Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 341


Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 341 of the 1919 volume:

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C. 4 5? 57125217-Taxi H1-P,.,a,M-R M5125- 1 wzw- --'-- -2' f- V.: my qu in -V.:-1..-5.-f . I ' x MH f .HL .1-'Q g3ni,f.1ggz1.g- .ily-41,wyy, 11 f"' ,F 'Q-zjigf-2,?ffv,x ' ,515 A 1- 33?-.,1!S17 fi-fr. if-i'1' ,1 ,asf .lx.z " 2" , . f -' -,. 1 ',, F' 4 ,,...j ' x BOOK I n the .Serw e Em THE S5 35 Q? Q35 i w HARRY B. AARON First Lieutenant, C. A. C., A. E. F. "BUNCH" left us in his Sophomore year, to attend the first Fort Myer Camp. From there he was transferred to the Coast Artillery Corps training' school, at Fortress Monroe. He received his commission as second lieutenant in May, and was immediately sent across. Since he has been in France, he has seen active service with the big guns, and has been promoted to first lieutenant. At present he is stationed with the army of occupation. WILLIAM E. CHILTON Second Lieutenant Infantry, A. E. F. "CHARLIE" entered the Fourth Offi- cers' Training Camp at Camp Sevier, in May, 1918. He was transferredto Camp Gordon, where he finished 'his course, and received his commission. Was as- signed to the Second Replacement Regi- ment at that Camp, and four Weeks later was sent across. He is now in the Army of Occupation, stationed on special duty at Brest, France. tl'-1: . PAUL F. SHYROCK United States Navy, Transport Service Three trips across the Atlantic, and a month aboard a transport between Eng- land and France, is the proud record of this 'Nineteen man. Joining the Nayy in January, "PAUL" made his first trip across in June. At present on a trans- port, engaged in bringing our boys back. WAYNE R SMITH 1 ' Lieutenant, Seventy-Third Infantry, United States Army, Camp Devens, Mass. All packed up and waiting in the yards for the troop trains when notice was. received of the signing of the armistice. This was UW. RRS" luck. Missing his commission at the first Forts Myer Camp, he was sent to Camp Lee,fand obtained his commission from there: Transferred to Camp Devens, he trained a Company, and was on the eve of departure when it ended. At present in school, pursuing his course. WARWICK C. THOMAS Company UD", Second Battalion, Fifth, Evzgineers, A. E. F. Following the profession which he started at Virginia Polytechnic Institute, THOMAS enlisted in the Engineers, in May, 1917. Stayed in this country for about six months, and was then sent across. When last heard from, he was with the Army of Occupation, near Metz, Germany. WILLIAM B. WILSON Cupfrzin, Forfy-Fozlrflz, Infantry, United Sfufcs Army, Camp Ll'7t.'Z'S, IVIISII. Showing what a V. P. I. man can do, Wilson has lbeen promoted from a second lieutenant to a captain in less than six months. Entering the regular army in March, 1917, he received his commission from Fort Leavenworth, and was as- signed to the Forty-Fourth Infantry, at Camp Lewis. Since lbeing there, he has been promoted rapidly, and is now at the head of the Divisional School of Small Arms. THE ROLL OF HONOR BEING A COMPLETE LIST OF V. P. I. MEN IN THE NATIONAL SERVICE Compiled by H. H. Hill, Executive Seci'etrw'y Altlmrlfl Association ' -in + + MILITARY SUMMARY, JULY 1, 1919 Percentage of Engineers entering Eflgineels, Camps receiving Com' . . . - ---.,-, .-,,.-,,, ,,,,,,,,.. 1 0 0 missions ......---- ------------ ------------ ------------ ----'------- '---"' "" ' 1-. ,--.o1,,, n o ' ' T -16? rmwlcwfi'm1mnfc'o2ij' Jtiiigte' Au- Percentage or men entering 1J63.V6I1WOl'LI1 regular auuy scnool leceiv- P P ing commissions ..,......,....,.,.,..1,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,, ,4,-. ...,,4.,,, 1 0 0 Percentage of men entering First Fort Myer Camp receiving com- 88 Percentage of men entering Second Fort Myer Camp receiving com- 1'I11SS101'1S .........,..........................,,,,.,.,,,..,,,,,,,, -,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,-,,.-- . . 95 Percentage of men entering Camp Leer Infantry school receiving com- ITHSSIOIIS ...........................................,...i..................,,,,,,, .,,.,,-,-,,,,,,,, missions .........................,,,..,,.,,.,,.,.,,,,,.,,.,,..,,,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 97 Percentage of men entering Fort Oglethorpe Camp receiving com- missions ...............................,...................i,...,..,,..,,,,,,,,,............,............. 100 Percentage of men entering First Fort Benjamin Harrison receiving commissions .......,,......,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,..,,,,.,.c.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,..,.,....... 100 Percentage of men entering Second Fort Benjamin Harrison receiv- ' ' ' 100 Hlg CO1'I11'I11SS101'1S .......,......,...,..........i......................,.,............................. Percentage of men entering Camp Grant receiving commissions ......,.,. 100 Percentage of men entering Camp Gordon receiving commissions ........ 100 Percentage of men entering Camp Taylor receiving commissions .......... 100 Percentage of men entering First Fort Monroe receiving commissions.- 96 Percentage of men entering Second Fort Monroe receiving commis- sions .,.......,...............,.,...,,....,.,.......i ......................................................... 9 8 Percentage of men entering Camp Sevier receiving commissions .......... 100 Percentage of men entering First Plattsburg receiving commissions .... 100 Percentage of successful candidates for all Camps .................................. 98 Total men under arms ..................................................... ..... A ...2297 Total number, counting essential War Work ..i.... ........ 2 722 Total number commissioned officers ........,....... ..... 6 39 68 409 Percentage of alumni in the Service qactual men On the YOUSP ---4--- ----- A 42 10 Total number non-c0mmiSSiOU9d 0ffiCGfS -4-----4 --4----- -"-"""' """" ' 1 ' Total number privetes ---4--- --4------ --------- ---------' ---'--""""""""""""""' ' ' ' ' ' Men killed in France ..----------------------------- ----------------"""'-"' """"""" ""' 1 Died of disease in FFMICG --------------------4------ ---"""""""" """ 2 8 Wounded in battle --4-------------------- ----'-'-'-""""""""" """'A" -""' Died of disease in training camps QUnited S'CHlL9Sl -1 ------4 li Killed in training CUnited St-HWS? ----------------4---------- ---- ' " Z Captured by the enemy ---------------'-"--""' """ - U 1 Captured and escaped fI'01T1 the enemy -'--""- 8 Men decorated for bravery ----------'----------- 9 Men Cited for bravery ..----------e-------'-------- ---' ' " r- . . - -- 1 ,,v.1,1. .J,r..- LJ- EMM-Jn. in-0:2 .... ,.... Brigadier-Generals ..... ................. ...... . . . 2 Colonel ...... A ........,........, 1 Lieutenant-Colonels .r... 7 Majors ..............,..,...... Captains ..,................. ...... 1 25 First Lieutenants ....... ,.,,,, 1 68 Second Lieutenants ............... ...... 2 46 Non-commissioned officers .... -- 68 Privates ...,. f .,.......,........,....... ...... 4 09 Student Aviators ......... ...... 3 6 Officers in the Navy ......... ...... 3 9 Men in the Navy ...,.,,........................ ,.... 4 2 Officers Naval Aviation .......,,.,...,,.,........ .. 6 Student' Aviators-Naval Aviation .,....... .. 7 Military Instructors .............,,,.......... ..... 1 3 Total ......,.....,,,,..,.,........ .,....... 1 202 First training detachment ,.,,................ ...,. 2 26 Second training detachment ........................,.,..,,.............. ..... 3 08 S. A. T. C. and Special War Courses ......,,........................... ..... 4 44 Men left in training camps when armistice was signed ........ ..... 1 17 Men In essentlal War industries ,,,.,,,.,.........,,,.....................,.. ...,. 4 25 Grand Total ...,.... ......,. 2 722 THE MILITARY ROLL REGULAR ARMY B1"igadie1'-Generals EDWARD ANDERSON, '83, Cavalry GEORGE H. JAMERSON, '92, Infantry Colonels R. H. JORDAN, '97, General Staff Lieutenant-Colonels W. P. BOATWRIGHT, '07, Coast Ar- H. C. MICHIE, JR., '03, Medical tillery J. B. MAYNARD, '07, Coast Artillery R. KENT SPILLER, '98, Judge Ad- vocate Department I J. F. WARE, '03, Signal Corps M ajors D. BOYD CROOKETT, '98, Infantry D. S. DOGGETT, '16, Field Artillery R. E. M. GOOLRICK, '07, Coast Ar- tillery J. E. GAUJOT, '93, Infantry R C. C. HETH, '04, Coast Artillery P. C. HAMILTON, '12, Coast Artil- lery W. O. LEACH, '76, Infantry EDWIN MAYNARD, '06, Medical C. G. ROREBECK, '99, Coast Artil- lery J. W. G. STEPHENS, '15, Infantry Captains E. M. BARTON, '17, Coast Artillery S. R. BEDINGER, '17, Infantry G. F. BEGOON, '13, Coast Artillery J. E. BURKE, '13, Engineers P. S. CAMPBELL, '17, Infantry MAX CLAY, '16, Infantry J. H. COCHRAN, '08, Coast Artillery E. B. CRABILL, '17 , Infantry W. M. CRAVENS, '14, Field Artillery V. B. DIXON, '16, Coast Artillery J. M. EVANS, '14, Coast Artillery R. A. GORDON, '19, Infantry R. A. GORDON, '19, Field Artillery R. MCD. GRAHAM, '16, Infantry J. L. HATCHER, '19, Coast Artillery JOHN M. HEATH, '10, Engineers P. S. HAYDON, '19, Cavalry F. L. HILL, '15, Infantry N. O. HOLT, '07, Field Artillery D. D. HOWE, '12, Infantry A. C. JONES, '91, Medical H. Y. LYON, '17, Infantry W. C. KABRICH, '17 , Coast Artillery L. N. KEESLING, '12, Infantry M. W. LOVING, '12, Engineers R. C. MACON, '12, Infantry MAXWELL MILLER, '19, Infantry H. C. MINTON, '11, Field Artillery C. R. MOORE, '16, Coast Artillery G. R. OWENS, '17, Infantry J. M. SANDERSON, '14, Field Artil- lery G. R. SCHWEICKERT, '16, Infantry H. L. SMITH, Engineers J. W. B. THOMPSON, '19, Infantry F. L. TOPPING, '18, Coast Artillery H. H. VARNER, '05, Medical J. V. WARE, '14, Infantry I A. P. SIBOLD, '14, Infantry W. B. WILSON, '20, Infantry First Lieutemmts H. B. AARON, '19, Coast Artillery H. B. BEALE, '16, Coast Artillery HERBERT BURKE, '15, Cavalry G. W. COCKE, JR., '17, Infantry S. W. DAVIS, '16, Cavalry W. M. ELLINGSWORTH, '17, Field Artillery W. R. ELLIS, '16, Coast Artillery S. C. DEITRIOK, '17, Anti-Aircraft Artillery S. P. C. DUVALL, '12, Coast Artil- lery W. R. EPES, '15, .Infantry L. M. GAINES, '17, Infantry. A. F. GRUMM, '16, Coast Artillery J. D. HINDLE, '17, Coast Artillery D. H. HOGE, '18, Coast Artillery J. C. HOLMES, '12, Coast Artillery G. HOPKINS, '08, Medical J. A. JONES, '15, Infantry fDied in CampJ CARRINGTON JORDAN, '17, Infantry C. L. LOGAN, '17, Coast Artillery P. E. LE STURGEON, '22, Infantry L. J. MEYNS, '16, Coast Artillery J. T. MOORE, '17, Coast Artillery C. H. MOOREFIELD, '06, Engineers J. M. MORRIS, '11, Engineers J. W. OUSLEY, '96, Medical R. M. PATTERSON, JR., '19, Cavalry J. B. PEAKE, '15, Coast Artillery J. D. POWELL, '08, Coast Artillery J. F. POWELL, '15, Coast Artillery J. B. ROLLER, '16, Coast Artillery W. W. SAVAGE, '11, Coast Artillery L. F. SCHROEDER, '08, Philippine Scouts E. L. STEPHENS, '16, Coast Artil- lery E. H. TAYLOR, '06, Engineers S. B. TAYLOR, '14, Infantry R. W. WHITE, '07, Engineers R. M. WINFIELD, '11, Infantry Second Lieutencmts J. A. BLACK, '12, Infantry B. W. COULTER, '06, Infantry R. L. DAVIS, '15, Infantry L. W. DEAR, '15, Infantry J. W. FAULCONER, '12, Infantry W. A. GARLETTE, '19, Infantry G. A. JONES, '15, Infantry C. D. PARKER, '16, Infantry J. S. SCOTT, '15, Field Artillery T. R. SINCLAIR, '17, Field Artillery W. I. TRUITT, '17, Infantry A. S. TURNER, '13, Infantry E. M. TURNER, '08, Infantry D. M. WARE, '16, Infantry N Others FIRST LIEUT. GEORGE BARCLAY, '04, English Army SERGEANT E. C. FOX, '16, Ordnance SERGEANT C. T. HUNT, '15, Engi- IISQFS CORPORAL E. L. ROBERTS, '17, In- fantry FIELD CLERK W. T. HALL, '14, En- gineers FIELD CLERK ELLISON WILLIAMS, '10, Department of the South- east PRIVATE W. C. DIXON, '12, Infan- try PRIVATE F. C. DRUMMOND, '14, In- fantry PRIVATE P. R. FOWLE, '17, French Foreign Legion PRIVATE LOUIS STYNE, '16, Medical PR.IVATE G. P. GREGORY, '13, Dental Corps PR.IVATE H. B. GROSECLOSE, '21, Cavalry PRIVATE M. JACOBSON, '16, Sani- tary Corps PRIVATE J. H. LUSCINIAN, '18, Sani- tary Corps PRIVATE C. P. KELLY, '13, Engi- neers PRIVATE W. W. MELVIN, '19, Engi- neers PR.IVATE W. G. RICHARDSON, Hos- pital Corps PRIVATE JOHN SHILES, '11, Med- ical PRIVATE R. E. TURPIN, '19, Medical PR.IVATE R. H. WOODS, '20, Coast Artillery SIGNAL CORPS M aj ors B. L. SMITH, '10, Aviation Captains L. P. BRANSFORD, JR., '14, Signal CABEL CARRINGTON, '15, Aviation A. A. GAUJOT, '00, Signal ' E. H. GIBSON, '06, Signal J. D. JONES, '05, Signal E. W. SCOTT, '11, Signal Search- light S. T. PRESTON, '15, Signal Radio First Lieatenants W. M. BARBOUR, '20, Aviation J. B. CARY, '06, Aviation Observer J. R. CASTLEMAN, '19, Aviation GUY N. CHURCH, '11, Signal C. M. COMMINS, '11, Aviation JEROME CUDLIPP, '12, Aviation QKilled in aotionj I D. L. CURRIER, '19, Aviation J. H. EAST, '17, Aviation Observer G. G. GARRISON, '12, Aviation Ob- server W. S. GRAVELY, '11, Aviation Ob- server GORDON E. JOHNSON, '17, Aviation DONALD MACK, '20, Aviation SYLVESTER B. MOORE, '16, Aviation CKilled in actionj J. P. RICHTER, '11, Aviation J. P. ROWE, JR., '20, Aviation CHESTER J. SHARP, '12, Aviation C. E. SUGDEN, '09, Aviation ISAAC UDY, '15, Aviation fGrOundE R. M. WINBORNE, '14, Aviation F. C. DRUMMOND, '14, Aviation R. W. CATLIN, '13, Aviation ' Second Lieutencmts J. H. AUSTIN, '14, Aviation E. L. BELL, 20, Aviation H. C. BEASLEY, '08, Aviation E. F. BYERLY, '18, Aviation T. P. CAMPBELL, JR., '09, Aviation R. H. CHILTON, '11, Aviation C. B. D. COLLYER, '19 R. R. CONNELLY, '16, Aviation ROBERT G. EOFF, '18, Aviation J. B. FOOTE, '19, Aviation C. L. EVANS, Aviation A. M. GOODLOE, '05, Signal L. G. HALL, '19, Aviation G. D. LANCASTER, '18, Aviation C. C. LATHROP, '14, Aviation C. R. MOKANN, '11, Aviation J. I. MENEFEE, '15, Aviation G. A. PEPLE, '18, Aviation C. H. PRITCHARD, '18, Radio Sec- tion C. C. LATHROP, '16, Aviation R. P. CURRY, '20, Aviation J. W. GOODMAN, '18, Aviation W. M. LYBROOK, JR., '18, Aviation HARRY ST. GEORGE TUCKER, '17, Aviation J. R. MOORE, '13, Signal JOHN SNYDER, '13, Aviation GORDON ST. CLAIR, '15, Aviation L. B. UMLAUF, '17, Aviation C. K. VAUGHT, '17, Aviation J. R. VVREN, '11, Signal Telegraph Student Avia,tO1's - FIRST SERGEANT, R. J. MCGREGOR, '15, Balloon Service SERGEANT J. W. LARK, '18, Motor Mechanics SERGEANT F. E. ARNALL, '16 SERGEANT T. J. WELLS, '16, Signal FIRST SERGEANT M. E. GARDNER, '18 SERGEANT R. M. CRABILL, '18 J. R. BENNER, '20 F. A. BUCHANAN, '16 S. S. BUSIC, '19, Balloon Service J. E. CATLIN, '19, Signal D. M. CHICHESTER, '19 F. E. DALY, '20 J. G. DAVIS, '18, Aviation Photo Division R. E. DENNY, '19 A. L. EVERETT, '12 CARY FERGUSON, '15 J. B. FOOTE, '19 M. V. GARDNER, '20 J. S. GLENN, '19 LLOYD GRAHAM, '13 R. L. HARRIS, '19 A. C. HARRISON, '18 TOM HENDERSON, '16 C. M. HOBART, '13 L. L. HUTCHINSON, '20 W. H. INGLES, '20 R. R. JONES, '15 C. B. LAMBERT, '14 CKi11ed in train- ing, August 3, 19171 G. G. LANCASTER, '18 N. P. MOSES, '12 FLOYD PLANK, '20 P. G. RANSOME, '16 JOHN REDD, '09 E. H. RICHARDSON, '18 S. S. SIMMERMAN, '07 E. S. SMITHSON, '18 D. K. STEELE, '08 Clnstructorj W. I. STEELE, '15 D. M. WARE, '16 C. F. WARREN, '18, Photo Division D. B. WAUGH, '12 NICK WRIGHT, '15 C. H. YARBOROUGH, '12 UNITED STATES NAVY PAYMASTER R. H. UPTON, '13 LIEUT.-COM. F. M. COLLIER, '07 LIEUT.-COM. J. L. HILEMAN, '98 LIEUT.-COM. R. P. MYERS, '08 LIEUT., SENIOR GRADE, JOHN A. CLOYD, '08 LIEUT., SENIOR GRADE, E. K. HEN LEY, JR., '12 LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, G. I. BERRE- LEY, '11 LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, J. M. BRODIE, '05 LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, W. T. DAB- NEY, '11 LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, H. L. DOD- SON, '17 LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, M. W. WAL- LER LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, W. V. H. WILLIAMS, '11 LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, F. A. WYATT, '13 LIEUT., JUNIOR GRADE, L. W. COOP- ER, '13 ENSIGN P. F. SHRYOCK, '19 ENSIGN ALVIN LITTLE, '17, Hydro plane Service ENSIGN L. O. BRIGGS, '18, Hydro plane Service ENSIGN R. L. ATWELL, '12 ENSIGN J. B. BENEDICT, '20 ENSIGN J. S. CAFFEE, '17 ENSIGN J. W. DENNIS, '19, Hydro- plane Service ENSIGN W. P. DODSON, '13 ENSIGN H. Y. GOULDMAN, '16 ENSIGN FRANK HOLTON, '17 ENSIGN J. M. JEWETT, '10 ENSIGN H. M. JONES, '18 ENSIGN F. K. LUCAS, '17 ENSIGN C. T. HENLEY, JR., '13 ENSIGN W. H. ROHRBACK, '18, Hydroplane Service ENSIGN R. L. COLEMAN, JR., '16, Hydroplane Service ENSIGN J. W. RIXEY, '19 ENSIGN WILLIAM RUEGER, '06, Hydrophone Officer ENSIGN G. A. WARFIELD, '14 ENSIGN F. A. GRAY, '17 ENSIGN R. S. WHITEHURST, '16 ENSIGN C. E. BENNETT, '21 ENSIGN CLIFTON RASCI-IE, '19 ENSIGN C. H. WEIGEL, '19, Hydro- plane Service CKi11ed in train- ing, 19181 MASTER-AT-ARMS J. L. ELEY, '16 MASTER-AT-ARMS J. H. LAMBERT, '17 CHIEF ELECTRICIAN ARNALL, '12 MEDICAL OFFICER D. D. MARTIN, '09 CHIEF PETTY OFFICER B. G. EBER- WINE, '17 CHIEF PETTY OFFICER C. L. WAR- REN, '16 CHIEF ELECTRICIAN R. D. SHIELDS, '12 CU. S. S. Olyrnpiaj JOSEPH M. BRYANT, '02 CEngineer Navy Departrnentj STOREKEEPER R. A. RICHARDSON, '20 ' C. H. DRISKILL, '18 HOSPITAL SERGEANT C. C. GARVIN, '15 . E. VAUGHAN-LLOYD, '18 QMosquito Fleetj GRAY VALENTINE, '19 CMosquitO Fleetb ' SEAMAN G. S. SOMMERVILLE, '19 SEAMAN C. C. CADOZA, '07 NAVAL RESERVES JAS. S. ARTHUR, '15 J. H. BANKS, '18 C. M. BASS, '18 E. B. BISSEX, '12 A. J. BOPP, '16, Navigation School J. P. BORDEN, '17 GEORGE CAFFEE, '18, Merchant Marine School A. L. COBB, '14, Transport Service ENSIGN B. T. COCKE, '18, Aviation, United States Marine Corps Reserve F. CREASY, '20 H. H. DEATON, '20 W. E. DUNGAN, '18 R. D. GODSEY, '20 W. H. HARDY, '19 HENRY HARTMAN, '19 J. M. HENDERSON, '16 W. F. LATHROP, '19 G. C. MAYNARD, '12 C. W. MILLER, '18, Naval Training School, Pelham Bay, New York CHARLES MOYER, '16 W. G. PAGE, '21 G. F. PARRISH, '20 PARKE RODGERSON, '19, Hydro- plane Service B. P. L. SCOTT, '20, Aviation, United States Marine Corps Reserve H. W. STANLEY, '19 H. L. ST. CLAIR, '20, Aviation, United States Marine Corps Reserve CHARLES STEBBINS, '09, United States Patrol Service ' BOYD SUTHERLAND, '18 GEO. THOMPKINS, '08 C. M. THOMAS, '10 MATT WILL, '21 F. C. WILLIAMS, '15, Hydroplane Service W. S. WINSTON, '21 H. R. YATES, '21 A. G. DAWSON, '19, Hydroplane Service W. G. MAYNARD, '20 UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS M aj 01's B. M. COFFENBURG, '18 R. J. TEERS, '07 L. W. WILLIAMS, '07, CDied from Wounds, June 11, 19181 Captains C. T. LAWSON, '16 NIMMO QLD, JR., '15 F. L. MARTIN, '04 CRecently re- tiredj J. A. TEBBS, '17 First Licntcnants R. L. CAVE, '05 W. L. TEBBS, '09 Second Licntenants J. G. SOMERVILLE, '16 S. L. THOMAS, '16 Otlicrs FIRST SERGEANT GUY THOMAS, '20 PRIVATE M. W. GILLIAM, '13 ClV1a SERGEANT WILLIAM EFFINGER, '15 rine Training Schoolj PRIVATE CARTER CHINN, '17 PRIVATE H. E. COGGERSHELL, '20 PRIVATE HENRY M. HARRIS, '17 PRIVATE D. S. HUDSON, '20 E. A. RAINE, '19 UNITED STATES COAST GUARD Captain W. J. WHEELER, '97 First Licntenants URBAN HARVEY, '97 T. G. LEWTON, '94 C. G. PORCHER, '92 - C. A. WHEELER, '95 R. E. WRIGHT, '93 NATIONAL ARMY Second Lientenants F. W. BAILEY, '15 L. M. COOPER, '13 N on-C oininissioned Officers FIRST SERGEANT SIDNEY ROSEN- BAUM, Trench Mortar Battalion SERGEANT EDWARD ALLEN, '19 SERGEANT ALEXANDER APPERSON, '18, Engineers SERGEANT KENT APPERSON, '15, Medical SERGEANT O. W. BLEVINS, '20 SERGEANT W. C. COUNCILMAN, '17 SERGEANT J. H. HARMON, '08 SERGEANT T. L. HARRIS SERGEANT W. F. HELLSMUTH, '09, Quartermaster Corps SERGEANT L. W. HICKS SERGEANT G. R. LAND, '12 SERGEANT LEWIS MAURY SERGEANT J. G. MOFFATT, '19, Quartermaster Corps SERGEANT R. K. QGBURN, '15 SERGEANT O. B. ROSS, '16 SERGEANT F. A. SCHAEFFER, '09 SERGEANT CLAUDE SVVECKER, '15 SERGEANT GEORGE E. TREAKLE, '1-S SERGEANT C. D. TURNER, '14 iMed- .ical Corpsb SERGEANT R. O. WINE, '17, Chem- ical Warfare Service CORPORAL E. K. BIBB, '15 CORPORAL DAVE HUDDLE, '15 CORPORAL KEENAN, '11 CORPORAL W. F. MOTLY, '18 CORPORAL BEN SWECKER, '19 Others E. C. AINSLIE, '09, Chemical War- fare Service K. B. ALEXANDER, '18 S. K. AMES, '18 E. R. ANDERSON, '13, Machine Gun I. H. ARMSTRONG, '07 V. C. BARKER, '07, Auto Mechanics HUGH S. BARNEY, '15 E. T. BATTEN, '13 C. J. BENNETT, '19 WALTER BENNETT, '15, Motor Truck Detachment PALMER V. BOYD, '14 P. C. BROOKS, '20 FRANK CALE, '17 T. V. CHALKLEY, '09 C. M. CHAPMAN, '18 A. E. CLOYD, '19, Engineers O. H. CULPEPER, '14 J. H. DAVIS, '19 R. H. COOK, '15 FRANK CROWDER, Base Hospital 45 W. B. DAWSON, '18 LILBURN DUNLAP, '10, Engineers J. A. ELLISON, '07 L. C. FEREBEE, '20 GORDON FELTZ, '13 W. W. FORD, '18 