " one of the required subjects. Opportunity is given to make up conditions wherever necessary. 5. 'jg fi, Courses in Music, Drawing, Qualitative and Quantitative Analysis, Book- if 5' keeping, specially arranged. ff' 5 . - ll 5' 3- 5' Classes in each course recite dailyglihere are no alternating cozrrscs in the gl A Q, kg Academy. The schedule in force requires five forty-five minute periods weekly I ,f in each department. These periods are doubled for Laboratory work in Chem- P ji p w istry and Physics, and also for the extra time required for Drawing and Book- i- 3 keeping. ll' 5' 5' 1 5' 2 if t llml FF? ?? . P -t.kkl,55Q,54,5.j,r.j,3,'' iiiiriiiiiiiiiim ... Qt lillrfifteffm-WW :E Lfiszezglg Q, 1,53 rtrriitmirxvrrtmff .gm :,:.Q,.,Q,a,1..L..' 1,1452 .H PM Rf ' ' 2,15 L llllllliiiiiiifiraiaiiaiial iimimtmiinirim 5 V 5. 3, 5, 3. 'll We have had sixty-one years' successful experience, and as to i 1 I I I I . 71 if e Fi F?E?5.535EQE.?Qi?B.5Tl?Hf5T'I'L'PEH3593NMR I l li ,nl 755 , , ---3 i . , ' .I.,'fl"' .- li lg I RESUME ' 1.11-J. gg, 'A Q L ..,, ,, ,' I. Lf igBoys oun men prepared for commercial pursuits, the sci- E fi - entilic sd oq and ,thoroughly fitted for any college or university, atighgqwves charges commensurate with good work and a high -standai' Qffe cy. - 'Ill School commences Thursday, September I5, l92l. 'll Cadets admitted at any2time during the year in the event of chance vacancies, and charged accordingly. g E. I 'll Expense for board, lodging, tuition, laundry, fuel, lights, library, E p il is gymnasium, military training for the year, fB600.00. See elsewhere Q :- i 'ti in Catalogue for cost of uniforms and extras. P tr 3' 5 - ' 5 Y I In Conclusion r.fV . . ,,,ta . px .E . , Ill 5' 'ii ill , 5. 3. methods, apparatus and scholarship, we are up with the times. Our 5' :- fy teachers are skilled, painstaking instructors, and our modes of in- ? Q. 9. ,I Q. struction and discipline are intended for well-bred, orderly boys and . I III Ill I I 1 ..ff 5 t If ' - p. 5- 5.3 young men. We undertake to furnish such a comfortable home, P . 2.5, 5, ps treat them kindly, and teach them thoroughly. Our past success ill '5 5. 5 of over half a century justifies this claim. We believe we have the I " f. aa BEST scHooL FOR THE PRICE IN THE UNITED ggi E -. - :I it 5 'f 5 STATES. Come and see. I lil lift fr fr H1 if . 553 m E 5' 5 sages . 1 Ml ,gasp 1 Q ' gif I :I : III EVP lk! as Mt 'L H1 Hit Iw0I I Ill 5 ii:-6.-5-we H-ifi-Mrywifibiivtrfhfypbgjggi ff rv fr . SI 5 I? iiiiritittt if asffffvezirifrifvigg5565r55?ff9iiEit,?gt?1Qtl 2- ?'P'?lf?.?PfPf?f??iF?.2f Ft tft ??2Er .tQt.rLtTI3ll 'A 1, ,. .V 1 V. 'R r- lf' - x 5? Yi' E ' rgrzfnilfinxl,,,,,f?f'f'-I'-f-iff ,WHRV H. ,xx-,u,i,f,Q,l,,L,,:?jZ: Q' 5" 7? l? 7 5 gg he fi sf First Year ., ', r, of Everything required, " a ter years of experi- 't 5" gl CD06 H1 3115 regular charges are il5600.00, " 5' but We want YOU I0 know, and we believe you want to know, just " 9' i' exactly what the total school expense will be. We do not want you if li shocked with extra charge items so notoriously common to some pri- Q 5 ,E vate schools, items that you are innocent of and have no reason to 5' expect when you are making your decision as to where you will . , place your patronage. Instead of allowing some expenses to remain Z ll camoufllaged through the Catalogue, whether intentionally or not, we ff here bring them all out in bold relief that he who runs may read. Q Q' I 3 e .. Board, tuition, Military Training, room, heat, lights, laun- Q 5 3 'Q dry, use of library, gymnasium, etc. ............... 5600.00 3 Complete uniform outfit for the entire year, including two . fatigue uniforms, one full dress uniform, one overcoat, ll V - - swap two caps, two pairs leggins, full dress shako, belt, ac- 4 .4 coutrements, two Hannel shirts, two black ties, one pair s -,L 5 ' winter woolen gloves, six pairs white gloves, one cam- fy paign hat, four pairs duck trousers, one pair suspenders, A, ten regulation collars ....... . . ................ 250.00 sa, Physician's fee ........ .... l 5.00 :I Athletic fee ......... . l0.00 x 15, Camp fee ................... . l0.00 -:l E, Deposit for books and stationery . . . - - l5-00 V, '5 Total expense for session ................... 3900.00 g it 11 This entire amount, i"p900.00, is due at entrance but for the con- venience of patrons is payable in two installments, the first, amount- , 15. 5 ing to 560000, must be paid ten days before the session begins, and -5. the second, amounting to 330000, must be paid January lst- The H registration fee of 3525.00 is credited on the January payment. 5. 7, fisii 1 L 5 lllltifflllliilllliiiyfllliiflliiifllfffllfl,, ffl ll??E?2i?t??E?V???Ei?l??l'?llf?i7V? ".iffSi ffl l? 7? lf? lf ft 3' 7' il i' l' 5' lf ,lf . 'F' 9' 'V' 'i 'A' F .0 .li ' fiiiiiis rfrraiizrvserrrsrvvwrfesrrrsrrrrrresK P222 "ii'Muni'ini'5ttt?t?Et2i?E?E?????i?tttiitgtttk titiErrrrrrrrrriir,,,-,, V it' 5' 5'?.?.?.?i? 5 5 f'.7?.i.i.?.i,?.i33.HF?B.?3?9 999555 2 M Terms After First Year 'llThe expenses for second and subsequent years are less than for the Hrst year due to the fact that much of the uniform equipment, especially the full dress uniform and overcoat, will last two years. The charges for board, tuition, etc., are the same each year. F or those cadets who have spent at least one year at the Academy the total expenses are approximately S7 50.00. This afnount is itemized as follows: Board, tuition, Military Training, room, heat, lights, laun- dry, use of library, gymnasium, etc. ............... 5600.00 Deposit for uniform garments and other supplies that may be needed .................................. ' l 00.00 Physician's fee . . . . l5.00 Athletic fee ............... . l0.00 Camp fee ................... . l0.00 Deposit for books and stationery . . . . . . l5.00 A Total expenses ......... A .................. 3750.00 'll This amount is also payable in two installments. The first pay- ment, amounting to 545000, must be made ten days before the beginning of the session and the second payment, amounting to 330000, must be made January lst. Extras 'll We charge extra only for those few coursesthat cost us extra to maintain. . A General and Analytical Chemistry, including Blowpipe and Qualitative Analysis . Q ........................ if 60.00 Physical Laboratory Fee ........................ 40.00 Music KZ lessons each week, with use of Instrument, per half session, 550.005 per month .................. l5.00 Bookkeeping .................................. 50.00 CH It is earnestly requested that checks should be sent by mail direct 1? r Iii. H ,B ,V 23 .1 lil IN lil in .1 H! Nl H? il lil 3 .il I I EI, 33 El' ill' fr F? r P v it n h lf 1, BET I -hr to the Academy and not given to cadets to deliver. 'The business N821 H1 f :Vwas:ssfsfsfisvf-slfwsfsfsssffs:.s,,:1:,:wgf'M .c q : : fi :- 5 :M :gi 2-55' :yr :X 5 3 SQ! 1:25:-wwsi-I:fr:KMfffemy5:'5w5?:ws':ss53!g:j9g WfiifPP'?5'H???'???HEt??Et??????? ??f???????3',8'H vii- -"QQ 'UM s - ' " ' Xfire Pa' - ' .- .san --Q ' I ,WH .,f?5?g,.f,, it ,X in M- -is fl'- , 'q.F' ...'.... , t I Q , .'it'i',.u...2" Q: 'V ' ' V 'EPPV' r Eitttrktktt ffl! sxxsanuxxmfxgt .... .ET 't K R I I P lx gt ivan ry rl L l'y"Qvfrf- m .A .,, X '.F.'.P,".','- ., fl.. .1.,f..,, ..a arrangements are between the patrons and the School and cadets should not be used as agents. Application Blank is to be found in hack of Catalogue. This should be accompanied with a 3525.00 check for Registration Fee, ' 2 mmf 22f.'2ff'?q:L prptrnfrl' t.. R ll ri 'll tt H - - ' which will he credited on your second payment. ln no other manner is this fee refunded. til Apply early. tl kt? lt it tt 22 123 ur lit tt! tt! lit it EB lt? kt? IEE lit XB? lt? tt? REE "'o kt? kt? tt? ki? lt? naman ' R kEkg?P??fFf "' """ ,gk F PEtEt???s" f fr R l???2'5f'E??'7t57'7t7"" ""f,.,QQQi ' s k .y .M 1 gy 5, f.. Q, 7 ,rs , V F l??????Ei52ff' .t L,rtr:st:si l2E?H?????E2E?Fi .'W+P 'll Do not forget that last session we closed the Roster on july l0th. w-tn r :uw V "X .-su. ,- un P' Ml l ,fa - A 'lv' E r u E, .H r ,' r H831 .sages . 4. W. r'v' V. Q H . V . 4 r-. V. , , . . I. '. n H' v' fy-iz L .Y. :vga l 'r' r,,n, V S 1, was R 'aiiry-Stgwi an c i fg,F'k'1'Y'Sq ..5..Hk l riufJ5?1,f' E 5 R552 ,,r,:,g, -5 .. W I, f'53.ff!'?3.5T.5.5z'????.9Q??For2333.53iii? "'f'FT.?.?F'?.?.5T.5Ti?.?E.?.?.??.?ii'iM5??5.??,? Testimonials and Extracts from Letters ""' A MAYHELD, KY., March 22, 1920. Colonel Wm. C. Kable, President, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COL. KABLE: The time is rapidly approaching when our son, Robert, will be through with his school duties in your most splendid Academy. We do not want him to leave without a word of commendation to you and your fine corps of assistants. After giving your school our personal inspection, seeing your beautiful location, your splendid equipment, noting your method of teaching and disci- pline, I am sure that it will make a man of character out of any boy graduat- ing from your school. Of course, it is impossible for these fortunate young men to fully appreciate now the full measure of all they are receiving at your hands, but in the coming years they will speak gratefully of S. M. A. Refer to us any time we can do you or your school any good. We hope to have the pleasure of coming to Staunton next June. Again assuring you of our deep appreciation for what you have done and are doing for our son, we are ' Sincerely yours, MR. AND MRS. W. S. LOCHRIDGE. E' FLORIST WM. J. NEWTON 303 Granby Street Norfolk, Virginia. Greenhouses: Corner Colonial Avenue and 24th Street. Colonel Wm. Kalale, ' Staunton, Virginia. DEAR SIR: ,lust this past moment have I turned the last page of your catalogue and there is only one thing missing-the face of the boy you use so extensively in your magazine advertisements. Since my doll-baby days, when I was allowed to cut pictures from the magazines, the face of this boy has been my ideal of what a real boy should look like. There is something so wonderfully fine and clean about that face that I have dreamed of boys of my own like that when I should grow up. Now, you will understand my disappointment in not seeing the face which has played so important a part in my ideal of manhood. 11841''nfN'-,x'K'.a.e1.K4.S.'yNK'X.5.i'l.K5.W ..,.. ,,v,f.rv.,f.,rf'fffv,.v rrrrrrrv . 2. .M'wr5E.P f,,f1. ws,AA,a,'i,1,i,s,H.xw. sa ,ft-..ti.1.i ,' v 4' V' Vi V' fl , . Y . r 17 I I v I I V- f r 1 K j.p.:upp,fsQpfs5,5frltI"5ft55555Cfftfrt-5-"-4-T' A f . v 5-3' 33 sag :' J' 322 555 555 ..., 555 if .2 3 Q5 .5 5 e if .2 1 5 'Q 555 4 .., .E 3 .2 5555 .., ETH 3 5? 333 2533 H? it 3 3 tit it 3. 323 E31 ET if H Hi iii iii 353' 133 EX ft E733 tw tit Mi Hi H? 1 5 5.5 555 35,5 A-.-'l in 5.51- P 5 .1 A 5555 ,h -1 5. t " I. IX, lm,,Qfi3ig.'e ,ri,L.i ' n g . S ' ' 'sift-' l -,ri ,, -f 1',.,.4',,1,,:nggtg!.! , i OLD TRINITY-FOUNDED 1763 x. x ,J 4 'vi wg. 5 '.l J. . iigl. U 4, , QQ- HF' lf' 4-fg, ' - A ,. . X--V ,. 'na -, -aw fy? :V .. L: -. fe.. - ,. hs: X4 W, .J , K , . ff. ,W-fi? Va' ,W V , kg.. Mn wp tit ps... iiiiEEEF' - i XRREBEREEEEHBBHBEEEEEEBEEREEE?tfftitifitttii 223322233223ttfffiftttffftlittittftttftt' Now the dream has come true-my boys are here, boys that are alive, real and noisy and I bless the face of the Staunton Boy, for it has inspired me to be a better mother, so my boys would be better boys. For all that Staunton stands for is reflected in the face of the Staunton Boy. At times my fear has been that I would not be able to send my boys to you, but now I see my way clear to send one and perhaps in September, 1921, I shall be able to send the younger, too. My regret is I could not send the older one sooner. V Our schools, all through the South and especially in Norfolk, where the influx to our city has been unusually great, and the out-going of teachers to better paid positions, have been seriously handicapped. And the last two years of the children's school life has been almost wasted in so far as their advancement is concerned. Since the death of their father, the business is taking a greater part of my time, and that is another big reason why I want them in Staunton. For I know they will get the best there, and the best is not too good. Aside from my personal interest in Staunton, I have been inquiring of my friends who have sons in your Academy and not one of them could praise it too highly. Mr. Floyd Hurst, whom I have known since girlhood and whose son you have with you also, said his one regret is he did not send his son sooner, and that he hasn't more sons to send. For you cannot fully appreciate the improvement and benefit of your method until you see it in your own son. So I am asking that you take my boy and do all for him that his father would have done, had he lived, and all that he could not do, for I realize all boys need the discipline they cannot get in the home. ' I should like to see the face of the "Staunton Boy" on every catalogue and every piece of literature you publish. It is more than a trade-mark. It is an inspiration. Most sincerely, ' MRS. WM. J. NEWTON. NOTE: The young man referred to by Mrs. Newton was a cadet at S. M. A. for six years. ' x THE ALLYN LUMBER COMPANY CLEVELAND, OHIO, January 15, 1919. Colonel T. H. Russell. Staunton, Va. My DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL: My son came holme for his Christmas Vacation a few days ago and even his mother almost failed go FCCOQTIITE lung as he stepped from the tram. 'He had taken on twelve P11111 55? Wilg age E three-quarters of an inch ll1.l'lClgl1lC in less than three mont at aun can. 90 f is in perfect physical condition and in his studies his entire average is a ove -' -' I 185 I Q59 ' . . K . 1 . . -, ,, x 5kgKirgif,5:,av:,5,f.5.R,K.:,5.2,5,f1'tr-,g.fxPg.,-,',-I. llffffifflflfifiilssiiasafllifteediffs'H R lP??fff32'fV1flllllj5Q.gIttiii4:525frwW-w-fit 'ax.. ,-,q-j:.'arf't'."" ???ffP?Ea5??ffiiH"ttI'Iifkfitttgttttpfagsrvssssss Yttittttffffffffffffffffrl f wL ff'-1 fa W K - 1 if E. fi 5? r 1 1 F7 . . e 'f 4 'K I is 's r ,f K W 4 5 5 3 ? 5 3 5 -L 2 :-. ? 2 ? 'A 'Q Y. 5 be . 'v P. 3 V. ig I 5 5. 5 5 K f 5 P f E2 1544513 w I .lfii i l tl! .ll in -i rl rug ijlt ,I it ,. Mix VII 1 1 I I it U ! 1 l ,r i 'E 'S if?5??.?.tE.?.?.Ef.t.t.E?.t.STiTF?E.?.t??.??,t.?5.3E.?.?.?T.EETME e fa1 a-gf?tittttttttttttttttfgtttt?EEEt3E?t? with a record of l00 both in examination and daily recitations in one of his studies. Mrs. Allyn and I are more than pleased in every way. I intended to write you before but in the stress of business it was overlooked. Wishing S. M. A. continued success, I am Yours very truly, A. M. ALLYN. E' I-IERRING-HALL-MARVIN SAFE COMPANY Hamilton, O. E. K. Poor, General Sales Manager. March l, l920. Col. W. H. Phelps, M. R. C. U. S. A., Medical Ofzicer, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR: Ned reached home in very good shape and was looking much better than I hoped for. I-Ie realized the lirst day at home that he was not as strong as he thought, so has been willing to stay in the house unless the sun is shining brightly. We have had some very cold weather since he came to us. The first day after he reached home, he had a gathering in his left ear and we were afraid of mastoid trouble. Fortunately, in our own block, We have one of the best specialists practicing in Cincinnati and I do not believe he will have any serious trouble, although Ned is now willing to acknowledge that he is an invalid. I want to thank you, Miss Allen, and your assistants for the care you gave my boy. I realize that he was in a very serious condition and I give you all full credit for his recovery. People, as a rule, do not place much faith in the medical staff of institutions like Staunton, but after my trip and watch- ing your methods, I came away feeling that my boy was in excellent hands and was receiving the very best of service. Please remember me to Colonel Russell and convey to him my apprecia- tion of keeping me informed as to Ned's condition. Yours very truly, V E. K. PooR. E' 214 FRANKLIN AVENUE NORFOLK, VA., March 20, I9I9. Colonel Tlios. H. Russell, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: I received catalogues from a great many schools, and not knowing any one who had attended any of the different schools, it was hard to make a selection. I left the matter to Winthrop and he selected S. M. A., and I must say uni fee - raw555555555555Sisssssisassgfs -. -, H, Q H. ip. w '51 -Nl Q, fig 41 if fy 5. ,,g..., ..,.g ,., gyy, . r- rf' fr 2 Q t if 2 are 2-2i?zt??f'.t.t . ne.n Awssegznssszwssggsgqqggqgsssgsrg W it 'ttttttttttttttttttitttt????E?E3 H 'K r 5 it tt? Ei it E 33 33.2 qi a 3 3 3 3 .t 3 3 .Sf 3 .t if .t 3 t t .2 3: t 3 3 2 .2 Fr .2 3 3 2 gt if 3 .E 3 .t 3 .3 it .t if B .t .3 B .t if t .E if B it 1 it 2 2 if Qt 2 .3 if iii tt! tt!! tit 33 3 33.15 REE? H3 .5 .33 332 323 E633 .t 33 tt? Qt? Sit M555 Ht r Qt 3 .2 gi .3331 I V M? ., ll ,X 5 A . f .:g ,. -1. V ' x 8 P , UM.. , . g , A. .Q ,V V r 1' ."x'.:l. , 1 E E P, n A U Y X . . ..E3.ii3.3iTIHHlfi'l3.i-T.?.?.i,.a..ah Fff' he made a very wise selection. From the very start of the term, his letters r P., ., K., 2, rv' -y -x. rv if . RllllB3.5T.ETFft.?H2B3lkifiiiififiitfft3351535?EFI.2T,E3HTHfT?!fK tt tht? ?t5?tt???t?Pt5KP1tP?P err 11 it I 'tt kt it 33 33 ti? in m is it in li? ttf li? tit ri ,ri in in Nil I tit H12 Mt Hi? HE? Hit Hi? R153 BEE? HT? H2 tif? HB 1522 N? have been full of enthusiasm. I-Ie has made wonderful improvements, and I feel that it is one of the best investments I have ever made. If you will recall my last visit, I was deeply impressed with his carriage, also his manly appear- ance, Am very proud of the progress he has made. I also had an excellent opportunity to become acquainted with the thorough manner in which the cadets were drilled, and, to my way of thinking, it was perfect Qespecially Co. ED. During my visit I-had the pleasure to meet Major Wonson, Major Acker and Capt. Pitcher and was very much impressed with the interest they took in their boys. I received Winthrop's report dated February 15th and I am very proud of him. As his year is now coming to a close, I wish to enroll him for the coming year. If necessary, call on me and I will take great pleasure in recommending S. M. A. to one and all. Mrs. Kerwick also joins me. Yours truly, R. M. KERWICK. P. S.: I have read the old catalogue so often that it will not hold together. Don't forget to send me one of the new ones when you get them. ' E' ALTSTADT AND LANc1.As BAKING co. WATERLOO, IoWA., March 4, 1919. Colonel Thus. H. Russell, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR: I take great pleasure in recommending your school to any one who wishes to send a boy to a military school. Our son, Louis, has made a very fine record while at your Academy. ' Your climate is excellent and your school is all you claim for it. With best wishes for your continued success, I am V Sincerely yours, C. F. ALTSTADT, President. E' LAW OFFICES OF ROBERT J. FRANCIS PETERSBURG, VA., March 21, 1919. Staunton Military Acadcmlh Staunton, Va. I Attention of President. DEAR SIR5: This is to advise that my brother, Niclholais FTTIES, who has been a student at your Academy for the past year as improve y your valuable teaching and training to an extent unexpected by me' My mother 11871 V., V, w . rf' ' 1 1 p55555,o?555:,5,',5.E-Q-:jf-15'flflfffff-f"f"bfV-gfef'ff5- if-T-T-5,555 . f aa sf-s.'. -Rx . - V4 ,Q-.A.R.4,W.WV Wai'-A--'I' '.'V,'?ieVV- '54, ?fr'2'555?'3'Q'rf'3Ef2','i"."""f".W"'72e2.'f.'f'-'.' 11 I'l?.Vt??.Ves. ..1.Mef.V.f.w.f.w.swvV HV-wHV'f-'X tissssssssssasssifffffrffnfff"rriff'f' 'i"" .fexfffff-.,f,,,,,.sstsssssazseeeareevfvfrresei ?Q55Q?Q55Vri5"- -sf..