B. H. FOWLE, JR., '13, Engineers J. A. GOODLOE, '16 J. A. GRAHAM, '19 J. C. HARMAN, '16 TOM HODGSON, '17 S. B. HUDSON, '20 T. L. HUNTER, '08, Coast Artillery ABRAHAM LINKOUS, '20 MARVIN IRBY, '20 WM. JACKSON, '10 T. C. JENNINGS, '19 L. C. KEITH, '17, Coast Artillery HUNTER MACK, '15 LOWRY KELLER, '06, Fifty-Fifth Ammunition Train HUNTER MACK, '15 R. D. MACKRETH, '18 SAUL lVIARKS, '17 A. M. MASON, '14, Truck Engineers CLIVE METCALFE, JR., '15 SIDNEY MILLER, Engineers JOHN MOFEATT, '19 S. E. MURRAY, '16 G. P. NIXON, '15, Radio Service PEYTON NOWLIN, '08, Auto Me- chanics R. K. OGBURN, '15 J. ORRISON, '18, Gas Warfare Ser- vice PAUL D. OAKEY, '18 W. L. PIERCE, '13 GEO. PITTARD, '20 CDied of disease, 19185 J. W. PONTON, JR., '17 A. PURCELL, '18, Gas Warfare Ser- Vice W. P. PUTZEL, '19, Infantry WALDO PRICE, '19, Infantry S. B. PURCELL JOHN T. POWERS, '20 G. A. SCRUGGS, '14 FARRAR SHELTON, '15 EVERETT SCOTT, '15 qDied of dis- easel HENRY G. SITES, '21, Medical COrpS C. H. SHARPE, '17 PAUL STEPHENS H. N. STILES, '10 H. N. STILES, '05 IRBY STOKES LEW STRINGER, '20, Ambulance NO. 46 W. C. THOMAS, '19, Engineers J. E. TRIMBLE, '20 H. R. TRITTIPOE, '18 J. ALVIN VAUGHAN, '18, Chemical Warfare Service OTTO VVEISE, '09 KENDALL WEISIGER, '99, Personnel Division THOMAS J. WELLS, '16, Engineers TOM WHITEHEAD, '13 D. V. WILEY, '17, Base Hospital NO. 41 N. H. WILLIAMS, JR., '17 W. O. WIRT, '17 J. D. WOMAOK, '18 RESERVE OFFICERS Liefatenaat-Colonels A. B. HUBBARD, '99, Ordnance J. L. MONTAGUE, '15, Infantry M aj 01's E. W. ALLEN, '00, Engineers GEORGE BASKERVILLE, '05, Medical E. P. BEVERLEY, '99, Medical E. W. BOWEN, '09, Infantry G. B. BRIGHT, '11, Engineers E. F. COLE, '03, Agricultural Res- toration L. C. COVINGTON, '98, Medical B. R. KENNON, '91, Medical W. CATESBY JONES, '00, Chemical Warfare Service B. H. KYLE, '06, Medical L. T. DOWNEY, '07, Engineers G. L. OLIVER, '14, Infantry W. G. SOMERVILLE, '18, Infantry R. C. SYFAN, '11, Infantry A. P. TERRY, '16, Infantry J. R. WERTH, '03, Engineers A. D. WILLIAMS, '05, Engineers Captains A. G. ANDERSON, '07, Engineers R. B. H. BEGG, '99, Engineers D. TUCKER BROWN, '03, Engineers P. F. CAMPBELL, '15, Field Artil- lery R. B. CARTER, '09, Engineers C. E. CHANNING, '09, Veterinary Corps W. GRAHAM CLAYTOR, '06, Engi- neers C. W. COCHRAN, '01, Engineers W. L. COGBILL, JR., '16, Infantry A. H. COX, '17, Infantry D. B. CROCKETT, '01, Infantry T. N. DAVIS, JR., '06, Medical D. D. DIGGES, '13, Infantry V. T. DOUGLAS, '18, Infantry O. P. EOHOLS, '12, Field Artillery H. J. FITZGERALD, '14, Cavalry FRANK GIBBS, '05, Infantry J. A. B. GIBSON, '04, Ordnance H. B. GOODLOE, '03, Infantry C. W. HARRELL, '06, Engineers M. Y. HEATH, '04, Chemical Warm fare Service W. C. I-IOOPER, '06, Ordnance R. D. V. HOPE, '06, Chemical War- fare Service H. H. HUTCHINSON, '09, Ordnance C. F. JOHNSON, '13, Infantry R. M. JOHNSON, '09, Infantry A. L. JONES, JR., '14, Infantry WALTER KELSEY, '09, Engineers R. C. KENT, '09, Infantry J. B. KREGER, '14, Infantry B. W. LAPRADE, '09, Engineers HARMAN LAUGHLIN, '10, Engineers C. LEE, '96, Ordnance H. L. MAYNARD, JR., '10, Machine Gun C. H. MCKNIGHT, '12, Ordnance W. A. P. MONCURE, '01, Infantry R. MCBURNEY, '08, Sanitary Corps GEORGE OLIVER, '07, Infantry L. A. PICK, '14, Engineers W. B. PRESTON, '13, Machine Gun F. K. PROSSER, '11, Engineers T. M. RIVES, '15, Infantry H. L. SMITH, Engineers J. S. STRINGFELLOW, '08, Infantry W. P. TAMS, JR., '02, Machine Gun I-I. A. TILLETT, '09, Engineers A. M. TINSLEY, '02, Engineers R. BRUCE TINSLEY, '06, Engineers E. G. TODD, '17, Coast Artillery E. M. TURNER, '08, Engineers R. A. TURNER, '06, Engineers LEN NOX UHLER, Infantry HARRY VAUGHAN, '10, Engineers R. HARVEY WHITE, '06, Engineers W. H. WIENER, '12, Field Artillery W. C. STILES, '16, Infantry JOHN R. WILLIAMS, '08, Field Ar- tillery G. W. WOOD, '16, Infantry DANIEL E. WRIGHT, '04, Chemical Warfare Service H. C. WIIITEHURST, '07, Engineers A. B. WILLIAMS, JR., '07, Infantry R. WOLTZ, '01, Engineers First Lieutenants E. F. ADAMS, '18, Infantry W. CLYDE ADKERSON, Medical H. T. BARGER, '16, Infantry CKilled in actionj W. S. BARNETTE, '08, Infantry H. H. BATES, '13, Ordnance S. W. BONDURANT, '14, Infantry C. D. BILLMYER, '14, Infantry S. M. BOYD, JR., '16, Infantry E. T. BURR, Field Artillery GEORGE BUSHNELL, '07, Motor Transport TEXVRILL BUSHNELL, '16, Motor Transport E. W. BUTT, '10, Coast Artillery W. H. BYRNE, '15, Infantry L. G. CARTER, '11, Infantry G. G. COLEMAN, '16, Infantry M. L. DAVIS, '11, Engineers W. C. DEVIN, '17, Infantry R. T. W. DUKE, JR., '07, Infantry C. A. EICHE, '19, Infantry FRANK A. ENGLEBY, '17, Machine Gun P. R. EVANS, '15, Field Artillery E. R. FENTRESS, '15, Field Artillery GEORGE L. FENTRESS, '99, Infantry C. R. FISK, '13, Infantry J. W. FRANCE, '15, InfantryCKilled in actionb P. W. FREEMAN, Infantry H. G. GILLESPIE, '14, Infantry P. G. GILBERT, '19, Coast Artillery E. C. HALL, '01, Engineers W. C. HARRIS, '11, Infantry V. B. HODGSON, '11, Field Artillery F. S. HOLMES, '07, Infantry PAUL KING, '14, Engineers T. B. HUNTER, '07, Dental Corps H. N. HORSLEY, '19, Infantry T. D. MCGINNIS, '16, Coast Artil- lery A. S. MCCOWAN, '14, Medical W. B. MARTIN, '09, Field Ambu- lance W. H. NIIDDLESWART, '20, Ordnance JOHN C. MITCHELL, '09, Infantry A. P. MOORE, '17, Infantry J. M. MOSS, '08, Machine Gun W. L. MURRELL, JR., '08, Infantry W. G. MYERS, '05, Engineers J. O. MUNDY, '07, Medical F. P. NELSON,,,06, Medical PAGE NELSQN, '03, Medical R. L. OSTERLOH, '06, Field Artil- lery J. E. PARRISH, '90, Signal Corps A. G. PETTIT, '19, Infantry R. M. PIERCE, Infantry REED PIERCE, '07, Infantry R. W. POLLARD, '12, Mobile Artil- lery H. B. PORTERFIELD, '15, Infantry F. P. POOLE, '10, Quartermaster Corps P. H. POWERS, JR., '14, Signal P. W. RICAMORE, '18, Infantry H. B. REDD, '19, Coast Artillery HOLCOMBE ROGERS, '11, Infantry T. J. ROWE, '15, Infantry R. STUART ROYER, '05, Engineers E. VV. SCOTT, '11, Engineers B. H. SMITH, '07, Infantry E. M. SPILLER, '17, Engineers L. STERN, '05, Ordnance A. W. TAYLOR, '06, Engineers H. I. TUGGLE, '18, Infantry A. S. TURNER, '13, Engineers M. B. VAN DOREN, '07, Signal Corps J. A. WALLER, '18, Field Artillery J. C. WHITMORE, '04, Infantry H. D. WILSON, '19, Coast Artillery W. R. GALT, '05, Coast Artillery ' S econd Lieutencmts I J. C. AARON, '20, Infantry C. S. ALTIZER, '15, Infantry S. N. ANDERSON, Engineers H. S. ANDREWS, '15, Infantry BENJAMIN AINSWORTH, '07, Ihfah- try T. F. AKERS, '18, Field Artillery HARVEY B. APPERSON, '13, Infantry W. C. BARNETT, Infantry V. C. BARRINGER, '12, Field Artil- lery E. T. BARTON, '11, Machine Gun M. C. BECKNER, '15, Field Artillery G. F. BEGOON, '13, Infantry J. A. BELL, '18, Field Artillery A. B. BELLWOOD, '15, Infantry B. B. BLANTON, '16, Infantry C. R. BLOXTON, '18, Engineers H. J. BOPP, '16, Infantry B. S. BOTTOMLEY, '18, Engineers G. C. BROOKING, '10, Infantry P. C. BROOKS, '20, Infantry J. J. BOWMAN, '12, Infantry R. L. 'BRAGG, '11, Field Artillery B. B. BROWN, '15, Infantry W. P. BROWN, '10, Infantry F. W. BRUCE, '15, Field Artillery R. H. BRUCE, '15, Coast Artillery W. H. BURRUSS, '12, Field Artillery E. B. BURWELL, JR., '16, Field Ar- tillery J. A. BURWELL, '15, Infantry LEE BUDWELL, '15, Infantry A. A. BURTON, '11, Quartermaster Corps L. C. BURTON, '04, Medical R. L. BUTLER, '15, Infantry fKilled in actionj A. S. BUTTERWORTH, ' 13, Field Artillery R. W. CATLETT, '14, Engineers ROBERT CATLIN, '14, Engineers J. W. CARTER, '09, Infantry J. F. CHAPMAN, '19, Infantry C. C. CHASE, '19, Infantry C. H. CHILTON, '12, Infantry W. E. CHILTON, '19, Infantry A. CHINN, '14, Field Artillery T. W. CLARK, '09, Machine Gun J. F. CLEMMER, '20, Infantry CKilled in actionj L. R. COULLING, '15, Infantry J. J. COWAN, '18, Infantry R. B. CRAWFORD, '16, Infantry C. E. COX, '15, Infantry S. M. COX, '20, Tank Corps C. A. CUTCHINS, '17, Infantry H. A. DAVENPORT, '16, Infantry F. DEAN, '20, Infantry C. P. DERBY, '13, Infantry T. G. DIGGES, '20, Infantry W. C. DIXON, '12 Field Artillery J. W. EASLEY, '06, Infantry J. L. EDWARDS, JR., '20, Infantry C. H. EIFFERT, '11, Infantry J. F. EHEART, '19, Infantry R. K. ELAM, '17, Infantry KYLE ELLER, '19, Field Artillery BEVERLY ELLETT, '05, Coast Artil- lery W. H. ELLETT, '14, Veterinary Corps J OSEPH ENGLEBY, '18, Infantry L. H. ENGLEBY, '17, Coast Artillery A. J. ENGLEBERG, '17, Coast Artil- lery C. D. EVANS, '07, Ordnance C. J. EVERETT, '18, Infantry J. W. FARMER, '20, Infantry W. H. FERGUSON, '19, Field Artil- lery J. E. FORREST, '19, Coast Artillery B. H. FOWLE, '13, Engineers E. K. FUNKHOUSER, '17, Field Ar- tillery G. L. FURR, '16, Infantry J. W. GIBBS, '16, Field Artillery E. L. GILES, '08, Field Artillery W. B. GOODE, '19, Field Artillery R. F. GOODWIN, '17, Field Artillery J. W. GREENAWALT, '19, Infantry J. E. GREGORY, '17, Field Artillery J. N. GREGORY, '12, Engineers W. V. GREGORY, '16, Infantry R. S. GRAY, '17, Coast Artillery E. W. GRUBB, '18, Infantry H. D. GUY, JR., '15, Infantry R. H. GUY, '20, Infantry N. D. HARGROVE, '11, Infantry B. E. HAGY, '17, Coast Artillery C. HARMAN, '09, Coast Artillery E. H. HARMAN, '14, Engineers A. J. HARRIS, '16, Infantry W. G. HARRIS, '11, Infantry F. A. HEACOCK, '15, Field Artillery D. R. HEATWOLE, '20, Infantry V. D. HERBERT, '19, Coast Artillery C. W. HEFLIN, '15, Infantry R. A. HENDERSON, '17, Infantry F. T. HENSON, '20, Infantry J. R. HILDEBRAND, '19, Field Artil- lery F. H. HILL, '14, Coast Artillery J. W. HILL, '14, Coast Artillery R. H.,HIX, '13, Engineers R. M. HOWELL, '18, Infantry C. W. HUBBARD, '13, Infantry H. L. HUGHES, '21, Field Artillery J. L. HUGHES, '10, Infantry H. P. HUMPHRIES, '17, Infantry W. L. HUMPHRIES, JR., '17, Engi- neers A. F. HUTCHESON, '21, Infantry R. G. HUTOHESON, '17, Field Artil- lery R. M. HUTCHINSON, '16, Infantry R. J. INGE, Infantry T. J. JACKSON, '16, Field Artillery W. R. JAMES, '15, Infantry C. H. JAMISON, '20, Infantry J. P. JETT, '20, Infantry A. L. JONES, JR., '18, Infantry H. G. JONES, '11, Coast Artillery E. F. JORDAN, '17, Artillery J. E. C. JORDAN, '20, Infantry J. W. KAVANAUGH, JR., '16, Engi- neers W. T. KEARSLEY, '18, Infantry E. B. KEESLING, '13, Infantry F. H. KEISTER, '18, Infantry I-I. E. KELLER, '17, Infantry H. A. KEMP, '17, Engineers C. J. KIRBY, '17, Signal Corps F. B. LAMB, '11, Infantry H. B. LANGSLOW, '19, Infantry GUY LEDGERWOOD, '12, Ordnance W. R. LEGGE, '13, Field Artillery D. D. LESTER, '13, Field Artillery H. C. LESTER, '19, Coast Artillery M. E. LESUEUR, '17, Infantry H. S. LEWIS, '16, Infantry R. C. LIGHT, '16, Infantry' H. L. LINDSAY, '16, Infantry ASHE LOCKHART, '11, Veterinary Corps P. C. LONG, '20, Field Artillery -T LOOP, '08, Coast Artillery J. P. MALONEY, '11, Signal Corps H. P. J. MARSHALL, '18, Infantry J. M. MARSHALL, '11, Field Artil- lery A. M. MARYE, '09, Infantry W. M. MATTHEWS, '20, Infantry T. C. MAURER, '20, Infantry J. F. MCCURLEY, '14, Infantry BAXTER MCINTOSH, '18, Coast Ar- tillery J. W. MCNAIR, '18, Infantry FREDERICK MILLER, '09, Engineers S. A. MILLER, '16, Infantry C. A. MONTGOMERY, '16, Field Ar- tillery V. H. MILLER, '19, Infantry G. F. MILES, '17, Infantry G. F. MINOR, '17, Coast Artillery R. E. MINSHALL, '13, Coast Artil- lery C. T. MONTGOMERY, '13, Infantry A. B. MOORE, '17, Infantry CKilled in actionj J. V. MORRISON, '17, Infantry J. E. MOSBY, '15, Infantry I. N. MOSELEY, '16, Field Artillery S. W. MURRAY, '16, Infantry fKilled in actionj J. A. MUSTOE, '19, Infantry E. B. MYRICK, '16, Coast Artillery W. T. MYRICK, '21, Infantry S. R. NEBLETT, '10, Infantry F. B. NEIGHBOURS, '19, Coast Artil- lery H. V. NEWCOMB, '07, Infantry G. P. NIXON, '15, Infantry E. D. OAKEY, '12, Infantry J. H. ORRISON, '18, Chemical War- fare Service A. T. PARKER, '19, Infantry B. S. PARRISH, '17, Coast Artillery G. W. PATTESON, JR., '17, Quar- termaster Corps T. T. PEAKE, '13, Infantry G. B. PEASELEY, JR., '12, Field Ar- tillery J. C. PETTIGREW, '13, Infantry P. P. PHILLIPS, '13, Field Artillery A. T. PHILPOTTS, '14, Infantry R. M. PHINNEY, '16, Infantry J. B. PIERCE, '17, Infantry J. H. PRITCHARD, '17, Coast Artil- lery CV. M. PUROELL, '12, Infantry W. O. PURCELL, '15, Infantry -- ROBERTS, '12, Infantry W. S. ROBERTS, '11, Signal Corps E. L. RODEN,"19, Infantry J. T. ROGERS, JR., '07, Sanitary Corps J. E. ROE, '19, Infantry R. B. ROSE, '13, Cavalry J. W. ROYER, '14, Infantry F. M. SAMSON, '19, Infantry CARTER SAUNDERS, '04, Engineers F. A. SCHAEFFER, '09, Infantry S. V. SEDDON, '06, Infantry J. D. SCHULTZ, '19, Machine Gun MACFARLAND SHACKELFORD, '20, Coast Artillery ' T. R. SINCLAIR, '17, Field Artillery G. S. SLUSSER, '20, Infantry BLACKWELL SMITH, '14, Infantry C. L. SMITH, '08, Field Artillery W. R. SMITH, '19, Infantry W. W. SMITH, '19, Infantry T. A. SMOTHERS, '18, Coast Artil- lery ' W. B. SOURS, '18, Infantry C. S. SOUTHALL, '18, Coast Artil- lery L. T. SOUTHALL, '20, Infantry L. B. ST. CLAIR, '11, Infantry S. B. STEBBINS, '19, Coast Artillery B. E. STRODE, '08, Medical C. J. STOVEN, '18, Infantry T. J. TAYLOR, '18, Infantry H. D. THOMAS, '09, Infantry H. E. THOMAS, '15, Infantry R. H. THOMASSON, '17, Coast Ar- tillery P. H. THOMPSON, '11, Infantry E. L. TRAYLOR, '19, Coast Artillery FERD TROLLINGER, '07 , Field Ar- tillery W. L. TURNER, JR., '18, Infantry EDWARD UEHLING, '15, Infantry V. L. VAUGHAN, '16, Coast Artil- lery JOHN VAWTER, Infantry R. M. WADE, '10, Signal-Corps W. H. WADE, JR., '14, Infantry J. S. WALKER, '20, Infantry E. R. WALL, '16, Infantry F. C. WARE, '18, Infantry T. D. WATKINS, '20, Infantry W. D. WATTS, '07, Infantry G. B. WAYLAND, '20, Infantry G. B. WEST, '20, Coast Artillery BROOK WILLIAMS, Infantry BRUCE WILLIAMS, '12, Infantry B. L. WILLIAMS, '19, Infantry W. D. WILLIAMS, '20, Coast Artil- lery W. B. WILLIAMS, JR., '18, Infantry J. D. WOMACK, '18, Infantry J. A. WOOD, '21, Infantry J. M. WOOD, '17, Infantry R. S. WOOD, '14, Infantry ' R. H. WOODS, '20, Infantry G. Y. WORTHINGTON, JR., '06, Motor Transport Corps VIRGINIA NATIONAL GUARD Majors F. H. COUCH, '90, Infantry A. T. FINCH, '93, Medical S. W. MARTIN, '90, Infantry fretiredj CAESAR MASSEI, '10, Engineers Captains J. V. BIDGOOD, JR., '00, Machine Gun W. B. DAVIS, '11, Infantry J. M. EVA-NS, '14, Coast Artillery L. H. HEINDLE, Infantry G. W. HUTCHINSON, '99, Ordnance E. B. LEWIS, '11, Coast Artillery OTIS S. SMITH, '12, Infantry C. E. SMITH, '13, Infantry J. R. SHEPPARD, '09, Infantry R. C. SUGDEN, '06, Field Artillery H. K. TICE, '13, Coast Artillery First Lieutenants W. L. ANDREWS, '08, Rockbridge Artillery E. G. BALDWIN, '05, Machine Gun LEROY BROWN, '08, Infantry R. T. GRUBERT, '05, Infantry A. N. HODGSON, '11, Coast Artillery WARREN KNEPP, '03, Medical J. C. JEssUP, '15, Second Virginia Infantry . J. M. MCCUE, '17, Coast Artillery G. L. PARSONS, '08, Infantry L. A. PORTER, '10, Infantry J. H. REAGAN, '11, Infantry H. M. SOMERVILLE, '13, Infantry Second Lieutemmts A. R. HARVEY, '15, Infantry CKilled in actionb R. F. HATCHER, '19, Machine Gun First Sergeomts HERBERT DAVIES, '10, Infantry W. W. FORD, '18, Infantry C. H. DRINKARD, '17, Coast Artil- lery R. F. GOODWIN, '17, Coast Artillery W. N. GOSE, '12, Coast Artillery T. J. B. LOHR, Infantry C. C. MCCREADY, Coast Artillery R. W. THORNTON, '21, Coast Artil- lery M. R. SWART, '15, Infantry Sergezmts E. B. ALLEN, '05, Troop "D" GORDON BASS, Infantry P. M. BROWNING, '13, Supply De- partment C. D. DIGGS, '14, Coast Artillery - DAWSON, '14, Infantry A. E. DORSEY, Field Artillery R. J. GRAY, '21, Coast Artillery W. C. JONES, '99, Troop "B" S. A. LOYD, '15, Infantry LEWIS MAURY, Infantry H. T. PARRISH, '19, Coast Artillery S. J. RICHTER, '11, Company "H" J. R. WILLIAMS, '06, Troop "A" J. L. WOOD, Rockbridge Artillery Cooiporals E. S. DIGGS, '14, Coast Artillery J. W. IRONMONGER, '16, Norfolk G. S. FINNEY, '18, Coast Artillery Blues F. A. HOPE, Infantry HENRY RUTROUGH, '15, Coast Ar- W. C. LEE, '07, Troop "D" tillery D. W. READ, '14, Company "B" Privates J. H. AUSTIN, '14, Field Hospital M. M. BLAIR, '11, Troop "B", First Virginia Cavalry B. B. BLANTON, '14, Troop "D", First Virginia Cavalry J. R. CARSON, '11, Troop "D", First Virginia Cavalry H. P. DAVIS, '15, Field Artillery C. J. DEAN, Infantry, Company HGH E. J. HARRIS, '13, Infantry L. A. HEINDLE, '13, Troop "B", First Virginia Cavalry H. HOLT, '11, Infantry, Company ULU R. S. HUTTON, '19, Coast Artillery COMER C. JACKSON, '19, Coast Ar- tillery T. C. JENNINGS, '19, Infantry R. H. LOGAN, '12, Base Hospital 42 T. K. MENEFEE, '10, Infantry, Com- pany c4L:: - R. D. MACKRETH, '19, Infantry L. C. MICHAEL, '16, Troop "C", First Virginia Cavalry J. MORRISON, '03, Infantry, Com- pany zcLrr ROBERT NELSON, '20, Coast Artil- lery FRANK G. OAKEY, '17, Engineers E. L. PARRIS, '16, Infantry, Com- pany "L" W. H. PEPLE, '18, Troop "A", First Virginia Cavalry F. P. PHLEGAR, Infantry, Company HES ASHTON PORTER, '10, Infantry C. A. PORTER, Infantry E. A. RAINE, '16, Infantry, Com- pany "L" O. C. RUCKER, Coast Artillery V. E. SISSON, Hospital Corps C. L. SMITH, Infantry, Company CSC!! L. P. SMITHEY, '14, Coast Artillery H. P. WALKER, '20, Infantry J. K. ST. CLAIR, '20, Infantry O. D. WILLIAMS, Infantry HENRY WOODHOUSE, '13, Hospital Corps NATIONAL GUARD QGENERALJ AND OTHERS Captains H. D. PANTON, '13, Coast Artillery LAWSON WILEY, '16, Machine Gun Company First Lieutencmzts F. C. PRATT, '04, Staff Surgeon, McGuire Unit First S ergeants D. K. FAGG, '19, Coast Artillery R. L. FAGG, JR., '20, First New Hampshire Infantry, Sanitary Corps PAUL KIRKBRIDE, '12, Twenty-First Engineers G. M. PERFATER, '17, Hospital Corps Privates T. F. AKERs,"18 PETE AMBLER, '13, French Foreign Legion D. M. BORUM, '04, Ordnance In- spector JOHN BRECKENRIDGE, '10, Twenty- Third Engineers T. A. GRAVES, '16, Y. M. C. A. Work JOHN W. HAMILTON, '07, Y. M. C. A. W. M. IVEY, '17, Chemical Warfare Service HOWARD R. KEISTER, '03, Y. M. C. A. IVAN CLARK, '17 - KINSEY, '12, McGuire Unit E. L. KIRKBRIDE, '13 fBuglerJ, Twenty-Eighth Engineers A. M. MASON, '14, Truck Engineers G. E. MCNEIL, '19, McGuire Unit MINOR MUNCY, '15, Infantry PITT MURRELL, '02, Y. M. C. A. WM. MITCHELL, '06, War Risk In- surance Bureau R. B. NELSON, '11, Y. M. C. A. R. L. NEWCOMB, '13, Y. M. C. A. T. O. SANDY, JR., '16, McGuire Unit W. L. YOUNGER, '20, Base Hospital 41, University of Virginia R. C. THOMAS, '17, McGuire Unit FIRST FORT MYER CAMP-MAY, 1917 H. B. AARON, '19 E. F. ADAMS, '19 W. M. BARBOUR, '20 H. T. BARGER, '17 E. M. BARTON, '17 R. B. H. BEGG, '99 G. B. BRIGHT, '11 E. B. BURWELL, '16 P. F. CAMPBELL, '15 J. S. CAFFEE, '17 P. S. CAMPBELL, '16 J. W. CARTER, '09 J. B. CARY, '06 J. R. CASTLEMAN, '19 CLAY, '16 MAX J. F. CLEMMER, '20 G. G. COLEMAN, '16 A. H. COX, '17 E. B. CRABILL, '17 R. B. CRENSHAW C. A. CUTCHINS, '15 F. DEAN, '19 S. C. DEITRICK, '16 W. C. DEVIN, '17 V. T. DOUGLAS, '18 J. H. EAST, '17 R. K. ELAM, '17 F. B. ELLETT, 05 W. M. ELLINGSWORTI-I,,l7 A. J. ENGLEBERG, '17 G. L. FURR, '20 L. M. GAINES, '17 W. A. GARLETT, '19 G. H. R. R. E. B. C. P. C. G. B. A. GARRISON, '12 GOODLOE, '08 GORDON, '19 S. GRAY, '16 W. V. GREGORY, '16 W. GRUBB, '18 E. G. S. HAGY, '17 HARRIS HAYDON, '19 W. HEFLIN, '15 J. D. D. H. H.N H.G W. G. H. G. M. H. C. H. H. B. R. W. M. C. D. HINDLE, '17 HOGE, '18 HORSLEY, '19 JONES, '11 KABRICH, '17 LANCASTER, '19 B. LANGSLOW, '19 H. E. LATHAM, '17 LESUEUR, '17 L. LINDSAY, '16 L. LOGAN, '17 Y. LYON, '17 L. MAYNARD, JR., '10 M. MCKELW'AY, '17 W. MERCER, '17 H. MIDDLESWART, '20 MILLER, '19 J. T. MOORE, '17 E. B. MYRICK, '16 G. R. OWENS, '17 S. L. PAISLEY, '20 G. W. PATTESON, JR., '17 J. B. PEAKE, '15 A. G. PETTIT, '19 A. T. PHILPOTTS, '14 W. B. PRESTON, '13 A J. H. PRITCHARD, '19 H. B. REDD, '19 T. M. RIVES, '15 J. E. ROE, '19 R. B. ROSE, '18 J. P. ROWE, JR., '20 W. R. SMITH, '19 W. G. SOMERVILLE, '18 S. B. STEBBINS, '19 J. S. STRINGFELLOW, '08 W. L. TEBBS, '09 ' A. P. TERRY, '16 R. H. THOMASSON, '17 E. G. TODD, '16 F. L. TOPPING, '18 J. E. TRIMBLE, '20 W. L. TRUITT, '17 H. I. TUGGLE, '18 W. L. TURNER, JR., '17 F. C. WARE, '18 H. C. WHITEHURST, '07 L. H. ENGLEBY, '17 G. F. MINOR, '17 J. C. WHITMORE, '04 H. J. FITZGERALD, '14 J. G. MOFFETT, '20 R. M. WINBORNE, '14 E. K. FUNKHOUSER, '16 J. L. MONTAGUE, '15 G. W. WOOD, '16 C. R. MOORE, '17 SECOND FORT MYER CAMP-SEPTEMBER, 1917 H. S. ANDREWS, '15 E. W. BOWEN, '09 W. H. BYRNE, '15 H. H. BATES, '13 S. M. BOYD, '16 L. G. CARTER, '11 S. W. BONDURANT, '14 E. T. BURR, '10 G. W. COOKE, JR., '17 J. J. COWAN, '18 R. K. ELAM, '17 F. A. ENGLEBY, '16 L. H. ENGLEBY, '17 P. R. EVANS, '13 C. J. EVERETT, '15 GEORGE L. FENTRESS, '99 Infantry J. W. FRANCE, '15 H. G. GILLESPIE, '14 CAPT. H. B. GOODLOE, '03 Instructor W. S. GRAVELY, '11 A. F. GRUMM, '16 F. A. HEACOCK, '16 V. B. HODGSON, '11 C. W. HUBBARD, '13 R. M. HUTCHINSON, '16 T. J. JACKSON, '16 H. MCG. KING, '10 W. P. KRITZER, '13 H. B. LANGSLOW, '19 J. R. LASSITER, '16 T. D. MCGINNES, '16 J. W. MCNAIR, '18 J. P. MALONEY, 'll J. M. MARSHALL, '11 A. P. MOORE, '16 W. M. MURRELL, JR., '08 G. L. OLIVER, '14 R. M. OSTERLOH, '06 J. E. PARRISH, '90 J. C. PETTIGREW, '13 H. B. PORTERFIELD, '15 J. F. POWELL, '15 S. T. PRESTON, '15 M. PUROELL, '12 H. B. REDD, '19 P. W. RICAMORE, '18 W. RISON, '11 W. S. ROBERTS, '11 T. J. ROWE, '15 B. H. SMITH, '07 S. B. STEBBINS, '17 W. C. STILES, '16 W. P. TAMS, JR., '02 W. E. TENNYSON, '06 R. H. THOMASSON, '17 J. E. TRIMBLE, '20 J. E. VAWTER, '10 R. M. WADE, '10 BRUCE WILLIAMS, '12 FORT LEAVENWORTH REGULAR ARMY TRAINING SCHOOL S. D. BEDINGER L. P. BRANSFORD, JR. P. S. CAMPBELL F. L. HILL H. Y. LYON R. A. GORDON G. R. OWENS A. P. SIBOLD S. B. TAYLOR J. B. THOMPSON R. W. WILLIAMS W. B. WILSON J. E. BURKE E. B. CRABILL R. L. DAVIS L. W. DEAR J. W. FALCONER P. S. HAYDON J. M. SANDERSON G. R. SCHWEICKERT A. F. SCOTT A. S. TURNER J. G. TURNER D. M. WARE W. M. LOVING FIRST PLATTSBURG CAMP J. R. WERTH A. L. JONES, JR. FIRST OGLETHORPE CAMP VICTOR BARRINGER W. L. COGBILL, JR. S. W. DAVIS JOSEPH GREENAWALT RAYMOND WOOD SECOND OGLETHORPE CAMP BOYCE MILLER 'SECOND BENJAMIN HARRISON CAMP J. H. HARMAN D. H. PRITCHARD, '19 TRAINING SCHOOL, ANNISTON, ALA., CAMP MCCLELLAN A. S. BUTTERWORTH, '13 R. G. HUTCHESON, '18 A. T. PARKER, '19 G. B. PEASELEY, JR., '12 C. L. SMITH, '08 ENGINEERS' CAMP, LEHIGH UNIVERSITY J. S. BARBOUR, '13 L. M. MENEEEE, '12 R. L. HARRIS, '19 J. F. MOOMAW, '16 A. M. PERRY, '11 J. S. WATKINS, '17 THIRD TRAINING CAMP, CAMP LEE, JANUARY, 1918 CNinety-seven per cent. successfulb J. C. AARON, '20 C. S. ALTIZER, '15 A. B. BELLWOOD, '15 H. J. BOPP, '15 B. B. BROWN, '15 W. P. BROWN, '10 R. H. BRUCE, '15 W. H. BURRUSS, '12 C. H. CHILTON, '12 A. CHINN, '14 C. E. COX, '15 H. A. DAVENPORT, '16 F. DEAN, '20 C. H. EIFFERT, '11 JOSEPH ENGLEBY, '18 J. W. GIBBS, '15 E. L. GILES, '08 R. F. GOODWIN, '17 C. HARMAN, '09 W. G. HARRIS, '11 F. W. ROWE, '16 A. G. WAGNER, '20 R. J. GRAY, '21 R. A. HENDERSON, '17 l F. H. HILL, '14 J. W. HILL, '14 R. M. HOWELL, '18 J. L. HUGHES, '10 H. P. HUMPHRIES, '17 E. F. JORDAN, '17 J. E. C. JORDAN, '20 W. T. KEARSLEY, '18 E. B. KEESLING, '13 H. E. KELLER, '17 F. B. LAMB, '11 W. R. LEGGE, '13 H. S. LEWIS, '16 S. A. MILLER, '16 C. T. MONTGOMERY, A. B. MOORE, '17 J. E. MOSBY, '15 J. A. MUSTOE, '19 S. R. NEBLETT, '10 ALTERNATES S. G. FISCHER, '21 R. G. BROWN, '18 J. C. RUFF, '18 W. W. LONEY, '20 E. D. OAKEY, '12 T. T. PEAKE, '13 A. G. PETTITT, '19 J. B. PIERCE, '17 W. O. PURCELL, '15 F. M. SAMPSON, '19 J. S. SCOTT, '15 W. R. SMITH, '19 W. W. SMITH, '19 W. B. SOURS, '18 L. T. SOUTHALL, '20 C. J. STOVIN, '18 T. J. TAYLOR, '18 H. E. THOMAS, '15 E. L. TRAYLOR, '19 FERD TROLLINGER, '07 W. H. WADE, JR., '14 E. R. WALL, '16 W. D. WATTS, '07 R. H. WOODS, '19 E. P. HART, '20 M. R. IRBY, '21 C. H. JAMISON, '20 PLATTSBURG RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS CAMP- E. L. ANDREWS J. BEALE F. J. BELL R. M. BEVILLE G. W. BOTT, JR. R. C. BRACKNEY E. W. BRYANT S. A. BUCHAN F. B. CARPENTER, JR. J. A. CARR W. CLIFT B. T. COOKE L. B. CONNELLY, JR. C. B. DAVIS E. W. DIGGES J. R. DODSON F. D. DURHAM J. L. EDWARDS, JR. M. B. ELLIOTT A. W. FATRER, JR. J. A. FOOTE R. H. FRENCH J. T. FULWILER W. A. GIBBONS W. B. GOODE CENTRAL TRAINING , LERY- J. O. BEARD, '11 C. M. BOWMAN, '07 F. W. BRUCE, '15 W. C. DIXON, '12 R. W. FUQUA, '12 JUNE, 1918 E. N. GOODSON H. B. GREAR CHARLES GREGORY J. R. GREGORY F. T. HENSON N. A. HICKMAN O. F. HICKS J. R. HILDEBRAND L. M. HITCHENS J. P. HOLMES C. T. HUCKSTEP C. L. HUTCHINGS R. HUNT G. A. JACKSON E. A. JEFFERY A. L. JONES, JR. J. B. JONES F. H. KEISTER H. C. LESTER E. R. LUSK B. MARYE W. R. METZ F. E. MINTER W. H. MUSGRAVE W. A. MCBURNEY J. N. MCCLURE J. E. MCGREGOR D. W. MCNAIR F. B. NEIGHBOURS W. M. P. NORTHCROSS J. E. OLD, JR. J. E. OPINSKY J. T. POWERS G. A. PEPLE W. M. PIERCE C. H. PRITCHARD E. L. RODEN H. D. RODEN H. L. ROSENBAUM J. L. SHANK J. D. SHULTZ R. E. TURPIN J. N. WALKER J. K. WALL W. G. WHARTON T. D. WATKINS C. E. WHITMORE GUY WILLIAMS E. Y. WIMBISH J. F. WINN SCI-IOOL-AUGUST, 1918-FIELD ARTIL- CAMP ZACHARY TAYLOR . N J R HILDEBRAND 19 L. J. HUETTEL, 14 J. R. HUTCHESON, '07 J. W. JEWELL, '19 E. W. LAWSON, '07 C A MONTGOMERY, '16 H. W. SANDERS, '16 FRA K R. SCOTT, '14 S. S. SIMMERMAN, '05 F. S. WALKER, '05 R. R. WALL, '16 W. G. WYSOR, '14 PLATTSBURG S. A. T. C. CAMP-JULY, 1918 W. H. BROWN, JR. J. F. EHEART J. T. HARDWICK J. L. EDWARDS W. B. GOODE F. T. HENSON H. L. HUGHES W. M. MATTHEWS G. S. SLUSSER A. F. HUTOHESON G. H. MILEY J. D. SHULTZ A. L. JONES, JR. W. T. MYRICK H. F. WALL F. H. KEISTER E. L. RODEN R. P. WALL T. D. WATKINS J. A. WOOD CENTRAL TRAINING SCHOOL-AUGUST, 1918 Machine Gun J. A. GRAHAM, '19 R. M. GRAHAM, '19 Infcmtry F E. H. CARICOFE G. A. J ACKSON, '20 A. H. LINKOUS, '20 A. C. HEUSER, '05 J. M. KIRBY, '19 E. M. MCCULLOCH, '06 J. T. POWERS, '20 R. P. WALL, '19 FORT' MONROE TRAINING CAMP-OCTOBER, 1918 W. H. BROWN, JR., '20 J. P. HOLMES, '20 J. L. SHANK, '21 S. A. BUCHAN, '19 G. K. HORNSBERGER, '20 W. D. SIZER, '20 J. A. CARR, '19 C. R. KING, '21 T. L. SMOTHERS, '18 . C. B. DAVIS, '20 J. S. LAKE, '20 C. S. SOUTHALL, '18 P. B. DAY, '20 H. C. LESTER, '19 C. H. SPAIN, '21 A. B. ELSEA, '19 F. B. NEIGHBOURS, '19 G. B. WEST, '20 A. W. FAIRER, '19 A. H. NEWMAN, '21 W. G. WHARTON, '20 F. F. GROSECLOSE, '21 MCFARLAND SHACKEL- W. D. WILLIAMS, '21 J. W. HILL, '20 FORD, '20 E. P. YEAGER, '20 ENGINEERS' CAMP, CAMP LEE-MAY 6, 1918 C. R. BLOXTON, '18 W. B. ST. JOHN, '18 COAST ARTILLERY SCHOOL-JULY, 1918 P. G. GILBERT, '19 BAXTER MCINTOSH, '18 C. S. SOUTHALL, '18 R. S. GRAY, '17 R. E. MINSHALL, '13 V. L. VAUGHAN, '16 V. D. HERBERT, '19 B. S. PARRISH, '17 G. B. WEST, '20 T. A. SMOTHERS, '18 I ENGINEERS OFFICERS' TRAINING CAMP, CAMP HUMPHREYS- AUGUST, 1918 J. W. HORTENSTINE, '04 ENLISTED ENGINEERS' RESERVE CORPS CStationed at Virginia Polytechnic Institutej J. D. BROWN, '20 N. A. HICKMAN, '18 J. E. OPINSKY, '18 G. E. CAFFEE, '18 O. F. HICKS, '19 D. R. TAYLOR, '19 S. E. CAMPBELL, '19 J. R. HILDEBRAND, '19 A. G. WAGNER, '20 E. W. DIGGES, '18 W. A. MCBURNEY, '20 W. W. WATKINS, '20 S. G. FISCHER, '21 NELSON MEBANE, '21 I. B. WENGER, '20 J. E. OLD, JR., '20 FORMER STUDENTS IN SERVICE, AND TRANSFERRED TO TRAINING CAMPS-JUNE, 1918 R. B. BLANTON, '15 D. K. FAGG, '19 L. R. COULLING, '15 D. R. HEATWOLE, '20 R. M. HUTCHINSON, '16 F. A. SCHAEFFER, '09 ALUMNI SENT TO CAMP SEVIER-JUNE, 1918 M. C. BECKNER, '15 H. D. GUY, JR., '15 A. M. MARYE, '09 G. C. BROOKING, '10 W. R. JAMES, '15 G. F. MILES, '17 J. J. BOWMAN, '12 R. C. LIGHT, '15 I. N. MOSELEY, '16 J. A. BURWELL, '15 D. D. LESTER, '1 F. V. SHELTON, '16 - P. H. THOMPSON, '11 EDWARD UEHLING, '15 COMMANDANTS AND MILITARY INSTRUCTORS AT VARIOUS INSTITUTIONS The Majwity of Which Entered the Army G. F. MILES, '17, Vanderbilt Uni- versity MAXWELL WOLTZ, '03, Roanoke Col- lege S. M. TAYLOR, '17, William and Mary H. E. KELLER, '17, Randolph- Ma- con Acadamy CBedford Cityj C. H. DRINKARD, '17, Lebanon High School H. V. ANDERSON, '07, Jefferson Academy fMiSsiSSippiJ JESSE T. WILSON, '16, Kansas City Veterinary College E. R. MCKESSON, '13, Virginia Polytechnic Institute R. S. GRAY, '16, Virginia Polytech- nic Institute B. S. PARRISH, '17, Virginia Poly- technic Institute W. R. ENGLAND, '13, Massanutten Academy REED WILLIAMS, '18, Hampden- Sidney College GUY WILLIAMS, Episcopal High School DISTRIBUTION OF VIRGINIA TECH COMMANDANTS IN 1918 CGiven in Orde COL. JOHN C. GRESHAM, U. S. A., Retired, University of Denver, Denver, Colo. COL. J. T. KNIGHT, Head of Over- seas Transportation at New- port News, Va. MAJOR-GEN. D. O. SHANKS, Head of Overseas Transportation at Hoboken, N. J. MAJOR A. T. FINCH, Virginia Na- tional Guard, Camp McClellan COL. J. S. A. JOHNSON, Professor of Experimental Engineering at Virginia Tech. rof QS' l Appointmentj BRIG.-GEN. GEO. H. JAMERSON, Eighteenth Division, Camp Lee, Va. BRIO.-GEN. W. R. DASHIELL, Camp Pike, Arkansas LIEUT.-COL. J. F. WARE, Signal Corps, Camp Little Silver, N. J. LIEUT.-COL. S. W. ANDING, Border Service, Nogales, N. M. COL. C. C. CARSON, Artillery School, Paris, France COL. W. P. STONE, U. S. A. Re- tired, Commandant at Vir- ginia Tech. 'lf' I y , A 4 . up Mm 2 1 'I ' r W1 CAPT. LLOYD W. WILLIAMS, '07 FIFTH REGIMENT UNITED STATES MARINE CORPS FIRST TECH. MAN KILLED IN ACTION LIEUT. J. FRANK CLEMMER, '20 IN FRANCE KILLED IN ACTION CAPT. W. c. STILES FIRST LIEUT. G, W. COCKE THE RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS CAMP , N the third of June, 1918, three thousand men, representing nearly every college in the east, from the northern part of Maine to the southern part of Florida, reported for duty at one of the first three Reserve Officers' Training Corps Camps ever moibilized in this country. This camp was located at Plattsburg Barracks, New York, on the historic shores of Lake Champlain. Of these three thousand husky lads, seventy-four men, scattered thru the four companies comprising the Fourth Battalion, were representatives of the Virginia Poly- technic Institute. The first Camp lasted for a month, and in that time many lessons were learned from the hard school of experience. Men fresh from campus life, with its ease of living and lack of restriction, were placed in wooden barracks under army officers to whom discipline was a habit. During the first week, many a man wished that he were at home, but not a man gave up. In one respect, the men from Tech. were fortunate, in that barracks life and military discipline at Plattsburg were but a continuation of nine months' similar life at Blacksburg. During the first week, close order drill received the greatest amount of atten- tion. After that, the work was varied from bayonet drill to semaphore, from hand grenade throwing to hikes, from physical drill to target practice, and in the mean- time every man was vaccinated and given the typhoid treatment. Lectures on salut- ing and military courtesy, signaling, camp sanitation, and kindred military subjects were given at regular intervals by Colonel Dentler, the commanding officer, or some member of his staff of instructors. After a month of strenuous work for many, the Camp was demobilized on the afternoon of July 3, 1919, and the men allowed to depart for their homes. In summing up the first Camp, it might be well to say that this was the first time in the history of our nation that such a representative group of college students had ever been brought together. The benefits derived from such an assemblage were inestimable, since it allowed men from various sections of the country to meet men from other sections and learn their viewpoint. The second Camp opened on July 22, 1918, under the same corps of instructors, with the addition of several officers from overseas. Approximately four thousand men-some from the first Camp and many fronr non-R. O. T. C. colleges, who were ineligible for the first Camp, were in training at this Camp. Unlike the members of the first Camp, the men were privates in the United States Army, drawing a private's pay and clothing allowance. In the second Camp, about twenty men repre- sented the Virginia Polytechnic Institute. The second Camp was much more thoro than the first Camp, since more time could be spent in mastering the details. On September 16, 1918, the second Camp came to a close. Of the four thousand men who were in attendance, over fifty per cent. were commissioned as second lieutenants in the United States army, and assigned as instructors to the colleges at which Students' Army Training Corps units had been established. 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Q .fa , R' ,X W f " MQ' Ng '59 WS 4 Y me Mjgkdy -f., ff ,, gg- ' P f 'WWW 'VW 'iw fx X WQw'Sf"M2'62'? ,i Y X? 5153+ ZW ' MQ 'ff' '4 ' S- W ibm 5 'QW 423253-N. Nffswy Y 'Y 2' PF, bu, ,, fngsgjaiwigx 2 ,. 4' Vg , A ,, V ww, M + - ffl-jf"f '1 - V " ' X f- LQ.. Q -, -1..,gfN,.m,,3 , .g, -Q ,, AS RATS - ,s +4'am-X' V' 4' f. 5' AS SOPHS 1 . AS JUNIORS AS S. A. T. C. SENIORS THE SENIOR CLASS AARON, H. B. ALLEN, J. J. ARTHUR, I. T. BARLEY, J. T. BEALE, J. BEATTLE, C. W. BENEDICT, J. B. BENNETT, C. J. BRENT, W. L. BROOKS, H. B. BRYANT, E. W. BUCHAN, S. A. BUSIC, S. S. BUTTON, W. R. CAMPBELL, S. E. CARR, J. A. CASSADY, J. J. CASTLEMAN, J. R. CATLIN, J. E. CHAPMAN, J. F. CHASE, C. C. CHILTON, W. E. CLOYD, A. E. CLOYD, F. M. COLLYER, C. B. COULBOURNE, S. H. CREASY, W. F. CRENSHAW, R. B. CURRIER, D. L. DAVIS, W. A. DAWSON, A. G. DEAN, F. DENNIS, J. W. EHEART, J. F. ELLER, K. C. ELSEA, A. B. FAGG, D. K. FAIRER, A. W. FARRIER, M. P. FERGUSON, W. H. FLOWERS, O. H. FOOTE, J. A. FO0TE,' J. B. FORREST, J. E. FRENCH, R. H. FRITH, H. H. CLASS OF NINETEEN-NINETEEN FRESHMEN-SESSION OF 1915-16 FULWILER, J. T. MOTLEY, W. F GILLEY, L. C. MULLINS, S. J GLENN, E. L. NEIGHBOURS, P B GOOD, W. E. PARKER, A. T GOODE, W. B. PARRISH, H. T GORDON, R. A. PETTIT, A. G. GRAHAM PRITCHARD, D GRAHAM PRITCHARD, R. GREGORY PUTZEL, W. P HALE, C. S. RAINE, E. A. HALL, L. G. RASCHE, R. C. HARRIS, A. B. R. REDD, H. B. HATCHER, J. L. RIXEY, J. W. HATCHER, R. F. ROBINSON, W. HAYDON, P. S. RODEN, H. D. HENSON, F. T. ROSENBAUM, H HERBERT, V. D. RULE, R. J. HICKS, O. F. RULE, W. A., HILDEBRAND, J. R. RUSSELL, E. F HOLBROOK, J. H. I SAMPSON, F- M HORSLEY, H. N. SAVAGE, G. P- HUNT, R, SHYROCK, P. F HUTTON, R, S, SHULTZ, J. D. JEWELL, J, W, SHUMATE, W. R JOHNSTON, H. S. SMITH, R- C- JONES, J, C, SMITH, W. R. KINGSOLVER, A. E. SMITH, W- W KIRBY, J, M, SOMERS, E. H KRISCH, H, W, SPANGLER, D. D KOONTZ, R. T. SPOTTS, M- A- LANDON, G, K, STANLEY, H. W LASTING, S, STAPLES, W. R LATHROPJ W, F, STEBBINS, S. B LESTER, H, STEWART, M. A MCCLURE, J. N. STONE, L- E- MCGAVOOK, G. P. STRATTON, R- H MCNAIR, D, W, TAYLOR, D. R. MONAIR, J. W. THOMAS, W- C MERCER, W. THOMPSON, J. MEREDITH, W. S. TODD: B- P- METZ, W' R. TURPIN, E MICHAEL, C. L. VWALL, J- K- MILLER, MAXWELL' WATTS, H- B' MILLER, V. H. WHITE: W- W MINTER, F, E. WHITMORE, C. E MOEEETT, J. G. WIEGEU C' H WILLIAMSON, W. R. WILSON, W. B. W. B. GOODE .....,.. W. R. METZ ....,,... J. T. FULWILER ......... E. W. BRYANT ......... H. L. ROSENBAUM BEALE, J. BRYANT, E. W. BUCHAN, S. A. BUCHANAN, W. A CAMPBELL, S. E. CARR, J. A. CHAPMAN, J. F. WEHEART, J. F. ELLER, K. C. FAIRER, A. W. FRENCH, R. H. .SENIOR CLASS 'if OFFICERS -A A ROLL, 1918-'19 FULWILER, J. T. GOODE, W. B. HENSON, F. T. HICKS, O. F. HUNT, R. LASTING, L. LESTER, H. C. MCCLURE, J. N. METZ, W. R. MILLER, V. H. MINTER, F. E. . ..,...... President ..................Vice-President ......-S6C'l'9fZCl,7'Qj and T0"easuTer S ergecmt-at-Arms .................Hzsto1'wm NEIGHBOURS, F. B PARRISH, H. T. RODEN, H. D. RODEN, E. L. ROSENBAUM, H. SAMPSON, F. M. SHULTZ, J. D. SMITH, R. C. TAYLOR, D. R. WAL'L, J. K. L WHITMORE, C. E. ', - .. T tl gl, ' - I D I I . rt i 5 HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1919 U HE Class of Nineteen-Nineteen! Truly a class of war-a class born and bred in a period of mighty bloodshed, horror, and turmoil, X during times and events which can never be forgotten, engraved 3 as they are upon the minds and souls of all mankind. Indeed, not one of us is bloodthirsty or vengeful, we are even too much inclined to the ways of peace and happiness, but, being freemen, born in a land where all have equal rights, in a land whose very air breathes freedom and justice, it was but natural that every man, his sense of fair play and honesty being aroused, should be willing to sacrifice his present college life with its promise of future success for the maintenance of the cause of right. Is it a matter? of wonder, therefore, that we, who were once so many, are now so few? Each year-at first slowly, but at America's call with a sudden rush-each year saw our number diminished. And now, as Seniors, there are but thirty and three left where there were once above two hundred. Two hundred! Truly, it was a great Class which, standing together, faced the hardships of Freshman life! Two hundred, who, strong and cheerful, paraded the streetsof Blacksburg upon the memorable day of the Rat Parade, who initiated one another into the mysteries of Jiu Jitsu and hammer-lock upon a snow-white field of battle, who cheered wildly as our victorious teams gained that most coveted of all trophies-the South Atlantic championship, who, clad scant- ily indeed at one a. m., when the world was steeped in darkness and all good folk were in their beds, danced "the light fantastic toe" for the sole purpose of appeasing and gratifying the wishes of the upper-class- men, and to whose lot it befell to witness the greatest of all reunions, and to participate in the most elaborate and splendid finals ever held at Virginia Tech. A class of two hundred, strong in their love to one another, and firm in their belief in the superiority of their alma mater, left in June anticipating that glorious day when as Sophs they could, "do unto others , , lg, fi ' cj as others had done unto them." It was the end of a perfect year-a year such as the Class of Nineteen-Nineteen was never to see again. Eagerly, then, in the fall of Nineteen-Sixteen, we journeyed back to Blacksburg. Oh! Sweet is vengeance! For several months life flowed pleasantly in its accustomed channels, and, just as the sun looks brightest before a storm, so our life at college seemed exceptionally pleasant just before the clouds of war enveloped us. Indeed, we had ample reason for rejoicing. In athletics, we again proved our mettle, this time in football, when Captain John Caffee led his splendid warriors to victory and the South Atlantic championship. Then followed that memorable trip to Washington, where the Corps enhanced the glory of the orange and maroon, and earned the title of the "stalwart men of Virginia." But, alas, the time had come when, no longer able to bear the Hun's insults, the Stars and Stripes were called upon to do their share in cleansing the world of the greatest pestilence and most powerful monster that ever polluted civilization. With the first call to arms, the Class of Nineteen- Nineteen sent its quota, aye, and more than its quota. The military training which it had received from the government it now returned a hundredfoldg the God of War ruled our campus, and military necessity left us but little time and thought to devote to scholastic matters. War! The Class of Nineteen-Nineteen was receiving its baptism of fire! Setting aside all personal consideration, and looking only to the national welfare, the faculty decided that five hundred men at home were worth more than five hundred men in college, wherefore, on-May 30, 1917, nearly a month before time, the session of 1916-1917 came to a close. Oh! With what feelings did we now leave Blacksburg! Whereas the previous year every- thing had seemed so simple, now everything was shrouded in doubt and uncertainty. No one knew what the morrow might be concealing-and no one dared to lift the shroud and look ahead! With the coming of autumn, that first flurry and confusion occasioned by the outbreak of hostilities had somewhat abated, and the nation, indi- vidually and as a whole, was settling down to the task it had been set. We were much more calm and self-contained, and therefore the outlook once more brightened. We had safely passed from the peace status to a warbasisg and the latter now seemed just as simple as the former. With a perfect confidence in our leaders, we resumed our school career just where we had dropped it, and tried to settle down and work. It was a sorry effort. Every man's thoughts were upon that furious conflagra- tion raging overseas. Our hearts and minds were in France, even tho our bodies were held perforce in Blacksburg. The long year, however, finally passed away. Not even war had been able to kill that splendid Tech. fighting spirit, and the end of the year found us in safe possession of both the baseball and basket-ball titles. Athletics, however, suffered an internal injury when Professor "Sally" Miles resigned from the position of Graduate Manager of Athletics at Virginia Tech. And, as in the previous year, war again took a hand in the shaping of our destinies, when the college authorities, recognizing the advantages Virginia Poly- technic Institute possesses for the care and instruction of men in the mechanic arts, offered the entire facilities of the school to the War Department. The offer was promptly accepted, and therefore, to prepare the buildings for the use of the arriving soldiers, the session was agai-n shortened. This course in Mechanic Arts had been much simplified by the erection of our new "McBryde Building." This