- -'-'RQ 4,1555Z,E.Pfy9,'L'wQS-fs'-5555-5-5'5'5ff'AEE gltutl 1 In 1' r" V' A H rv ' S. 1V v' ' 2, A, 2 1- KS' ff? Q. an ,. ek :I :V V V s. 1, -V V' V' q rx :V V' V' V' Kr.-. tl" Shift, VVV '. V. 'V K '3. -5, v'V'r Q. V. 1. A. r ii 2-23- , ,1 H. F. Y. Q f V ., W. ,, s, fr, V V 'K '-. H. P' V 1.41, r r 'rg V' r' K . V V ff' fs K r F. r" r. W. f 3.15 f M L, 1. r' r r' 3.25 '51 K 5' fir 1,5 Y f V R V F. 4, v ii Y. W, r, qv f K. kr 'P il E1 2 R ,V 5 5. 3' 5 'V EL Ft 'C n It FI 2 ET E 3 5 ,E E E 2 E4 2 it 3 2 2 9 FZ 5? E' 7: E Ei F3 it E E' E F3 E Fi P? E' E E 3 1? S 24. EB 33 EH M' H K K 1 1 N r Q 5. r R 5 K ? 5 R r X 5 K K .- X K f iii?if,5,i'.i?.?iTFF?,i?P.iYWF? 5? 9 5 5' 5 7' E.i??'.i?.?? if I- 'wwf-,fe I-I2we5wi-S55,zVr4'?:V:fs':v:,i555r9?ff'?ifi V i 5' and myself both feel that your institution is all that has been said for it, and 5 X having visited there and watched the advancement of my brother, can recom- .1 mend it as a valuable institution for young men preparing for college and ' higher education. Respectfully yours, 'n , R. J. FRANCIS. I' 3- . , S WASHINGTON, D. C., March ZI, I9I9. 5 Colonel Wm. C. Kable, M Staunton, Va. - MY DEAR SIR: Replying to your letter of March l9th, I take pleasure 'Q in writing to say that I am more than pleased with the progress my son, Fred- 1 erick R. Neely, has made at your splendid school. . His ambition seems to have been aroused and his interest stimulated in j his studies, and his loyalty and enthusiasm for his school gratihes me exceed- 5 ingly. 5 I shall take every proper occasion to commend your school as most worthy of the patronage of those who are seeking to serve the best educational 'Q interest and general welfare of their boys. , -' Thanking you for the kind interest that all seem to have taken in my son, ., and with best wishes for your continued success, I am f Sincerely yours, MRS. ISABEL R. NEELY. 5 l30O E St., S. E., Washington, D. C. 7? F 5 H. N. RAINEY at SON ' WINDER, GA., March 21, I9l9. S Colonel Wm. C. Kalvle, President, 5, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton. Va. - MY DEAR SIR: During the summer of l9l 8, it was a question of no little importance as to where I should place my son in school for the best results. ' After a very careful study upon my part,,I decided to place him with you. fl Mrs. Rainey and I accompanied him when he entered S. M. A. last fall, . and were more than delighted with our choice and selection. The impression 5 made upon us while there, proved beyond question the merits of your school. . When our son returned home for the Holidays, it became the expression K of the people of our city, that they never saw such marked improvement in a 5 boy for the short length of time. We are happy over his advancement along 'K all lines, and shall keep him with you until he has finished his work there. I I only regret that we have but the one to place with you, as there can be no question as to the beneficial and helpful results obtained. ,- I regard S. M. A. as one of the very best schools in the Union for young 1- men of his age. Respectfully, H. N. RAINEY. 3. I 1331 : il' f' hge, f' as Q I. P'i'f'f I I-II T51 xi' rr A P' 5- is rf - Pr rv 5 if- .1 5 3 IPTG'-L We we ww6irvr:w3:':w X. 'i Q t ' f fi ikl t , ,f - f ' .f5f"s..f"vL,Qfg - , 'sv L' S ' f'e1I1IA.-gg. 'rf I 1' i Iil rl il 'Nl' 4 .' .X H:Fr?tt?.?,t???FI.??.????555, .. b. - .L 1 1, ' PORT HURESN, ilvllffl-I., March 21 919 tr :. . X e ' s ' . Tlros. H. Russell, Superintendent, ' I pf 4 A 3.91 .E Head Master, Staunton Military Acaaehygl Q S Staunton, Va. fir ' A ' DEAR SIR: I cannot speak too highly of your school, as the benefit my y' son has derived, under the teaching of your competent teachers, is very pleasing if to me. Taking into consideration the great interest you take in your pupils, I :A feel sure that your' school will always .be a success and I can assure you that 5 if the opportunity is afforded me, I will nlotihesitate in giving your school the highest recommendation I can. I think it is a splendid idea to give young . ix men the knowledge of handling menuand prepare them for the obstacles which 5 they are sure to meet some time in life. Yours very respectfully, r f' PHIL l'l1GER. is Q r us- fest .rr W. M. RITTER it 2107 Mnssncnusizrrs AVENUE WASHINGTON, D. C., March 21, 1919. Egg Colonel Wm. G. Kable, President, E1 Staunton Military Acaclemy, Staunton, Va. ' 1. 5, I P. MY DEAR COL. KABLE: I am highly pleased to be able to say a few words in appreciation of the splendid progress my son has made since entering ' It-5 your Academy, not only in his studies, but in his manner and the development i 5 5 of those manl ualities which will mean so much to him in the future. J' . . . y q . . -fi 1' rl It IS evident that our students are given close personal attention and 3- t if f . . . Y . . . supervision to attain such results as are so manifest in my son, and I wish to i fa. extend my thanks to you and your capable assistants who have been respon- ,X F, sible for his progress, and through whose efforts he has been so greatly bene- I It 5' 5 lited I am Sincerely yours X W. M. RITTER. is fr F Y Eff. ZEVELY, GIVENS sf sToUTz 3 5' it 9 ATTORNEYS AT LAW Y lr' Musrcociziz, OKLA., March 21, 1919. i 'Q 4' 5 if' Colonel W. G. Kable, if Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, VG- ' if My DEAR SIR: It gives me pleasure to state that I have great faith. in .' your institution as a place for the education of boys. Its moral tone is high if KP' and no parent need be afraid to entrust his son to the Care of YQUT Faculty- 'V Ti 5 Your methods are thorough, and the personal attention each pupil gets gives I Q the assurance of advancement if the boy has it in him to make rt. The per- . ,s . 11891 . K :xl 3 ,VI ,EZ . y- r 1 I ff ' if' 5' .Q 9- f 5 5' 1 I - .' ., ., ,S 1, F' if,,,f1lt,rt.r.A.r.. .... iufrav . f ' hind. 1, 'X 'x N. V V. A x. r N f sas, f A I. V. r 5. w ix r S R. r A Q, f R r 1. ,, I . V. l, F'.?iT.5E.5T.i?.?ETE.E.tE.tE.E.ET.5?.Pf.E3E.91'3tT.EETE f'5T.5?.E,?.? ET? 5 ff??.?.?.ETE?.?l.?F?E.ET.??7fT?F?,?.E?2fE.f?3.ET.E.3.PfE'?t???.ZT.?.? sonal bond between teachers and pupils speaks much for the methods of your institution, and when I compare the progress of my boy during the past two years at your institution with his work at the public schools here, I am etemally thankful that I felt moved to put my boy with you.. Though he graduates this year we are seriously contemplating having himtake a post- graduate course with you. ' Yours very truly, R. W. STOUTZ. 3' CHARLES E.. TRAVIS COUNSELLOR AT LAW New York, March 2I, I9I9. Colonel William C. Kalnle, President, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. DEAR COLONEL KABLE: I am much pleased with the progress my son has made in his studies during the present scholastic year, and also with his physical condition. Evidently no mistake hasbeen made in the selection of Staunton Military Academy. Wishing you continued success, I am Yours very sincerely, C. E. TRAv1s. E' PARIS, KY., March 2.2, I9I9. Colonel T. H. Russell, . Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: I am delighted with the progress my son has made at your school, and it is a pleasure to me to tell you so. I-Ie is both interested and happy there. I have two other sons who, later, will be candidates for S. M. A. With best wishes, I remain .HR we .tt tit ter 553 tt' H1 321 ?t B- ., 331 tt? Ml EBI 5. .133 323 Hi REI iii it til EQ? 3 331 EH 331 til tl 3' 5 Most cordially yours, W. W. KENNEY. H R To in Q W 5 tt P? J.HoP WOODS 321 ATTORNEY AT LAW U5 J' PHILIPPI, W. VA., March Zl, l9I9. Colonel Wm. C. Kalnle, President, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. 5 MY DEAR COLONEL KABLE: I feel that a worfl of commendation is' due from me to your splendid Institution. 5 Q H901 til 1'-if-5-f f' I YC'-Dffifri'5-Sftfrfvf-F155555-55-515-55'55-5555555-555-ii .--w iw:egpinirrwrryggysfpspgrwxggbsiift . wrsi-rrsdifisrtrbrssiszsarsassrbq , t,t,Waipt555pisbtesbbetszsipregsssitt H-MM5CP'tf+? ,,?..?"?Z'3?.'?4P. .??'5?'???' sg: I ..x.,3??f??rxs-?f?,??-.:--tetfts ' ttttttkl tiltllllitkttttifffttttttf.4 ri RHF!Hit..tiT.t.lfiTZ.Ei.ETl.ltE.Eli.El.l?.ElT.i.-1.fiv When I sent my boy, Neeson, at the age of fifteen years, to your school it was ai very trying hour for me. I did so, however, because he wanted to go, and your catalogue gave assurance that I could know every hour what he was doing, and what he was studying. I am glad to write that he has done nothing, nor has the school, that I do not approve. I-le has made great progress along lines desired, and is reported as studious, military, and meas- urably free from demerits. That suits me, for I wanted him to be a cadet who would honor the school, be a credit to himself, and whose return would at I 1. K iii iii Ill lil Pl ln .Bl ll lil lil BBB 123 in R23 ttf tt? tit Bti lit Hit til Htl its iii in tt? tt? fit Bit tt? R23 E23 tit EEE 233 tt? tt? tt? lit lit tt? tt? 222 tiiiiitietiipsrettttttttggggti tt ?fttTifttQtEEittittgt.ttI:ttt.tttt. be desired. It is now late in his second year. Next year he will graduate, and, although I miss him every hour, and long for his coming again, I am much indebted to you, and to all the Faculty, for proving that you "practice what you preach," and do not "Keep the promise to the ear, ' To break it to the hope." I have seen your school in action, and the cadet corps at drill and upon parade. I have met your officers and teachers and shared the social functions of the institution. I have visited all parts of the buildings, without reserve, and, if praise would be fulsome, almost perfection will, at least, silence criticism. My boy is the third cadet from this city within two years, and hence, "Actions speak louder than words." Wishing you a continuance of the great success which has marked the career of your school since its beginning, I beg to remain, Very truly yours, A J. HOP. Wooos. E' THE STROBEL 8: WILKEN COMPANY ToYs, noLLs, CHINA, cLAss NEW YORK, March 22, l9I9. Colonel Wm. C. Kable, President, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: To say a word of praise for "Staunton Military" gives me a real pleasure, knowing and appreciating, as I do, how much a few short months at Staunton did for my son, Richard. A ' That he gained, from October to Christmas, twenty pounds in weight and an inch in height was pleasing enough: that he took a new interest in hls studies such as he never did before and made corresponding progress, we surely were glad and proud of: but the most agreeable surprise to his mother and me was a conspicuous change in his character and disposition, revealing itself in a manly and courteous bearing that was distinctly new. ' ' . i O s is not an isolated case, I know. The, combination of military dlSC1' ur 1 pline and training with a very thorough system of instruction by teachers who ' ex ex ry ig V: ek tj - if V r' f' V -J f' v- r' r 1' is r f "V Kink. iiiiigiitff?frQfSP,f:r5?f.'fes,iimiv,. . its ' SWK 't"K'tf' I f:E'3'5'?P'?'?'P' TH . " mas s'-is 5 F-.ei .-QW E'5'5'?'g'5"?'+ I., e 1, - "',.ii,fai H I -- .- -2 -3 I . , A l191l seen HH. as.f,H.a.w W- f.9f ftttggittt-ttttitstgt.t.t,t.t,tt.iffPgEsit a 5, , tstttt . . . . R H 2311??5iT.5'.iV5f.?3ll.?.33.3T?.?'.i'35?33.33.53.i.73.iT.l. w,, - , ... ,UH ff '. 5,i',Eti',EF?E,f??????tE't???5?????P??'???? are experts at teaching, the spirit of comradeship that goes with the name Staunton, aided by ideal climatic and hygienic conditions, and withal, the influence of your personal kindly interest and supervision, sir, seems to be working many such wonders at Staunton. I had occasion to meet several of E tt? .2 E lt Et? Hi? u Dick's fellow cadets in January and they were one and all fine manly chaps. Richard will stay at Staunton until he graduates and I hope may always be a credit to the Academy. 1? Accept the assurance of my high regard for yourself and associates and 'fr sincere wishes for your continued success. U Respectfully yours, E. C. MILLER. -'41, w 5 WASHINGTON, D. C., March 23, l9l9. X Colonel W. C. Kable, bl Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: I have thought for some time that I would write to you H, 1, concerning my son's advancement in your school, and a few minutes leisure 'r '- at this time permits me to do so. In using the word advancement, I do not restrict its meaning to the progress I It he has made in his studies alone, but it is meant to include the improvement I have noted with pride in his physical development, his manly bearing, his ill? greater self-possession, his ease in the presence of strangers, and his added II fluency of speech. Having myself been a teacher for many years, I feel that I am in a position 5 -rl - to speak concerning these matters, and my son's advancement since he entered Staunton Military Academy has given me the keenest satisfaction. In fact, ,lf it has been all that I could have hoped for. l-lis loyalty to the school is very pleasing to me, and it is my earnest desire to keep him at Staunton until he has completed the course. Very sincerely, ' MRS. MATTIE R. LEVERETT. 1 Vg -. m- lil ' Er tl sos MONTGOMERY STREET JERSEY CITY, N. J., March 22, 1919. If Colonel William C. Kalnle, President, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. DEAR COLONEL KABLE: A few days ago I received the reports of my son's school work for the previous month, and they were indeed gratifying, if showing that he is making satisfactory progress. Q To make the right choice of a school for the young man is not an easy if task for it is not often possible to come in touch personally with the instmctors. I 192 J 3 .l I .fini-1 135-5'5'5'5'f'S ' 55'355l-QSQQRQQQR -R airs:-:-234535552 r , ,rf 51332 5,5 T' 5- wwf' 2-rw iiifjtj A H Q-L ii im , C' ,ff ' 'ABI ' " t fit:-clrr .R f A ENTRANCE TO GYPSY IHLL PARK-STAUNTON ..., ik! , M VA , . 1 v A 7Q,:,gS1Qi1A,'l Qi ?mM:NW,,,7k m " 1 4" 'mf fb ,Hg - 'xhxb' 'Q K A ,, 4 ., qw, fn., rdf. 11. 5 41.4 V , . .,'- 25 gm? iq. ,Y N WS, x f .4 Ei n I V 4' - A a,,Y.i,,,f 'A , ',', V f , , . IC., V. M ,A Fix? 58 , A , , ., 'f ri' f ,3 .,,4 , . . . . ,, ' 4: Y , ., ' in A 'H' ,-f.g,f'fm 3 3-X , N . 1,-N . .4 u.. ,w ' a , I v .Q j53'fM.,s ggiiigggtiigggglllllltltttttttttttttiiigttt . tttttttttkttttttttttt33113 After very careful consideration your school was selected because it seemed to set the attainment of manliness as one of its chief functions. There is no one thing that is so important in the development of a young man as character- building. The fact that you are accomplishing so much in this direction is evidence that your instructors are men who are in sympathy with, and have a knowledge of, the characteristics of young men. In' the matter of physical development I cannot speak too highly of what you have done for my son. When he went to you he was growing very rapidly, and it was necessary that he should have the proper physical training for his future health. I feel assured that he is now on the high-road to full, healthy physical manhood. ' In the development of his mind as well as his body you have more than met my expectations. The reports show that he has taken hold with energy and enthusiasm,-and is looking at life with more seriousness than previously. The young man is happy and contented with the life at your school, and is always ready and anxious to return after a vacation period. This, in my judgment, is the greatest compliment that could be paid to your school and its methods. Most sincerely, C. E. ROSENFELT. E' BRANTLEY BROS. ADVANCING MERCHANTS A TROY, ALA., March 22, 1919. Colonel Thus. H. Russell, Head Master, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COL. RUSSELL.: It gives me great pleasure to say a few words in behalf of the Staunton Military Academy. My son, Alex, has certainly been greatly benefited by attending your school. His last report was splendid and you are surely getting the work out of him. I lose no sleep over my boy. l know he is being well cared for and that the discipline you have is getting results. l-le has shown great improvement in every way and I attribute it to your school. l do Tl0t regret having Selected your school for him. I wish I had another boy for your tralnmlg. g Wishing you continued success, and thanking you for your interest in my boy, I am Yours truly, WM. I-I. BRANTLEY, SR. 1911 N. TEJON STREET COLORADO SPRINGS, COL., March 23, 1919. Colonel T. H. Russell, ' Staunton Military Academy, Sit1l111i0T1. VU- MY DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL: During the summer of 1918 I was I 193 1 5 .4.1,-g.g.f,i ...i-i.i.1.A.i.g:L:'.!:1 .gpg Mak, , iv, .' 'Era ittssssftrrazxtzseii35PfEitE?s3E?EgQiQg4:s ttitiiswiwwwfstw Ht-Nf???f1wtvffff'f' ' ' " ' Q -ref s'e- figaatgtsssssiiriiiiessaierirtrftfe. tnfbiwfh-M'"f'4tn:wemtm2m2m stiiiitiiktrritritiitii.-1-..,-- .- . G11-iii, , 4 - 2- 'v a "' ' we obtttssttbttttttttbbtibtfttttfftfftt 3 2 Q F 'L V1 -1. hr P B R V li 'n 1' E .. 1? .rr F? .K V '-Q VZ E 5? it t ,. P 5 R 5 ,ir F . if 5 .41 r 3 .KI r .Q . XR -1 'E r P in f K. r 5. f if 'R r K V 't ,. 4. 'T R. 'i 4, v. L .S R .P 11 tt ti it LP it E if E fi It Ei E R tit tt Bi E' if Fi E K FI ll if E E .E .5 3 E if 7? .E E 3 E .5 .1 E Q1 ET 3 E if E .BF .3 5' .ET F E Ei 55 5 5 SP? Q? tt E., it e 955?F?5PPE55P ,, ,., ,t I.-,,.-tEEEEEEtEBEEtiEEE?E3BEEif ,, .,,,, , H. ..:ag,p . . I I, ,,,,Eitttittttttftttfiiifitf continually confronted with the question, "Where shall I send my boy to school in September?" After studying numerous catalogues I decided S. M. A, was the place for him. I feel that I have made no mistake. During his visit home at Christmas time I noted a decided improvement. I-lis second reports have just reached me. It is with great pride and pleasure that I note his excellent grades. My son is carrying a very heavy course. I was a little fearful he had undertaken too much. His excellent records show he is making good in every department of his work. I attribute it to the special training your teachers have given him. This and the continued assurance from my boy, "I will make good," make me have no doubt of his ultimate success. I want to thank each member of the Faculty for the careful training given my son. I wish I could do so personally. I cannot say too much for S. M. A. It is just the place for a boy. Yours very sincerely, ' MRs. NANNIE M. FARLEY. E' PITTSBURGH COAL COMPANY J- fr. 3323 E339 E 3 . at 3 .2 if 333 33? ttf 3 3 .E' 233 tit Bit EPR its ttt 333 tif ttt Bti ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT .Rabin ll PITTSBURGH, PA., March 24, 1919. Colonel Thos. H. Russell, Supl., Head Master, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. Q, DEAR COLONEL: I wish to thank you for your kind letter of March l9th informing me of I.,aird's good progress at "Staunton" during the present 5 4, . . . . . J H 5, year. Mrs. Auchmuty paid him a short VlSlt at the school quite recently and '- '- was delighted with the able manner in which you care for the boys, and we both feel more than satisfied in having sent our son to "Staunton" to have him prepared to enter College. I-le himself has been very enthusiastic in his praises of the School, its teachers, and its fine military training and discipline. The latter was one of our main reasons for sending him to you, and we both desire to assure you that we are entirely satisfied, and have a warm appreciation of Staunton Military Academy and its able management. - Sincerely yours, :I HARRISON L. AUCHMUTY. IF H33 IS34 MADISON AVENUE Colonel Tim. H- Russell, MEMPI-IIs, TENN., March 24, l9I9. Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: It gives me great pleasure to testify to the high standard Iw41 QE? 557555555????????????????i?????5??i?Efi33333 71' P 5' 3' Fli,ri,i?if' ,P Q? f? Q? .9 WttttiI5tiitttittittttttttttttttitttttfttttt is???PP??5??Ei5???P???EfE5???????if9?iEiflll HEff??i?IEYEIEEEEEEEEEEEEEHEEEEQEEEEEEBHEIII t' K F. L K V. Y, P. '-, 's f 5 it E P it 5 Q rs 9 D Ft R t 7? 5' 2, 4, ,. V. it '-. 'L K P lgiikltllllltltlli' HHPBEHHE -. ..,A ttttttiitirgrggpttt ' i i'A""""it1"'4f-5--1..1r5:,'1'1m H 1 Ill f lt , th 1 C111 ' . 5 i' i' t' .EY RR Railggx X'cadeTn5F en I equlpment and general environment of Staunton f i' 7' 1 M h f - " ' F' P' E+ ' tk During Zfgljigingft 3133325 19l8,I9l9 there, and made marked progress. P- 5' 5 '3- H e months duration I fo d h 1 - ' 1 R 't gne: my son being much im mved h . ' UQ .I e ideal ' f 2,7 f '. P P YSICBHY- The d1sc1pl1ne mal t d -. 1 .. '. Ii B 1 of t'r.':.f:f 223.236 it zrtndidly me to handle biiyime 1 C an lYC0mII1Cf1 -. . .toparent h '11 h' ' - i'5lfQ'7, rounded by the most elevating mlluences which maliewmainlyisself-ieliairtiilsbslyi, V, P Q' ii . ery sincerely, P ' 5 F MARGARETTE C-L1-:NN KING. 5 'E 15, by MIXON-1v1CCL1NToC14 COM Fi ii - GENERAL MERCHANTS PANY M - - it .L -1 A Mr. W. C. Kable, Principal, ARIANNA' ARK., March 24, lglgi 3' Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va, .Q ni My DI.-:txR sm. It gives both Mrs. IVICCI' t li .1 lf I ... tt ET. to notelcihe lmprovement our son is making unblbiijifoiiil calilisirndglyirizt iifgiaiggi .1 lk it wou have been to his gain if this had been done sooner, as he did not X B H get such results under other traming before placing him with you. E Yours Very truly, F W. S. MCC1.1NToC1c. l034 N. GEORGE. STREET Q XM Colonel Wm. C. Koble, YORK' PA" March 24' mg' " gg ti DIQQIR SIB: It gives us pleasure- to say a word in behalf of your institu- . , On.. I e believe. that Staunton Military Academy successfully combines the kk PYCFISIOD and d1SClPlll'lE of military training with the habits of study and appli. Catlon that a good preparatory school should teach. Our son has been there two years and we believe It IS one of the best institutions of its kind in the " 24 'ii " VOUHUY. Sincerely yours, ., .Q E ' ' DR. AND MRS. I-I. DAVID SMYSER. P P Y H3 F , . if 3 X HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, U. s. A. ' m . 12 es it . WASHINGTON, D. C., March 24, 1919. E? tr E tt RM Cozmz William C. Kable, E 5 5 5 55 Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. ' '1 A Ji A T' . Y 7? E' Q H H E D1eAR COLONEL.KAl?:LE: Let me express to you my appreciation of the splendid work that is being done at Staunton Military Academy, judging yi it entirely by the progress -made while there by my son, Richard, My son tt? , 1 U51 iftttt Hltglftliigglttlflitmfilift 5? .3 .'EF?5T?fEitit'tf . 4 . - V 5 N' - - ' ' - -r m......te- .. star ....rgtstrtrfttttweffttttti .,...,2Pl?H?H?2l?l?EilEE?f? HTH?HHHNfl-lHft.lIEfT.l3,7tf?EEf.?',???'E'EH lftgggtglttlttttit EVBBEB'??Eltl'EQ5HHBHT?f? Ut....HttttttttktttHttttttttBttttt12!ttt.tttBtt1t?ttN1t Q 5 jfEtttttttttttttfttittttti322333323333 ff??EEE??E3E3E3EE333i33t3B?3???????tt has been most happy in his work, and from a careful study of the reports sent me, I know that your teaching force is not only efficient from an academic standpoint, but that they take special and personal interest in all of the students. This is so essential, to my mind, in a boys' school. Let me again thank you, as well as congratulate you, for the splendid work you are doing. Sincerely yours, ' GEO. R. LUNN. 3' C. E.. RUGH ATTORNEY AT LAW ABILENE, KAN., March 24, l9I9. Colonel W. C. Kable, President, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. , DEAR COLONEL: As the close of your school year is drawing near, I take this opportunity of expressing my appreciation of what you have done for my boy, Karl, during his term' in your institution., In his last letter to me he said, "Dad, I never knew how to study until I came to S. M. A., and if I had failed in all my grades while here, I am sure it has paid to be here. I know how to work now." From my observation of the boy before he went to you, and his grades since he is there, I think he told me the truth in that letter. Karl has made satisfactory grades since he has been there, but we feel that the most important thing he had to learn was "how to work," and he has learned that. His mother and I thank you for your interest in his mental, moral and physical welfare. Sincerely yours, - I C. E. RUGH. 3' WEBER-WOLTERS DRY GOODS COMPANY IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS CAIRO, ILL., March 24, I9I9. Mr. W. C. Kable, Principal, . Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. , DEAR SIR: I wish to acknowledge receipt of reports of progress made by my son, Harold Weber, on the different studies he is taking. I must say that it was beyond mylexpectations as he was obliged to be away from his studies on account of being in the hospital and at home during convalescence. I could recommend the Staunton Military Academy to any father or mother who has a son that wishes to attend the Academy and assure them EE 3353 tif 'Et 3 2 Hr 1 3? EQ- 33? 2 I Q 3 3 M5 in tit EEE H" ml E-, 9 B It ii -3 E9 tt? tt if, 1. tt- 3' E if ttt it 2 E' It I R, it I t ttt tit tit tri 3-3 't B E- t it it gs E Q 3-3 tt- Bti 233 tit tit that he will get the best in mental as well as physical training. Ev Q Q My son was physically weak, and his weight was very little compared to his height. I-Ie has gained in weight twenty-five pounds since he began taking this f 1961 'gl 'Rf 5 if 'rt 57,5-55-5555'555555-55555555'55555'5f+555fQ D- in r- if-R D' Q' Ztiifift .SQ ,S Fit 55' 5-I -A-:S-misssmmriirdgssswssbbsbg asttttttttttaattfttitfttiattttti , "7-5ftf'?533ffi5'i"P'53'?-f'tff555ft5-ifftftffftlkkkq' AEG!! . limi Qpgpyrpsgbt ,. . p -,,.,.. Ill ItlttlitktttkkltktittttEktktkltttittltttk I llklktltlkiiltttllitittillititiFttttt training and as his weight was only one hundred and five pounds and hei ht five feet seven inches, it is indeed gratifying to know of the Wonderful resslts achieved by your training, It gives me great pleasure to recommend your Academy. Yours truly, H. WEBER' E' LAW OFFICES KAGEY 8z SMITH . B , K , Colonel Wm. C. KUNG, ELOIT ANsAs March 24, l9l9. Staunton, Va. DEAR COL. KABLE: Mrs. Kagey and I deeply appreciate the per- sonal interest taken by the officers of the Staunton Military Academy in the welfare of our son Lloyd M Kagey. He has done excellent work, and ,is very anxious to return next year It is our intention that he shall do so. With kind regards I remain Sincerely yours, F C. L. KAGEY. . BERNA S TYLER, D. D. S. FREEPORT, ILL., March 24, l9l9. Colonel Wm C Kalnle Staunton V MY DEAR COLONEL KABLE My wife and myself wish to express to you our appreciation of the splendid improvement in our son, both mentally and physically since attending your Academy. The boy in his lettersihome says that he just loves the S M A more each day. We are more than pleased with his rades and consider the money spent our very best investment. We g hope to have the pleasure of coming to Staunton next June when he graduates. ' I Thanking you and your associates for your kind interest, am Respectfully DR. B. S. TYLER. E. N DANIELS, M. D. BELo1'r, KANSAS, March 25, 1919. Colonel William C Kable Staunton Military Academy Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR We received your letter February 22d. We were more than pleased at your report I-Irs grades were fine and we are pleased with the splendid work he is doing l l h S M A to send our son, Vernon, to as we wanted him in a We c ose good school and have the best lnstructorsg we have every reason to believe he is in just such a school 197 I 5 K PP t?????E2P?????? 5?55? 5 llllllli t"tf5ssesrbb5rs' f E 'ff if 'lr wa isps -b..,-L L . A, -Fl A-. Nu ,Q 3, -I is 3 N, K ffl? ??5??????E? . HW 2- 1- r - x 5' ,, ss., .,..., .BE2EaEEBEE. , 'fi '-'HRK 'x'R",a" Ft K ,. 9 .fs . .... Rgski 1... rr' r 1,-,,mmgmH smartm.a:mm.2..-,. rf y ? 2 '. r se 3. r Y , 3, X ,. 'S- V Q ,. K ,. A E, P sl . 'L F gl R u ft 3. K. r . r' r' 5- :1 .rv ip- I. . ,.- ,' -w,- .i , ,h . mt -'J wil, , Q,-. U. .wg - U. vm. , V. V V. V W -,xv , 1 - w,1!,4 Y V V JV - 1 H , . V- -- I, , v- , f . .,.. .,. . I -"-'V if 1,11 .yn 2- 1.12 kr 1 ' ' '1 ' ':v' ' 11,15 ' 1 Ja ,u,'.1,w is-,.. vw N. H, V, ',.VM,1,, XA. IVV LLWTFV Z-'Tu-l'4V -2 V f - .A fu- ,is L19 xv! UP. cv-gc.,-1,3 .':v.Jn7:ev-:rv-Jav q,-f as-,,.'n. - R, fi- fn? 5 ..., , ' ' ' " 'M ' " ' f" If"ffff'-if-'ixw-'-rw, ,nf Af ' 'EV' ' ' "V"'Vf' v- 'EV' Vfzvrrv V,-i - -. , . , ' "1" in . . , 1,0,:qu..'v'.E1,n...1,I- af- . .rv- xvn - H .gym A 5 r- a 4. n 5 5 5 5 5- 5 'L fi .. -1 , . . y ,' l,-a. i . , . . , E' .. I , . , .. A rrrettte tierzrrrtteatt. v'?"fr Kg' lIIll?3E ?f?????ll?MlH' ii' J...ellfll5l if R -53222 fticttttt , , , , Eiiitfttititfittitiiii? E fwfr-5:15 'sb-F-QSQQQ When' he was home for his Christmas vacation he was delighted with S. IVI. A., had no criticisms to make, said the instructors were fine, and they sure knew their business. I-le thinks it's the only school. I-Ie likes it better since Christmas and said in a recent letter, "It's Sunday again and hardly seems two hours since last Sunday. I have been back to school two months and it hardly seems like two weeks." I-Ie is already looking forward to spend- ing his senior year at S. IVI. A. With best wishes for the continued success of the school, Yours very truly, DR. AND MRS. E. N. DANIELS. E' LAWSON MANUFACTURING COMPANY PITTSBURGH, PA., March 25, 1919. Colonel William C. Kalvle, PI1. D., Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. IVIY DEAR SIR: I have your letter of the 18th and am very glad to take this opportunity to express my appreciaton of your efforts in behalf 'of my son, Lynn J., who has been under your instruction since the opening of the l9l8 term. The high averages shown on his reports are certainly gratify- ing and indicate the eiiiciency of your instructors. The military training has been very beneficial and I believe is responsible to a great extent for the excellent health he has enjoyed. Thanking you for the interest you have shown and wishing you continued success, I beg to remain Yours very truly, L. S. LAWSON. E' R. T. FULLER, M. D. NEW ORLEANS, LA., March 25, I9l9. Colonel Tlzos. H. Russell, Head Master, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COL. RUSSELL: I am glad for this opportunity to express my appreciation for the interest and personal attention given by all the mem- bers of your Faculty to my son, Paul, particularly for the careful considera- tion given the boy while he was sick, and for the relief you gave us at home by your prompt and frequent messages. I am delighted with the progress Paul has made this year. We know that he has been greatly benefited physically, mentally and, we believe, spirit- ually, by being under your care and training. It is our purpose to send him back to finish the course with you next year and wish, right now, to ask you 4 to make the reservation. Paul has only words of highest praise for your splendid school and I INS "'i' if-5-55-5-5-5-55-55555555-5-55-5'55551? ' .' ' ' .' ' I 1 .,f,.,,, ,- :, A, -fa, - R, R, -M L 'gk it -., N, s, R 1, R, R R, 'cgi R, 2, RH .-v.'s,s,H,". its wrrwirgggnsq rwffvvtretfaserrfrrwrittriti ft33E?EEEtttEtt?Efi3333332 t5?I 555 1 I 4. 5' ca C 'Q . 9 E 2 E if 2? 5 . -E ? 3 3 3 3, 33 3 33 E -I R S 3 32 3? E I 4 3 5 -I 3 -3 ? 3 Ei E- -3 3? P? I 2 ? I E 3 2 3 I I 3 3 H B B ? E t 3 3 I 1 3 9 3 3 ti ls it 3 393 3 3 it 3? 3 it 323 EQ? 55? tt? tt? I 3 it tt R 2 Q? 95? SSN 5 5? 55 5 2 3- . ??3 " us- s 'Qgggfie .,-,.-- --Y - 2 summit 12 3 , E 3 1 I 1 tl 11 'rr mmm li-THBHST'it1?.t??2tt1:1tP:ttt M-...lamesalmmrlzreireetieitilrit shall be glad to recommend Staunton Military Academy to any one looking for the best place to send his son. Wishing you continued success and prosperity, I am Sincerely yours, DR. R. T. FULLER. E' EAST PALE T , O , M h 211919. Cwmm1V.C.KhHe SlNE .mo me , Staunton, Va. 0 -DEAR CAPTAIN: Permit me to express my appreciatign of the Staunton Military Academy. That our son, Louis, has had the advantages it affords will always be a satisfaction to us and, we believe, a benefit to him. I can, with pleasure, recommend S. M. A. as a school where both mind and body receive proper attention where development is directed along the lmes of clean sturdy masculine habits of thought and action Thanking you for the personal mterest you have shown m the past and hoping the Academy may have continued success and prosperity I am Yours very truly D J MCBANE. CATONSVILLE MD March 25 1919. MY DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL I returned this evening from Chicago, where I had been for a week and have your favor of the 19th mst It gives me great pleasure to add my testimonial to the many you have, as to the excellence of Staunton Military Academy as a school for boys Henry s progress has been remarkable and I know of no other school which combines in the same degree excellent schooling and upbuildmg of manly character I am so well pleased with Henry s progress that I am determined my second son Gustav shall be a cadet at Staunton when he IS old enough. With best wishes for the continued success of the Academy and a full f h t ou and lt are doing for Henry I am appreciation o W a y Very sincerely yours 1-IENRY C BERTRAM. OFFICE OF H T KIMBRO LUBBOCK TEXAS March 25 1919. Mr Thos H Russell Supl Head MGSICY Staunton Military Academy 511111111011 V11 DEAR SIR l am just m receipt of reports of grades of my son, who is I 199 ssrssw ftsttttttt 5tt..j,tEt?S I tttttrwr 1 ff ,..-5?,?? 3 verve H ..-.f.y1tf2-.-,. n is f'tZ .f.f?3jf,..f , yygsgppei E ,.... E 3, 'W 7 swf: ill I ' " 5 ' ' ll - . ' ' . 'p cf! . , . .1 ' E 11 ' ,D it w' it . Rl ' ,R I ' '33 I . it . . . - IRR ' lik - . tk . -. Q . ,gg . . . . y , . 112 ' . 113 E - Ht F 112 .. REB , , , lt? tht . . . 'I , U , : . 131 1 . . . E 115 ' M in 1 A- I-L U., - -ji' ,V .'V, ff nfl .. .li 5 :ii 55 QM A fx Qs. ft hp' Z' 55 T' F' r' v' V' 532 E' 5 5 'PP' wigstgtttittgttgsppgpf:::ra:r.,.:wprs:s " Q-5,5g,5,'g.'p,'ptg3,ppager:5??Ff?,?5i-RirfbrwrR rrrirrrftttrrarrrasrsrtrrvrrfirrrztrvsfr Witt? 5-5-55? . . --1 v U '4 ,V R E r tt Et tt E? it 1' F? tt EE P? Et tt tt fn Et BE tt it tt tt it Et E? tt E, tt Et tt tl it tt it tt E? tt ps EE K. P7 V tt ft 1. Q, .73 .' 5 5- R, 4 Y ti' R, R, V! r KW. rv, E 5 Et! Q fftl tar tit tttq EE! tt? EEK FEE? tttt rear mi Ratt 55139 wrt 3233 E333 E333 E233 tilt EERE E533 E223 E533 E333 E233 E533 B323 F233 E333 E333 E233 E353 F333 Eat? E533 5 5333 5 .233 P13 Ettt t?EH ness gm af 2 .2 ra im Kitt at present attending your splendid school and wish to say that I am very much gratified at the splendid showing he is making and I also congratulate myself in selecting such an institution for him for before doing this I made careful R.. .3 Q Q? 5 ? 'x H2.212ififasiffat:.2their.rrf:.t.e.2fr.f2.f:mm2,firm.extra tf65t?Pr.Pt fiffff.. Efttttttfftftttt .Eff .L 25 s rg, ' me inquiries and wrote many letters regarding different institutions and with them all before me, I decided to send him to your school, mainly for the following reasons: - You have a splendid Faculty, your school has an excellent reputation of long standing, and also takin' into consideration that you have an ideal location, climatically, as well as being, you might say, in the center of educa- tional institutions, thereby being in a school atmosphere, and I feel that I could not have possibly made a better selection. This letter is to extend to you my deep appreciation of your school and to further say to you that I will take pleasure in recommending your institu- tion to others. Again assuring you of my deep appreciation for what you have done and are doing for my son, I am Yours very truly, ' H. T. KiMBRo. 35' . THE BELBER TRUNK Gr BAG COMPANY PHILADELPHIA, PA., March 25, l9I9. Colonel Wm. C. Kable, Ph. D., Principal, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COLONEL: Permit me to congratulate the Faculty of the Staunton Military: Academy and especially yourself on the elegant progress and standing of my sons, Milton and Mervine. I want to thank you for your effort in their behalf. May your good work continue. Sincerely yours, . HENRY C. BELBER. E' .I JfW.CORDON,M.D BELLE VERNON, PA., March 26, l9I9. Colonel T. H. Russell, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COLONEL: Your letter and .Iohn's report at hand. I-lis academic work has been eminently satisfactory, and his physical development has responded wonderfully under your system of training. It will give me great pleasure to recommend Staunton Military Academy to niy friends. With am W. GORDON. sincere regards and appreciation for your interest in my son, Very truly yours, J. 3 if ET 3 .3 RE? 233 33.3 M3 ff? N33 Mt H3 333 PM M3 Nt 1.-.1 N3 332 Nt 3,33 Mt 313.2 3373? ff? 333 Htl Pt? kt? tt? tt? 233 tt? me tt? tilt ns: - .ii-'l 12001 fm nares: t?555?555???5?i?5??55??5?5?5555?5QQ?Q g.:' wwrwreswivrwwyspsegazwsiirirsagstiiif if H f Hrrrwwwfaffiiirpwqrrrwrii.sisuifiggi ea1,:wr. Mpegswbwsssstiegswrwwrawsrgstitty? f's:rswn kristi? 'irppgggbfzsspebissritigpg 3 uf 4,3 0 Q . V. wr -fr. 3: F V l, H . . , .w.e.f.-' - . A , ., ,'n..1,3,,,.. I i -Y,,,,,,, WESTERN VIEW OF THE ALLEGHANY MOUNTAINS . , f , 5 N " .' Y Z.f,'14f'-S,'g5ji7,+ ' V,-J 'A x, , , i ., X., -M ,f,. sf' 4 'V- N' - ' ,flff ,.,, 1 ,vw my Q," 'Q s 2, '."F1.Q:, ' 1 -1,-.Zig I ,A .n ,Q , ,. ,,,. ,Ni I' , . O - , J 'Q ltttttttttttlttttttttti,,,,,, 4 l Rttitllttlllllkkktt i ill?iititiiiiiioniiiillilllliilliiiillltlisi GEORGE LAWLEY at soN CORPORATIGN YAC!-rrs AND MOTOR soars ' BOSTON, Mass., March 25, 1919. Colonel Wm. C. Kable, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va, MY DEAR COLONEL: It would not be right forgme not to praise the results of the excellent work that has been accomplished by your organization and methods so far as my son, George, is concerned during the last session. I-Ie is-very much improved physically, probably due to the good training, and also in h-is studies, due to the fine staff of instructors. They, at least, have accompllshed one thing which no other school has done yet, and that is to teach George the method of studying. I was very favorably impressed with his surroundings while at Staunton and I do not hesitate to advise any one to entrust his son with you should he be so inclined. ' With best wishes, I am Sincerely yours, FREDERICK D. LAWLEY. E' UNITED STATES FINANCE COMPANY NEW YORK, January 5, 1920. Col. Thomas H. Russell, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COLONEL: After having our lad with us for the Christmas holidays and noting the continued improvement wrought in him by your good institution and after hearing the splendid report he made of the school, its affairs and Faculty, I feel impelled to express to you my sincere appreciation and gratitude for all you have done for him. His enthusiastic support of the . . . . . . 1 d d t.0 entire institution and his loyalty to all concerned bespeak his ove an evo 1 n 'for S. M. A. in the highest possible terms. During the holidays we had with us other boys from other schools and the faults and defects registered by them, however unwittingly, were missing ' ex ression I heard from Cadet Benedict regarding S. M. A. I-lis in every p was the "best and only" and you certainly have a faithful solicitor in him as I could not fail to note on several occasions. Personally, I am inclined to agree witli him in all he has to say in favor of yofur good institution and fully appreciate the benefits his course with you ' d b h t efficient have brought him. Such results could only be produce ylt e mos' I system and with officers and Faculty of unquestioned 'ability and integrity. Permit me to congratulate you on having such'an organization and to person- l2011 fr nrrtmiimtiimiiristisiiiimsisriguigrgg5 iirrirsaiwfiiiiii fowl miniwi.e,wfzr.fvtitty?iyerfraw:-Pittwaterfr rriasilisiezsmxiissin.ii,fr. R H imiiiffiisi.2ir:.ii2ffr.i.v e+-ms- -aw.m5? , ....,..,.. , 4. W 'n w me .El if '-. E F? if? R. R. r 5 .v::w.,- E' ?f . t P F? ff' ff E' ,. r v -w rf ,. 