building is one of the finest specimens of architecture in the South, and is to serve as a basis upon which to complete the plans for a greater Virginia Polytechnic Institute, as outlined by the Alumni thru Carneal 8: Johnson. Plattsburg now claimed our attention, and of the few remaining members of our Class, every one attended this Camp. The result was but what one could expect. They made good. Many received commissions in the infantry, and the other branches of the service also claimed their share. Now indeed were we but few! What had once ibut three short years agoj been a large river was now but a babbling brook. Only a score remained where once there had been a dozen score of men. And this handful, returning once again to their beloved alma mater, found it to be but a mere shell of its former self. Virginia Tech. as a college among colleges had disappeared, and in its place there was but a mockery of its former greatness. A unit of the S. A. T. C. had replaced the college we had learned to loveg but, realizing that to win every man had to do his bit, we embraced the new order of things as warmly as we had supported the old. At the end of six weeks, when but three days remained before the Class of Nineteen-Nineteen would be sent out to various Camps, the armistice was signed. Immediately following this event, the S. A. T. C. disbanded, and once again the old customs and traditions returned,,even stronger and dearer to us than before. In order that the academic stand- ing of Virginia Tech. might not be lowered, the old courses were imme- diately reinstated, and classes so arranged as to allow the completion of nine months' work in the remaining six months. Oh! The joy with which we once more plunged into our work! Everything seemed to be trying to repay in a measure for the losses we had suffered in humanity's struggle for life, and the South Atlantic Championship, in both football and basket-ball, was awarded to Tech. teams. Not a game did that foot- ball squad loseg and the basket-ball team did nearly as well! Present indications point to an equally successful year in track and baseball, and in each branch the Class of Nineteen-Nineteen is well represented. To us fell the lot of guiding Virginia Polytechnic Institute back to her former basis, and nobly have we striven to attain our end. With the Class of Nineteen, the slogan has always been HV. P. I. first, last, and forever", and may the efforts which we have put forth for our alma mater serve as a fitting tribute to Virginia Tech. from her war baby-The Class of Nineteen-Nineteen ! And now, comrades, farewell! As an individual unit in the making of Tech. history we have nobly done our share. As individuals, let us continue to act always for the best of the best school in the South- our own alma mater! May she never have cause to regret anything we have done! Our course is run. Another Class will soon replace us. Soon shall we be widely scattered, and yet shall we always be united, for great ties hold us together. Classmates! Friendship to and for one another we owe each other, and the love which has carried us so far will surely never forsake us now! Let us go forth with a clear conscience and the assurance that, come what might, the warrior Class of Nineteen- Nineteen will always be ready to serve our school! Comrades, the race is run. Farewell! -HISTORIAN JOSEPH BEALE IZJOEYY Applied Chemistry Pamplin, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "E". 1916-17-Private Company HE". 1917-18-Sergeant Company "D"g Ger- man Club. 1918-19-First Lieutenant Company "Dug President German Club 3 Student Assistant Chemistry, Sergeant S. A. T. C.g Manager BUGLE Shows, Sec- retary and Treasurer Final Ball. "JOE" entered Virginia Polytechnic In- stitute in 1915, along with two hundred and ten others of the 'Nineteen Class, and has remained a part! of that Class since. He was one of the cogs in the machine, and took life as he found it dur- ing his first two.years. Many were the long hours he spent on Saturday after- noons, walking and walking, and yet, strange to say, never getting anywhere. In his third year, "JOE" was induced to corne to "D" Company as a sergeant, Where he and the First Sergeant had it for a While as to who 'should lbe at reveille. "JOE" has comeltp thefront in the past two years, and has proven him- self a valuable and useful man" to his Class and to his Company. This man, liked by all, and of proven worth, is due to rise high in the chemical world of our generation. Yes, gentle reader, he is a Chemist, with the marks of four years of "Quiz", "Bolton" and "Roy J." upon him. But these professors may Well be proud of their product, for "JOE" will make his place in his chosen line of industry. ' l rw 5. WALTER ALLISON BUCHANAN CIBUCKII . Electrical Engineering Petersburg, Va. 1916-17--Private Company "F", Peters- burg Club, Tech. Minstrelsg Lee Literary Society. H 1917-18-Chief Electrician Staffg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 1918-19-Out of Military, Chief Elec- triciang Student Assistant Electrical Laboratoryg Treasurer Y. M. C. A.g American Institute of Electrical Engineers. "BUCK" has more interest in the city of Blacksburg than any other member of his Classy in fact, he is known almost as well to the townpeople as to the stu- dent-body. "BUCK" likes to study, but he has a little business trip to make every night down Faculty Row, and when he returns it is usually time for the lights to go out. However, he does well in his classes, and has been our chief electrician for two years. We can sum "BUCK" up in a few words: he is a persistent worker, a thoro student, and an earnest young fellowg he is satisfied with small visilble results, yet ever strives for perfectiong thoroness and practicabil- ity are his aims. EARLE WERTENBAKER BRYANT HBAB-YH Electrical Engineering Boykins, Va. 1915-16-Private Company UC". 1916-17-Corporal Company "C"g Maury Literary Society. - 1917-18-Sergeant Company f'B"g Maury Literary Society. 1918-19-Lieutenant Company '4B"g Sec- retary Maury Literary Societyg American Institute of Electrical En- gineersg Recording Secretary Y. M. C. A.g Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class. Ladies, here is the most captivating object you ever saw, for, despite his small stature, he is just a little bunch of loveliness. Aside from being the most earnest member of our Class, we have found "BABY"-with his amiable disposi- tion-always ready to lend a hand for son'feone's else success. "EARLE" finds plenty of time to study the subtle phenomena of Electrical Engineering, and his success is indicated iby a smile that never disappears. As secretary of the BUGLE Board, he has done more than his dutyg and all that we can say in recognition of his loyalty is, we appre- ciate you-Ubig-shorty." Altogether, he is one of the best of men, and we are proud to see him numbered-with the 'Nineteen Class. SAMUEL ADDISON BUCHAN "BUCK" Agriculture Palmer, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "Ang Plant- ers Clubg Rappahanock Valley Clubg Lee Literary Society. 1916-17-Corporal Company "A", Plant- ers Clubg Secretary Rappahanock Valley Club, Cotillion Club. 1917-18-First Sergeant Company "Dug Planters Club, Lee Literary Society 5 President Rappahanock Valley Club, Secretary and Treasurer Classy Co- tillion Club. 1918-19-Captain Company "D", Plant- ers Clubg Lee Literary Society, Rap- pahanock Valley Club, Cotillion Club. It is vaguely rumored that "BUCK" has to travel three days on a iboat in order to reach his home, yet he lives in Virginia. Buchan's most recent special- ty has been in the study of foodstuffs, in fact he now holds the important posi- tion of "Connoisseur of Foods" in the. mess-hall. While he is at present a specialist in the above line, "BUCK" is also intensely interested in "Hays and I-Iaying," "Cheese and Cheesingj' in fact, we have here an all-around agricultur- ist. We have, too, a man who holds an influential place, both in the Corps at large and among his classmates, and he uses this influence for the betterment of Virginia Polytechnic lnstitute at all times. "BUCK" is a good captain and a talented student. He has a marked individuality, a strong mind, lots of good, hard, common sense, and altogether com- bines in a rare way the elements of a strong character. JOHN FRANKLIN CHAPMAN KICHAPY7 Second Lieutenant Infantry Civil Engineering Newport News, Va. 1915-16-Private Co. "Aug Exec. Com. Corpsg Hampton Roads Clubg Class Footballg Class Basket-Ball. 1916-17-Corporal Co. "Ang Class Foot- ballg Class Basket-Ballg Baseball Squad. 1917-18-Q. M. Serg't. Co. "Avg Varsity Football Squadg Varsity Baseball Teamg Capt. Class Basket-Ball Team g Vice-President Hampton Roads Clubg N ineteen-Nineteen Rep. on Nineteen-Eighteen BUGLEQ Cotil- lion Clubg Asst. Mgr. Basket-Ball Teamg High "C's"g C. E. Clubg Monogram Club. 1918-19--Private Co. "Aug Mgr. Basket- Ball Teamg Varsity Basket-Ball Squadg Monogram Clubg Athletic Councilg Varsity Baseball Teamg Hampton Roads Clubg BUGLE Board Nineteen-Nineteeng Pres. Final Ball. CHAPMANU doubtless has more influ- ence in the Corps at large than any other member of his Classy and he al- ways uses this influence to the best of his knowledge and ability. NCHA?" left us at the end of the second term last year, and entered the army. He received his commission, of courseg but applied for discharge when the armistice was signed, and came back to Virginia Poly- technic Institute just in time to assume the management of our basket-ball team. His ability as a manager is indicated by the successful team Virginia Polytechnic Institute had this year, the success of said team being greatly dependent upon its manager. NCHA?" is one of the most popular men of the corpsg he has won- derful conversational power, and is an athlete of no mean aibility. SETI-I ELEY CAMPBELL lCSETH7! Electrical Engineering Suffolk, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "Eng German Club. 1916-17-Musician Company "Eng Ger- man Club. 1917-18-Musician Company 'fE"g Ger- man Clubg Vice-President Suffolk Clubg Tech. Business Staffg Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engi- neers. 1918-19-Musician Company "D"g Ger- man Clubg President Suffolk Clubg Circulation Manager of The Techy Athletic Councilg American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineersg Cor- poral S. A. T. C. Here we have the original Suffolk genius. For four years, SETH has la- i bored diligently with us, and is now in the act of falling into the bottomless pit of Electrical Engineering. As a student, he is a happy-go-lucky combination of brain and humor. He has a heart as big , as himself, but that heart is sadly affect- ed by the magnetic powers of the ladies. Virginia Polytechnic Institute will miss him, but wel sincerely trust that what is a loss to us will prove an asset to the world. JAMES ARTHUR CARR "SHoRTY" Electrical Engineering Norfolk, Va. 1915-15-Private Company "D"g Norfolk Clwbg Track Team. 1916-17-Corporal Company "D"g Nor- folk Clubg Track Teamg Monogram Club. 1917-18-First Sergeant Company "D"g Secretary and Treasurer American Institute of Electrical Engineers 5 Cotillion Clubg Monogram Clubg Vice-President Norfolk Club 5 Secre- tary and Treasurer Junior-Senior Danceg Track Teamg Class Football. 1918-19-Captain Company "CHQ Secre- tary and Treasurer Cotillion Club 3 Captain Track Teamg Student As- sistant Chemistry Department and Department of Electrical Engineer- ingg Monogram Clubg Norfolk Club. Small in stature-great in body and Ifllfld-KKSH0RTY,, has shown by his suc- cess on the track and in his studies that looks are deceiving. As firm as the Rock of Gibraltar, this little Norfolk genius has proven that he is a mom. A good officer, a consistent worker, and an energetic bunch of nerves is "SHORTY" in a "nutshell," and we are confident that the electrical world will have an infant prodigy to look up to before many years elapse. KYLE CLIFTON ELLER "KYLE" Graduate F. A. C. O. T. S. Agriculture Marion, Va 1915-16-Private Company "C", Plant- ers Clwbg Cotillion Club, Class Foot- ball. H 1916-17-Out of Military, Cotillion Club, Planters Club. 1917-18-In the Service. 1918-19-Out of Military, Cotillion Club "KYLE" is the true type of a Virginia gentleman, and we are quite sure that some lady will be lucky to get such a fine fellow. He already has plans drawn up for his hog farm in Georgia, and quite recently he waxed so enthusiastic over his idea that his "old lady" had to throw him out. Altho we missed him as an executive in our Class last year, we are sure that his services to Uncle Sam -both in the factory and behind the gun- were of great value. The Class, however, is glad to see that Marion has returned her noble son, and now-when ties of friendship are just beginning- we hate to tell him good-bye. In his studies, he always attains success, and therefore we are firm in our convictions that he will make an ideal farmer fand a good husbandj. JAMES FRANK EHEART "JIM" Second Lieutenant Infantry Agriculture Blacksburg, Va. 1915-16-Private Band 5 Blacksburg Club. 1916-17-Private Band 5 Blacksburg Clubg Class Football. 1917-18-Private Band 3 Blacksburg Clubg Lee Literary Societyg Class Football. 1918-19-Out of Militaryg Blacksburg Club. JIM l1V9S In town, and some of us have not seen as much of him as we should have liked to, but we have all seen enough to know that he is a corking good fellow. "JIM" was in the Band for three years, and was just beginning to be a fine musician when he went into the army. He went, in July, to Platts- burg, and secured a commission 'in the infantry. LIEUTENANT EI-IEART was then assigned to Camp Grant, Ill., at which place he was stationed until we finished licking the "I-lun." He has now returned to Virginia Polytechnic Institute and his classmates 5 and it is with genuine feel- ing that we welcome him back. RAMOND HOLLIDAY FRENCH "CHARLIE HOP" Applied Chemistry Callao, Va 1915-16-Private Company "D"g Rap- pahanock Club. 1916-17-Private Company "Dug Rap- pahanock Club. 1917-18-Sergeant Company "Bug Rap- pahanock Clubg Gold Band Club. 1918-19-Student Assistant Chemistry Departmentg Rappahanock Club. "CHARLIE" came to Virginia Polytech- nic Institute with a smile on his face which the Sophomores couldn't persuade him to wipe off. He is a quiet, un- assuming, good-natured chap, who always passes his classes with honors. His hand- someness covers up all his faults-from the girls' point of view. Aside from all his bad habits, he is a great chemist, and in his dreams he often wrestles with atoms and molecules. "CHARLIE" says he knows more about Fluorine than any other element Cask him whyl. CHARLIE, we wish you a great success. JOHN TRIBBITT FULWILER "J 01-IN" Electrical Engineering' Staunton, Va. 1915-19-Private Company "A", Exec- utive Committeeg Shenandoah Val- ley Club. 1916-17-Private Company "A", Cotil- lion Club. 1917-18-Private Company "A", Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engi- neers, Cotillion Clubg Assistant Manager Track Team. 1918-19-Naval Unit S. A. T. C.g Pri- vate Company "A"g Advertising Manager BUGLng Secretary Classy Manager Track Team, Athletic Council 5 Vice-President Cotillion Club 5 President Staunton Club 3 Canadian Club. HPEEPING TOM," senior member of the world-renowned syndicate of Insulting Engineers, is the first of our Class to attract the attention of the engineering world. It may be his never-failing smile, or his extreme good natureg it may be his terpscichorean proficiency, or his brilliancy in Graphical Statics of Mech- anismsg it may be his loyalty to the Navy, or the accomplishments of his - Track Squad, but we are inclined to believe that his future in Chicago with the Western Electric is due mainly to his aptitude for blackboard work! in t'Apple Crops" KA. CJ Who could have predicted, even with the most vivid imagination, the Freshest Rat of 1915-16 making the most coveted V. G. on a Thermo. test? Many are the virtues, characteristics, and accomplishments of this perfectly dressed gentleman from Staunton, and great are the achieve- ments we expect of him. ALFRED WHITMER FAIRER, JR. "D1LLs" Electrical Engineering Norfolk, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "Eng Nor- folk Club. 1916-17-Corporal Company "Eng Nor- folk Club. 1917-18-Quartermaster-Sergeant Com- pany "D"g Norfolk Club, Associate Editor Virginia Tech.g American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 1918-19-Major "Staff", Norfolk Club, Editor-in-Chief Virginia Tech.,' Co- tillion Clubg Athletic Councilg Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engi- neers, Student Assistant in Mathe- matics and Physics, B. S. Club. Norfolk has, indeed, produced another wonder. We never saw anything that he couldn't do, and do well-not even ex- cepting military science and tactics. He made a good Major, and was a favorite of the Graphics Department. Electrical- ly speaking, he could find imperfections in a standard cell, and trace a short ' X circuit to Within a millimeter of the de- fect. He tells a good joke well, and a poor one better, and always has them on tap. A general favorite among the faculty, and a mental prodigy, he is one , of Virginia Polytechnic Institute's rare specimens of a "highly distinguished" student. i WENDELL BERKLEM GooDE HGUDIEH Second Lieutenant Field Artillery Chemical Engineering Richmond, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "C"g Rich- mond Clubg Maury Literary Society. 1916-17-Private Company "C"g Rich- mond Club 3 Sergeant-at-Arms Maury Literary Societyg Class Bas- ket-Ball. 1917-18-QuartermasterSergeant Com- pany "Bug Class Footballg Class Basket-Ballg Racket Club. 1918-19-Captain Company "B"g Pres- ident Racket Clubg President Classy Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Advisory Board Y. M. C. A.g Associate Editor BUGLEi Defending Attorney Corpsg Student Assistant in Chemistry. Stop! Look! Listen! Above is the exact reproduction of a youth whose brains would have been envied by Michael Farady when it comes to know- ing chemistry. This youthful exponent of Richmond is a chemical engineer, and seems to have wonderful success in his work. From the number of stars he has pulled on tests and examinations, one Q would think he had an army of his own ' . in service. The high regard in which ,P we hold "WENDELL" is seen by the fact that he maintains the responsible posi- tion of President of the Senior Class. When Uncle Sam put in his call for V. P. I. men, HWENDELLH was right thereg and he-got his commission, too. When the armistice was signed, he re- turned to us, and took up the job of piloting "B" Company. We predict that he will be a great Chemical Engineer, and will some day run the electrical and mechanical engines off the face of the earth. "HICKS" is a member of that highly privileged class of cadets, commonly known as the Senior Mechanical men, or "Grease Wipers." "HIGKS" 'began to ac- quire military honors in his Junior year, and in the S. A. T. C. unit he held the position of Top Sergeant in one of the Companies. At present, he is Captain of "A" Company, and as such HICKS is a veritable judge-stern, strict, unyield- ingg yet just and true to principle. In the classroom, our friend is not the brightest starg but only because he is not vitally interested in his studies. Professor Rasche's class is the only one that worries HICKS, and he has been known to sit up as late as tattoo, draw- ing up Mechanisms. We don't know, HICKS, what line of work you will take upg but We feel that you possess the ability to succeed in any profession which you may adopt. W, ,..,. ...,, . ,.r,.M4 -' A H iv of ff . ,f--,,,. W. OTIS FRANKLIN HICKS Mechanical Engineering Rockville, Md. 1915-16-Private Company "A", N 1916-17-Corporal Company HA". 1917-18-Sergeant Company "A"g Vice- President American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. 1918-19-Captain Company "A"g Cos- mopolitan Club. ,yg -f' . , , ' - 'iw ' 2, ff-Ii? if , .IG f .. ' . wwf ' A f A. ,,,. . .pa 0 7 . .. ..,, 1-. . 'cf-: a ' ff are? '2my2'f , .. fig? f 5, if M I ,105 I' M ' AWS 1' ,wb y W X' .- ,1'1:fL12. 1 7Zz:?v".ff"lr'Efe ' we . iff- ' fum-1 4'1.Zi '42 1 f R f f- H f'- '47 f :.4e.'.' . 1 2-S.-amz -'-uf .1 ws- V , - t ' 12? 'I i""ffW ,A ' :. i"f-G?f'5"2Wi1'e+f- 4f5375f?"i:f12fff"' "' f'rw' ff' ny' ,r .41 . ' RAYMOND HUNT "SK1PPER" Electrical Engineering Chatham, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "F", 1916-17-Private Company HF". 1917-18-Sergeant Company "Dug Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engi- neers. 1918-19-Second Lieutenant Company "Dug American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers. "SKIPPER" probably has less to 'say than any man in the school, and unless you know him very well, he seems "burnt out." He isn't, however, for he has as large a heart as any. We also have it on good authority that he is an expert canoeist, and delights in nothing more than paddling some member of the fair sex to the "Red Bridge" and back on a Sunday afternoon. Practical electrical engineering is his lineg and he will make good in it. N P"'Q:i??"f- 23121. 'B ri -- ,. Q...-swa emma.: '.i1"v5- 3' rf' i it 'FSSTQZQJW' iii? FRANK THOMAS HENSON HHENSONH Second Lieutenant Infantry Electrical Engineering Elliston, Va 1915-16-Private Company "Fug Mont- gomery County Club. 1916-17-Private Company "Fug Mont- gomery County Club. 19l7-18-Private Company "D"g Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engi- l'1ee1'S. 1918-19-Private Company "D"g Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engi- neers. ' "HENSON" has a retiring disposition, so that We know little of him in active college lifeg incomprehensilbility defines him-Wise or otherwise. He appears quietly determined in all he undertakes, and will surprise this sleepy old world some of these days, if he doesn't sleep too much himself. HHENSONU loves music that is his own music, for the first thing the President does at all class meetings is to run "I-IEN" from the piano. He is also a lover of art, and usually spends his spare time making freehand sketches of the latest -screen star 5 We all take great delight in these sketches. "HENSON" won his commission as second lieutenant of infantry at the Small Arms Firing School, and from all reports made a very competent offi- cer. "HENSON," your classmates wish you Wellg and we know you will come out "ahead in the end." SOLOMON LASTING KKSOLIJ Applied Chemistry Portsmouth, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "Bug Racket Clubg Norfolk Clubg Lee Literary Society. 1916-17-Private Company "Bug Racket Clubg Norfolk Clubg Class Basket- Ballg Class Football. 1917-18-Sergeant Company "Aug Rack- et Clubg Norfolk Clubg Class Foot- ball. 1918-19-Lieutenant Company "Avg Racket Clubg President Portsmouth Clubg Cotillion Clubg Manager Base- ball Teamg Associate Business Manager BUGLEQ Canadian Clubg Secretary and Treasurer Senior Prom.g Athletic Councilg Monogram Club. Allow us to present SOL LASTING, one of the finest, cheeriest, and most liked fellows in the Class, always smiling, and with a joking word for everyone. K It is said that it takes all sorts of people to make the world, and it is the kind of people like "SOL" who make the ibest part of it. Not only does his outward appearance please, but he is a hard worker, a successful student, and a real man. As manager of the baseballteam, he has been more than-a good manager, he has been a V. P. I. helper. His pleasant personality and true-blue spirit make him a real credit to his alma mater. HENRY CLAYBROOK LESTER "PAT" "RoMEO" Second Lieutenant C. A. C. Mining Engineer Martinsville, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "Fug Class Football. 1916-17-Corporal Company "Fug Foot- ball Squadg Executive Committeeg Cotillion Club. 1917-18-Sergeant-Major "Staff"g Var- sity Footballg President Class: Executive Committeeg Racket Clubg Cotillion Clubg Monogram- Club. 1918-19-Out of Militaryg Racket Clubg Cotillion Clubg President Senior Prom. X Martinsville should be proud to place "PAT" among the other former Tech. men who call her home. During the four years spent in our midst he has made an enviable record in' athletics as well as classes. Altho his greatest ambi- tion was to be a headlight in military, after successfully passing thru Uncle Sam's course at Fortress Monroe he re- turned to take a back seat, and be classed as "Out of Military." There is no doubt in our minds that LESTER would have been the biggest man in our Class but, for the fact that "overseas cannon roared," and the call was too great. "PAT'S" personality is superb, true as steel, and firm as rocks. Speaking of rocks, he has dreams of gaining fortune by robbing mother earth of a couple of her stony ribs. Luck and good fortune to him. We know he will succeed. Other dreams he has, which we know little about, but success is his mottog so girls, beware! WILLIAM RICHARD METZ HLEVERU NDICKH Mechanical Engineering Kernstown, Va. 1915-16-Private Company HC", Shenan- doah Valley Clubg Maury Literary Society. . 1916-17-Corporal Company "CHQ Treas- urer Shenandoah Valley Club, Maury Literary Society. 1917-18-First Sergeant Company "B", American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Cotillion Club, Secretary Shenandoah Valley Club 5 Assistant Business Manager Virginia Teclag Assistant Manager Track Team. 1918-19-First Lieutenant Adjutant, Vice-President Senior Class, Busi- ness Manager Virgmia, Tech., Presi- dent Shenandoah Valley Club, Chairman American Society of Mechanical Engineers 3 Prosecuting Attorney for Corpsg Y. M. C. A. Cabinetg Athletic Councilg Canadian Club, Mop Up Clusbg Bola Bolu Club. "LEVER", U. S. N., R. F., R. O. T. C., S. O. L., is the most widely known man in college, having gained this great pop- ularity during the days spent in the shops. He is one of the most energetic men in the Class. In addition to running Y. M. C. A. meetings, writing to Chris- tiansburg, getting ads for the Tech., pub- lishing the evening news, and 'passing his work, he also reads volumes of "Mechan- ism" for a pastime. "DICK" is a good sociable fellow, and is liked by every man in the Class. He is sure to make a success in lifeg and all of us are look- ing forward to the day when he becomes the greatest consulting engineer the world has ever known. V VICTOR HENRY MILLER HKID77 Second Lieutenant Infantry Agriculture Linville Depot, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "Ang Class Football. 1916-17-Corporal Company "Ang Class Football. 1917-18-Sergeant Company "Aug Foot- ball Squadg Basket-Ball Squadg Hell's Half Acre. 1918-19-Out of Militaryg German! Clubg Varsity Basket-Ball. Ladies, beware! Here's "KID" MILLER, a real specimen of the bashful-mannered boy, who often fools the World, Altho quiet and stern, We as friends know him to lbe one of the best-natured and most generous men in school. In. athletics, he has Worked for Virginia Polytechnic In- stitute more than any other member of the 'Nineteen Classy and this is only one instance of his untiring efforts for his alma mater. When Uncle Sam called, IKKIDU quietly departedg and now with everything over he has quietly returned. We Wish you all the good wishes possi- ble, and as classmates the success that you are bound to receive. YW A 1 . - JOHN NEIL McCLURE IKMACYY Agriculture Jonesville, Va. 1915-16-Private Company UB". 1916-17-Corporal Company "B", Plant- ers Clubg Varsity Track Squad. 1917-18-Sergeant Company "A", Vice- President Y. M. C. A., Vice-Presi- dent Lee Literary Society, Varsity Track Team, Basket-Ball Squadg Monogram Club, Planters Clubg Stock Judging Team. 1918-19-First Lieutenant Company "A", President Y. M. C. A., Presi- dent Planters Clubg President Lee Literary Societyg Vice-President Corps, Monogram Clubg Sergeant S. A. T. C.g Executive Committee of Corps, Associate Business Manager of Nineteen-Nineteen BUGLEQ Var- sity Basket-Ball Squad, Varsity Track Team. "And it came to pass" that on a cer- tain September morn, four short years ago, a great boy, now a man, stepped off the "Huckleberry" to show the world that age was nil, that looks were deceiv- ing, and, even more, that the quiet form of JOHN NEIL MCCLURE was to become a real Tech. man, with all credentials to make his Class recognize his true worth. "MAC", altho the youngest member-of our Class, is undoubtedly the most sin- cere person we have ever seen, and we are quite sure that his strong personal- ity, perseverance, and level-headedness will always make "MAC" a leader in some good cause. "MAC'S" influence has always made itself felt for the bestinter- est of the school and student-body activ- ities, and we have found his big, warm heart always ready to help the other fellow. Versatile, energetic, and the pos- sessor of a pleasing personality, we are quite sure that Southwest Virginia has another great man in NMAC." A good student, a conscientious worker, and a determined, clean athlete, we send "MAC" out into the world firm in the belief that a man of his caliber CDad-burn itlj is bound to win. , AW' FRANK ELBRIDGE MINTER :LD0C1! Civil Engineering Martinsville, Va. 1915-16-Private Company HE". 1916-17-Corporal Company HE". 1917-18-Color-Sergeant "Staff"g C. E. Clubg Cotillion Clubg Assistant Man- ager Baseball Team. 1918-19-First Lieutenant Quartermas- ter "Staff"g Cotillion Clubg C. E. Clubg B. S. Clubg Student Assistant in ,Civil Engineering Department. "DOC", with his easy, natural manner, is the type of man who is bound to win his Way to the hearts of everyone with vvhom he associates. As a Quartermas- ter Department, "DOC" has all predeces- sors "frosted"g in fact, before the BUGLE goes to press our "Quartermaster Offi- cer" will have issued more equipment to each of us than is required for an "over- seas tour." For four years, "DOC" has striven to attain the success of any stu- dent-to rbe an instructor in the Civil Departmentg and now that he has accom- plished this task we know that his sin- cere efforts will benefit all who are concerned. There is no need of mention- ing "DOC'S" weekly trips to Christians- burg, because it is a known fact that opposition is at handg L ever means H- forever to' "DOC." At some future alumni meeting, not far distant, we will hear from F. E. MINTER, the great civil engineer, who built-but this is not a prophecy. FLEET BOND NEIGHBOURS NOSWALDH Second Lieutenant C. A. C. Electrical Engineering Buckeystown, Md. 1915-16-Private Company "D", Racket Club. 1916-17-Corporal Company "D"g Racket Clubg Gold Band Club, BUGLE Board, Secretary and Treasurer Class. ' 1917-18-Private Company "C"g Racket Clubg Assistant Manager Football, Assistant Manager Baseballg Second Vice-President Corps 5 Cotillion Clubg American Institute of Electri- cal Engineers. 1918-19fQut of Militarygx Racket Clubg Cotilllon Club 5 American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Manager Baseball Teamtg Athletic Counciltg Advertising Manager BUGLEX. 3'Resigned to enter Service. Behold, the g'COUNT." The only one of our Class whom we can truthfully call a royal member of nobility is this loyal representative from Maryland. Ever since "OSWALD" came to Virginia Polytechnic Institute, he has taken the "ups and downs" of college life with the same smile that he takes a trip to Richmond. HOSWALDH was recognized as a leader in our "Rat" year, and as secre- tary and treasurer of our Sophomore Class he often made us wish that Class dues were abolished. From then until now we have looked upon him as a sin- cere friend, an industrious and loyal classmate, a cheerful and good-natured leader, and even more-one of the bright- est men of the Class. He has never hurt himself by burning the midnight oil, and yet when the grades are posted he always passes his classes. Along with this, we see in "OSWALD" the real type of the successful business man, and our opinion is that his business ability, com- bined with his good-nature and friend- liness, will make the electrical world proud to call FLEET B. NEIGHBOURS one of her sons, ere many years have passed. if HARRY TEMPLE PARRISH HSORRELH Ag1'iC111tu1'e Bristol, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "A", Plant- ers Clubg Varsity Football Teamg Class Basket-Ball Teamg President of Classg Bristol Club. 1916-17-Buzzards Roost Gangg Varsity Football Team, Captain Class Bas- ket-Ball Teamg Bristol Club. 1917-18-Out of Militaryg Captain Var- sity Football Team. 1918-19-Varsity Baseball Squad. Democracy! And to think that "SOR- BEL" is the biggest man in the Class. It makes us often wonder why some political boss hasn't set up this worthy son of Southwest Virginia as an-oppo- nent to Mr. Slemp at one of the con- gressional elections. At any rate, we look upon "SoRREL" as an ideal man fespecially' physically-there being six feet two inches, and 190 pounds of him? for any job that he undertakesg and the Class is unanimously in favor of any suggestion that he may offer. A real typeof the Southern boy, "SORREL" came to us to add to they glory of the Parrish name at Virginia Polytechnic Instituteg and we say, firmly, that he did his duty. In football, he was a tower of strength, and as Captain of the 1917 team he plainly showed that his middle initial stood for Team as well as Tech.g and it was thru his aid that Coach Bernier was enabled to win the State championship. He has been even more loyal as a mem- ber of the Class of 'Nineteen, and altho the call of the colors .was too insistent for this manly character to ignore, he has returned to us after a twelve months' absence, and we still have the honor of saying that "SoRREL" PARRISH-a true friend, a perfect gentleman, and a clean sport-is a member of our Class. HARRY LUCK ROSENBAUM "ROSIE" Chemical Engineering Roanoke, Va. 1915-16--Private Co. "Ang Varsity Foot- lball Squadg Exec. Com. Corpsg Serg't-at-Arms Roanoke Clubg Lee Literary Societyg Class Basket-Bally Cotillion Club. 1916-17-Corporal Co. "Bug Capt. Class Footballg Exec. Com. Corpsg Sec'y and Treas. Roanoke Clubg Tech. Minstrelsg Asst. Cheer Leader Corpsg Class Basket-Ball. 1917-18-Drum Major Bandg Asst. Mgr. Footballg Cheer Leader Corpsg Pres. ' Roanoke Clubg Most College-Spirited Cadetg Tech. Minstrelsg Exec. Com. Cotillion Clubg Leader J unior-Senior Dance. 1918-19-Second Lieut. Bandg Pres. Athl. Asso.g Mgr. Footballg Pres. Roanoke Clubg Leader Cotillion Clubg Exec. Com. Monogram Clubg Class Histo- riang Exec. Com. Corpsg Varsity Basket-Ball Squadg Tech. Minstrelsg Athletic Councilg Bus. Mgr. WAR BUGLEQ Student Asst. Metallurgyg Canadian Club. First you see his smile, then you see "ROSIE." "ROSIE" got the most of his work off in three years, and looked for more to do his Senior year. He is a man who possesses, that will-power and determination which makes him capable of handling large undertakings. He is considered as one of the best drum- majors that Virginia Tech. has ever had, and has done more for Virginia Poly- technic Institute than any other man in the Class. That is Why he is one of the most, if not the most, highly honored man of the Class of Nineteen-Nineteen. When it was learned that "H. L." was business manager of the BUGLE, no one worried axbout the financial side of it. "ROSIE" has created a place for him- self in the school, and in the hearts of his classmates, which cannot be taken by anyone else. He is a shrewd business man, a born diplomat, and a true gentle- man-a combination that will make him a success wherever he goes. HARRY DOUGLAS RODEN KlDUG!1 Electrical Engineering Richmond, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "D"g Rich- mond Clubg Cotillion Clubg Football Squad. 1916-17-Corporal Company "D"g Rich- mond Clubg Sergeant-at-Arms Cotil- lion Clubg President Classg Football Squad. 1917-18-Sergeant Company "C"g Rich- mond Clubg Vice-President Cotillion Clubg Monogram Clubg Tech. Staffg American Institute of Electrical En- gineersg Assistant Manager Base- ball Teamg Varsity Football Team. 1918-19-Lieutenant Company "C"g Richmond Clubg President Cotillion Clubg Monogram Clubg American Institute of Electrical -Engineersg Editor-in-Chief BUGLEQ Sergeant Company "B", S. A. T. C.g Varsity - Football Teamg Captain Football Teamg Secretary and Treasurer Richmond Clubg Canadian Club. "DUG" came to "Techland" with Work as his middle name, and with three ob- jects in view-to get his "Dip", his "V. 'P.", and to work for old Tech. He worked, and succeededg and now that his work is complete we congratulate our- selves on making such a Wise selection for the brains of this BUGLE. As a lead- er, "DUG" is a geniusg as a worker, he has not been surpassedg and as a friend, ' he is among the truest. To us he will always be "DUG"9 to the Electrical World he will be a valuable mang but there is another to whom he willvmean a great deal more. "DUG", we are expecting great things of you. EDWIN LEE RODEN, JR. "EDDIE" HARCHIEH Second Lieutenant Infantry Mechanical Engineering Richmond, Va. 1916-17-Private Company "C", Rich- mond Clubg Cotillion Club 3 Varsity Football Team, Monogram Club. 1917-18-Sergeant Company "C", Rich- mond: Club, Cotillion Clulbg Varsity Football Team, Varsity Track Teamg Monogram Clubg Tennis Club. X f ' 1918-19-Captain "Staff"3 Richmond Clubg Cotillion Clubg Tennis Clubg President Monogram Club. After attending Richmond College two' years, "EDDIE" fUARCHIE,'D RODEN de- cided to study the science of Mechanical Engineering, so in the fall of nineteen- sixteen Virginia Tech. found this jewel among the many Freshmen-the old say- ing that the best things come in small packages is "EDDIE" "all over." A star on the Varsity football team Cask V. M., 1.0 , a student, a man, and a worker for the highest principlesg a big heart fthat is lostj, with a good word for everybody seems .to be HEDDIE'S" motto. We can onlypredict success for "EDDIE" when the greater problems of life confront himg and it is with our Fbest Wishes that he leaves Virginia Polytechnic Institute, never to be forgotten. FELIX MONTGOMERY SAMPSON HFELIXH "SAMM1E" Second Lieutenant Infantry Electrical Engineering Middlesboro, Ky. 1915-16-Private Company "Eng Ger- man Club. 1916-17-Private Company "Eng Ger- man Club. 1917-18-Private Company "CHQ Vice- President German Club. 1918-19-Second Lieutenant Company "C"g German Club. Y N USAMMIEH, who is a true Kentuckian in. both birth and actions, is rather a hard man to get acquainted withg but when once you know him you like him better for it. His friendship is like wine, it grows better with age. He stands very high in his studies,,but seem- , ingly without much effort, for he ,finds plenty of time for "gumming'f' 'and other ' social "duties." "FELiX" has seen the world from both sides of! the Upond-,f-5' having served his time Hover'.there"Ag' but says very little about it, except now and then he sighs and speaks of gay "Paree." He makes as good a cadet officer as he made Uncle Sam an officer, and when he leaves our midst, if he is duely awarded for his merit, we feel sure that Tech. will have one more man of whom to be proud. i L, 1 JOHN DUVAL SHULTZ "DUVAL" I Second Lieutenant Machine Gun Corps Applied Geology Blacksburg, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "A", Blacks- burg Clubg Lee Literary Societyg Class Basket-Ball. 1916-17-Private Company "A"g Blacks- burg Clubg Lee Literary Society, Class Basket-Ball. 1917-18-Private Company "A", Blacks- burg Club, Lee Literary Societyg Student Assistant Department of Geology, Racket Club, Class Basket- Ball. 1918-19-Out of Military, Student As- sistant in Geology, Hospital Stew- ardg Racket Clubg Assistant Editor of 'Nineteen BUGLEQ Cotillion Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Molybdenite or tinfoil, is that the ques- tion? Go ask "DUVAL", for he is the brightest geologist of our Class-yes, and he is the only one, too. "DUVAL" was commissioned last Septemlber in the Machine Gun Corps, and assigned to Camp Hancock as an instructor. As soon as he received his discharge, he returned . to Blacksburg, and again took up his duties as Professor Holden's assistant, and assistant to Dr. Henderson at the hospital. "DUVAL" is one of' the 'inost dependable members of the 'Nineteen Class, his work will add greatly to the attractiveness of the present number of the BUGLEQ and in all the activities of the student-body he is a prominent mem- ber. Before many years, "DUVAL" will "leap to fame overnight," by discovering a new cephalopod in silurian strata. RAY CECIL SMITH HRAY7! Electrical Engineering Roanoke, Va. 1915-16-Private Company HA". 1916-17-Private Company "A", 1917-18-Musician Company "Aug Mem- ber "Hell-Raisersng American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers. 1918-19-Chief Trumpeter Staffg Photo- graphic Editor WAR BUGLEQ Cor- poral S. A. T. C.g American Society of Electrical Engineers. The fall of nineteen-fifteen brought sunshine to Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute in the form of a big "RAY", and his four years' stay here has been profitable to us as well as to him. "RAY" doesn't push himself forward, but the Class has come to realize that he is one of the most dependable men We have. Recently, "SMITH" has lbeen spending most of his time with his beloved cameraf for he is BUGLE Photographerg and this is some job. Because of good blowing, he won Chief Trumpeter from the War Depart- ment, and curses from the late sleepers. However, the saying "Nobody loves a bugler" is far from true in "RAY'S" case. If you don't believe us, make inquiries among certain of Roanoke's fair sex. HSMITHH is to become an electrical engi- neer, and we are sure a successful career in that field awaits him. DAYTON RICE TAYLOR KIDOCYP ' Mechanical Engineering Lynchburg, Va. 1915-16-Private Band. 1916-17-Corporal Bandg Tech. Min- strels. 