9 F. w W, V 3. 7' 3 V 3 'Q r K r' i d P. tri? BEE? tttt 2.i? R232 33.3 EE. tit? Bti tt-- Btsa tit? t,t? it - ttf? tit? tit? -ttt Bti? t . t??? E222 t-?? t?,? t,t? tiff. ttii 32,2 2222 3,55 ties Bti? tif? tif? Etta Ejnyg, tf'r wa s 5555-5-5- 5EQ 5- .-Q. v ff P' r 4. t fi '41, 'r fitttiit 9 5 yr, 'i il .. 5 4 r 9 Ek ti EE EB it ti it tt it tt tt 5? 23 PE' 'Hi EE EE FTF? Et 3? is tt 5, 5, it 5? sp ri tt 55 FL? fri? 5, sg as as fi Fi if 35? sg fs Pi? 55 it 11 f ta ,If 3 I, I I I iii 4 'N 4.4.04 f I , V. R R s K R 2. ' I' t313.5.iffiiff553'lf?.71f.5.l.9f.f?x?.3Hf.5?.5?f.?F?33353.33 33.333 ff t 5 if7?.5fi?.?f.9.5.iI3.5'r9T.t,9,?.7?.3Hf.7?.7?.?33? ??F?.?.5f3.5?l,9.3 ' A I it 9 9 -' ally thank you and, through you, your worthy assistants, for the far-reaching 2' benefits you are conferring upon my boy and others intrusted to your care. With sincere and best wishes, I am Most respectfully, GEO. C. BENEDICT. " "I Ja- if 3 3 I 5? Q 5, I C. STERN 8z MAYER, INCORPORATED E ' cRAvArs Q, NEW YORK, March 26, 1919. 3 The Staunton Military Academy, -. 5 A i X Staunton, Va. 3 ' LP 5 L, W GENTLEMEN: It affords me great pleasure to state that my son has f been greatly benefited by the training he has received in your institution. 1 .e f' 3' I was rather reluctant to send him away from home, and had my doubts 5 I about military academies in general, but I can truthfully say that S. IVI. A. Q E' 5, 5, has made a man out of him, and I can highly recommend your institution to 5, 5, 3, 3, any father of boys. 3 , Q It seems to me that you must have a wonderful body of capable instruc- i- ' , tors and teachers, and I feel that every boy who has been trained by you will -1 5 5' be a better man for it for the rest of his life. 7 ff Wishing you all success, and the continuance of the wonderful name you P 5' 3' V' have achievedffor yourself, I remain Very truly yours, E 5, va. 3 JULIUS ACKERMAN, Pj 3 3, 5, 'Z Secretary. .. A . 1 2 if E , Ha - Q V 9: DUNN BROTHERS 7. p. WICKLIFFE, KY., March 27, I9I9. Q K 3, M Colonel T. H. Russell, gl 4 H Staunton, Va. , -5 A V, DEAR SIR: It gives me great pleasure to add my testimonial in behalf of .i your school. 2 I have been much pleased and gratihed at the work that my son, I-larkless, -l -1 '7 has done with you during the past year.' I only regret that my son will not .1 i' get four years, instead of one, of your excellent training. 5' w Thanking you for the kindly interest you have manifested in my son, I am Q Q Q, H Yours very truly, J. I. DUNN. F as WESTERN ELECTRIC COMPANY Q Q NEW YORK, March 27, I9I9. Q if 5 Colonel Wm. C. Kalnle, President Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. 'S DEAR SIR: It has been very gratifying, indeed, to note the progress made S t202I F E E 'if ,f- Ii5-fr5'55'If55-555555535-5-5-5'F'535555?-P? q ,'ir at :-I r. :R :X rife' is :- :' :Trl :is Q sl r- Ei f- 5 S5 eff F- 2' 5' 6-I5 ' P' 2 .1 ,- A 9 5- S 5 9' rf It if Bl P- if :L Q' It 2' El P 3 Ib 3 Q ft, r4fSrvS':r5bfv9f-ester P X - " ti r. 1i 'tl "h5' 'til fl' '- i Wil' 7':'f' j . K ' ' S 1 h.'-,4,f'f5,m'- - :' 4 , - ..-W. .gg grin, 'A . N, 1, ',uf Pm i1e,-- 'ii' ' l A 1 1 9, 1. 11 i yi' -i 5. V -u W. '1 H c ff at r Q.. Yf 'fi H K . fi' F: 51 ft 3 5 , E E1 it B be iiiiliiillillliiiltiiililllitHllliililllRE1tttk! R 2335531333332Qllliillllklltlillllililitttttii I -.. . 1 Q ' . . vi 1' v7 y' Q by my son, Dudley, in his school work. I hav h d th' b I ' it " " 'l tn Zigardirig hiis conduct and- his studies, and I akin Eonirliircddgthall Sllogfriilliicslrii -, e resut o proper discipline and an efficient corps of teachers. It has always Q . i: X- t Seen mY thought that a Military School is the proper place for the average in .1 - oy. , 2' ff- ' , Dudley enjoys his work and h' ' 1 C1 ' - 5, I I ' V in what the school has in prospect fcii' liirhlcla es an is very much Interested ' '-I ' 1 A It is a pleasure for me to recommend the work of your Academy to those ii 4, 5 ts A ' ' ' who have in mind thmppreliminary school training of a boy. ff , ' " ours tru y, W. E- RICE. . . .11 - w- r' 3 29 .5 15 1 CENTRAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY f X ' ' - ' r" r p il MANSURA LA. March 27 1919 'T' H ii 3 ft In M , . .U , . , V, E h Colonel Wm. C. Kable, Ph. D., Principal, ' P if .ff h Staunton, Va. nf, 'p . DEAR SIR: I write to thank you very sincerely for the attention you m - -5 have given my Son, Joe. l-le thinks there is no place like S. M. A., and I C? A find progressive improvement in his letters home. if 5, 5, 5 ' " ' .Thinking you again, and wislgng you contirglecil success with your insti- ' tution, am ours very cor ia ly, ff Q " 4 -4 . .. .1 EMU. REGARD. X 1 IF ' 33591 the AWINDEPENDENUZAVENUE ZEEQS ' - QUINCY, MASS., March 27, 1919. -'f 5 A- S1 - - L- Colonel T. H. Russell, 13. S., - -- -- Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. - .F A A " " GENTLEMEN :I During the past year since my boy has attended the Staun- - - - ton Military Academy, I have enjoyged readgng thi many vi-:ry interesting -A .4 .. letters he has written about the goo work e is oing an how he has 14.1 . M enjoyed the different branches of athletics he has taken part in. It seems that military training with studies and athletics keep him very much interested ff H Q ii N and he has enjoyed every bit of his school work by this combination. 'gl it 'A A . ., . - . .lL si .J ' I clo not hesitate recommending Staunton to any one as I know my boy 5 5, E L Sl 'f has received a splendid training and has benefited materially during his course. . .1 .A Yours truly, JENKINS. -. he I' . - Ss' 5 rf 11 A " L LAREDO, TEXAS, March 29, 1919. , .Q V . bl, :i.i.i.i. ' '- '- Col. W.S?au5Zn,cVa. '5 ' " DEAR SIR: The time is drawing near when our son, W. Keeran Young, 5, 34 12031 ' 1' tittmtimmwi ttrittgiaftitstesgrfgggt.3g35g,tjf:fe., ee ttrft,tifes.efHw2ifP Pf Fwtftftw HP tiff? ffif r F' 6' tt tttttttttttttttttt?ttttttttttttttttttftttttttftttt illttflg ifiliilillgiliiiltlii??e??5?llitllisliiii? ittttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttittttttttl ink it 111 X B 1 E r 11 .tk 11 N1 112 kk? 11? 13? 11? 119 th 111' 112 lt? it? EH 111 Hi' 12? ltt tt? H1 Nl? Ett tt? 12? Ht' tt? Et Y 1 E if V vi ' ' "'3'5f'Efa , A - ma- W., ,hu H , 352 L H. I- 5 .I 5 P K Q Q' r- FF'iifiiith55?'?Ff?5??5???F?f??5E'?iTiT? iii? . 7ff'Fit?if?ifif?5t5?'5?5f555?553555'5it57?5i . ,,,,, 1, ., 1 , . will be through with his school duties in your splendid Academy. We do not ,H want him to leave without a line of commendation and thanks to you and your 'S ., able corps of assistants. '5 V ln selecting a school for Keeran we were very much in doubt as to the best Q f place for him as we had to consider not only the work he would do but his Q health as well. , He had never been strong and we wanted a place where he would have gi the advantages of the very best academic courses as well as a climate that 5 3 would build him up. ln looking back over the three years he has been with you S gl we feel we could not have made a better choice than the Staunton Military 5 Academy in your lovely Virginia climate. -Q 'i We feel that Keeran leaves the Academy prepared, both physically and 3 J' mentally, to meet the responsibilities of life. l-le has not only clone splendid A work with you but each vacation has found him eager to return to school and N5 7, anxious to take his friends with him rather than have them go elsewhere. Mr. i 3 Young joins me in wishing you continued success and we shall be most happy 75 3 to recommend the Academy to any of our friends who are contemplating sending their boys away to school. Sincerely, ' MARY L. YOUNG. , F .i i DR. WITTEN B. RUSS 'i . 5 , SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS, April I, I9l9. 5. Colonel Wm. C. Kalwle, President, Q Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COL. KABLE: l assure you that Mrs. Russ and I are much r, pleased with the progress made by our boy at Staunton Military Academy. .f We are gratihed at the excellent work he has been doing, and at the marked ig gl improvement in his physical condition. The spirit reflected in all of his letters Z' bears testimony to the excellent influences with which he is surrounded. .1 V I beg to thank you for the interest that you and the other faculty mem- M Qi bers have taken in him. Very truly yours, 'Q ' W. B. RUss,'M. D., F. A. C. S. 5 Major M. C., U. S. A. 35' Q E. A. McPHAIL , 5 DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, MILLINERY, LADIES' READY'T0'wEAR AND C-ENT'S FURNISHINGS W SAGINAW, MICH., December 31, 1920. , S .Q Staunton Military Academy, 'S V Staunton, Virginia. 4, MY DEAR FRIENDS: It is with pleasure I am sending my boy back to 12041 3 . J 5 If 9if-5'ft55-5'ft55555f-f'5fr5-f'f-55555-L -I Q :-I ' r- 5- :A r- 5- :I A :- egg 5 2 S :- F :riff b-:Arab-:-f-rp'-FAH:-5 f :I -I .I :I :- :I :- is H :-:TEA M X Hr-rlimisw I S its 55 53 55 5? .55 PJ as 3? 3'3- is S5 33 Eli .55 .ig is 55 .55 E55 iii? as 5.5 ji is 35 55 53 SS 35 5-SS -ivhii- --, ...,. 4 ,f 1 1' ,.'-r-:years ,- , . 4, .gn A' rj-Ig-A , , . fig at . 5 I .A :iff I N, as l 6. I gr . if f l i s 5 al if rr f. f 4, r. . f g l ggi it .ii tht ttl 1 5 rr tttttrttwevreraetrarerrrrvsiiirw T ,,,........,...... . .. .f Y. -v.....,....,,,..-,. "K-X..- . g . sf it t ' t tktltttttktkkttttkkttttlktkkktttsh kklliikillllltttltttttkttktttkkttttHitt? your school. l-le has been with you for the past two and one-half years and expects to graduate next June. I have noticed the benefit his training with you has done from time to time on his visits home, but never so much as at this Christmas holidays and I greatly appreciate what the management and Faculty of Staunton Military Academy has done for my son. And l will consider it a favor if l can be of any assistance to you in any way or at any time. . It was a close friend of mine who advised me to send Kenneth to S. lVl. A., and am using every opportunity to pass the good advice along. I am heartily in accord with your proposed inaugural trip to Washington next March. As l think it will leave a lasting impression on the boys and an honor some may never have the opportunity to see again. Kindly accept my best wishes for a happy and prosperous New Year, ' Yours very respectfully, E. A. MCPHAIL. I8 BROOK STREET MANCHESTER N I-I April 9, l9I9. Colonel W C Kable President Staunton Military Academy Staunton Va MY DEAR SIR Owing to the press of other matters and absorption in them the desired testimonial which it would have given me great pleasure to send you was overlooked until too late to be of use Permit me to assure you that the great improvement morally, mentally and physically 1n my ward Lewis B Parmerton since he entered Staunton Mil- itary Academy especlally during the past three months IS most gratifying. l'l d als are much higher than ever before His pride and .ambition have is 1 e been aroused wonderfully I could neither ask nor desire anything better than f the last reports received of his daily work in the classroom and o examina- tions l-lis marks have been shown with pride to all most deeply interested ln him ohn his elder brother located in Lima Peru, recently wrote expressing hearty approval of my choice of a school for Lewis and strongly urged his continuance there E. r da especially since his marked awakening three months ago,.l ve y h iirf l that he had the privilege of profiting by the splendid dis- have felt t an u - U . . ciplme and training of Staunton Military Academy and that in this critical d of men of such period of his development he could be under the wise gui ance high character and personal worth as yourself and Colonel Russell.. With a heart full of gratitude for all that you are doing for this fatherless b I with great respect Most sincerely yours, ' oy am EMMA P OLMSTEAD, Guardian. IZOSI .Ill IRR IV m fttt .5333 -f. , . q .ny . gli- ' '-- ' ' I fill , . ' ' t ggi 1 . -. . . . . f Xl , " , .rn n - - 4 , -til . ' f ' .- - . alll .. f . . .- ltt , i . - . rm -. h ' - . .1 J , . , ' . . , ,ERE . . 5233 . -. . . ,Pit ' -' ' fQHlX ' ' , ' tt? ' , . . LEE! . - . i'ti? ' ' ' . fri? . Fl? , p 1QrrrrtrresEf?EEE2EE2ssarrrgefiiffsf , .'1.n.1.1..:t:1.1:1.i.5i11.1-nibliigjliii L 9 , . , , ..xE. 2 ??Ptt?E???Ee T r rre rervrrrr ers I irrrirrrarrrrrrrrrrTerrrrrrrttttt QpasnP???5?5bPl5?P 5 if f 'aww-aww W Ptttttiitt? E?5??5?t??EE 535222595555 EE??t???t??a Htttitttttii ttlllil Prr5?P i V, F' as 'fi I Y' ., F' H .L f. 'f .F 4, 5. V. F vb 5 'W- Rr, v R ,, ,qr Q 0 Q' '4 V. fl .I F, A 1 Qi ,gn f K, 4, r' r' rr 3 S 1 r P. L 9, Q ,ii as 5 3 R ft d rf .?t.. tttttl ?Hn.t tfirt 393333 t.t,tt 233533 Ptttil t 5222 REBER? tthsti ???.33 i,,tt3 Batik! ll:'a:'1E.5B Etittk Pcatti t??PE3 QQ-X:-55-L tE.t?l F?V2,i 252523 pssrgg Ptftti ttttik ??5t.B gr-5 Q Etttti i.riEB peer.s :saggy Etttfi xp, 5. 5. jg ???tEB rwfrrg ?'f5,H rwsagg ttfrtt grassy eraser t?t?tE ttrttt HERB!! 1 r r "'f'f'ft55,55fS5?fI55f'ftP55555f'555f'Qf5P5? iii 555 5 iiibiiibiiiiiiiiliiiyl Siiiiiiag . A,A,, U ,A ., ., K., H, ,, , ,, ,, ., ., ,, ., , , ., ., ., ,., ., ., ,, HARLAN, KY., March 22, 1918. Q? Mr. C. M. Tallman, Delavan, Wisconsin. 'ggi DEAR SIR: Replying to your letter of March 20th, in re Staunton Military Academy, I sent my boy, Bruce, to that school last September. -gl He had passed his tenth birthday in May, therefore he was ten years and Q Q -1 four months old when he went there. - The year's experience has been entirely satisfactory, both as to the .5 .C progress made by the boy, his treatment and the general atmosphere of the -5' school. 5 Q I unhesitatingly recommend the Staunton Military Academy even for 'gig boys of that age, though, of course, it would be better if the boy were a Q year or two older. Still there is quite a large company of boys between ten and twelve. They have a separate barracks in what is known as "The Wing," and so far as my own experience goes I have no reason to regret I? sending the boy there and should do so again. ?5Q Yours very truly, fi 5 - WILL WARD DUFFIELD. E' f '. .1 5 ? i DR. WM. E.. CAMPBELL DR. H. F. MCDUFFIE 3 606-10 ATLANTA NATIONAL BANK BUILDING ATLANTA, GA., September 5, 1917 Colonel Kable, ri Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COLONEL: A young patient of mine, Mr. T. O. Poole, Jr., has talked of going to another school, but I told him that you had the 3.1.1 ONLY SCHOOL for boys that I knew of that was up to the standard. He will write you, in all probability, for a catalogue, but if he does not, S send him one to No. 31 l Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Georgia, and I am sure S you will get him as a pupil. Very tmly yours, ' W. E. CAMPBELL. P. S. My son, William, whom you had in years past has since gone through the University of Georgia, and is now finishing his fifth year at Columbia in medicine. ' W. E. C. F t 5 3 MAPLETON DEPOT, PA., August 18, 1917. DEAR COLONEL KABLE: I will take a few minutes to tell you how well S. M. A. is represented in our new army. All S. M. A. men were com- missioned and Jack Blizzard and I have passed the examination for the regular army. Jack is in the 4th Infantry, now at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, and I am Q I206I E E .1 " 55'55535555555555555.'55'S5'55555Q5Q 'P' 5- 5F'P5PP3'5Tttti?iif?5?????55if5?55555E'?i'i E + X K ?'if?if?'? wtf? .?.?.5fQ9?.9?.9?33i ff - 'JK el .. 1 gf I- I, '-1.-.N V 5 I t in :ff . -. ' . I I '- .V f . . :- , . M. . r if . . 6'----A-. ,Y ...,, .YH--..----1-. I Tl til n in rn Htl lil ll ln ltl ll? HB3 Ill 15 ttrtttttttrrrrrrrrtt ...-.-.-.,gE.E.35g '--f-- 1 v 'R Sllkltitttlitltttltllttiltlktttttttttitttit lllttttttl.ttittttttttlttlttt322322Ftttftf in the 22d Infantry at Governor's Island, New York. We are both ready ff for our foreign service and will leave for France very shortly. . ,- We expect to be with our Staunton friends again some day next week. a, I must close, hoping this finds you all well and happy. I will see you Shortly- As ever, LIEUTENANT O'CONNOR, .1 4. ,, 22d Infantry U. S. A. E' n THE W. J. XVESTGATE co. 'P GROCERIES AND MEATS Q' 10524-10600 SUPERIOR AVENUE ,+ CLEVELAND, O., December 4, 1917. P' President Kable, Q. Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. ?, P 5 r. r Y, MY DEAR SIR I wish to thank you in behalf of Mrs. Westgate and myself for your interest consideration and efforts put forth for our son, il Frank in the past three years It was money well spent. Refer to us A- any time we can do you or your school any good. 1 Again thanking you we are Respectfully, I' F W. J. WESTGATE. WORCESTER, MASS., December 27, 1917. Colonel W C Kable President Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. Fi DEAR SIR The boy arrived home looking fine, and I was glad to see that you had taken good care of him. I was also highly pleased to l, hear you say he was one of the best boys. I-Irs uniform is neat and he has taken every opportunity to show it, and everybody thinks he has surely gone to an up-to-date school. I am a little disappointed in his last report, in his marks in Algebra, it 1 is hard work for him but hope he will do better next time. I-le speaks highly of the school and the officers, one and all, and I am I, glad I selected S Nl A from all the others. He will probably arrive in Staunton Wednesday. If any extra charge Af: send blll Sincerely, W. ROWELL. SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE, February 13, 1918. 'Q rom First Lieutenant Horace E. Bronson, Infantry, U. S. R. T Colonel W C Kable Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. Subject Military Training Having received my commission as First Lieutenant U. S. R., I take 5 th t m success, to a great extent, was due 5 great pleasure in advising you 21 Y k 12071 ppspgsgrgbgbbtibtbersgssps ttteetrrrr rrrweetttttttttr-st.t,.,5t3Eeet r tttr5? rrrrrerartrteeteefrrsfeaeewe pswerrrertrtrreetrtttrretreat llttttlittttttttw .tttttt 'v 5 . . '-. u r. V . .3 . 1 r 1 5. Y 5 ft , 1 9. ff f ? .al f P. f, R. f '+. ,, 5 3. f 4, 'T Q. r fi. Y 5 1 F. 2, V HL S. V Sl . .Q P K 'Z 5 5 1 , T- Y Rr f 5. 5 5 ft , ff E - r r .f. r an, r fr, t?!A lj T' if '-. 'L '. K ,,.. P. V. E fttt tit? 5559 g. H. il :5 fl 5 fr 5 5 5 :iii 5255 Lei 5 tntt 2,55 5555 KQEE tit? ?,?? tit? 5255 S553 5:53 eat? xii-575 QSQK 'Prr .E SL tit? tit? 5,55 3551? sw? 5 tttt .tit fit? LJ '55 ??'a r tt pl fr if Q S555 5555 isgg S555 tiii S585 . 4 SKQEE tttl frm REE! 