1917-18-First Sergeant Bandg Assist- ant Manager Minstrelsg President Lynchburg Club. 1918-19-Captain Bandg Manager Tech. Minstrelsg Cotillion Clubg Manager Virginia Tech. Jazz Orchestrag B. S4 Clubg Royal Order of Bulls, Amer- ican Society of Electrical Engineers. "Doc" TAYLOR is a product of the Hill City, and from the present -indications of Dan Cupid Lynchlburg has an ever- lasting hold on her noble son. "Doc" came to Virginia Polytechnic Institute with an idea that he must be serious at timesg but we have found it rather hard to catch him in such a mood, and the Class now recognizes him as its wittiest member. At all times, both as a leader in the minstrels and band, and as a dili- gent student, you will find "DOC" trying to make life cheerfulg and everyone will agree that his saxophone helps a lot. Not only has he won the hearts ofrall the members of the Corps, but he has won the respect of his professors fa! real triumphj. He has been a good student, and a conscientious worker, and in four years, having fully imbibed all Tech. characteristics, he goes forth from us, not only as a promising engineer, but what is much more "DOC" leaves us every inch a man. We are no prophets, and have no secret insight into the future, but knowing him as we do, we cannot help but feel that a man possess- ing ."Doc's" qualities and albilities is bound to succeed, even where others fail. ,T .A., ,... h.. i, ,x... .N .. e-a, 535 7 JAMES KIPPS WALL "COUNTRY" Clubg Class Football. 1916-17-Private Company "Bug Secre- tary and Treasurer Blacksburg Clubg Class Football. 1917-18-Private Company "B"g Blacks- burg Clubg Football Squad. 1918-19-Private Company "C"g Presi- dent Blacksburg Club. J. K. WALL is a boy that the comr munity of Blacksburg should' be proud of. He is strong in mind as physical body. He never overworks ihimself by studying, for he can be seen airound town' almost any time every nightg but When. the grades are posted he Wears fa broad ' smile, for he does not have any'III?s or IV's to Worry about. "J. K." alizvays '- greets you with a smile, and if there is any joking going on he will be in the crowd. He loves this place so Well that he is going to stay another year, and specialize in horticultural work. We feel sure that he will be successful in horti- ' culture. , ' Agriculture Blacksburg, Va. 1915-16-Out of Militaryg Blacksburg is 85" CHARLES EVANS WHITMORE SIDOCV! Agriculture Richmond, Va. 1915-16-Private Company "D", Varsity Football Squadg Varsity Baseball Squadg Richmond Club. 1916-17-Corporal Company "D", Class Footballg Varsity Baseball Squadg Executive Committeeg Secretary and Treasurer Richmond Club. 1917-18-Sergeant Company "C", Class Footballg Varsity Baseball Teamg Executive Committee 5 Cotillion Clubg Vice-President -Richmond Clubg Monogram Club, Gold Band Club. 1918-19-Private Company "C"5 Presi- dent Corpsg President Richmond Clubg Captain 'Baseball Teamg Executive Committeeg Cotillion Clubg Tech. Representative Monogram Club, Advertising Manager BUGLEQ Mop Up Clubg Secretary Monogram Clubg Company Footballg Executive Committee, Leader Senior Prom. Richmond Agriculturally speaking, has produced another wonderful product. This young fellow, whose specialty lies along the line of seeds, is going to make a reputation for himself and the college among the plow-shovers. "Doc", who won this cognomen his Sophomore year by the great and noble work which he did among the Rats, is the most popular member of the Corps. His saucy dimples and ready smile have won him many friends. He is a man who helps' every- one, and he who claims the DOCTOR as a friend has a friend indeed. Aside from dancing, his chief hdbby is baseball, and for the past two years he has been hold- ing down third 'base remarkably well. This year Captain Whitmore's first worry' is that some of these days the old pill is going to slip between those knees of his which stand so far apart, we know Ibetter, however. His amorous disposition leads one to think that he is in love fain't love a grand and glori- ous feeling?J. "DOC" has done great work for the school, and with a few more men of his type among the Corps, Virginia Polytechnic Institute would be greatly benefited. Zin illllmnnriam ENSIGN CARL H. WIEGEL March 31, 1919 Killed Pensacola Naval Air Station March 31, 1919 'iv'i'-ir MQDONALD ANDERSON SPOTTS Died October, 1918 " mf r sm w "if,-F, n . . I u OUR TREES NEW RIVER D073 CEA flip . f7' iiljc Nf'?i'f QS75 X 1 6 i""i'f I I kff' ill ' ' f s W ll Mimi ' 'll i ,-4-:V -Q . ' ul y r ,fe-" Sega l X Q Q 12 5: U . X V Riffs Jimiffwxx WALTER STEPHENSON NEWMAN, A. WOODSTOCK, VA. M. S. in Agricultureg Assistant in Animal Hus- bandry, Orator's Medal Maury Literary Society. An "A. B." from Hampden-Sidney was not enough for him. "On their merits, modest men are dumb", but we speak for "WALTER,', and say that his abilities, capabilities, and possibilities are in abundance. His immense popularity with the girls is partially due to the fact that he allows them to do most of the talking. He leaves a wake of friends behind him wherever he goes, and futurity will recognize him as a leader of men. HOMER ADAMS NOBLIN, B. A. ' CLARKSVILLE, VA. M. S. in Agriculture, Assistant in Veterinary Scienceg Maury Literary Society. "H. A." comes to us from Richmond College, and accompanying him are rumors that at his old alma mater he not only coped very successfully with the curriculum, but attained even better results at West- hampton. At present, tho very busily engaged in dispensing information along veterinary lines, he is always ready to give assistance to his friends-preferably, feminine ones. He is a conscientious student, a willing worker with excellent business ability, and a sincere friendj 1 'ATHLETIC COUNCIL ROOM W1 4 ' www rfa-f THE STACK SHOPS TOWER Jumngg NOBODY LOVES ME- JJ 1 +4 rm GOING-1 our E il IN THE EHIYQRCKS Z Fi HND,.v a -l- aelwowfav : " 41 N Y W x Kr 5 L 5' S f 'W ffyffyf s 5 'ff WW 2 Q 5 f , 'W :Xiu '? , V' I il! xx: . ,I , 79 .f f Wfpqzg 9 Q: W' f Z , 7 k f X W f W f , i gig "',f, l".? ' "M X7 ' Y- , ff- w -' -, 'X' , ffyfff-4 . ' " I , " . 3,1 vf T. .I ,ffl I , ff! I 1 ff I 'Q E20 2,2110 Inf, k A. -' N V 1 ', ,X , ' 'g x.141lQ:qf.: ,ff Q A341 qxxk X Ng W' ', 410W gf .1 2 Q, Q -Q if ' if gi ly Ari -SQNXX X I 4 - - Qi 53 l N xxxkxff XXX ! ff , W X QQ QSC, fific' 2 2 -i - iwfg x X fre.-. , ff Q , J f 1- . .W ff 'ay iw , ' D Aj Wfwf' wgfsv, ,P ffkw , WW, 2 f Z 'if-' ,-'ix X I' , F .Qfffx -,ff ' , N , f- X C Fi Z f S X :X 's , ,Q , ff, fg? ,-'R ,- ' NW? ,4 75? M, fff 5 Q 5 '-x ji if . X ' I 2'-:X ft f fx N li K S gl m556IIAe11c36vfAIy' . Q, f A ffffw .Y'Y'7"j1,' ' , , ,.'QI".W 'f " ll 1' - ' . L JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS C. B. DAVIS .,......., F. B. CARPENTER ...... G. A. JACKSON ..., W. CLIET ..,.,,,,,,,, J. P. HOLMES ..., ALBERT, JAMES GRANT ...... BEITMAN, BERNARD JOHN .... BLINCOE, LEMUEL REED ..,... BROOKS, PHILIP CLAY ............ BROWN, WILLIAM HORATIO ......., BROWN, JOSEPH DANIEL .. ......, . CARPENTER, FRANK BERTON, JR CERVARICH, JOHN ........,..,.,...,,,,.,, CLARK, ROBERT LECKY ..... CLIFT, WILLIAM ,...,...,............. CONNELLY, LEWIS BRANCH ..,, COPENHAVER, JOHN KELLY ...,. CRISP, HENRY GORHAM ....... DAVIS, CHARLES BONHAM DIXON, WISTAR RICHARD ...... EDWARDS, JAMES LISLE, JR. .... . EDWARDS, PERRIN WARDLOW ELLIOTT, MARION BELLEIELD .... EPES, CAMPBELL FLETCHER ..... FIZER, RICHARD GRAHAM ........ FLEMMING, ROBERT PATTERSON FRAZIER, GEORGE CLARK .......... FRY, LLOYD DAVIS ..................... GASKINS, RICHARD WILLIAM ...... GOULDMAN, CARR CHAPMAN .... GRIGSBY, ERNEST CHARLES ............ HARDWICK, JAMES THOMAS, JR. HARNSBERGER, AUDLEY, JR. ...... . HARNSBERGER, GEORGE KEMPER HARRIS, CLEMENT MARION ......... HARRISON, WILLIAM NANCE .... HELMS, SAMUEL THOMAS ..... HOLMES, JOHN PHILIP ........ HUDSON, STANLEY BIXBY ..... HUTCHINGS, CHARLIE LEON 'ir- OFFICERS 'uk ROLL ..............Pv'cs'ideozi ...,..V-ice-Presiclent ...............Sec1'etcwfzj ...................T'reaszw'e'r' Se1"gea.1Lt-at-Awns .......RusSeH .......A1abama ..,,.....NorfOlk ....,...AuguSta ....,.H6H1'iCO ........M3diSO1l .....,HenI'ico ......Henrico ......HenI'ico .........I-Ienrico .........BrunSWick ......................Smyth ......Prince Edward .............ROanoke ....,.SO'11thV Carolina ......SOuVth Carolina ..........A11eghany .....NottoWay .................BIedfOrd ......NOTtl,1 Carolina ................ROanOke ....NOrth Carolina ......SpOttSy1Var1ia ................Scott ......MontgomOry ..........AuguSta ......Rockingham ..........Caro11IIe .......NeW Kent ......MontgOmeI'y .......DinWiddie .......MatheWS ......NOI'fo1k JACKSON, GEORGE ALEXANDRIA ..... JEFFREY, EDWARD ARCHER .......... .......Char1Otte ......,....Warwick JESSUP, ANGUS RAYMOND ...................... ....,,,.. M ecklenburg JOHNSON, ROBERT CLARK POINDEXTER Prince William KENT, GEORGE HOWARD LINLEY ............. .,...,....,,.... W arwick LAKE, JULIAN STRONG ................ LANDON, GEORGE KEMLO ..... LINKOUS, GARLAND KARR .... LONEY, WILLIAM WALLACE MADDUX, WILFRED PRESTON ...A.......,. MALCOLM, WILLIAM SHARP BUSH .... MARTIN, ROBERT HAYNES ,....,..,..,,. .Elizabeth City ............TazeWe11 .....MontgOmery ,.,........,..,RoanOke ......WeSt Virginia ..,,......,....ROanoke ......WeSt Virginia MARYE, BURTON, JR. .,...v....... ..... C hesterfield MASON, DALE PHILIP ..........,,... .............. A melia MATHEWS, WILLIAM MONROE ........,... ....... M Ontgomery MCBURNEY, WILLIAM ALEXANDER ..... .....,......... R oanoke MCCONKEY, SAMUEL ANDERSON ...,,... ....... M ontgomery MILEY, GEORGE HUNTER ......I......... ....v.. R ockbridge OGLESEY, SIDNEY BRIGHT .... OLD, JAMES ELISHA, JR. ....... . PARRISH, GEORGE FRIZZELL ...,.. PIERCE, WALTER MORGAN ....., POWERS, JOHN TEMPLE ..........,., QUISENBERRY, ROBERT SMITH ...... RILEY, WALTER HILLMAN ...... SADLER, WILLIAM POWERS ...... SAMPSON, BERNARD GILPIN SHACKELFORD, MACFARLAND ,... SIZER, WILLIAM DEWEY .,.. SLUSSER, GUY 'STAFFORD SMITH, JAMES IRVING ......... SMITH, WAYNE ROSSITER ,,.... SMYTH, JOHN ALLISON ...,,. SMYTH, THOMAS .........,.,............. STONE, CHARLES INGLES WADE ,,,. STUMPP, JOHN PETER .,............... TURNER, HENRY CROMWELL .... UMHOLTZ, CHARLES WESLEY ...,. WADDELL, GEORGE EDWARD ..., WAGNER, ADAM GREENE ..... WALL, RUDOLPH PHLEGAR .......... WATKINS, WENDELL NEVILLE .,.... WATKINS, WILLIAM WHITFIELD .... WHARTON, WIIILIAM GRANVILLE ..... WILLEY, CLARKE RANDOLPH ....... WRENN, LEWIS ORIAN .......... WARD, HERBERT ....,..,....,,...,......, YEAGER, EDWARD PURSIFULL .... ...........,,.....Bedford ......PrinceSS Anne I....WaShingtOn ...,.MontgoIneI'y .,...........HenI'ico ....,.......LOuisa .....,,ROckb1'idge ,....Chesterfie1d ,,,,..,,.......Kentucky South Carolina ............,.Pu1aSki .,....,MOntgOmery .......MOntgomery ....,......,,HenricO ,..,.WashingtOn ,....MontgOmeI'y .,,..MOntgomery .,,.......H9H1'iC0 ...........LoudOun .....WashingtOn .......Lunenbu1'g ............Tazewell ..,.,MOntgOmery ........GOoch1and ........PittSy1vania .,,,,....,...H6H1'iC0 ......FI'edeI'ick ..,....Campbe11 ....,Tazewe11 .,,,...Kentucky SQDLIQM L5 . Q , "N lllu 4- K -MXKM-M 5 gk 1 IZ C 2 ff 2 A Z 5 'f w 3 I A W3 J W Haiku X X x i if KX EEWEBQY 'R lxhyi 'XX num? V P 1115 'WN " mmm X lf! :Nw X 5 M wx r N - X K nlhgw H X ,' 5 Mui WN ,I -L MX ' Z .I ' 1 ,f K ' A W K x l . f 4 W P ' I N k ' w Q . W H - N V K ,. Z . H" Q 53' is ,-Q'-H V NM. Mm x I ff " lMM ' l v ,--1 i ff X u J NM x,fY':fI'1 f'1ll Z6 jfQ1'f::!l51x q:mMUf,':1I1l -UIXQWS xv n' ' 'jf '1 ky ,JA msM'MxH"'-1 ' ' -' Gj:,l.K.,kkj+.,f 1 'Mr mill' "4-:WZ 2 l x,XG3 iQ?htl Zjwv fu, -ii Qu 9selX ,HQC-3 Qffonx Pi 0 QQ If S R- SOPHOMORE CLASS .SOPHOMORE CLASS -:ic OFFICERS W. A. GIBBONS ,,,..,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, L. C. O'NEIL .A... G. E. RICE .,,..,.., ,.,,, F. D. DURHAM .... ...... 'Jr ROLL ABBITT, JAMES RUSSELL ..,,....,, ANDREWS, ERNEST LINWOOD ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, BAGWELL, CHARLIE EIVIMETT ,,.,.,,.,...,,,.,.,.. BALDWIN, KENNETH DENISON HOLMES .... BELL, JOHN BERRY ..,.......,..,.,,..,...,...,,,.,,,,,,, BERMAN, HARRY HOWARD ,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,.., BLACKBURN, JOSEPH BROADNAX .... BOTT, GEORGE WYTHE, JR. ,......,... . BOYNTON, EDGAR BOWE ........ BOYNTON, HENRY BRADLEY ..... BRACKNEY, ROSS CLYDE ,..........., BRADSHAW, WILLIAM DANIEL .,... CAFFEE, ROBERT MONROE ........,.,.. CARPENTER, DWIGHT FOSTER .,...... CHAPMAN, ARTHUR EDWARD, JR. .... . CLARKSON, CHARLES NELSON ........, COBB, ELIHU HUTTON ........... COPLAND, ALBERT GEORGE ............. COUK, MORGAN DDNNELLY ............... CROCKETT, EDWARD ST. LAWRENCE ..... CROCKETT, ROBERT VERMILLION ..., CUPP, ALFRED LESTER ,,,.......,,...... CUTCHENS, SAMUEL BERNARD ..... DAVIS, JOHN GIBSON, JR. .,.,..... . DAWSON, AARON GRAYSON ...... DAY, PAUL BROWNING ................ DURHAM, FRED DEWEY L ..,.............. ELDRIDGE, CORNELIUS JOHNSON .... , FAUVER, RICHARD OVERTON ......... FISCHER, STOTSWOOD GILL ..... FRANKLIN, URBAN DAVIS FRANKS, RUSSELL MINOR ...... GIBBONS, WILLIAM ANDREW ...... GILES, WALTER LEONARD .... GORDON, REUBEN LINDSAY ..., GREGORY, CHARLIE ..................... GRIZZARD, VERNON I'ANSON .... GROSECLOSE, FRANK FARRIER ......,. GUERRANT, SAMUEL SAUNDERS ...... .............PresidenL Vice-President .Secretary cmd Treasurer ..,...........Sergeant-at-Arms ....Appomattox .....WaShington ..........Ha11faX .........I11inoiS ......AuguSta. .......Norfo1k .......Henrico .......Henrico ..............Ame1ia .................Ame1ia Prince George ...,........NottOWay .......NOrfo1k .......HenricO ...........1HBHT1C0 ...........Roanoke West Virginia ...Charles City ..................Lee ... .... Kentucky ..............TazeWe1l ...Rockingham ......Southampton ...........RoanOke .....Northumber1and ,.,...,..........Roanoke ...........ESSex . .'.. ...Henrico ......AuguSta ..........I-Ienry .......BedfOrd .......Carnpbe11 ......RoanOke .........Roanoke ...,....FauquieI' .............I-Ialifax .......Greensvi11e .......Montgomery .,.......,.Frank1in HANNON, ELLIOTT CARROLL ....... HARRELL, ROBERT RIDDICK, JR. . HARRIS, ROGERS NEWTON .........,...... HARRISON, THEODORE COURTLAND HORNBARGER, EARL HAMPTON ..... HUCKSTEP, CHARLES THORNTON HUGHES, RALPH EDWARD ............ HYSLUP, CLARENCE JAMES ..... INGRAM, JOHN RAYMOND ....... JACKSON, CHARLES FRANCIS ..... JOHNSON, ALBERT CLIFTON .... JONES, JAMES BERNARD ...,... KING, EARL SPOTTSWOOD .... KIRBY, FREDERICK WHITE ,....... LANCASTER, CECIL JACKSON ..... LASTING, LEWIS ,....,,...,,..,,,,,..,,.... MCGREGOR, JOHN EDWARD .........,. MERIWETHER, CHARLES ALBERT ,.... MICHAEL, CHARLES LEE ,.........,.... MINTER, SAFFOLD ANDREW ....... MONSLAVE, ALEJANDRO ....... MORRISON, ROBERT REED ...... MORTON, EDWARD KEEN ,.......,... MYRICK, WILLIAM THEODORE ,.,.. NEWMAN, AUGUSTUS HAGAMAN NORTHCROSS, WILLIAM MERRETT PRESTON .,... O'NEIL, LOUIS COLEMAN ,............................... PACE, JOSEPH MALCOLM ................................ PAINTER, DAVID TEMPLE ....... PARSLEY, LUKE AUGUSTUS PERROW, WARREN COWLING .... PRICE, ROBERT COLEMAN ...... ..........Camp1Oe1l ......Nansernond ............CarO1ine .....Cumbe1'1and .........ROanoke ............F1uvanna .......Buckingham ..........HenricO ,....,,Char1Otte ......,NOrfO1k ......AccOmac ,.......Orange ......A11eghany ......RoanOke ,.....,HenricO .........,NOrfO1k ...,....Campbe11 .......BedfOrd ..............AuguSta ..................I-Ienry Colombia, S. A. .....SpOttSy1Vania ,......Meck1enburg ......NanSernond .....New Jersey .......MOntgOmery .,,....,.,,..Henrico ..........Henrico .....,....,.....Pu1aSki ,,.,.,,.......HanOver .......Prince Edward ...........Albemar1e RICE, GUY ELDRIDGE ,,.,.,,,.,,,.,.,,,. ........ A ppomattox ROANE, WOODWARD OCTAVIUS ....,.. ........... G loucester ROBERTSON, JOHN PLUNKETT ........ ........ A ppomattox ROBINSON, HENRY BURWELL .,.,, ......... N ottoway RUSSELL, ARTHUR DAVIDSON ....... ...... M ecklenburg RUTH, HARRY ..................................... ..................... H enrico SAUNDERS, ROBERT MONTGOMERY ...... ................ M ontgomery SAVAGE, ROBERT WILMER ....,......... ...... W ashington, D. C. SCOTT, ,HORACE SCARLETT ....,......... ..,.,,....... P ennsylvania SEELINGER, SHERMAN EDMOND .... ................,. N orfolk SHIPLEY, JAMES LESTER .............. ..... SHUMATE, JOSEPH PETER .....,..... SIEGEL, BENJAMIN ............. SLOAN, GEORGE EDWARD ...... SMITH, ERNEST GLENWOOD ....... SNODGRASS, JOHN HENRY .........,.., SPOTTS, AUGUSTUS COURTLAND STULTZ, RAYMOND DAVIS ........ WALKER, JULIUS NORMAN WARE, ROBERT WRIGHT ........... ...............BedfOI'd .......Prince Edward .......,.....WarWick ..............I11inOis .......AppOInattOx .....WaShingtOII ...........Pu1aSkI ...,......Wythe ............Roanoke ..........,...,....ESSeX WENGER, CLARENCE WINDOM ......, ...... W estmoreland WHITSETT, RALPH CAMPBELL .... WILL, MATHEW PHILIP ............. WILLIAMS, WILLIAM DAWES ..,,. WIMBISH, EPPA YEADON ......... WINN, JOHN FARMER ....,,.,,...... WOLF, DEWITT CLINTON, JR. WOOD, JOHN ARMSTEAD ........... ..........,.Kentucky .............I-Ienrico .......NOrfOlk .......Ha1ifax .......HenricO ..........WiSe .......Bath I:I2L5l-IIVI I- I QN :Xxx XXXX MI Hfflf X. 1 xxX 1 Y xxx ' QWX 1, f1655Q1lKg2fex1Q2'YN - 1929A IX FRESHMAN CLASS 212 W W. L. BONNEY ,.,., R. M. FRANKS ...... J. T. GRIFFIN .... C. W. QUARLES .,.. E. B. JOHNSON .,.. AGREE, MASTIN ALLEN ANDERSON, WILLIE WARD BAILEY, ROBERT LEWIS ,,.,. FRESH M AN CLASS 'ic OFFICERS 'i- ROLL BAKER, JOHN HARGRAVE ..... BALDOCK, RAWLEY MUNDY BALL, WILLIAM QUINOY ,.,....., 5 BALLANCE, HARVEY JAMES BASKERVILLE, CHANNING FIELD . .,.., BEALE, ROBERT WEST, JR. ........,,.. . BECKLEY, STUART ALFRED BENNETT, DOUGLAS WARREN .,,. BEVERLY, WILLIAM ........,...,...L.. BIRCHFIELD, HOWARD PAUL ......... BLACKWELL, ALBERT EDWARDS ....... BLAKEY, RYLAND ARWOOD BLANTON, GREYSON NATHANIEL ..,.. BLANTON, WILLIAM BONAVITA ..... BONNEY, WESLEY LEROY . BOZARTH, LESTER EUGENE BROWN, GEORGE WISE .......... BROWN, WALLACE KIRBY ..,.... . ............,, President ......V'iC6-P7"GS'iCl97Zf ........Sec'r'etcw'7,1 ..............,.....Tveasuvw' Scwgecmt-at-A1'ms ............SeafO1'd ......Sandy Level ......FoI't Defiance ...............SurI'y ......Lynchbu1'g ........CoI'bin, Ky. ........POTtsmouth ..........Champ .......Pamp1in .......RoanOke ...............NorfO1k .....Big Stone Gap .........,....RoanOke ...........Li11ian ........R1chmond ..............Richmond .....NeWpoI't News ...............NOTfo1k ....,...WiHiamsburg .........StauntOn ...,.....Suffo1k BRUNING, CHRISTIAN RICHARD, JR. .... . BUNTS, JOHN LUTHER ...... BURKE, THOMAS EDWIN ..... BURRUSS, IRVIN LLOYD .......... BUTLER, RICHARD LEONIDAS .,,. CAMPBELL, EDWARD LEE ..... CAMPER, JULIAN JESSINGS ..., CARSON, CLAUDE RHAE ,.....,.,...... CAULK, LUTHER WELLONS, JR. CHAFFIN, THOMAS FARMER .... CHAPMAN, HARRY JENNINGS .,.., CHILTON, GEORGE HAMILTON .... CHILTON, SAMUEL BLACKWELL ..... CHRISTIANSEN, WILLIAM ......,,.... CLAY, RICHARD BERNDT ..,,. COBB, BRUCE AUGUSTUS .,.,.. COHEN, HASKELL ..... , ....... COHEN, WILLIAM BYRON .... COLEMAN, JOHN POWELL ..,... CONNERS, DON FRANCIS ,............. COPENHAVE, PRESTON SHEFEEY ...... COREY, HAMILTON , .,.................... COTTRELL, JAMES DOWELL ............ COTTRELL, LEONARD SLATER, JR. .... . COUSINS, WALLACE IRVIN CRABILL, ALLEN KIRK .,.....I CROCKER, PHILIP BRINKLEY .... CROIX, JOSEPH EGGLESTON ....., CROMER, LOUIE BURNETTE .... COLES, ELBRIDGE GERRY ..... COMMINS, JAMES ROANE ....,. COMMINS, THOMAS EARL ,... COPPEDGE, THOMAS RUPERT ,.... ......NeWpoI't News .......Pu1aSki ......ROHa .............EdOm .......Chase City ..........DOsWe11 .....,B1ackSbuI:g ......Sugar Grove ...,......Suffo1k ................Scottsburg Washington, D. C. ................,,....LakOta ...................Lakota ........NewpOrt News .........RiChH1ODd ......Miami, Ariz. ...,.NOrtOn ,.....NortOn .....................Jav.a .......BostOn, Mass. ........Marion ......RichmoIId ......Richmond ,......GraI1ite ......Po1'tsmOuth ........Ga1ax ,,,,,,,,,.,,....SuffO1k .,.....ChristianSburg ...,.....B1acksburg .......Chat1Iam .......Rumford .......RumfoI'd ......Li11ian DAFEAN, AUBREY NELSON ,... DANNER, OTIS WILLIAM ..... DARDEN, WILLIAM LITTLE .,,.. DOBBINS, ERNEST FRANK ..,,.. DORE, EDWARD JOSEPH ............. DREWRY, WILLIAM HUMPHREY DRISKILL, WILLIS WASHINGTON Fredericksburg .,............Moneta ......NewSOms ........CanUbria .......StauntOn ......Drewryville , JR ....., ....... F Orest Depot DUVAL, RALPH GUY ..........I.............. EDMONDS, LOUIS HENRY .......... EDMUNDS, WILLIAM HOLT, JR. ELLIS, STACEY VICK ..... EMMONS, WILLARD ROSS .,.. EPES, ROBERT ELWIN ...,..,.,,...,... EUBANK, THOMAS JACKSON, JR. .... . FERGUSON, JOE BAYLOR ......,. FITZGERALD, EARL CLISBY .,.... FLOYD, FRANKLIN WEAVER ..... FOX, JOHN CONWAY ............. FOX, TRUBIE ROBERT .........., FRANK, JACOB CHRISMAN ......,. FRIEND, CHARLES EDWARD, JR. .... . FULTON, SAMUEL KING ........... FOUT, HOLLIS STEAVER ....... GAMMON, WILLIAM MILLER GARDNER, REDMOND SESSLER ...., GARNETT, WILLIAM ROANE .... GIBBS, CHARLES WARNER .,.... GILLIAM, OLIVER FULGHAM .... GOOHNAUER, PEMBROKE ............ GOODWIN, ANTHONY CHAPMAN GRAY, JOSEPH CURTIS ..,......,..... GRIFFIN, JOHN THOMAS, JR. .... . fxx if ............Chester .....HOuStOn .....HOuStOn ........Waverly ..,....,...,BriStOW .......,POrtSmouth .....BrOWn's Store ...,....BelfaSt Mills .............RoanOke Newport News ..,...:......ROanOke ............Cambria .Mount Clinton ...Williamsburg ........RichmOnd ........ROanOke ...,.......BriSto1 .......ShaWSvil1e ......Char1otte .........NOrfOlk ,.......Chuckatuck .......Upperville ........RoanOke .........NOrfOlk ........Churchland GRIGGS, WILLIAM CLAUDE ..... GRISSOM, ALBERT NEWTON .... HASH, ALBERT EARL ................... HATCHER, THOMAS WATKINS ,..... HECHT, ARMAND RICE ........................ HEELAN, ROBERT WILLIAM JOSEPH HENSON, SIDNEY BASCOM .............. HERNDON, JAMES ISBELL ...... HERRING., JOHN BYRON ....,....... HEYDENREICH, PAUL HENRY ,..... HICKSON, EDWARD WATTS ,...... HINDLE, LESTER GLEN ............. HODGES, JOSEPH WILMER, JR. ........ . HOGE, JOHN THOMPSON SAYERS, JR HOGE, JAMES OTEY ....,..................... HOGC, FRANCIS RUSSELL .....,.. HOLROYD, WILLIAM MCKINLEY ..... HUFFARD, ANDREW HENKLE ..,.. HUFFMAN, RICHARD BREWER ..... INGE JOSIAH BERNARD ......... ! JAMES, LEON ...........,.............. JAMES, ROBERT WELMORE ...... JAMES, ROBERT WILSON ..... JEWETT, GREY ROBINSON ..... JOHN, JOHN GRIFFITH ........ JOHNSON, EDGAR BARTO, JR. .... . JONES, ALBERT CHARLES .... JONES, LUCIEN NORWOOD .... JONES, MELVIN RIVERS ...... JONES, RAYMOND WESLEY ...... JONES, TURNER SOUTHALL ..... JUSTICE, BERNARD WARREN .... .......,Big Island .......B1acksbuI'g .,......C1inchburg ..,.....WytheVille .....I......BristOl .........JackSOnvi1le ..........E11iStOn ......WinStOn .......A1exandria ....,..,StauntOn ..,.....EVington .........Ame1ia ....,....ROanoke .......HOge'S Store .......B1ackSburg .......NOI'fO1k ............AthenS ...........Wythevi11e ......NewpOrt News ........AppomattoX ......,,Hampton .,....PostOffice ...,,,,,,.,.,,,.,Hampton South Richmond ...........ShaWSvi1le .......Norfo1k .....,.BI'amWe1l ,,,,,,,,,,,....,,Hampton South Richmond .......Richmond ,.............Hampton ,......Char1ottesvi11e KELLER, CLARENCE PETER ..... KIBLER, LESTER ST. ELMO ..... KING, BRUCE ROWAN .,...,,.,,,...,,.,, KOEPPEN, MEREDITH FRANKLYN KRAMER, FRANK ,.,.,...,,.,,,,. LAMBERTH, ALVIN DAVIES .... LEECH, HARRY TUTWILER ,.,.,,,,,,,. LEAVELL, WILLIAM BROWNING ..... LESTOURGEON, PERCY EARLE ...... LEVIN, DAVID EDWARD .........,..,.,I LIPSCOMB, EDWARD ALEXANDER LITTS, JAY CASPER ....................... LIVESAY, WILLIAM HINTON ..... LOWANCE, MASON IRA ....,....... LUKINS, WILLIAM COURTLAND LYON, DAVID BARNES ,,.,.....,... MCCLUNC., BERNARD WILLIAM .... MCCRAW, JAMES THOMAS ........ MCDORMAN, CHESTER SPENCER . MACKENZIE, ALAN FRANCIS .... MALONE, CHARLES DANIEL ...... MARSH, EDWIN RAY ............... MARSHALL, JOHN SIDNEY, JR. MARYE, EDWARD AVONMORE ....,,. MILLER, GEORGE WAS-HINGTON .. MINICHAN, DAVID PARRISI-I ..... MINICHAN, FRANCIS LEE MOOMAW, DAVID WILLIAM .... MOOMAW, RAWIE PRICE .... MOORE, ROBERT GARRETT ..... MOSES, JESSE HALE ......... MOTT, JAMES WILLIS ....... MURRILL, SAMUEL LESLIE ..... ..............,...Bristol ....,.South Norfolk ..........PortSmOutl1 ,..,..FredeI'icksburg .......Ballentine ......New Upton .......Lexington .,,......CulpepOr .,.,...EaSt Orange .......Richmond .......Covington ,..,...NortOn ..........WaVer1-y ,...,Port Republic ..........ROanoke ,.....Suffolk Hlll Highland Springs ...,.Newport News .......Charlottesville ........Petersburg ......Bluefield ...,.,Smithfield ...............Bon Air ......LinVille Depot .,...........Roanoke .......RoanOke .......Roanoke ,......BriStOl .......Roanoke .......Lexington .......Dixondale ........Blacksburg MUSGRAVE, THOMAS POPE ..... NEBLETT, NORMAN FLETCHER ..... ..... NISSLEY, WILLIAM JOSEPH ...,.. NEEL, WILLIAM ALEXANDER .... NOBLE, MILNER ....,.....,.,,.,,. OLINGER, ROBERT LEON, JR. OLIVER, ASHBURNE ....,..,.,,, OULD, EUGENE GLEN ,... PACK, PAUL MEADOR .......... PATTESON, THOMAS WILLIS PENCE, MYRVIN LAFE ........., PERKINS, WESLEY ATKINS ...... POPE, WILLIAM BEEKMAN ..... PRATT, EDWARD HULL .........,. PALMER, CHARLES MANNING ,. PENDLETON, ISAAC WATTS ,... PHIPPS, JOE MCLEAN ...... PRICE, ATHAL WARWICK .... ,,....DreWryvi1le .Meredithville ....,.Richmond ......Rich1ands ......Richmond .......B1ackSburg ........Suffo1k ......NortOn .......Bramwe1l ........,..Manteo Weyers Cave ........B1ackstone ......D1'eWryVi11e ..........Peoria .......Abingdon ..........El11ston Bridle Creek .........RoanOke PRICE, GILBERT BROWN ,............. .,,,,....,.,,,,,, C ambria PROCTOR, THOMAS ALBERT, JR. .... ,...... D rake's Branch QUARLES, CHARLES WALTHALL .,..... Richmond RANKIN, ARTHUR JOHN, JR. ...... Roanoke RISON, TUNSTALL .... ........... C hatham REED, CARTER LEE ............... ........ M artinsville RESI-I, FRANKLYN SENATOR ..... .I.... P ortsmouth RIBBLE, JOHN FRANCIS, JR. .... ...... R ichmond RODEN, LITTLETON HEWITT .... ...... R ichmond ROGERS, PERCY LAWTON ......,. ........ A ppomattox ROSENBERG, HYMAN HARRIS ..... ...,,..... N orfolk RUCKER, ANTHONY WARREN ............................. Bedford SASSCER, WILLIAM HILL ............. ...... U pper Marlboro, Md. SAUNDERS, FREDERICK AUBREY ......Windsor SAUNDERS, WILLIAM CHANDLER .... ....,. R ichmond SAYERS, ROBERT CRAIG KENT ...... SCOGGIN, ALBERT WHITFIELD ..,.. SCOGGIN, JAMES WILLIAM, JR. SHANER, DEDAKER WALTER .... SHANKLIN, ANDREW NIMMO ..... SHEPPARD, HUBERT ANDERSON ..... SHULTZ, ROBERT HENRY ........ SIMMERMAN, FRANK EDWARD .... SMITH, FITZHUGH LEE ...... SMITH, HARRY FLETCHER ......,.... SMITHERS, MARION WILKINSON ...., SOMERVILLE, FRANK STRINGFELLOW SQUIRE, EDWARD ALLAN ..... STEIN, JOSEPH ARTHUR .....,.. STRIGKLER, ROBERT BURTNER .... 1 .........Delton ......PeterSburg ......PeteTsiburg ........LynchbuI'g .......NeWport News .....Front Royal ,.......Lynchburg .....Max Meadows ......Sandy Level ,.......RoanOke ......RichmOnd ,,,.........MitchellS South Emporia .,,....,.......Norfolk ........HintOn SUTTON, JAMES BELL ,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,. ............ A bingdon SWINEFORD, HOWARD LA,SHELLS, JR TALBOT, EMMET LESLIE ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, TANNER, WILLIAM WHATELEY ..... TAYLOR, JOHN STERLING, JR. .... . THOMPSON, FRED DEYERLE ..... TYLER, DAVID GARDINER, JR. .... . UOKER, EDWARD EGON .....,.,..... VANCE, ROBERT BURNE, JR. ........... , VANDERSLICE, HARRISON PHOEBUS WAGNER, JAMES ALBERT ..,I, WALL, ROBERT HART ....... WALLACE, JOHN GRAHAM ..... WARD, J. STERLING .......... WATKINS, IRVINE CABELL .... WATSON, MARION HOWELL ..... WHITE, JOHN EARLE, JR. .,..,...... . WHITESCARVER, CHARLES KYLE ...... , ,,,,, ,...,.. D rewrys Bluff .............,..B1'1St0l .....Gladys .....RichmOnd ........Lexington ,..,.,,.,...,.Holdcroft .......BaltimOre, Md. ......AbingdoI1 ......Phodbus ......Falls Mills ......B1acksburg .......HamptOn .......AI'tesia ......Farmvil1e .......Chatham ......NorfOlk ,......Salem WILKINS, ROLAND WARD ......... WILKINSON, JAMES HOWERTON .. ...... Turbeville .....C1arksvi11e WILL, ERWIN HOGE ...............,.... ....... R ichmond WILLIAMS, CLAYTON DARLING ..... ....... C hase City WILLIAMS, GEORGE BENJAMIN ...... ........ N orfolk WILLIAMS, JOHN BRYANT .... ........ C harlotte WILLIAMS, KILE CLAYTON ..... ....... P embroke WILLIS, PAUL DAVID, JR. ,.... ...... S kipwith WINE, RUSSELL ................ ...... S taunton WOOD, HENRY CLINTON .......... ......,... B ristol WOODWARD, MARION HERNDON Portsmouth YOUNG, JOHN FILMER ............. ......NewpOrt News TWO 456 ev HECK, rm Sl suck FROM ROPQIN' crexcm 1 ,Aid X.f Kffdl WLC, A95 ff? Z T WO-YEAR AGRICULTURAL MEN H. B. ATWOOD 1917-18-Musician Bandg Cos- mopolitan Clubg Mandolin Club 5 Minstrelsg Planters Club. 1918-19-Musician Bandg Cos- mopolitan Clubg Mandolin Clubg Jazz Orchestrag Min- strelsg Vice-President Two- Year Classg Cotillion Club. P. E. BIRD 1917-18-Private C o m p a n y "B"g Planters Club. 1918-19-Musician C o IH p a n y "B"g Secretary Two-Year Classg Planters Club. R. H. DEF ORD 1917-18-Private C o IH p a n y "Ang Norfolk Clubg Plant- ers Club. 1918-19-Private C o m p a n y "Ang Norfolk Clubg High "C's"g Planters Club. H. J. HUNT 1917-18-Private C o in p a n y "D"g Maury Literary So- cietyg Planters Club. 1918-19-Planters Club. OFFICERS H. L. MCCANN ...........,., President H. B. ATWOOD ...... Vice-President P. E. BIRD ......,.,........... Secretwry E. B. HURDLE 1917-18-Private Company "D"g Maury Literary Societyg Planters Club. 1918-19-Private Company "D"g Planters Club. H. L. MCCANN 1917-18-Private Company "B"g Shenandoah Valley Clubg Lee Literary Societyg Foot- ball Squadg Track Teamg Sergeant-at-Arms Fresh- man Class. 1918-19-Corporal Company "Bug Shenandoah Valley Clubg Varsity Footballg President Two-Year Classy Monogram Clubg German Club. C. E. MCMURDO 1917-18-Private Company "C"3 Albemarle, Orange, and Madison County Club 5 Planters Club. 1918-19-Private Company "C"g Planters Club. W. M. YANCY 1917-18-Private Company "Bug Shenandoah Valley Clubg Planters Club. 1918-19-Private Company "Bug Shenandoah Valley Clubg Planters Club. 4, FA 4 C T! fx, . X in mv MEMOQV HAS BEEN ERD HERE LQTEIJ BUT Pm QLHD To SHY I DI N' B FOQ GE? T Swv-rHuN62 'VHI5 MOQNQNG Qwef' mf! UWC WM fqng- xy Q99 U qs.. Q 'C 4 lg. .iff , ' ' ' - -:X 4' 5 ., I wx, ' M 1 .a ' :, 4.1 JOSEPH DUPUY EGGLESTO COUR RETIRING PRESIDENTJ URING the few years that Dr. Eggleston has lJ6G!1 president of the Virginia Polytechnic Institute, no one could have done more for the welfare of the institution than he has. His every thought, his every action has been to place V. P. I. where she belongs among the colleges of the country, and his labors have not been without their reward, for who can say that Virginia Polytechnic Institute has not progressed under his leadership? Joseph Dupuy. Eggleston was born in Prince George County, Virginia, November 13, 1867. His early schooling was received in the district schools of that county, and in 1882 he entered Hampden-Sidney College, from which he was graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1886. Since that time his life has been devoted to education, For three years after graduation' he was a teacher in the public schools of Virginia, Georgia, and North Carolina. Then he became Superintendent of Schools in Asheville, N. C., and later in Prince Edward County, Va. In 1906, he became State Superintendent of Public Instruction for the State of Virginia, which office he held until 1913. From January to ffuly, 1913, Mr. Eggleston was chief of field service in rural education for the United States Bureau of Education. He was appointed president of the Virginia Polytechnic Institute, and since then has directed the dcstinies of that institution. At different periods in his life, Dr. Eggleston has done considerable' literary work in connection with educational advancement. During the .year 1902, he was editor and secretary of the Bureau of Information and Publicity for the Southern Board of Education, located at the University of Tennessee, and in recent years he has been an editorial writer for the leading papers in Virginia, North Carolina, and Tennessee. W President Eggleston is a man of rare personal qualities and great educational ability. Under his direction, the Virginia Polytechnic Institute has made great progress in every way. The curriculum has been increased, living conditions have been materially improved, everything has taken a step upward. In losing President Eggleston, the Institute feels that it is losing a staunch friend, a loyal supporter, and an excellent leader, butt altho we hate to lose so finc ,a man, we wish him the best of success in his new undertaking. V f Kszaixg . X 1 ' 'x 11 1 CAMPBELL XJWP5 QW swf' - ,p,CPXO 'GENE L. 17BciQTYf BOARD OF VISITORS J. THOMPSON BROWN, Rector .,..,,.. ....... E Vington, Bedford County -ie 'i' 'if' J. B. WATKINS ....... ....... M idlothian, Chesterfield County J. A. TURNER .......... .............. H ollins, Roanoke County H. M. SMITH, JR ....... ............. R ichmond, Henrico County A. B. THORNILL ......... ....... B ent Creek, Appomattox County E. E. MONTAGUE ........ .......... H ampton, Elizabeth City County ROBERT S. Moss ........... ............. T azewell, Tazewell County W. C. SHACKELFORD ................................................ Proffit, Albemarle County HARRIS HART, Superintendent of Public Instruction, ex officio ,.......,,..,....................................... Richmond, Henrico County B. D. ADAMS, President of Board of Agriculture and Immigration, ex officio .............................. Red Oak, Charlotte County 4- 'i' SECRETARY OF BOARD CHAS. I. WADE ,..,,,,, .......................... C hristiansburg, Montgomery County 'if 'i' . EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. THOMPSON BROWN ...................................................................... .... C hairmfm J. B. WATKINS W. C. SHACKELFORD J. A. TURNER J. D, EGGLESTON ,,.,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.... P resident of the Institute, ex officio OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION J. G. EGGLESTON, A. M., LL. D. President THEO. P. CAMPBELL, A. M. Dean of tlie General Faculty JOHN C. SKUSE CMajor of Infantry, United States Armyj Commandant of Cadets HARVEY L. PRICE, M. S. Dean of the Department of Agriculture W. E. BARLOW, M. A., PH. D. Dean of the Graduate Department C. M. NEWMAN, M. A., PH. D Dean of tlie Academic Department E. A. SMYTH, A. M., LL. D. Dean of the Department of Applied Science S. R. PRITCHARD, A. M. Dean of the Engineering Department CHARLES I. WADE Treasurer T. P. CAMPBELL, JR., B. S. Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty ELEANOR I. JONES, A. B. Librarian MILTON CUTHERELL Assistant to Treasurer and College Boolclceeper J. H. TAFT Assistant to Treasurer OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 'w!v'i"ic THE INSTITUTE FACULTY 1111 the order of Seniority Of appointmentj JOSEPH DUPUY. EGGLESTON, A. M., LL. D. President JOHN MCLAREN MOBRYDE, PH. D., SC. D., LL. D. President Emeritus ELLISON ADGER SMITH, JR., A. M., LL. D. Professor of Biology THEODORICK PRYOR CAMPBELL, A. M. Professor of Modern Languages and Latin SAMUEL REYNOLDS PRITCHARD, A. M. Professor of Electrical Engineering JOHN ROBERT PARROTT Professor of Mechanic Arts, and Director of Shops JOHN EDWARD WILLIAMS, M. A., PH. D. Professor of Mathematics HARVEY LEE PRICE, M. S. Professor of H orticiiltnre WILLIAM GEORGE CONNER, M. E. Professor of Mechanic Arts WILLIAM HENRY RASCHE Professor of Mechanism and Descriptive Geometry JOHN SAMUEL ADOLPHUS JOHNSON, M. E. Professor of Applied Mechanics and Experimental Engineering CAROL MONTGOMERY NEWMAN, M. A., PH. D. Professor of English JAMES BOLTON MCBRYDE, A. B., C. E. Professor of Chemistry WILLIAM EDWARD BARLOW, M. A., PH. D. Professor of Metallurgy and M etallography OTTO CORNELIUS BURKHART, E. M., C. E. Professor of Mining Engineering ROY JAY HOLDEN, B. S., PH. D. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy ALFRED WASHINGTON DRINKARD, M. S. Professor of Economics and Political Science ROBERT BURNS HALDANE BEGG, C. EF Professor of Civil Engineering WILLIAM GEORGE CHRISMAN, V. S. Professor of Veterinary Science JOHN WILBUR WATSON, M. A., PH. D. Professor of Inorganic Chemistry WILLIAM JAY SOHOENE, M. S. Professor of Economic Entomology, and State Entomologist WILLIAM DABNEY SAUNDERS Professor of Dairy Husbandry and Animal Husbandry THOMAS BARKESDALE HUTCHESON, M. S. Professor of Agronomy FRED DENTON FROMME, B. S., PH. D. Professor of Plant Pathology and Bacteriology CLAUDIUS LEE, M. E. Professor of Electrical Engineering WALTER BEAL ELLET, M. S., PH. D. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry CLARENCE PAUL MILES, M. S. Professor of Modern Languages WILLIAM MAYO BRODIE, M. E., A. M. 4,1 Professor of Mathematics I JOHN JAMES DAVIS, B. S. Professor of M oolern Languages FRANK LEIGH ROBESON, M. E., A. M. e in National Service P7'0.feSS0T of Physics ALFRED WASHINGTON DRINKARD, JR., M. S., PH. D. Director of Agricultural Experiment Station, ex officio JESSE MOCULLAH JONES, B. S. Director of Extension Division, emu officio CHARLES WILLIAM HOLDAWAY, M. S. Professor of Dairy Husbandry JAMES MASSIE JOHNSON Professor of Mechanic Arts RALPH EDWARD HUNT, M. S. .Professor of Animal Husbandry DABNEY STEWART LANCASTER, B. A., M. S. Professor of Agricultural Education HORATIO SEYMOUR STAHL, M., S. Professor of Biology LOUIS O'SHAUGHNESSY, C. E., M. A., PH. D. Professor of Civil Engineering WVELDON THOMPSON ELLIS, M. E. Professor of Poioer Engineering and Machine Design I JOHN CHARLES SKUSE CMajOr of Infantry, United States Arrnyj Professor of Military Science and Tactics HARRY GUDHEIM, M. E. Associate Professor of Graphics GRAHAM BERNARD BRIGHT, C. E5 Associate Professor of Civil Engineering THOMAS KENNERLY WOLFE, M. S. Associate Professor of Agronomy MARION CLIFFORD HARRISON, M. A. Associate Professor of English EARL RIES MCKESSON, C. E. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, and Instructor in Mathematics ARTHUR BALLARD MASSEY, B. S. Associate Professor of Plant Pathology and Bacteriology JAMES POLK GAMMON CCaptain, Infantry, United States Armyj Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics TOn leave in National Service 4'Resigned, Januar INSTRUCTORS THOMAS CAREY JOHNSON, JR., A. M. instructor in English JAMES BURLEIGH LUCAS, B. S. Instructor in Chemistry ARCHIBALD GRAY SMITH, B. S. Instructor in Horticulture FRANK LEE BRUCE, PH. B., A. M. Instructor in English JAMES DUFF, B. A. Instructor in English FREDERICK SHIRLEY GLASSETT Instructor in Agronomy JAMES IRVING SMITH Instructor in Graphics WILLIAM EVANS PRITCHETT, A. BF' Instructor in English -if-i' A5515 TAN T5 ALEJANDRO MONSLAVE, A. B. Assistant in Modern Languages WALTER STEPHENSON NEWMAN, A. B. Assistant in Animal Husbandry HOMAR ADAMS NOBLIN, B. A. Assistant in Veterinary Science WALTER RALEIGH ARRINGTON Assistant in Mechanic Arts JOHN DUVAL SHULTZ Student Assistant in Geology WHITMORE FAIRER JR. ALFRED , Student Assistant in Mathematics and in Physics RAYMOND HOLLIDAY FRENCH Student Assistant in Chemistry WENDELL BERKLEY GOODE Student Assistant in Chemistry JOSEPH BEALE y I, ,919 Student Assistant in Chemistry JOHN EDWARD OPINSKY Student Assistant in Experirnental Engineering FRANK ELBRIDGE MINTER Student Assistant in Civil Engineering WALTER ALLISON BUCHANAN Student Assistant in Electrical Engineering JAMES ARTHUR CARR Student Assistant in Electrical Engineering HARRY LUCK ROSENBAUM Student Assistant in Metallurgy and M etallography HARRY FLAGG WALL Student Assistant in Dairy Husbandry 'if 'zfr' OTHER OFFICERS WILLIAM F. HENDERSON, M. D. Surgeon DANIEL O. MATTHEWS Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings J. J. OWENS Steward of Mess Hall ANNA G. HANNAS Superintendent of In firinary JEAN CRAWFORD GLASSETT Secretary to President ELIZA AGNES AKERS Secretary to Dean ELLA G. RUSSELL Secretary to Cornrnandant MAGGIE M. WADE Assistant to Registrar JOHN H. KELSEY Superintendent of Tailoring Department J. S. SCHAEFFER Musical Director REVS. D. J. WOODS,9F R. B. NELSON, H.iA. BLAKE, J. A. BROSIUS P. F. DAVIS, AND S. R. NEEL ned, November, I9 9 DQDAQTMENT5 lun? lzvpr I '. ' .1351 , 1: .- "' I I Illllllllhiimuiw '- 4 f W A , ff...:nuliilhimmmumm I N: xl M 64292 5"f": T 1' X rm DQQQHTQD ff? . ag Q as . Q Os Hxw cqhygs-v aj - X my N' X . WV " X - 1 J 'i 1 Q1-Eze, ' - ff ' 1 'fir Ak A 'N n C ' 'V v 'X E" 45 ,,.f ' J. Q .yx ? 