's...... , ,.., -MEA-h M A ' f V. H R, R R Q' if 39557555?59.5.51E.?.5?i?f.5T.fl.i.9.FIHHBti?.?.l?.f.f.f.?ft.Hf 33235 I' K 3' 5 3' 5 ? it .5T33.3T.i.?3f 3E3.3.f.5T.3.3f.i.f.i3.i.i.l.?3fii.3fifi.5T?3 Q N, Ig, 3. J to the excellent and highly efficient training received at Staunton Military V. Academy during my years of attendance at the school. The high moral standing and excellent efficiency of the instructors are, I believe, reflected " "5 in the success of the Staunton men in attendance at Madison Barracks, none i of which failed to receive a commission. I do not know of any military f V school that attained this record of IO0 per cent. Please accept my sincere S s 5- thanks and appreciation for your individual efforts and those of the instructors 3 Q Q F' A' in preparing me so well for the great work to come, in which it is my privi- R x lege to partake, here in France. . '- Q ,,-- - My orders called for immediate and extensive Held service abroad which necessarily prohibited a personal visit. I will, therefore, ask you to accept " 5' this letter instead and be assured that whatever I can do to advance the work of what I believe to be the best and greatest military preparatory 5 school in the world to-day, I shall take great pleasure in so doing. r, Trusting that we will again meet after the war and that I may have gil' - the pleasure of a visit at that time, I am, -s 1 Gratefully and thankfully yours, HORACE E. BRONSON, , '. First Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. R., R Par B. C. M., Paris, France. ri P' E' ' 1- is re af L. L. I-IARR CORPORATION or NEW YORK I 3 2 PRODUCTION ENGINEERS rt rl, Commercial Bank Bldg. 170 Broadway Swetland Bldg. H . Q chsfiane, N. c. New York Cleveland, Ohio S gtg NEW YORK, March I9, l9l8. H Lieutenant Colonel T. C. Russell, . Y Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. H s MY DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL: Yours of the first instant has been 1 Q held at this office pending my return from the West, hence this tardy ac- . . knowledgment. . f 3-- 1 fi 1 It is with great pleasure I take the opportunity of lending my testimonial I 7' to the good work of your Academy: my two boys are now finishing up 1 V their tliira' year at your institution and the results have been very gratifying. Q It goes without saying that the boys themselves are very loyal to the 5 I school and their one desire is to be retumed for the fourth term: in this they have the hearty approval of their father. 'A " ' I wish to take this opportunity to express my appreciation of the effi- I ciency of your organization as well as for the many courtesies shown me by the various members of the staff. A day at Staunton will not soon be forgotten. With kindest personal regards, I am Sincerely yours, I... I... HARR. ' H081 rn f'5l7'f'5 5 q'5'7P5'5'5' 355555'55ilil5ifi5i5555i'i5i'if?i?il?f'i'f . - : , ff' gf pl w ri a :QS hiirifii' gif? H ff P' I X . 5?7'5?f?E'5f?V'?2???'52'57fi'7'i'5?,?f'????'???,?,?H ' iisiwvaiwes.Hrrfa-fvfwsss. fffftftf 1-frreffwafiffrftr a J 1 ELLIOTTS KNOB IN RAINSTORM-EIGHTEEN MILES FROM STAUNTON ,.,, .. K an-Lui n In r uf, v 1 lf ,gg i I 'fw 's Y J 1 fig, 1 333333l333333333333333t33t3t33t33333333333Ea 1 9 H 33 33 333333333333 it 333 333 333 333 333 QLEVELAND O December 27 1917. Colonel Kable President Staunton Mlllldfy Academy Staunton V MY DEAR COLONEL KABLE Words cannot express my appreciation of the good work accomplished by you and your Faculty In behalf of Cadet C C HIII He IS a changed young man and you have brought this about In three months C-ood work let It go on I shall always feel obligated to boost S IVI A and what It stands for Thanking you again both for Mrs I-IIII and myself and wishing you a happy and prosperous New Year I am Respectfully yours CHARLES K I'lIL.L, Secretary The H C Tack Co. AMERICAN SHEET AND TIN PLATE COMPANY GENERAL OFFICES FRICK BUILDING PITTSBURGH March5 1918. AYI ANDREWS C rlM g Lreutenant Colonel T C Russell Commandant Staunton Military Academy Staunton Va IVIY DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL Perhaps the best endorsement of the Staunton lVlIlItary Academy I can offer IS the statement that I am sufh- clently Well pleased with the progress my eldest son has made this year, to ask you to make reservation this fall for my youngest son whom I am now planning to send to you Yours very truly J I ANDREWS. COMMERCIAL BODIE EXTENSION BODIES PARRY MANUFACTURING CO BUILDERS OF AUTOMOBILE EQUIPMENT INDIANAPOLIS IND December 15 1917. Colonel Russell Siaunfon Military Academy Staunton Va. ,IVIY DEAR SIR: I ami pleased to inform you that George arrived home several da s ago. , It is Zpleasure for me to report to you that George IS well pleased with the schgol and he certainly has improved, consiclerIng the short time he hliiliglefsgllrilamlleghsllldlxllrl good results and am confident he will continue to do good w0fk. h t ken and highly elated with the military work, which is H equally? rllefigrlg toame as I was not quite sure how he would take to It. I 209 1 w H W3-'L'-' Ili'3l3l3ll'l3lll-333353?il5'lll"153l33il'.llLlfE'lllL3 333333 333333 33333 33 3333 v 3 3 ttf, 3Q333Q 333333 333333 333333 13333 33 332a33 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 332 33 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 332 33 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 333333 rrrrrrr f:Pr'ff ' 33333333525 A-'fruits3westreamrr3zebeirltircrmrrcrrrrrr rtrrrrree:rsttferrresrtrtrrrtare rrtttrrrtre tezarr yi? M'I'l' sr'tttt333333333333333333333333333333331 trr3g3333333cte, 31 v i. h l ' L 1 '1 , 33 A I it ' G' i33 . . -. - ' 3' L33 f I I .i. . I 'G I ,, Y ' rt , . 33 F X I nr I m 3 I gm J . , me anasfoysaza 333 I' ' tsl.. N . I - 333 . . m - . , 9 333 F an nl 4 m - nr I In A -A A ur . m A ' In its Ht 233 1 1 -.1 it i f K X 5 K i X Ei 5"5'5TE'i'5?iT5,555?if5'iWi'f'F'?5,'?,f?5??,5f?? 'l?,?,f?,?? ???' S, 'Z 5 .5 Fi it it F' Fi' it Et 5 it .t if? .if t 5? 5? ff "P , ,,,., ,,..A, , ,,.,. . . , , . , . , . 5,5 With kind regards and extending to you all the compliments of the Season, I am Sincerely yours, 52: S. C. PARRY. ,gf Je- if COMMITTEE ON INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND EXPOSITIONS HOUSE or REPREsENrArivEs U. s. WASHINGTON, D. C., January 31, 1918. 5 Major Ray W. Wonson, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR MAJOR WONSON: Your letter received to-day and in reply I beg to say that my son, James E. Cantrill, is now serving with the .f American Expeditionary Forces in France, with the rank of Field Clerk. I-le was not old enough for the draft, but desired to he of service to his N country and offered his services to the War Department here. Largely owing to the training which he received at your school, he was immediately accepted and has been in France since October. 'Q With kindest regards and best wishes, I am A5 Very sincerely yours, F 4 J. C. CANTRILL, .9 3 n- . 5 5 5 254 LENox AVENUE PROVIDENCE, R. I., April 16, 1917. if Q Colonel Thos. H. Russell, MY DEAR SIR: I am enclosing check for two dollars for the extra car .fy fare and think it a splendid idea for the hoys to camp at Harpers Ferry. I also want to tell you, Colonel Russell, how very pleased I am at William's progress in the school. His last reports were very satisfactory, but 'E the reports alone are not all that make ,me feel so satisfied, it is what I read -,L in his letters that he does not realize that he writes-that he has awakened to I .1 his responsibilities and that he has gotten just what we sent him there to acquire. 5 Ever since I wrote you in january and you had the talk with him which ET 5 you wrote me of, I have noticed a great change. You surely made him see - ' . . . . . . . It 5 that it was doing, and not intending to do, that brings success. William speaks very highly of you, Colonel Russell, and I wish you to know that I f .. feel very grateful, for I know your kindly advice to William at the time when he was so behind in his duties has brought about the results that cause 5 lVlr. Ziegler and I to feel very pleased that William is still a S. M. A. cadet. Q Yours very sincerely, V 5 MATTIE CLARK CMRS. F. FJ ZIEGLER. 5, g 12101 w 5 5- i 5 5 WC M . "-N I r -if' EX t' 515 ' 'it S P . Q,-,J vfj 1 Q R v I R fkt Rttttitkttittttttttttktttttitiftts? Ex :arse K tHE INTERLAKE. STEAMSHIP CO. gIgRlllIllRRfBlRtEtttttttit?tt?ttittttt5f t it an ttt it it ttk tit tit RER tt? HER tit 22? tit B32 EB? tt? tit Bti ft? 231 B32 Et? REE BEE EEZ kit f?. his ft? ffl tt? BBB 222 tit HER REB IB? ft? kt? HT? tt? ,tr fi Ar if E INTERLAKE STORE ISZ Ol-no STREET P- J- CURRY 96 GREENWOOD PLACE Storelfeeper BUFFAL . . ' i coz. W. G. Kane, O' N Y ' APM 4' '9' 7' Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va, DEAR SIR: The progress that my son, Francis J. Curry, has made at the Staunton Military Academy is to me marvelous. I never expected to obtain any such results. Your system of education and teaching must be perfect, and you also must be an excellent judge of human nature and the temperament of the boys to obtain such results. I conclude in wishing you and your entire staff of teachers a hundred fold the success in the future that you have had in the past. Yours very truly, P. J. CURRY. E' GENERAL MANAGER Punuc UTILITIES I-Io'r SPRINGS. ARKANSAS April 5, l9l7. DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL: I know that you will be pleased to hear that our son, S. Edwin Dillon, graduated from the United States Naval Academy on March 29th, l9l 7. Mrs. Dillon and I had the pleasure of being present when the diplomas were distributed to the class of one hundred and eighty, by the Secretary of the Navy, Mr. Daniels. I wish to again take this opportunity of expressing to you the satisfaction felt in having sent our son to the Staunton Military Academy in preparation for the Naval Academy. The benefits that he received at Staunton cannot be overestimated. Wishing you every success. VCYY 5iT1CCY9lY YOUTS, Colonel T. C. Russell, S- E- DILLON- Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. ' 5' WAUKEGAN, ILL., April I6, l9l7. Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. ' GENTLEMEN: I want to express to you my great admiration and respect for the S, M, A. Having had a son there for the past year I have noticed with 3 great deal of satisfaction his improvement both in mental and physical development. I certainly expect to have him with you the coming three years. It is a real pleasure to recommend the S. NI. A. to all who have boys they V I 211 1 , A l,fx,K,'t,K',K'.5-.S.S.?. H,i.ft't'w'.f.'.L-.-.E in-'guyryr-'xvv vikvvrvrfffv gi il -Q, , :L .fa as fe ft - 5 ? '- 55555,,,,, ,..w?f?tUQQ?y fsgfv 5 Q, ft 5 j, Q' T' It f" 5' 7' if f' fi' YT f' fi' 51' 5?5tf??P??3fffEfiifffiiffffflifiiff 'f 1. r,.,.. . E 'Q g , . . fl - - K HfE565:iiiEEEBBEEEEEEEBQEEEBBBEEE?BEER?33,3. 555ff?5595??'?B?Hf?E'??HEBi?i??HEE'????r???E'?5???? 4 SE I E r 'R 1-V 'l 5 5 5 want to educate and develop physically. In my estimation there is "none Q5 better." Wishing you continued and merited success, I remain Sincerely yours, W. I. RICE. A 14 333 ' - 3' R 333 - TmRRYTswN,,Ama14,1911 335 coz. W. C. Kable, Ph. D., 33. Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. R' MY DEAR COLONEL KABLE: Realizing my boy of sixteen, weighing I87 pounds, without special tendency to systematic physical development, would be considerably handicapped handling gracefully and beneficially his mass of tissue without proper training, I determined that a well-conducted L military school, with its drill, setting-up exercises and discipline, would be the ij. solution. Decided, after investigation, on Staunton Military Academy, and the results so far have been most gratifying. He has been "set up" and sym- -- -f -it metrically developed physically, and mentally has acquired marked self- confidence and been broadened by close contact with the large number of boys from all parts of the country at Staunton. My visits to the school im- Q " pressed me with the fairness with which the boys are treated. "Dont, is sup- 'gr planted by well-defined rules and regulations, the violations of which are subject to summary stated penalties. The location of the school on the hill -- above Staunton, with line water supply, best of drainage, big field for athletics and drills, makes it ideal from hygienic and scenic standpoints. Several days spent at Staunton in February put me in touch with the school life. The cadet oflicers impressed me with their well-set-up, confident, manly appearance and conduct. Of the Faculty, results show what they are doing. In the study line it is up to the boy and I am well satisfied. I certainly recommend Staun- '- +1 -- ton Military Academy. Military training is of benefit in every way to a boy. The discipline makes him bigger, association with a large number of boys broadens him out, and he is better litted to care for himself, of greater use to Q Q his friends, his community and his country for it in the years to come. Yours very. truly, HOWARD L. COLES, M. D. 5553 F me 1. R. Mayo w. M. ROBINSON .. -. -- MAYo 8: ROBINSON WHOLESALE cnocens Q Q . WYNNE, ARK., March 31, I9I7. MY DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL: Two years ago, Mrs. Robinson and I felt that upon the choice of a school for our boys much would depend. Since that time our satisfaction in having placed them with you has steadily in- creased. In fact, we have often congratulated ourselves upon having made so wise a decision. IUZI tit if I" 5? ??E'5i'5?57?55557?5555?i??5?'?'?i???7?.?,? ' ' it E"5?si"i?i5f if i' ii? 7? 755' ff' 7?i?i?ii?'? ililiiii' Pt5tttttt?55?5t55??t55??t??ttlttti ?'5"?Ee5?5?7??i?f???5f'?Es?'?????2'5f?'f'iE7f'?ili'?,l 7' 5' ft 5 5' 5955?if'i?5f'E5f?,i',?,?,?f?,?,i?Pf?5? iiiiiiiiiilifiif ii 'ff A f i g. s -f '.E?QWfmfFf9WX i .'i.,,! p h i. ',,' 'V V . r 'L 9. ,. r 5 5, K 'S I' ri 2 W. it HL 4 il 5 if F? 5' Et I- R. Y. 'L r f? it K i F? S 4 'L r I lttttttgitttpt trtttttttttt ttt.I.I.I,I Q Izitmt I It Egllllllfllf EH HHll'HlfllfllllHHlf2U.i.i.?.titfi5li75"?? . K R 5 We feel that by the careful and intelligent supervision of their mental. ii moral and physical training, your school develops boys into Well-rounded 4' FR E young men of fine ideals and worthy ambitions. I: 'ii - We note with satisfaction the spirit of loyalty and pride which our two fi .S K sons have for the school and all its interests. We are glad to see, also, their I- 5' it RH respect and admiration for the Faculty and their kindly feeling for their fellow I r If? students. I I I I I., 5 5 We cannot express our appreciation of the Staunton Military Academy F, 5, E more strongly than by saying that If we had other boys to send away to school 'I' i' - 'A rr we should promptly and unhesitatingly place them there, 1 5 very cordially yours. W. IvI. ROBINSON. F S JAIvIEs H. ENOWDEN, PRES!-53:35 H. LEW, SECRETARY-TREAS Q LUMMUS, VICE PRESIDENT THE MIAMI OCEAN VIEW co. If II I MIAMI BEACH, FLA. , If Lieutenant Colonel T. C-. Russell, March 3l, 1917. U wi Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. , MY DEAR COLONEL: My son, Newton Lummus, has been a student Fig Q at your school for two years. l am more than pleased to write you how much fi he has improved, physically and mentally, since he has enjoyed your bracing 'gi I mountain climate. Your discipline for a growing boy is Cxcellerlt and his A r A- A improvement in every respect has been most gratifying to us. Newton is very E Il 'E much attached to his school and respects and honors his teachers. I can T' recommend Staunton Military Academy most highly to all parents. The H traingif is just what every growing boy geedls. P Q- 'th b r 'h d k' d t ear S, remain " 5 I es WIS es anverjil ssceiiily yours, N. LUMMUS. NOTE: This young man has graduated and his younger brother has just 5, " g finished his second year with us. " 5 2 E Q' F if f Q? CI -I-i .EANNEII PRESIDENT E. IvI. GALBREATH, GENERAL MANAGER P E' W. C. EA.I..I.s VICE PRESIDENT w. s. EDWARDS, sEcRETARY-TREASURER E " PM HURT at TANNER DRUG COMPANY E , THE REXALL STORE C I I T C R U SPRINGFIELD, TENN., March 31, I9l7. EE? oone . . uslse, . V IIEIIIII , I, ., SIIIIIIIIOII Mlliiary Academy, Staunton, a. 5 E V DEAR SIR: January, l9l6, we decided to place our son, Charles, age 'Ig I8 II-I ygur charge. We were much Worried over his physical and mental ,I -5 'E lift H131 I Ire ltTiE'H??tt" H.FWF'E?tHEQt.fIB.EBHMEMSEPfff"ft?fYz.r?55 H,5'5tl9tT?ieg wifi. 5317? gist?E.i?l.?.l5iTll.lEsET,ti3.lEf 5 5 i"55.5?i'? it it P 5' P' ti' iii' .?l'Ei?l?H? EH .3E.E.E3i?.7? iii? i' V? 5 ll t it Itimifstwar Qrmsat.I1I3IvIII,II.Iat.a.I.2.m mt Htitttl?'PE.EEE.E.5T,UlfH HHHHHHEB.lH.3l?it ???.?3.?ZHH Ir V Agi'fffjfift?',?jl??,5?Q?55f'e5'THHHHEttttkttt H55 I 1 5 condition. I-Ie was thin and stooped in carriage and did not take interest in school work, so we decided that a military school was the place for him and felt we could not find one better than Staunton Military Academy. And the result has been far beyond our expectations. Physically he has acquired an erect carriage, gained flesh, muscle and health until he does not look like the same boy. As to his studies, his reports are hne. Your splendid corps of teachers know how to get results and have had him do his best. We only wish we could in words tell just what we think your school has meant to the boy physically, mentally and morally. I-Iis letters home now are full of how he has grown to love the school and how he dreads to see June come, when he will have to leave, knowing that he will not be with the school next year. We wish we could tell every father and mother who have boys to go away to school, not to make the mis- take of not sending them to a military school and if possible to S. IVI. A. Hoping and praying always for your success, we remain your loyal friends. Respectfully, MR. AND MRS: E. M. GALBREATH. E' I-I. C. BARNES, PRESIDENT AND TREASURER I V T. J. RICE, VICE PRESIDENT C. E. WOOD. SECRETARY H. C. BARNES, INC. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Dnuccisrs A Jefferson Street, Opposite Passenger Depot Col. Wm. C. Kalvle, ROANOKE, VA., March 30, I9I 7. President S. M. A., ' Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COLONEL KABLE: I wish to add my name to the already long list of grateful parents whose fortunate sons have been in attendance at your most excellent school. I can heartily recommend S. M. A. as a most superior school, from personal knowledge and contact gained by numerous visits made in the past live years, during .which time you have had my two sons, Raymond and Richard, who will graduate this year. Raymond was in his thirteenth year while Richard had not yet celebrated his twelfth birthday when these young boys were placed with you in the fall of I9l2. I was fully conscious of the step taken at that time-of the great responsibility of selecting a school, S. IVI. A. being the one chosen after con- siderable investigation. The best was what I wanted. An acquaintance with our boys, a product of S. IVI. A., is convincing proof that our selection was good. The development of these two boys has been almost beyond our understanding-wonderful in the training and advancement of their mental faculties, physical development, and manly bearing. They are perfect speci- mens of vigorous young manhood of the real "red blood" variety, and notablu free from "l1abits." They are both enthusiastic S. IVI. A. boys. Mrs. Barnes 12141 - H,R,R,R,x,l1,w,4,4,R,4,R,'x,'t,4,R,'L4,G,i,4,Q, r ,V ftivvtiflfvivrfrfvrv - 'ef 1 2 in X. -1, ". i. '. H .',fi,.,.riv:.:-V. s, -.I an Q, RA R, . . , . . .9 rv ,' P-.2 ft H R 1, X, 1, fi, 4, 4, fif f fi f ., . , . 1 4 4451+ -. errft I i t I R, w, f ?- It ammn in x ritxrtrfmtrfrfffetffefarw f' rr gvggerrsitrlllirilrltuma?rewe2wwff- r tr 1 R32 REB kit ti? E23 BBB BBB at me E33 tk? Bit til R22 tt? M? i.. .. 233 PRE tit EEE EE? ERB Ht EEE Et? BER 223 BBB E23 22? 12? BBE most willingly concurs with me in my estimate of S. lVl. A. and of the bene- fits which our sons have derived from the school. I have said nothing about the Faculty, whom I have met on the occasions of my many visits, and whom I know so pleasantly. The fact that they have taught my boys and are so largely responsible for what my sons now represent, reflects great credit to their fitness, character and ability. I would like to mention the names of the officers ancl Faculty whom I shall always cherish as my friends, because of my regard for them-for what they are, and for what they have done. The list, however, would be too long. For this reason, I am sure, my friends will take no offense. . - I always speak a good word for S. M. A. and Wish you continued success. Very sincerely, l-l. C. BARNES. NOTE: These two boys have graduated and two younger brothers have now been with us two years. E' SCOTIA, N. Y., January ll, l9l7. Colonel Thos. H. Russell, Staunton, Va. DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL: Received your December report of de- portment of Theodore R. Schermerhorn, and am pleased to see the check mark where it is. While home on his Christmas vacation I was able to note some changes. which, in the short time he was away, speak Well fOr the dlillillgff End ln' struction given. I trust that he will continue as he has starte , w ic seems to be ' ht. I wish to thank you for all you have done to make the boy more rig manly in appearance and action, as well as to add to his intellectual store.- Wishing you a pleasant and prosperous year. I remain Sincerely yours. I-I. L. SCHERMERHORN. E' ELY 6: WALKER DRY GOODS COMPANY ST. Louis, Mo. January 25, l9l7. Staunton Military Academy. Staunton, Va. GENTLEMEN: Enclosed check fog Si06.3l ai per sltjtenrfgihrerfgggltll. My son likes your school very TUUQI1 an ' 0 CONT .am ryd I f Pi I C ' Your kind of school 15 a great thmg for veins mencanji auth SRM ZF do my friends vsiqho hagel b05fS Zgogiiigggzis Y recommen mg e ' ' ' ' P "1 twit ou rings in lg - If Money spen y Yours very truly, I-I. DEAKIN. it 1215 1 -fr . 'wawas-5N6-51:15-isfairfaisafK''-if-fif II Ii 'V I it, 1, 'ffm fbi. Rf. Q5-ggi gr. 5 -1 '. it 5 :ii L 4 Q :i'1,i'L R. H. f.. R. s ' a. 5' 'l T- 3- 5' 4' 7' it " " V' Fi 'T T 'f 'f 'i 'i " ' 71 " '. 5 7 -' ' figQLtigggases22pssestttttttttteatttttfftf is nf' 'si "'." U g 153. nm A ?.f..1e as swat? rrrttergprppgertrtttitt? f 1 5. ,i 5-r1...,.,,1,,., .1 ,.,. 1. . '..'.:'A-- . , . ,,5""v" Q Q ,+.,5.yre,-, .. R1 . : , 3, , 1 -K 2 -,,. -x .,,', ' say-W -f .3 , - I 1 J... WP . ' . 'W' '93 ': ' ' ' .,.., . 5 5-"6 I I N Y?3't5'itF?,t3.t.t.tE.t.t?E3.2.9.5tt.t.t3ttit A H H 222-weSirffflrw22929222Qrrebwiisfsiswazwfirfs A R - A -- --1--.-.-.-.-,,. .,.,.,., ,.,.,.v 1 .,.,.1 ,.,.,.,.,..., .,.Q. NORFOLK 8: WESTERN RAILWAY COMPANY ' WAYNE, W. VA., January IZ, l9l 7. Colonel W. C. Kalnle, President Staunton Military Academy, D Staunton, Virginia. MY DEAR COLONEL: Earl has worked very hard while at home to enable him to get through school and from the grades that we have received from your school we know that he has worked hard there. His mother and I have nothing but the highest appreciation for you and your school: you have made a MAN of our boy. We have another son that, if he should live, we want to send to your school in a few years. I hope to have the pleasure of meeting and thanking you personally when Earl graduates next June. ln conclusion, I beg to remain Very truly yours, BENTON MossER. E' , 4 ADAMS EXPRESS COMPANY CENTRAL DIVISION A. D. Bnosius, Superintendent. COLUMBUS, O., April 3, l9I 7. Lieutenant Colonel T. C. Russell, Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR: My son has been greatly benefited by his year at Staunton Military Academy. l was especially pleased to note the personal interest shown by his teachers. He has learned the great art of concentration and attention. I visited Staunton twice during the school year and was very favorably impressed with your location. outlit, and gentlemanly oflicers. Cordially yours, A. D. Bnosius. E' F. E. BAi.i.ou Co. PROVIDENCE, R. I., January I5, l9l6. Col. W. C. Kalnle, , - President Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR COLONEL: It is with much pleasure that l give my testi- mony as to the merits of the Staunton Military Academy, and as to the good influence it has had upon my son, I-larolcl. In his recent visit home, at the holiday season, we noticed quite a change in the young man, his erect carriage and general development commanded his mother's, as well as my, marked attention. He seems to be doing better in his studies, and his percentage shows a 12161 ' tr S-5-5:-:-rs:-at , rr -:Amr was-:-se:-+9-p'Qf':' r-wffiffw -r-S:-:lsr-r'eaii5Zw ,f:fP'5rf2,'?:- .fqroxnf :fri-59255353 E ' a 5? 5? it as 555 si 5? S5 ii sag as is si Si 3? tt 55 5? SE? 5? H S5 is 1.1 53 it . K 35 5? 55 si 55 it 5-3 as 2-if fi W? si it 5,4 1 f' -':we'41'rf'l'J""fl"f f' f' ' ff , yr. ,"'v " xii ft' 6 3-fx . , , .L',.qMg ,its nftivwli. W 1 f ., 3. , -r a im a. Vat u RRR RRRRRRRRR RRR RRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRZRRRRRRRR RRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RR RR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR. RRR RRR R RR. RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR RRR decided improvement. I am sure the tutoring which he has received at the hands of your instructors has been very pleasing to me. The young man speaks very highly of your school and was anxious to return, when the vaca- tion season was over. We have never heard one word of complaint from him up to the present ,writing that would in any way discourage us from continuing him in your splendid academy. ' I am anticipating seeing as much improvement in him at the end of the present term in June as we did on his last visit home, and I hope that other parents will have had the same complimentary experience. Very truly yours, FRANK E. BALLOU. E' Law oxfrices Gao. l-IARsr-l Memrms 'rnusr BUILDING MEMPHIS, TENN., December 31, 1915. Colonel William C. Kable, S. M. A., Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: I received your letter of the 22d inst. I have no criticism to make, whatever, of your school. The material trouble with our son when he entered your school was the lack of application and I think that ' H' I t twas excellent you have taught him to apply himself. is as repor . ' It has pleased me to speak well of your school to a number of my friends who have boys to educate. With every good wish for you and your faculty and school, I beg to be Yours very truly, GEO. I-IARSI-L F' W. C. GILES w. F. cmzs W. F. Gn.Es Dscorurmc Co. GENERAL PAINTING CONTRACTORS uvivonrsn AND noivissric w,u.r. HANciNcs 2325 16th Street Colonel W. Q' Kaye, MQLINE, ILL., July 14, 1915. Staunton, Virginia. V MY DEAR SIR: I would feel that I had left an important matter undone, were I to pass through this year not having expressed the satisfaction you and chool have given me. V . yourltjly Sqn Warren, had been in three other schools before entering S. M. A. ' and neitherihe nor I was afforded near the satisfaction we were with your ' I 217 I Kiwi, 'rf- 5 w,w,e,5,f.ppg.:f.:R'R5-5:-5,5-, 5-Vg?-5'?' RRR7R'v:f1J!I.,'.-,F.,.' 141 - ff - rre4a4R'rfr R R 5. R. . Hg , :,:,,R,gk?r"3.5. p.f5.'vYk fy- 4. r a fvbfiififi-wg1fvr'n . ' ' Q UR" ' RRRREaRRRR+ at ...R ...R -- is 5, " 'rr . - . A "LXR, yyrrrrv 1 . 1 1, 4F,fx,'1Y RR - .. LI , , R RRRRRRR. R, . I., . . ?5,,E?:l.?L5EESits,5,Z,Htgt5.w5Eg,?.:5Q,g.5,55.5.5,'ai,3a 'RI ' php RRRRRRRRRRRRRRR..,.u - RRRREERRR ,445 R r RRRRRRRRR .,. I I S RRRRRRRRR R R R R E R R R K R R is R V, R R R R R R R R I, P. R R R R, R R R R Q, is R Fl ,, R R R PQ. ,, 5 Q Q K. . ct, ,, 5, 'L R R r Fi R. fi R R R R Rl r 'L r R .AI f, 4. . fi ht' RQ r ff ff 'v. r W. ti 44 F. F. r R 'M Y 'L r 9. r 5' 1, f s. r Q . xr fi. . 'n r 9. v fr. 1. Y 5. P 4 v 4. v 'Rf 54 5. 5. H 'I r 'K f R Q. ,. 5 sl 'sl U, sl. Y Y' R R 5 I. R 4. A 4. Rf R 'L R 3 5 R. 'M .- I. 'R T 1. 5 3 rf R 4. K. E F. fi. R RR Ln Rv 'L H, F ' R' fr rj 'R RR r 4 . K sl V is, I., , . 5- W, A ff . r f .4 .5 5' ff . 5 4. K r Y 225' 3, Q f i. Y. 4, R K " 5' 5 is, 1, Y f 4 r' 5' Rf' Ii, I .- ,K , f r .5 R . R, Q R, 4, . . Rx. f .R A is, 1, Q, f . 5. r 9 Q. . ., . f -1, R, . f K Y. ff Rf R R ft F 5. R ,, Q 4 f 4. v 6 R R R R R R R R R R R R E RR RR RR RR RR RR RR RR .R fR 5, L 'S P: Q ft' 2: RR is RR RR RR SE RR RR 5, 45 9 R2 :R fR ?R RR 3? 5? R5 RR fs 25 Y 5 5 RR RR RR W. P. i F. K ,- 4. r 5 5 5 5 5 .1 rf L fi V R E 'B 5. K 5 4 V. 'L K K 'x K 5 K. ? '-. S 1- 4 9 V i7753???f55?555?5?5???5?????E - - 1 - - - fr 1 1 1- 1- ff 1 1 ffl 1:1 fr' 1-19 school, notwithstanding the fact that one of them was a much higher priced school. r- A lVly son seemed especially pleased with your teaching staff and, naturally, R i even more so with the cadets at school. I am sure there could be no finer set 5 of boys gathered together than at S. M. A. , 5' 5- l am more than pleased with the progress my son made at your school, not g .1 5 only along the lines of study and books but that which I consider first in the se 'i making of a man, the development of self-reliance and initiative views of this 5 world. The strongest point in favor of military schools is that they develop -f ff .1 and encourage and finally make leaders rather than followers. 5 I do not feel that I can say too much in expressing my satisfaction, nor do 5 3' 3? too much in the way of recommending your institution. U .3 'S There is no reason you could and should not be defined as your adver- tisements say, an ideal home for manly boys, equipped as you are with every 'K 5 facility for the development of high morals and self-reliance among your boys. 5 f .1 I want to thank you for the interest you took in Warren the two years 5 he was at your school. D It will afford me great pleasure as well as fulfill my desire to be able to 'A S recommend your school, the school in which I have been personally interested, 'gt 5, because of its benefit to me and mine. el ' Warren wishes to be remembered to you and Colonel Russell and any -1 -1 other of his friends who may be at the school now. 3 Thanking you indeed for the pleasure and satisfaction you and your school H have given me and with kindest personal regards and best wishes for a very E successful school year, believe me, 5 Sincerely yours, W. F. GILES. gl 11 x 5 3 E' L- 4020 Swiss Avenue X 5' Q DALLAS, Tears, December 1, 1915. ,, F33 My Dear Colonel Kable: Frederickls first report has come and llam very much pleased. Equally great has been my satisfaction over his reports of the school. - ' It is good to hear his accounts of fine health, hard study, but "always feeling like doing something," as he expresses it, his high regard for his teachers if and withal, his enjoyment of the life. fc! In one of his late letters he says: "I am an S. M. A. man now and forever. It is the grandest school in the world. Everything is done by -- the honor system here. It certainly makes a man out of a kid to go here. ,, Some schools may be harmful to kids, but I don't believe a military school .5 is, and S. M. A. certainly is not. It helps you every way-mentally, Z 5? physically and morally." This is only one quotation from many enthusiastic 'ij letters. 12181 'S :LQ pf:- 11115155515 srwiesnissieg 1- 1- 1- 1- 1- 54 :- L 5- 1 , , N -wr-1-3-mr-Mg! ,'1- :- 1- 1- 1- 2- 2 srg,,:i1-b-1-:7:-- 5.52 555 1 -111+-11'111151a11S1f1121 1-we-6:'1'11-A1111 5 , ' 1 4' K- .1-My 'ri -X , .t an 1 'tl list Il In Ill Ill Ill nl III Ill 223 III III Ill in ill IB! Ill the III RBS' III Ill lil ll? III tit Elk EBI Et? IEE tit Bti tit R23 RBI 2 I It IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIRIIIIIQQ IlltllRIIIIIIIIIRIIIIEIIIIIIREEEIBIlitre Of course, these things are common with you, but I want you to know that one more mother is glad she sent her son to you. Dr. I-Iagaman will perhaps write to you before long. May the relationship between you and my dear boy continue delightfully for all time, and with the very best wishes for S. M. A., Sincerely. MRs. W. F. HAGAMAN. E' . Louis D. Dici-uaasoN. M. D. MCCOMB CITY, Miss., January 2, I9l5. Colonel W. C..Kable, Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR: The only regret we have is that we did not send our boy to your school at least two years ago. We are pleased with his progress in every way. I notice that he made only 43 in History in his last examination. I-Ie claims to have been sick the day of the examinationg please see that he brings this up, for it will be impossible for me to send him more than one more year after this, and I wish sogmuch for him to graduate. See that his studies are arranged to that end and I will appreciate it no little, I assure you. I I'Ie left here at noon to-day. I"Iis roommate is sick and will be detained for a week or two. Thanking you for your kindly interest in our dear boy, and promising you more patronage from this section, I beg to remain Yours most sincerely, Louis D. DICKERSON. E' COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA DAIRY AND FOOD DxvIsl0N BENJAMIN I... PURCELL, Commissioner E. B. GIANNINY, Slate Inspector STAUNTON, VA., April 6, 1915. The Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. GENTLEMEN: I have just had the pleasure of being shown .over your entire plant by Mr. Thomas Kivlighan. your Oorrrmissary, and .it gratllies me very much to be able to state that in all the institutions I have visited I have made the very closest inspection and can say without qualification that the sanitary and general conditions of the Academy along healthlmes are beyond ' ' ' with truth that in all my inspection I have ,, I A '. Ih kh I iiilwigsslden a bllice irvliich Iadlotiidl more uunreservedly commend. a .. . fglgl Ill . Q rpssssssirstaaps rtrrnrtrtttttttfttstftiiiaiiiltsgttttafpa.tae tytttttasttttitttfigiffilLIQQ'4QQ4xQ...a.tt5i 'aa-""jt' Hb.t?.f?t'ffffxfafwMrff'Hff'T'f' lltlllli Iiiiiiibiieiiilwrfrtttastttiltttttsa to tee' estates! at isIertrrrrrrrrrrrrrlrriir irirttiiitittttiittitrrr-,g-.. F H F u T. '. I :M r 4 V I . V., .b sh 1 r rg h' we-. L . ., '- .v. V. , L-., 1 V ' it 9- :A . 'D bi. F. '. 9 r' 1' r' ,s V ' i ,qw rw .vt ., V. , .V Y. t 1 F I f. V v ry r Rf., r,f. I' f. I 2. I I' 4. ff R. 'I in r 6. I 5, L K L Ft R. V' '2- Y. I , if 4 vm V, K W '. '. 1 H E 5 E he ry- 5 3 t. C' 5. r 6 r I 9 r r L was ,,. . rr, V. 2,4 L"' .yt .3 , .V .5 ts. .R , Q r f vrf nr: Vfr' 'KKK r y r :H iq, Q, I r v- as fm-f ll QQ vft. 1, IIB z V, v rl' K r v 4 s .- 'x r r as ,V .Ti K ,. 5 'A-. ,. N. qv E Q , I 'f fl 'f 5? i. '. If Q 3? 2 I I I I I I I B 2 2 9 I .mf .lv LT? -9- ..- .,,2 I 5. 5 I I I 5 I e E 2 I 1. Q 2 2 2 4 r I I 2' 5 3 V? Q I l I E I I 'L r .I K K 1 P ? W R ff' it 5'5if?.5.7?.if.iTi?.f?.7?Ef.?.i??ifiT.fTf?.i?f3E.?ii?2333331533355 A 'S .if?iff',i.?.?.5f!i2.i?.f?f3.5Tf?iT.ifiT?.i?i3.5T3.73.5T.5?E.if?f.?i.?.?.?.t.ti3.?5? 5 5 Q As State Inspector of Institutions I naturally am in a position to see the V5 545 inside workings of all the schools and various institutions of the State, and I it am glad to go on record in stating that among all of them I believe the Staunton Military Academy holds the palm. I found the dining room, kitchen, bakery 5 f , and all other departments immediately under Mr. Kivlighan to be in excep- Fi 5 3' tionally fine condition. Indeed, I do not see how this department of the school I' Q could be improved upon. Q, With kindest personal regards, believe me, 5, 5 Cordially yours, E.. B. GIANNINY, State Inspector. -T '. .1 m- ' .5 5 3 23? MooRz-HANDLEY HARDWARE Co. , 5. HARDWARE AND MACHINERY 5 5 BIRMINGHAM, ALA., March 23, l9I5. 5 5 Lieutenant Colonel T. C. Russell, , Commanctanl Staunton Military Academy, 5 3 Staunton, Va. Q 'A '1 DEAR SIR: I thank you for your kind letter of the l7th and appreciate the nice things you have to say about my boy, and rejoice that he has gained K the admiration of the Faculty. In my investigations to find a suitable pre- ' If paratory school where I could send my son and do the best thing for him I corresponded with a number of schools, and from among the number of ex- .5 cellent ones, as it appeared to me, I concluded I could not do better than to 5 send him to the Staunton Military Academy, located in the mountains of Vir- ginia where all the conditions for good health were at hand and also in the if midst of an educational atmosphere, where the people were refmed and intel- -1 1 ligent. I observed that you had a large student body gathered from various parts of the United States, thus giving a boy an opportunity to make friends 5 over a wide area, while at the same time broadening his outlook on life. To 5 care properly for this large student body I observed that your Faculty was 5 also large enough to provide that personal touch which each student needs and 'Q I should have to secure the best stimulus for arousing a laudable ambition and in -. -1 order that he would not be neglected in the multitude of large numbers. I 5 gathered further from reading your catalogue that the moral and religious fbi' training was not overlooked at the perilous and important period of boys the S 5 5 age of your student body. Am glad now, after having my boy with you for 5 two years, to feel that I made no mistake in sending him to the Staunton Mili- 5 tary Academy. My son expresses himself as being well pleased, and when the term comes to a close and you and he must separate, I rejoice to feel that ,Q it will be with mutual respect and best wishes for the success of each other. 5 Should you care to use any part of this letter as an evidence of my satis- 5 Q faction with the S. M. A., you are at liberty to do so. ' 5 5 With best regards, I remain Yours truly, D. MOORE. :H f2201 5 5 :Q 295-ff? R 53555'fr5IPfr55-ftftfrfrftftfiftiftlif A: 'X I . .1 s- w . rl slag 54 5 5 w :I 5 rl i:?'gt'5i3H H M f-A w fi r- It sv W WIP' fr P If rtbfrfw A :fs :tb 52-':y'g'S': 53- 1' 1 .my-"'1f " ,'1s't 2s f ' ' 'Y N-.M 'P' 'E-IV . 5 f Hilti-:tip tiff-'-fr A-X ' A . rf- t'Q'.I.- , 1-.-in ,y ' , f " 'rfithlt , l . Rtttttt. . .ttttkttltttkttltrttt33,444 E t trait .., K tklkttlttttltiftitttll.ttlit, ,gif Wllllllil tit tit E31 Ili tt? it? tit lt? tit tit 233 lit tit tt? Bti tt? tit tit tt? Bti tit tit Htl tt? til tit B32 tit tit ttt 23? tt? 323 EB? tt? tt? tt? COMPANY E, FIFTH INFANTIW - OHIO NATIONAL GUARD GENEVA, OI-IIo, August 25, 1914. Captain P. C. Ragan, - Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. DEAR CAPTAIN: I have a few spare moments and I thought that I would drop you a few lines to let you know that I am still on earth. I believe that the last time I wrote you I was a second lieutenant of in- fantry. Well, since then I have been elected, and passed the required exam- ination for, captain. My percentage was ninety-seven, it being the highest made for some time. On tactics I received a grade of ninety-nine per cent., which is not so bad. f I am in command of Company E, 5th Ohiog I have been in command of this company ever since the ninth of April. , I believe that I would like to get back to the old school, if only for a little while. I certainly never enjoyed a year so well as the one spent at Staunton Military Academy. The training I received there is also responsible for the position that I now hold. V Hoping that you will remind me to all of the old Faculty and to Lieuten- ant Colonel Russell, and wishing the school and yourself the best of good luck, I will close. - Hoping to hear from you soon. Very respectfully, DALLAS DENNIS, 35' Capt..5th Inf. ' CAUDEBEC INN ' CHARLES V. PREDMORE, Proprietor ' CUDDEBACKVILLE, N. Y., January 16, 1915. Colonel Wm. C. Kable, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: In answer to your letter of the 22d ult. fthe delay in answering you will kindly excuse, would say that I think the three months Lester has been with you have been a great benelit to him every way and I hope the future will prove the same. I-le seems contented and satisfied with the Academy and instructors and I am sure the moral Influence makes for the good. I-le has written home, "I-lonor is everything In this grand old school. I earnestly hope that he will apply himself and accomplish all that 15 reason- ably possible during balance of term. i ' Thanking you for your kind Interest and with best vinshes to you and your ' V I Yours very tru y, assoclates am CHARLES V. PREDMORE. I 12211 K .5 5 . WS? R R W W-q.'4-55's ' A .5?5E??IIEEEIIPBIFIIEHIIW5''1'" lllllllgllilwtswes's-ss:er'rrrrrQrese.twWH'- lfI'5'gfg'ggg'gtE'5'5'Eir5v1'5'5 595-'mbsfrrtrritwftrw raw' lggaysgg ggggpirissesStrttbtsstesrtritaiwfv- ll 'r ' ' Ir""V''iisittrrittttttttttitttt. titttirrittrirtriis..u-c,s-1 ttt E it s. 5 sl Fl i L 'IQ '5 3 ft V Ii, P A. .5 5 ft. 4. ll ft 5 E E E F? E E fs. r 9 R E K. E 5 A E F? 5 A2 E E E E E 5 5, 5. are wp 555 R, r E B 'I 412 fl .F F F r E 5 5 -x U 9 E r. E 4 u I P Q 5. W. r HE till Htl B P tl ,tl tit HBH if 5 E Q r r- E Q K rl R u 'I A ittt ,PEB ittt tttt ,ttt eat? FEE? -Htl -223 ,.E3 tttt ,,Et '-tt tttt tttt tftt est? EEE? tt5? tttt Hitt .ttt tttt ??E? Qtr? tttt tttt eatt tttt tttt t,tt ?.tt -ttt u it tit? tri? .rtt .PEB tttt tttt gggg i7 k......... 1: :' 9,5 ,-.fg-573. . ., .,a 'J'rl'f?f'f"P3-. Prim W' WAI-11.5 6: KRINGEL ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW I St. Paul Building, 220 Broadway-Suite L. M. N. O. NEW YORK, March 20, 1913. Major Thomas H. Russell, Head Master, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR MAJOR RUSSELL: My son's last report prompts this expres- sion of appreciation of the progress made by him at Staunton Military Acad- emy. Nor am l dependent upon your reports alone for conclusions: personal visits to the Academy since his admission, conversations with the instructors, with him there and at home during the Christmas intermission, and also with his classmates, have convinced me that Staunton Military Academy squares up to the requirements of an educational institution, systematically and thoroughly training a lJoy's mind, body and conscience. Too frequently the last two are sacrificed to the demands of the curricu- lumg and again, quite often education is subordinated to the military feature of the work. It is a pleasure to note how, at Staunton, the complete coordina- tion of all these elements makes for the physical, mental and moral strength of the boy. This l have remarked particularly in that stalwart son of mine, and I thankiyou. With kind regards, Very truly yours, UUDGED CI-IAS. G. F. WAHLE. E' NEW VALLEY HOTEL MRS. FLORENCE SCHOBE, PROPRIETRESS BUCKHANNON, W. VA., October I5, 1914. Colonel W. C. Kable, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR: It is with gratitude and pleasure I write you concerning l-larold's stay at the Academy. , l-le entered your school at the age of twelve fjust two years latej. Ten years old is a nice age for the Academy. l-le had been sick from a very small boy, had all the imaginary ills of a doting mother for her boy, and of an over-sensitive child. After trying private teacher, public school and primary department of our "Wesleyan College of West Virginia," I was at my wits' end what to do with him. He was growing up without an education. l determined to find the right kind of a school for him. I thank the lucky day that found me wending my way to S. M. A. with my boy: he has never had a day's sickness Cto my knowledgej 3. 1, 4. XX f-55 ii 'z iiffi 'w . 'N 1 K K.-.lg M3 'iii 55-:S ii 4!'J .fps izaial PNK kiwi 5:6 S35 2:-5 555 5:-Q .-95 ,U fr? iii iff :-35 aaa Q55 'mg xlqki ,.. -ma 5:4 Sw? 55.5 . . 7' P' 3 since entering the Academy. I K I I-le is surrounded by the very best influence, has nice boys for companions, 5 " P is taught to obey. " Pj fzzzj X ef 1- 5 H 1 r- :fi 8 Y N Y -' -Xiu: ' - 's X :fi tlltlttltlk I it lllllllllllllttttttftl tt I Ettlttttlllltlttlkkllllltttttttlttttlttlttll lt ill ill tit ttl HBR tl! Htl lt? ltt tlt tit til ltt lt? til Stl ltt tt? llt lit tht tt? tit tt? iii ill tt? tt? tt? Htl tt? tt? tt? tt? tl? tt? Et? rtifi . 1 At Christmas time fof the same year he entered in September, I could not realizehe was the same boy I put in S. Nl. A., the improvement was so great. I am so glad to send him back to you, just entering the fifth year. If the fathers and mothers all over our land knew just what your school has done and is doing for the coming generation, you would have to build so great that the City of Staunton would be too small to hold your number, and the "overflow" cry would be more lamentable than that of "The Inn that missed its chance." As he is my youngest, I cannot furnish you more boys of my own, but I can and will recommend your excellent school to all of my friends and acquaintances. If I-Iarold's after life does not reflect the good of S. M. A. it is not the fault of the instructors nor the school. I have always greatly admired the school's motto: namely, "Love is King." It would be very hard to make a failure out of anything with this motto ever in view, for no matter how hard the wind blows, the motto swings in every room in dear old S. M. A. I feel I am capable of judging the school very, very well, as my boy has spent four years there and I have made two to three trips there each year, going in and out as I pleased, never standing on ceremony of any kind, for business people know "no ceremony." And I cannot say too much in praise of the Academy and its Faculty: they are truly "gentlemen of the old school." When you are ready to build the Chapel, in honor of its founder fCaptain W. Kable, deceasedj, I want to be notified, no matter if Harold is with you or of the ones departedg I want to show my appreciation by helping to build it. Words are too shallow for appreciation of this kind: I shall try to show mine by deeds. Very truly. MRS. F. ScHoBE. E' I-IAC-ER BROTHERS CO., LTD. IIS-l20 WASHlNG1'0N ST. MARQUETTE, MICH., June 27, 1913. Captain W. C. Kable, Ph. D., - Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR: Inclosed please find application for admission of my son, George, who attended your school last year. I wish to thank you for the fine training he received last year and although his vacation has only started.he wishes he was back at school, as he finds time hangs heavy on his hands owing ' h I. Owing to being very busy I have neg- to the regularity of your fine sc .oo U . lected writing you sooner. Again thanking you for the kmci mann-er in which he was treated and wishing you and your able Staff success, remain Yours respectfully, .IOHN A' HAGER- I2231' wrmwrwiifrffiiiwwwffrf+ff'fr?frffff fs ' ' e L 'K ttbtrwweawvrrf r f ew- 1 ' ' T ', ' Q Q nl, gr 1,4 t22rPt2tttf??ttrr'rfrwrl . ' ,. H F. '1 :L 'ef sf it 5' 3' .- r .,1r.,. . ..h,'v 'I--W I.IIil'I-IIIEEIIIMIIAL' Aramis it H FL tttf-, K QP' Elliilllllrif f ' Q ttltttt. 1 .r 4 5 -x W 2'5.3.5?.?.3.l.5T.i?.333.35T.??.3,53iT.3.I.3ll.fT.5?.??.33.5T.?? 33.3.33 t ,5',5f'P 5,5'?,?,?Egifts?Q.P.?,i',?,i?.?f?,l?9?P222???5?,?.?.i'f?B,?? UNIVERSITY or MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING ig WILLIAM H. BU1-fs, ASSISTANT DEAN June 15, l9I3. Principal, Siaunion Military Academyf -'2 -1 Staunton, Va. DEAR SIR: I take pleasure in sending to you a few application blanks for the Engineering Department. We hope to see more of your bright young men next year as your graduates do excellent work with us. Please let me know if you or your pupils wish catalogues or additional blanks. Q Yours very truly, W. I-I. BUTTS, Assistant Dean. 5- ., .1 9 5 JOSEPH J. HOOKER, PRESIDENT J- N. WILSON, VICE PRES. W. BURCH DQVIS, CASHIER TUCKASEIGEE BANK' AE 2 CAPITAL srocx, 510,000 F DILLSBORO, N. C., December 29, l9l3. Colonel Tlios. H. Russell, Head Master, Staunton Military Academy, Staunion, Va. Q Q DEAR COLONEL RUSSELL: When I placed in your hands the care of my only son last September, I felt that I was not making a mistake, and as I have never had one word of complaint of any kind whatever from him I natu- rally felt that he and I had made a wise selection of a school for him, and now that he has returned to us for the holidays and I have seen and talked to him, I think, in justice to you, I should tell you how entirely satisfied I am with all .. you have done for him. I want to try to express my appreciation to you and your entire Faculty for the excellent care you have given him. I even had to ask him if he had been homesickg think of it, a boy who had never in his life known anything but the tenderest care from us all, he said of -- '- course, he had been homesick at times and wanted to see us at home, but added: "You just ought to stay there and see how nice and clean everything is and how nice you are treated, then you would understand why one does not Q Q get homesick much." Scroop seems so satisfied and contented that I hope to keep him with you for the four years which I first intended. -1 " I have been so delighted with Scroop's reports, and especially with the foot- note from you on the October report. I am glad that I left everything concerning his studies to your good judg- Q ment, as all you have done has been entirely satisfactory, and the best of all is that he is entirely satisfied. " 5 l224l eff 1+ 'f :lf-fwsfslr-fasss-:I5:5155wwf-afusiss-:ygsg'5 4- rf . pl:ailizf-3-is9is55'::s'SsSs:r:'5s5-555555355 :E if rfwisssmiesgssss5s:5':E+s,g'5's'5'5igL 'J . I25515.5wstitiffiisismsssSi::S:i??iS5if9 Z' f' X .I, 1'i'5r7 ?'55 fit- ., s , "I 1' :- 73 ,- ' '-, ,Lg , w e ,ff-,I in . ii wiqi-V Af -i,m.,if.' k l . R 1 - 1 ., t . , 11 A 1 5 lt 'tl ll tt ll Htl Ill lit 111 ill tht lit 111 kit Ill ill Htl tat BEE tit Blk tit tit tit tit Elk tt? tit tt? lit tt? 1 tt? tt? lt? 'S Y. fi 3: M 'I 'L 'Z n r r 'E E i. K . rf 5 . . ' vi fwf.f,f,'s, f,f,f.,.f-4 mmm 1 m tt1' .rift tttttttll K'Htl.tllltllxtllltlililklttfJ'f4hg'5 grffjti , .1 ' Please accept for yourself- and the Faculty, as well as for your e W ull' " . , 9 , - ,QPR school, my every good wish for each and every one of you, and may thlg, omni fp, . ing year bring-forth peace, happiness 'and prosperity to your school, inkivii ig! I ,- lVlrs. Hooker Joins me, l beg to remain ir, Sincerely yours, JOSEPH 1-IOOIQRER . A 1 l me Q1 - rf., Fnxsr NATIONAL BANK, ,.-1 is l J. H. wan, Pass nn. c."r. rHoMAs, v. Pass. w. n. 'rnoMAs, CASH! WN, c. D. ssraom, ASST. cAS1-il w. M. SHOTWELL, ASST. cAsH.' - fir--.347 C, Roceas, TEXAS, July 19, 1913. 5, 5,-gg 5 5, Captain Wm. C. Kable, Principal, .n Q .Q Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. ' Q ' . . , .' 'f " .. DEAR SIR: Replying to your special letter of 15th, regarding whether- Ap my son, George, will return to S. lVl. A. for the next term, I advise that he will - QQ ,x -f ' certainly he with you in due time. ' " If I advise that he is well pleased with the school and the conditions there, I' ,Q il and he would not miss the next term for anything. F- gif .'- With kindest personal regards, I am 5, 2' - E Yours very truly, l-l. WEAR. '5 IF iii it ,ss 52 CuNNtNcnAm 8: Kean 5, 5 GENERAL INSURANCE AND REAL ras-rA-rs ,ll ,I ,I ,A Over City National Bank 1,1 al .,. GLOUCESTER, MASS., April 18, 1912. ip- 5- 5' 5- Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. V GENTLEMEN: Take good care of the young man, and we believe here F' .3 3 3' that you are giving him a square deal. That will tell when he goes out into LP' 'P' the world to make his living. ln order to do the last, we think you are teach- 71 :V Q1 ' ur o s in the words of the late Governor Russell, of Massachusettsl 5. A, A, 4, A mayo Y , .. ,., .3 that it's better to make a life than to make a living. D , 1, 5 :A S33 Kindly remember me to lVlaJor Russell and Captain Wonson. Ye .R .lf Sincerely yours, ff 'f I JOHN CUNNINGHAM. P 5' 5 E- 1 ft 4. ' ' iii ws YORK, PA., February 24, 1911. P255 'l fl 1 . -l Captain T. C. Russell, B. S., if K5' Staunton, Va. MY DEAR CAPTAIN: It gives me great pleasure to tell you how much 5 '4 4- 1251 ?li fi lttbpsiii9tit?1?lllitllliliiPtiilfliliiiiiillfii 5i5iEQ55:wpP?EEt 2Q11?EEE???Ei????fi?5liEiiiltil 'E lk. il., 5 pf- in 55- Fatflriil llllfilli 3' P' 2' E E ,HE .tiff ,Q M r5riessetrretaareerrrkttrttteettttttgirteiigtgtg ibtbtttttlkllfttllltlllllttllliilfllirfill.Jittlt 1 3 P' 3' 53? L H r Vxfnik Y..,if IKLLLXYIL ...Y +.s,Aa4 Lf' Eau r,'. 114. I.. 5. fi- x li. ' .L L 4 Y . H L, go.: r Y pres ENE' Mme , .. T-Q ga gpirfb' Eftjtj, E23-5-5' 5:22-5- pas: N555- JQ, . E.:-.RS Bti? KK., ..'r, E... grits E??i PNP' ch fret' H H. r ? Q, 6 fi. Q . 'Q 2 H. 'f 'L T 5 'L . '-. K 'L Y 4. 5 27. t, 5 2' gl Et P? 5 5 Al t 5 Ki r H. r 'N r H r R f 5. r H I . 5. r 4. . 'L r 5 '-. V 5. V. Et ft It 1 '. YZ I Q' R' if L. r. i. P. 'Z ai .A fi " 3' Q A ft 4 Li In fi 'i Ri 'Q If . .- . ., . ., I' I ' I' Q, 5-, 5, Kr, ,V . . . I.. '-. " If ' Y fs, 5 LN. A R. F . s r L V 5 ii, fir I' I f, L ft H. - ' t '. K' 57 Lvl S '. I. V. ,. K 5 is 5. .'. ', . :if , R in ,V . . t ., ., .I V' U" Ii lv plir, cr, '1, T . . E 5 5 5 'L C 'L '. HQ . Q Y S. 5 fi C -Q .5 E 5 E E 5 it E E 5 3 5 'E 5 s A ft E FI Q E it Q if E I 'G ,. I fn li ,. 3 5 if '-. 1' 5. r H I. 9, V 6. 223252Etittttkttttttttttttttttttttlktktlift! AEEE33333333323333Estttttttttttttitkttlk Mrs. Lehmayer and I appreciate what your school has done for our son. He has been benefited both physically and mentally, and every one has commented upon it. Both Mrs. Lehmayer and I feel more than amply repaid, and when our younger son is old enough, he, too, will have the benefit of your moral, physical and mental training. I am happy to recommend your school to any one, and feel that I am only doing my duty. 'Believe me to be, with feelings of great appreciation, Very truly yours, M. N. LEHMAYER. E' ANGEL LoMo GARCIA ' 28 Union St. Box 325 PONCE, PUERTO Rico, December 3, 1912. Messrs. Wm. Gibbs Kable and T. H. Russell, Staunton, Virginia. DEAR SIRS: I begin by giving you my most sincere thanks for the civility and kindness which you showed me during my visit to the Staunton Military Academy, where I have my two sons, Juan Angel and Julio. I have been highly satished with your Academy in all the respects in which a father can long for his sons, and my satisfaction is still greater at being able to make known to you that my two sons are very pleased and satisfied that I have had the good tact to send them to your training school. I congratulate myself in being able to state to you that notwithstanding my sons have been only six months with you, I have noticed much progress in them, both physical and intellectual. Very truly yours, ANGEL Loivio. E' SUPREME CouRT or VERMONT MORRISVILZLE, VT., February 28, l9l2. Captain T. C. Russell, ' ' Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. DEAR CAPTAIN RUSSELL: My son, Horace, has now been attending your institution five months, and I have kept careful watch of his progress there. I feel that I am now in a position to express an opinion of some value regarding the institution and its work. If you care to know what that opinion is, I could not, in fairness to you, say less than this: I am entirely satisfied. In discipline, in instruction, in wholesome influences-in every department-you have met my highest expectations. Mrs. Powers, who is, perhaps, even more critical than I, joins in this expression of approval. Sincerely yours, CIUDGED GEORGE M. POWERS. 12263 39?5593555333EEEEE?Ettltttttfttttittlilltltt EYEFEEEEEEEEEEsttttttttttg 33333333332 333313 sis A A s E Attrtftttttttttttttttktttttttttttttttttt ng as fe?fftttttttgittttttttttg 23333335932 it 533EEEEEEttttfttfttftttttttttttt33333331 mi 'E . 'l , i ., .A A 1- , uf2e?3.f ?,r'f2' -2 :si s EE EgttitltttltltttttltttlktkHttfFfffffltQt? t ex it tt ttl ll rl? R ttf RER ttl kt? til tt? tht lt? tt 22 tt tit lt? lt? tt? 1 lt? ltt tht lit t ltt tt? tl tit REE t tit Et lt? it? tt? tt? tit tt? .llttkttktlltlltttlktlttBE2Efitittfist4 - Established IB47 LEHMAYER 8: Bao. cLo'rr-uERs, HATTERS, AND MEN'S ifuimisuggs NAVASOTA, TEXAS, March I5, I9I3. Major Thomas H. Russell, Head Master, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. . MY DEAR MAJOR RUSSELL: My son's. report dated March lst has Just reached me, and I feel that I do want you to know with what great pleas- ure and pride I note his excellent grades and good improvement. Indeed, I am very gratified for your keen interest in my boy's progress, and my,confidence in the boy makes me firm in the belief that he will make good. Ike s letters to me ring with enthusiasm, and from the very first he has been perfectly. happy at S. M. A. I shall hope for his return to you next session, and at all times you may depend on my entire cooperation in all things pertain- ing to my boy's advancement. ' With very best wishes, I am Most sincerely, F MRS. LEE ROAN. NORVELL Sz WALLACE GENERAL LUMBER DEALERS Nos. 601 to 609 Broad Street, Comer High NASHVILLE, TENN., March 6, l9l l. Captain T. C. Russell, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR SIR: Your letter received telling me of my boy's standing in the Academy. It was extremely gratifying, I assure you, to hear such favor- able accounts of him in his graduating year: he, in turn, speaks so affection- ately of the school, the boys and the Faculty. It would have done your heart good to have heard him, when he last returned home for summer vacation, tell ' ' b k S t f other his mother, when she asked him if he wanted to go ac to taun on or an year, "Yes, I feel I must go back and do my part. When Captain Russell d h' artin talk to the boys at the close of school, he was so just and ma e is p g . U manly in all he said, it just stirred up a spirit of loyalty in me that made me ' ' ' f h l feel I must return and do my full part to maintain the high standard o sc o ar- ship and deportment that obtain in S. M. A. l s fifteen years of age, I saw that he was growing up too When my son wa l . slender and light in weight, so I determined that military training, under proper conditions, was what he needed to secure physical development while he- was acquiring a school education. With that end in view, I visited five or six of the leading military schools of the South with the result that Staunton Military Academv was selectedg for while Nashville is full of good preparatory schools and colleges, and is justly called the "Athens of the South, there is no Hllll' tary school here. tttttttttt frfg55gg,2t2f,,ttg,,er,t L-.- ttettttestfrwfftffffff'if' "-:'' tHHfe.t'tfe5:t?W'f' 5' ff QLl'ii'L':':g'Z2 'V if fit? 5' Pflfllgifllflit 5? ff P' ii' 5' ft f' ' 'T I' 'f , . R'Vttttttttttttttt?tttttttttttfftttfk R K kt? ""V' N...- as iiifli?ifi'?ii'ili'i?i?iTfl5iTiTi':'ili'iTif'3'l:Lii'filj? .bm R 'Tiftf?P?'7?i't'55l'5?3'5'?t57??'i?9WPftt??'?'?5f???2'?'? V K , ,,,. . ..,., . x,.,..A, . ,A,,, . E, When l see my boy's splendid physical development, get excellent reports ll 1? of his grades and conduct, and learn from him of his happiness and content- -5 ment, I feel sure I did the right thing in sending him to you. His mother and I have visited the school several times and have had a chance to judge for our- selves of the fine climate, healthful surroundings, strict discipline, and at the f same time kindly intercourse between teachers and boys. A very noticeable feature is the success the Faculty is meeting with in developing fine, manly char- 5' 5' 5 acter in the boys. I can assure you very sincerely that we have been thor- 3 1 oughly pleased with Richard's physical, mental and moral well being. With regards. Yours truly, ,Q W. E. NORVELL. v '. ' 3' W5 5 5 1 :- 506 West Market Street LIMA, OHIO, April 2, l905. Q Captain W. C. Kable, Q DEAR SIR: We want to express to you our appreciation of Staunton Mil- itary Academy as a school for boys-inspiring in its beautiful surroundings, healthful in its location, and thorough in its instruction: with instructors who, by constant care and watchfulness, show their fitness for their work and their love for the boysg who in time of peril rislc their own lives to insure safety to 11 those entrusted to their protectiong whose cheerfulness and kindness never waver I under' the most adverse circumstances, nor when disaster comes: who teach godliness with manliness. With such instructors, how could results be other 'Q Q than they are? It was with some misgivings we sent our son so far away from home, but the results have justified the experiment, and his record is a source 'Q of pride to us, both in his school work and his gentlemanly conduct. l-le is pi I1 absolutely happy and contented at S. M. A., loving his instructors for their kindness and care, and has not had a homesick day during the entire year. Q Please accept our heartfelt thanks and our assurances of his return at the opening of the term in September next. MR. AND MRS. M. S. THOMPSON. 5 m- ' 5 il S as WELLS E. GOOD!-IUE, YOUNGEST CADET IN NAVAL ACADEMY Wells Eldreclge Goodhue, son of Wells Goodhue, of Evanston, has just passed successfully the entrance examinations to the Naval Academy at Annap- ft olis, Maryland, and begins his duties, it is said, as the youngest cadet in the 5 navy. l-le is but a little more than sixteen. l-le has been at the Staunton Military Academy of Virginia for four years preparing for his present duties. X 'X Q He was appointed to the naval academy by Congressman Foss. x ' Extract from Record Herald fChicagoJ, July 4, 1907. 3 l22Sl ' f' fr 3? f"f'I'I'fn H 5,55-5-Il 'riiibii' 5 nf V K nf K " K 'fag ,' P R t F- P w Vi, 9. F, , In .F Cv 'X IN. f. ak as wkw-t,:TS. H l 1 v P I L A-.f..'LT'fv'r5fi ' " or '41 2 S - A 4.1. .AY vw ., ' ' ' few-r 555' mitKHUMMERtktftiiftiitififtft't3?ft7?MEt.t.ftFl if ft . Q Rr A ft Rtt"T.....t.... . H ggi?iZ.ETt.t.E.t.EItttttMtttktHitt.E.Et.tB.' M2 Bti? in Eli rr-sr tit RM Mt tit RER Bti Hit EH tt? EH BH MB QE? tht MTH MH ENE Bti tit BER Ht ETH ETH? EH' 'Mt .-.t. HE E33 R .Et Hit EM Kitt H53 I Caspian, WYOMING w. s. KIMBALL, MAYOR CASPER, WYO., December 5, l9l0. Major Tlios. H. Russell, Staunton Military Academy, Staunton, Va. MY DEAR MAJOR RUSSELL: I am pleased to hand you herewith re- mittance as per statement received last evening. I want to take this opportunity to say that I never spent money more cheerfully in my life than the money I am paying for my son's tuition and other expenses to your institution. As you can readily divine by his bearing and conduct, he was not sent there for "correc- tion," for he never gave me any trouble during his life at home. I sent him because I believe in military training along with mental instruction, which in- vestigation led me to believe was combined to better advantage in your institu- tion than most othersg because I think that to insure a good, law-abiding citi- zen, the youth of the land should be taught not only to command, but to obey: and because Staunton, being situated both East and South, should be particu- larly attractive to the parents of the North and Northwest, as bringing their children in touch with not only the culture of the East, but that even better quality, the spirit and bearing of the true Southern gentleman, which is so in- stinctively bred in the true sons of the South who constitute a large factor in your school. I am more than pleased with what you have done and are doing ' ' d d ' r thanks, for my son, and feel that you are entitled to my gratitu e an since e in addition to the fee required. l Very sincerely yours, W. S. KIMBALL. E' R. Gcnson 8: Sons DRY GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, GROCERIES, ETC I7 South Court Street MONTGOMERY, ALA., January 27, 1909. C ' W . C. K bl , aplggncipzlt, Stauniione Military Academy, Staunton, Va. ' ' ' ' faction in DEAR SIR: My reason for writing to you lS'tO express my satis the improvement I found my son, Bert, has made since he has been at S. M. A. He came home for his Christmas holiday, and while he was only away from us about three months, I can assure you it was a great satisfaction to his mother as Well as myself in the improvement he made in that time. I only trust that he will continue to improve as he has in the last three months. I am Yours respectfully, ' .SAM GERSON- I 229 1 EEE out . Q . its ssrss Y e astrarar-r1r.erssti.r,r,rrw2 91,-pffggvrQawww.r,2.r:,2a2.rf: mmcrnf.tgtrrffsxw saw werlrfttgtrmm-rr'srrierr.r.t,ma.e,rrtrrtffwfor Wmttr,m.imrgrrr ,ji M . iv' F -ul ' ., i 5 I :M Ay V V i '.i'Zf"af'53"3J f if . A-, .... f ttf it 4. y, V, H F? H, F F fi 27 TI 1? E B It I? E3 3 2 E E? if if if 3 JE' I? E 3? ft E E? I? E it r r E tt? 6 tt? wg' Sl :V 5 :- ,,,, n F. r fa rf sl t r 5 fi in r E, rt V if 5 4, ,, fn fs. v Q. Yi 1 4. E K E, Q t Q 4, n 'L sl C 'K n 2 5 ET 5 gr 'L 'f 5 if yr, ni bt if KP' al GL t, f' a, Q 'i Y. ,Q :lr 5' rx W. xv' ti fi, r, r' P .ggi 13 4- S .az . . .K vt' r- K' 4 '1 5 5, it 25 .Q 5 tt Q R. r rg Fit tt 4 H r Sf .t it tt Pit :Q cr: " Pi if it ft .K .E f E Et E B it 2' if E' H E' 3 F? B .FT FI E .H E E Fi Ff Ft E 3 9 3 if .Ft E? 3 E it if Ei H .Ei if .E H E 3 E' .fi .3 at B ? .3 E? Er ft F25 .3 if .3 E 3 ft ET E 3 E .if .E H ET H ET it E .3 If .H ,E it E It .Fi 3 E ET t B 3 .R Ei if tt it B B 1-......,. 1 i 4. K. K 1 N ,. r 'L 'T 4 W. 5f'il'7fi'iT5'5'i'5'i?3i'5'5'f?i'i'i'? ii'i'?'53g fy. ,V ."5'i'i'i'i???iti'i?iI?55555.i'i'i'i'if5iil' FROM STAUNTON, VA. - 3 "W'e are glad to report a quiet work of grace in our church. On last if Sunday morning, after a very tender sermon by the pastor, on the 'l-lomesiclo ness of the Prodigal Son,' three manly cadets of the Staunton Military Acad- emy stood up and confessed Christ. In this connection it is a pleasure to state 5, that the squad of thirty-five who attend the Baptist Church is composed of a -' fine set of real gentlemen. Their behavior in church is perfect, they listen with 'I reverent attention, and it is a great pleasure to have them with us." -Augusta Baptist. 1'3" 5 "The Staunton Military Academy, of which Colonel W. G. Kable is superintendent, is the largest private military school in the South-685 students 4 from 44 states. During Mrs. Gregory's absence, I have been the guest of ,Q Colonel Kable much of the time. It almost makes me feel as if I were in '. South Carolina. Colonel Russell, Head Masterg Captain T. G. Russell, E Commandant, and many others of the professors are graduates of the Citadel 5' Academy, and are South Carolinians. A large squad of Cadets attend our S church and a better disciplined, well behaved set of young gentlemen would be Y hard to find. They are reverent in worship, and attentive listeners. Three ' manly young cadets rose in their seats on Sunday morning and declared that they intended to follow Christ. Yours as ever, A O. F. GREGORY.', P -KS. CJ Bapiisi Courier. 75' S 5 MCKEESPORT, PA., March 21, 1904. ,Q DEAR CAPTAIN KABLE: As our boy neared the age when he would :F leave home for an education, I was not a little concerned about the selection of 5 a school for him. I knewvthe responsibility of the matter rested largely with A me, so in order to be prepared to select the place that would afford him the best 'A possible means of fitting himself for life's-work, I made a careful study of many schools and locations, and selected the Staunton Military Academy out 5 of a goodly number, not only because it is situated in the most beautiful valley in the country, with surroundings and climate most conducive to study and healthfulness, but because our boy will have the advantage of military disci- pline, and Christian influence and training also. The progress he has made is very gratifying, indeed, his health has been perfect, his associations most pleas- '- ant, and since entrusting him to your care we are not in the least concerned about his welfare. Mrs. Crawford joins me in wishing the Academy a pros- it perous future, and in commending it to parents having sons to send away from Q home to school. 5 Sincerely yours, R. C. CRAWFORD. mmi 5 . ff?-55R5-5-5-55'5-55'F-5'55-5i5'5f'555'5'55 rl - L. ., H, A, ggi? s, H a, A, A, fi, -v, mi ' 'ffz """""r f3fUf 1 KN 1:-:bww if wrwrw:we.rJwr,brwwxaliitii f P'ttf'7'f?P'?P'7iP'5'?'5'W 'E 71: 1, . .,,, s 4' ' 'wwKGau . , .t..,.V1. 1 . , fya.a, tit tit ment is conducted so differently from that of similar institutio s, so, e V rhic Q rr T T rrrrrrrtrrr r. 1,,M , rrllrrllllllllllrrrrrrrtrtr jjltrrrjgjrrrwg -. . . ,. W'-Qjggjiff J rar . A rMtt,rrrv.- HH ABusyH1vgil2 U gg M- ' gg ' :jf QT w, THE WORK IN THE LABORATORY OF THE i'rAil U ACADEMY T Lm"l Lf 1 - . . biompairigvely-few of our readgzrs are aclcaaizitinted Xithdthk exte t ai 'ra - tica rity o e science course at taunton iitary ca e . ' d 'Qt- Ty lJ'l r T h ttt ttt ttt tt tt Htl ttt tt? ttt ttt ttt ttt Htl Htl ttt ttt tt! ttt tt? tt? tt? tit tit tt! tt! ttt tit ttt ttt E if tt? tt? are. more.pretentious, if their advertisements are to be relied on, tha - are satrsfred that a brief description of a scene that may be daily witne ere will not prove without interest to the general public. 4 .' I , Colonel Kable, the principal of the Academy, recognizes the fact that a new era has dawned upon Virginia, and a new field of usefulness opens before our young men. The future greatness and prosperity of the State is in the development and utilization of the wondrous latent wealth that slumbers within her borders and the demand of the hour is for men of science and practical skill to wake to activity the dormant resources. To meet this demand Colonel Kable has spared neither trouble nor expense. Commodious and handsome . . . d buildings have been erected, and an expensive laboratory been htted up, an the services of a thorough analytical and practical chemist secured. Not only is the course thorough, but the instructor manages to make it so attractive that . - . . f I the students become so absorbed ln their work that supper time is requent y for Otten and when a schoolboy overlooks meal hours he is either intensely g s interested or there is a screw loose somewhere. The hours spent in the labora- . . . b C tory seem divested of the lrksomeness of study. There IS an apparent a sen e f estraint of the mechanical routine of the schoolroom. Each student sets o r - about his task with a relish that qpickens as his experiment progresses and is maintained until the desired result IS reached. The Students' Laboratory is a large, well ventilated , room, forty by thirty feet, with desks, shelves and a convenient little closet for every student. Each is supplied with a full set of reagent bottles, and all the apparatus neces- sary for the various analyses. There is also a balance case containing two balances, one so delicate as to indicate a variation of one three-hundred thousandths of an ounce, and two "hoods"-funnel-like arrangements of tm- to carry unpleasant or dangerous vapors up the chimney. . Adyoming this room is a private laboratory for the instructor, fitted up for all kinds of analytic work, and where various analyses are made every day. ' Q At present there are four grades of students at work. First, those in blow- pipe analysis, who determine the composition of minerals. OICS, Cl1Cm1CaluP0Vtf: ders, etc.g second, those who determine the composition of solution by wet I 231 1 rrrrirrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrsrrrtttsfrgrrgittifff . . r ,,,r -atm gQ,,a,s,,.'R,?-,!,r.4 Qrrre rrrttrrrrraerattttrrftegf5- vggQ,,f - sn,v.,a,s,,s,.H, ' ',,r,".,.! errrrrrrrtrrrrrfrtttttrff-rQrff,kRRlQ,.kg --A--A-Jfffsfus' its-s,wss, .ff -:.t H 2.21 L f. ra 'tri:l'l.i'tQn7 QKHFTEBXTHHHTHEHftitftitttriffffffvfffiw . .. QM, ., 1L . . .- A'-s.-mv' , t A -ffm ' t , ,- 3 .. 4. 3: . Q ' fm, ,ky .. f L 1, I , A , , :,,,...:A-HZ., 7, X . .. tast e. .Q ' K Y M, Y Y. 1' ,,-., ,, WW4, i 1 M t"f'tft5' 5F?it2.5.9ETF?F?F?.??F?f?.f?.5.H?E.E.t.ETE3.?iH?.EIi.tFi3Ftiitg 5? -C 5 E '53?5ifiiili3333333???????33??E3????i3ff???5 . . . ....,..,....A..... . analysisg and third, those making quantitative analysis, and they are required to find the percentage within two-tenths of one per cent. of the exact amount. L4 Results as close as one two-hundredths of one per cent. of the exact amount 1 have been found during the present term--by students in this grade. Fourth, .Q those making assays of ores by the "fire" methods. V The work done at the Staunton Military Academy is equal if not superior ff to .that done in most colleges. Few colleges in Virginia have a laboratory so 'Q completely supplied and doing work so advanced. ',-A K When the reporter visited the school on Friday, he was permitted to see fi-3 the practical results of the boys' work. Without the knowledge of the analyst, .Q he selected a liquid substance from the dozens of bottles in the instructor's laboratory, and asked one of the students to tell him what it was and how he ES 5 determined it. ln a few moments the work had been done, a proper answer given, and the process by which it was reached explained. He then submitted a iece of raw ore, and its principal constituents were also determined in a short fi ri .P . x x time, and the process explained. What the reporter saw can be seen there any .5 .Q school-day between the hours of 9 a. m. and 6 p. m. Visitors cause no inter- ruption to the work, and those interested will be welcomed. Q if A' 'f' These analyses were made in the laboratory of the ustaun- fi ton Military Academy" by the students, and the accuracy of the results is guaranteed by the instructor. The work of the students of this school is thor- 4. -1 ou h and accurate and includes the analysis of ores, limestones, Clays, fertil- . 3 izers, etc. A' 'G 55 -Coal Trade journal of New York. ' 333 if .E .t tt? 333 EEE 'sf E 3 E33 ffl FF? 25? 353 Ei? 52? 95? P52 V321 H .33 tt3P555553555t?E???99?????EEt?E???P?????EEEE Qegswwwaxewweegwswbasis:ssgsSwsSKSawsags555sg ft?aiitwitQirfiiiiiiiftii55F5t5555555E55555f HaewriwriKrwwe.rwvrrrwtessseeravabtvresttattt wwe sri tttttttttttttttttttttttt355355555592 rl 1 r-'Zinn . 4- flilliilkhlk ' ' IRIHRHERHRKEERBEBEBERREE RkkHkREkBHER?EE?iE f x . e HTAPS' l mr 7525-514 in :IH fa N mr fb l??PR?Ww ' EE????P e1n:e1feme2,+f si' . . Bugle blow Sweet and low' Through the hall Hear the call Goocl nlght all Echo seems To recall Peaceful dreams l2331 EE E? 'S J J. K P in FY? FU? 2? EP FW "Qld Pm 1382" EE PE E? P? J 1 F is Mr FPR Ei! WEEE ??R EM, ?PB3 P33 FEE ??EB lik? E M33 ,mf CP f E3 EER 2333 5333 E E33 Elk 5 'ff 5 fs 'W 55 5 HH WE' 7' 3 5 Q spw, SWE 'www 153 llllll' 1 'VWPP' 1:'v7fPf?f??'5W'Y'W?Y!5'1PP'5?3W'kQ. 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A, Chesapeake 8: Ohio Railway "THE RHINE,THE ALPS,AND THE BATTLE FIELD" Handsome Vestibuled Trains Of Day Coaches, Pullman Sleepers, Dining Cars, and Observation Parlor Cars of the Latest Pattern BETWEEN NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON, OLD POINT COMFORT, STAUNTON, RICHMOND, CINCIN- IVATI, VIRGINIA HOT SPRINGS, LOUISVILLE, sT. LOUIS AND CHICAGO Travcrses the Mos! Picturesque and Historic Region in America Mountains, Rivers, Canyons, Battle Fields, Colonial Landmarks, Health and Pleasure Resorts and Summer Homes in High Altitudes W. P. MEHURIN, General Agent, STAUNTON, VA. will furnish maps, rates, etc., etc., on application I For illustrated, descriptive pamphlets, address JNO. D. POTTS, General Passenger Agent, Richmond, Va. STAUNTON FIVE HOURS FROM WASHINGTON giiifiiifi BIG FOUR RY. gffiiiffi THE MOST DIRECT LINE Between Cincinnati and St. Louis. No change of cars between St. Louis or Chicago and Staunton, Va. Write to the undersigned agents, who will take pleasure in anfanging your trip for you FOR INFORAIATION ADDRESS H. J. RHEIN, G. P. A., Cincinnati, Ohio: H. C. CARSON, T. P. A., Big Four, Dallas, Texasg R. W. DARLING, T. P. A., Big Four, Huntington, W. Va. Y- ---- ----- ---2211:-331: 1:o::v:::-::f -- ,L - --v U ll qi ii il H 0 il li Il H ll Ii 0 il ll iw H ll il il ll qi ll ll H I I Il li il H ll ll H H iw iw ii . il ll ll iw ll il H ll U wi ll il il H H iw H il il tl ii 0 ll H tl ll il ii H ll li il il 0 iw wi U ll ll P ex 'RSM- . " . .'ss'sfiw2f:fw .f s .Rf ' 1 g F ' . ,I , ' 4 'mf 1",'ff is I 'fix Hier? fx-H """"' "Y" "' - Q Y. U X 1- W . . 'v S7 fifiu N.-4,1 ,.., - . f , fb i f W -4 P33 A .' - Q, " i ii: , - 1 lf XJ- .gy:,. , J 16 . . LM . . . . D .' M - s F' six . l ff m f . Q A . . . 1, - : .. 5 rf P' - , u 5 1-"'z,F 5 S 1:-' f'f - Q J' ' . 1 5 4 .12 , ,ja b - 5 e w. ' ii ,fm lgyxz Q m U for .316-3, 3 Sy 9 Qua i l '32 1 5 ' 4 Q, N:,3xB"". Lb fp S' 1 :2 . in - 5 . 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L---'ww' W -.1, 1 ' 22-,E ' ,I 7 " . f,:f:"'1iJ 'g ig u- 5, l f if Q K ga i . . l 2 i N A 5 fx-' "".? ' 'si-"'.r.:i:' E ',E.V 'R ' I in NW 1 19352, 5+ 5 ' i' , ,kia XR I ' 3. 9: 3 : . 4 l!i,2N3' MF L nf 15 132, mx if 1? F ' gy . . -' fl 5 1, W -2 .1 55 'Z'- n as 5 71-4 2 Kia , 5 N 5 . nil' 'T I 523 b e Q 4 f l wf' ' Ei' 3 if i iii , ju g f? -va 1 I 5 aw 5 1. Q. . 4 215525551 554 -? '. ' , .ffjfv JEV? Pg , i i E F QI 2-QRS? 1 J - ofa . Q 1 , Q f i gs , 35,5 E' f . 5 2 ' " Ig aifgrzgfg- ss. R 4 'xV'.53 ' - - 3 '- ' 1 , W 1 . g5f '45 5' 2 5 1 S 2 ' 321,55 1 1 Q -v A I- V - i g I ffizzlwwtf S E I, Y Er G' X W ag ga? 'ff - a l , v - -2 : ' . , . S 'W-,3,.,' ,. .. . 4- A . ' Z 'I 41 ami , .. I 6 . I Xi 2 - ,. 4 ,ISS 3 ' ir. - Y . I 5 it Q x .4 Aff ? L ' 3 g : B f - t TZSZW WZQEX. 5925425 ew 1' ' ' 3 -12 - H - ,f fy -pf-ivffxwlkikgi w b . 7 ,L ffvf'--f -. 4. 1 'Lf' " .1y,5,.- 3, .. :X 4, 1 .ww " ,,:'p-fqawf xx 5 1 ' ' . ' K N- Y, .Uv 'Mf- X ' ' ix ,, , ,A ,A,, A M- V V W , ' . - C 'J 4 1 .YI c , 1' n, 5, 11 '- si' -. .1 u ai :Ak . PJ: TP-- 8 1 5' 31 Eg 'I Hx'- . ,V ' R 4 i. n VG' . u . 1 v x . 1'-Jf'1"i .'..' li .... FILL OUT TEAFI OUT AND MAIL TO US WITH ENTRANCE FEE e EI EI APPLICATION LADMISSION.T'O THE t m ?2tauntn11HH111tm'g rahvmg I enclose 525.00, entrance fee, and apply for ' 'sl -4,0 amy son .... ' ......................................... .................---.-------- 94' QP :QT as a cadet in the Staunton Military Academy, for the I li ring September l5th, l92l, and ending June 7th, l922. He last attended school at ...........................,.................. ........ and has been honorably dismissed from that Sclwvl- I n making this Application, I agree to the provisio and promise for my son cheerful submission to the regulations of the Academy, and for myseb', co-operation with the Faculty in the maintenance of good discipline. f Respecbfully, Age: ,.....,.......... .........., Y ears ......................,..... M onlhs Height ...,......... ....,.... """"""' Weight ................................... ............ ------ . - - ----.-. --- .-----.- ---.--- ...... . - ...--- A S We respeelfully hand you this application for admission to the 'Academy ln order to ascertain, as soon as practicable, who are the new eadels we may me may arrange as to their quarters and roommates, and that we may, as nearly as possible, determine our numbers before the opening of the school. Your prompt acknowledgment of the receipt of this Application and your decision as to school will greatly facilitate our work and he esteemed asa very grant wllrtasy Io us D nlifl F51 t,. f-l------'-'--'-'--'-"M-""H mn ' ' e ,274 ' ' """j-:T "-of'--"Wm 1" A'e"' 'H '," 'nf i' Vi' - - " V '34 IE! Elf! APPLICATION S T A U N T O N Military Academy of STAUNTON,QflRGINIA ' Session 1921-1922 M aa1c .......... Accepied ......... lil lil Y v 7 X Q E 5-'Q . .nw -U, ., . ,, .W gl - Lx . Y 6 V VW, .X ...Q rcwef , , -ww.'-Xgfhgw' ggiwsfffx' w-iw-Q1,f Q. ffm + X R r f f N I -N, W1 ru. I

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

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, 1921 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


Staunton Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Staunton, VA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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