1, M y 539. I '..dl'.lf,2't'f'Z-V 1 AQ. ',-, If A, Q1 W' '? B-.. - 4 ff Q3 'l ' N Q ? XL? f Q Z .'i. f f ' 4 L --,at-4 I JZ f2' M U z' MQ!! Hfwclelf on-10 'i'JE5T5r2w1.1.E - OHIO A ACADEMIC 3 3 DR. NEWMAN -bfi-'i' PROFESSOR HARRISON PROFESSOR DRINKARD GENERAL SCIENCE 1 I , . , .L gp 'i"!v'i' DR. HOLDEN PROFESSOR ROBESON Bmw fm 4 aw af WW! C' ' ' HJ ' S.'S" -J - 1'?:11 SEEN -:?. a-.:::- 1-:Jef f i H2 r"'zf:1,zw"2a -p w-ur4-'- :f5'55?f55' 39 ..,., if 2 , if -A if f- 1' , :ig .' X, X. ' ' .:.,yf -1 122553-:ff5:,,1 - gif -1- - L - ' . 1 f 1 j -' 1 DR. CHRISMAN MATHEMATICS Q 5-X DR. WILLIAMS 'Jr-'ic'-k COLONEL BRODIE BIOLOGY "4c'i"i- PROFESSOR SMYTH PROFESSOR STAHL PROFESSOR MASSEY LANGUAGES . f ', ' , ' AXr++ . ,-L HTA , 1 L- , , K , , 1 V. , - , . .,,.---.,.-...,...i PROFESSOR CAMPBELL PROFESSOR MILES PROFESSOR DAVIS MECHANICAL ++-rl COLONEL JOHNSON PROFESSOR ELLIS ELECTRICAL +P!-'if FROFESSOR PRITCHARD ' CAPTAIN LEE GRAPHICS 3 , Q 4 fi-'i'-in 1 A i E e . 1 . LMA., PROFESSOR RASCHE PROFESSOR GUDHEIM CHEMISTRY '!c'i"i:' r hu - , PROFESSOR MCBRYDE PROFESSOR ELLETT DOCTOR WATSON HOSPITAL 'i-'i"i' DOCTOR HENDERSON MISS HANNAS LIBRARY -i-'i"if MISS COOK MISS JONES ANNIMAL HUSBANDRY jk 'ic-'ic"i' PROFESSOR SAUNDERS PROFESSOR HOLDAWAY PROFESSOR HUNT X - HORTICULTURE 5 """"'-"N" PROFESSOR PRICE 'i"i'e!:' ... J. . J DOCTOR FROMME PROFESSOR SCHOENE AGRON OM Y 'i"i"i' PROFESSOR HUTCHESON PROFESSOR LANCASTER PROFESSOR WOLFE SHOPS 'i"i'fic Ki'-1 ..-L+ ff' PROFESSOR PARROTT PROFESSOR CONNERS PROFESSOR JOHNSON 1 ig 4, ,, MINING 5 . wrw-'rr , ,il 2 :E 1 ' f ixtfi?f' f4i51 .S 11, 'Jade-lr DOCTOR BARLOW APROFESSOR BURKHARDT CIVIL PROFESSOR MCKESSON DOCTOR O'SHAUGHNESSY CHARLES E. WHITMORE CORPS OFFICERS ..-.....-...........-....Preszdent JOHN N. MCCLURE .,,...,.,. ......... F irst Vice-President JAMES T. HARDWICK .,,,.., .......,. S econcl Vice-President JAMES E. OLD ............... ,........... I ............... S ecretowy WILLIAM A. GIBBONS ..... FRED D. DURHAM .... WILLIAM R. METZ ..... WENDELL B. GOODE ...... LOUIS C. O'NEIL ....... ..................T1'easurer ...........Se1'geant-at-Arms ....,..P1'0secuttng Attorney ....Defenct1lng Attorney ,.....-...,.Cheer Leader EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE CORPS CHARLES E. WHITMORE ...... .... ,.,..,.,, C h airman 44 MEMBERS O. F. HICKS G. F. PARRISH N. WALKER J. N. MZCCLURE J. E. OLD B. CROCKER H. L. ROSENBAUM W. A. GIBBONS . F. CONNEES J. T. POWERS G. E. RICE W. JAMES f 145. 'K -ul fv- 1-' TF 'If sofa "V" Q1 V. P. I. Q N the heart of the blue Alleghanies, A' Where the sun out of bright Southern sky Shines down from above, , , Is the college we love- Our Tech. home, our old V. P. I. 'Tis the spot where a fond mem'ry lingers, 'Tis a spot where our thoughts ever dwell, , Tho we drift far away, We'll go back there some day To join in the good I-Iokie yell. CHORUS Yes, we'll join in the good "Hokie, Hokie," Yes, we'll ring out the old "I-Iokie Hi." Our hearts will be true, Alma mater, to you, Our Tech. home, our dear V. P. I. Home that fostered our golden ambitions, Home where man learned the worth of a man, When near or afar, In peace or in war, We'll remember where bright hopes began. Fresh as dew in Virginia's green valley, Firm as granite of her noble hills, Is love in our breast For the place we hold best, Where the youth-heart its magic instils. And the sunset of life will but mellow Gayer lights of a day long gone by When the cup of our youth Brimmed with joy and with truth And our toast was to old V. P. I.-CHO. -M. C. HARRISON I BOOK III The Battalion A Q , Q WSW: ,QP .141 -' Ev-. -Wi ,l 0 ,. y .K A rf 'yy v '-- ' if ffi ' .-,, . V , I THE COLORS Y THE STUDENTS' ARMY TRAINING CORPS AT VIRGINIA TECH. ,V V N4 October 1, 1918, just as the clock struck twelve, six hundred and more of Virginia's sons, standing at rigid attention, took the oath of allegiance to thc United States. The ceremonies attending the performance of this duty were among the most simple yet most impressive ever staged on Miles Field. Having been duly sworn in, brief notes from President Wilson, General March, and the Acting Secretary of War were read to the entire V. P. I. Battalion, which from that moment lost its individuality, and became a small but efficient cog in a powerful organization. The old, dearly-beloved fblue and gray vanished, as if by magic, off of the campus, and its place was taken by' a more modern, even more symbolic khaki and olive drab. The ceremony marked the establishment and was the last step in the organiza- tion of another war measure-the Students' Army Training Corps! The embryo army, some two hundred thousand strong, was brought about by a dire lack of officer material, and a desirex on the part of the Government to give some men, even tho they were subject to the draft law, an opportunity of serving the cause of freedom in a technical if not in a martial manner. Of course, the primary object of the organization was the selection and training of college men with a view of making them officers in some branch of the service. A memlber of the Students' Army Training Corps, upon receiving a recommendation from the officer in command of his unit, was immediately to be transferred to one of the great Officers' Training Corps, where, his ability having been tested and found satisfactory, he was to be commissioned. There was no branch of the service which was not accessible to a competent and efficient member of an S. A. T. C. unit. It was part of the duty of the .personnel officer attached to each unit to ascertain for which special branch a candidate was best fitted, and then to see that he be given special training in that part1C11l211' branch of service. With this latter purpose in view, the old four-year Tech. courses com- pletely disappeared. Two-year courses replaced them. None of' the old courses remained. The sixteen courses in Engineering, Agriculture, and the Applied Sciences were replaced by eleven new courses which were named according to the branch of the service for which they particularly fitted a man. One of these courses-a modification of the old course in. Mechanical Engineering-was now called the Navy Course, and was especially designed for the training of the fifty-seven Naval Reserve men stationed at Virginia Tech. The other ten courses offered to the men in the Students' Army Training Corps companies were courses preparing a man for the Engineering Corps, Signal Corps, Chemical Warfare Service, Quartermaster Service, Ordnance, Medical Corps, Infantry, Artillery and Machine Gunnery, Transport and Tank Service, and Air Service. To assist in the training of theses six: hundred and fifty men, fifteen army and one naval officer were stationed up here. The Post was under the command of Major John C. Skuse, and under him were Captains Gammon and Harkheimer, First Lieuten- ants Stanrod and Cundiffe, Second Lieutenants Harlow, Taylor, Haig, D. C. Graham, S. M. Graham, Siegel, Green, Hall, Strite, and Rolbinson. Ensign Boykin, United States Navy, was in command of the naval unit. Altho all activities received a severe setback on account of the Spanish influenza, the corps progressed rapidly, and preparations were being made for the transfer of the first quota to Officers' Training Camps when the armistice was signed. The cessation of hostilities sounded the death knell of the Students' Army Training Corps. It passed away as quickly and as efficiently as it had arisen. Overnight it disappeared, and once again Virginia Tech. became a real college. Once again life in Blacksburg flowed in its old smooth channels. May the clouds of war never more envelop us, but, should they do so, may they find every Tech. man, then as now, willing and anxious to sacrifice all so "that government of the people, by the people, and for the people, may not perish from the earth." K., EX Q will N . SQ, a E445 l MAJOR JOHN CHARLES .SKUSE OUR NEW COMMANDANT' HEN Colonel Stone was detailed away from Virginia Tech. last September, to become commanding officer in Richmond College, there was much speculation as to who would be his successor. At K that time Major Skuse was in command of the training detachment which was stationed here for instruction. After much concentrated effort o.n the part of the President the Dean and the Faculty, the War Department placed him in command of the Students' Army Training Corps at Virginia Polytechnic Institute. John Charles Skuse was born in Fargo, N. D., in 1880. He received his early education in the public schools of Fargo, and Duluth, Minn., and was graduated from the Duluth Center High rs iz School in 1899. During the Spanish-American X'Var, he was away from school as a member of the Minnesota National Guard. The fall of 1899 saw young Charles as a freshnian at Lafayette College, in Pennsylvania, from which he received the degree of Engineer of Mines four years later. After graduation, Skuse. as a young mining engineer, went to the Pacific Coast, to engage in his profes- sion. During the succeeding years, his calling carried hirn from the frozen lands of Alaska to the heat of Mexico and the Latin republics. On several occasions he came near losing his life in mine explosions, but he managed to survive until the opening oi'the late world war. Immediately his patriotism caused him to resign a commission in the Nevada militia, and enter an Officers' Training Camp. On November S, 1917, he was commissioned a captain, and assigned to the Ninety-First Division, at Camp Lewis, where he was placed in command of Head- quarters Company, Three Hundred and Sixty-Third Infantry. Later, because of the efficient way in which he handled the recruits assigned to his Company, Captain Skuse was made recruit officer for the Regiment, and as such he served until ordered to Virginia Polytechnic Institute, in May, IQIS, to assume command of the training detachments which were to be stationed here during the summer months. Between June 1 and October, Captain Skuse had under his direction about five hundred and fifty draftees from Ohio and the District of Columbia. In August, he received his much-deserved majority, which rank he still holds. As commanding officer of the Stn- dents' Army Training Corps, Major Skuse placed the Virginia Polytechnic Institute at the head of the Students' Army Training Corps schools in the Eastern Department. Since the re-establishment of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps, Major Skusc, as commandant of cadets, has won the admiration and friendship of everyone by his just and impartial treatment and the spirit of co-operation which he has shown from the very start. It is our hope that we may have him with us again next year. CA? 1 1 , 1 OFFICERS' STUDENT ARMY TRAINING CORPS UNIT VIRGINIA POLYTECI-INIC INSTITUTE STUDENTS' 'ARMY TRAINING CORPS ORGANIZATION MAJOR I. C. SKUSE ......................... .. ........ Commanding Officer CAPT. G. R. HERKIMER, M. C .....A. ..,..,......,,,. B 'Iedical Officer LIEUT. R. E. HUGHES, U. S. N .....,. ..,...... 3 Iedical Officer LIEUT L. TAYLOR ........................... .......,.,.,.,,..,, 1 Xdjutant LIEUT. M. G. CONDIFF, D- C -..-..--....... ........ D ental Officer LIEUT. J. L. ROBINSON, Q.-M. C ......... .,............. Q uartermagter LIEUT. ALBERT STRITE ..................--.... ........................ ........ P ersonnel Officer "A" COMPANY b. CAPT. P. GANINION SERGT S. R. FULTON CORP. S. E. CAIYIPBELL LIEUT. G. O. HALL SERGT R. W. ,IARIES CORP. D. BROVVN FIRST SERGT. VV. A. RICBURNEY SERGT. W. N. HARRISON CORP. I'I. J IIUNT SUPPLY SERGT. C. L. HUTCHINGS SERGT VV. R. ELLIOTT CORP. B. A. COBB INIESS SERGT. E. OLD SERGT. H. L. HICCANN CORP. D. COTTRELL SERGT. S. G. FISCHER SERGT. W. A. INIORRIS CORP, C. L. REDD SERGT. L. R. BLINCOE CORP. R. H. DCFORD CORP. C. W. UNIPIOLTZ CORP. S. T. IIELRIS CORP. W. I'I. RILEY "B" COMPANY LIEUT. C. P. BELL SERGT. H. D. RODEN CORP. F. B. CARPENTER LIEUT. R. P. SEIGLE SERGT. G. A. JACKSON CORP. G. W. BOTT LIEUT. O, NI. VANCE SERGT. I'I. F. WALL CORP. R. W. CASKINS FIRST SERGT. B. IXIARYE SERGT. I. TABOR CORP. B. JONES SUPPLY SERGT. P. E. MINTER CORP. L. C. O'NEIL CORP. A. Cx. COPLAND BIESS SERGT. BEALE CORP. I. HERNDON CORP. C. R. HUGHES CORLIPANY CLERK L. B. BRIDGES CORP. G. L. PRICE CORP. C. I. W. STONE SERGT. N. BICCLURE CORP. W. B. NIALCOLDI CORP. P. R. SI-IEAPIAN CORP. E. I'I. WILL CORP. C. E. BAGWELL "C" COMPANY LIEUT. F. IVI. HAIG SERGT. H. L. ROSENBAUM CORP. G. E. RICE LIEUT. D. C. GRAHABI SERGT. D. P. IVIASON CORP. E. N. GOODSON FIRST SERGT. O. F. HICKS CORP. C. FRAZIER CORP. P. B. CROCKER SUPPLY SERGT. E. W. BRYANT CORP. A. IVICCONKEY CORP. R. L. CLARK MESS SERGT. G. ALBERT CORP. . C. SMITH CORP. W. R. GARNETT CONIPANY CLERK R. BI. TONILIN , CORP. L. S. WHITNIORE CORP. C. T. HUCKSTEP SERGT. T. HARDWICK CORP. N. P. CATLETT CORP. IVI. D. COUK SERGT. F. D. DURHAIVI CORP. H. POND CORP. B. BEITINIAN CORP. C. GREGORY "D" COMPANY LIEUT. R. C. HIARLOW SERGT. C. E..WHITDIORE CORP. R. W. HARVEY LIEUT. C. W. GREEN -SERGT. E. A. JEFFERY CORP. E. N. HILL FIRST SERGT. L. IVI. HITCHENS SERGT. R. ITI. NIARTIN' CORP, W. T. IVIOORE SUPPLY SERGT. W. A. GIBBONS CORP. H. B. BOYNTON CORP. W P. SADLER MESS SERGT. R. D. STULTZ CORP. L. W. CAULK CORP. VV R. MILLER SERGT. E. Y. WIMBISH CORP. K. COPENHAVER CORP. C. FOX SERGT. L. B. CONNELLY CORP. C. DUGGER' CORP. E. CROIX SERGT. W. M. PIERCE CORP. E. DORE CORP. H. C. JACOBS CORP. W. M. P. NORTHCROSS CORP. R. S. QUISENBERRY ENSIGN MAURY BOYKIN LIEUT. S. M. GRAHAM FIRST CLASS BOATSWAIN E. L. ANDREWS SECOND SECOND SECOND SECOND CLASS BOATSWAIN L. O. WRENN CLASS BOATSWAIN J. N. VVALKER CLASS BOATSWAIN W. E. JAMES CLASS BOATSWAIN W. R. METZ COXSWAIN COXSWAIN COXSWAIN COXSWAIN COXSWAIN COXSWAIN G. CHIEF COMMISSARY STEWARD I. P. STUMPF NAVAL DETACHMENT YEOMAN, FIRST CLASS, W. CLIFT B. L. MOUNTCASTLE J. CERVARICH J. E. WILEY R. A. RICHARDSON J. F. WINN H. L. KENT COMPANY "A ' 1 COMPANY "B" ix X .. " .K X .,.-A-, 6 .- V . .x Q -. -.. . X . , . . . S., ,., N W.. , 1 v N 5 1, Q -9, 1 M., - f- z U 1 vs Tia, f Q lx it N X COMPANY "C 4 . I' COMPANY "D 1 1 Q .-r . !ff-mg-'-3-":,:g33g,:j1:.-..g1:-aLT.I-:- J T41 - - - ff"'-- - ' ' ' ' ' -. 1 "' ""-' "' lffgf' -4 Q .ef I W: i Q. . i '11 NAVAL UNIT , 4 N' A-in -NwwQ X- w 1 ,F .,,vwv Y V , I - f ,,ALl,,i..'1':i':.., 'f"""'--'.".4 pg. - 1111 f gig: A+ 1' , , "" - , ':1',': ' ' , . 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SECRETARIES THE YOUNG MENS' CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, I-IILE the War Department was looking afteri the physical welfare of the Corps, the Young Men's Christian Association, thru its local center, was undertaking the more important task of looking after the moral and religious welfare of the men. Unlike the "Y" of peace times, the new "Y", under the auspices of the War Work Council, became the social center of the school. For the first time in the history of Y. M. C. A. activities at Virginia Polytechnic Institute, the men flocked to the "Y" building. Its many new features invited co-operation, and inside of a week after school opened the "Y" enjoyed the unstinted sup- port of the Corps. 5" 1 As Camp Secretary, we now had Dr. C. M. Newman, erstwhile Dean of the English Department, and he was ably assisted by Messrs. Paul N. Deering, E. W. Miller, and H. I. Drury. Under the direction of these capable officials, the Young Men's Christian Association held its first big "get-together" meeting? on November 4, 1918. At this meeting, the "Y" work for the coming year was thoroly outlined for the benefit of the Corps. Since most of the hours of daylight were rigorously exacted by Uncle Sam, the Y. M. C. A. was forced to satisfy itself with those hours between supper and call-to.-quarters. These were the hours during which the rnen's minds were free and idle, and, fully realizing the truth of the old saying that "an idle mind is the devil's workshop", the men at the head of the "Y" council exerted themselves in an effort to fill up these vacant hours, To this purpose, for each Monday night, "sings" were scheduled, on Tuesdays and Fridays, free moving picture shows: were offered, Wednesday nights were devoted to the study of the Bible, Thursdayf nights became "stunt nights", when local talent was called upon to furnish amusement and varietyg Saturday nights were athletic and letter nights, and on Sundays, when the men were free all day, the "Y" was open allQ day, and offered clean, wholesome entertainment, or a chance to write to the people back home. With such men behind it, and such motives actuating it, the HY" was bound to succeed. Its efforts were met with well-deserved success, and the men who called Virginia Polytechnic Institute their home during the last months of 1918 will always have cause to cherish they memory of what the Young Mei-i's Christian Association did for them. l f T ll l ' CAPT- I. P. GAMMON LIEUT. L. J. ROBINSON D U. s. A. t Q.-M. C., U. s. A. ASS15tEll'lt Commandant Quartermaster THE RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS AT THE VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE FTER the signing of the armistice, and the demobilization of the Nation's forces, including gag the Students' Army Training Corps, a unit of which had been stationed at the Virginia GN Polytechnic Institute, the Reserve Officers' Training Corps was recognized by the War ,H Department on a much broader basis than it was in pre-war times. As before, the Reserve Officers' Training Corps is divided into two major divisions-fthe Iunior division for I preparatory schools and secondary collegesg and the Senior division for land grant colleges that were required to provide military training under the Act of Congress of July 2, 1862, -- -1 1- and other institutions where a four-year course leading to some degree was given. The Virginia Polytechnic Institute unit of the Senior division, Reserve Officers' Train- ing Corps, consisting of a, battalion of infantry, staff, and band, was organized with the reopening of the institution under peace conditions, on December 31, 1918. All physically fit students in their first and second years of military are automatically enrolled: as members of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps, and as such are issued uniform clothing and other equipment by the Government. Those students wlio,' in their third and fourth years of military, desire to continue as members of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps, may sign a contract setting forth their intention of attending a summer camp of one month duration at the end of each of these years. These students receive, in addition to their uniform and equipment, about nine dollars a month from the date they sign the contract, thru the summer after their third year, until graduation. The course of instruction is a graded course, extending over the entire four years. This course consists of theoretical and practical instruction in the school of the soldier, squadf company, and bat- talion, bayonet and physical drill, semaphore signaling and target practice. In the spring, field prob- lems, field orders, and map maneuvers are taught, serving to bring out those qualities of leadership and obedience necessary to every man, be' he soldier or civilian. The United States magazine rifle, model 1917, commonly spoken of as the Enfield because of its similiarity to' the British rifle by that name, has replaced the old model 1898 Springfield. Full web equipment and side arms have been issued to the unit by the Government. In another year, it is expected that a machine gun detachment will be organized, and units of the Signal Corps and the Engineers established. These innovations will give the students at the Virginia Polytechnic Institute one of the broadest courses in-military training to be found in any institution in the South, - .al X? ellis 'l"- ....- "S F2 L A RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING ORGANIZATION CORPS STAFF A. W. FAIRER, IR. .....................,....... .......,....,...,... ,,,,.., ,,,, ,,,,,, M a j 0 r E. L. RODEN CPersonne1 Officerb. ....... ,,4,.,,,,A,,,A,,,,,, 2 1,Qf.,Captain W. R. IVIETZ fAf1jLI1Z!il1O ...,...............,... ........,. F irst Lieutenant F. E. MINTER CQuartermasterj ,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,, F ii-513 Lieutenant F. T. I'IENSON fRa1'1gC: Officefj ,......., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, F irst Lieutenant W. M. PIERCE ................................... ........A..,...A......Y..................., S ergeant-IVIajor WM. CLIFT .......,..,...... ..... B attalion Quaz-termast,er Sergeant R. C. SMITH ................ .,A........,...................,.. . ,..,, S ergc-:ant Bugler F, B. CARPENTERS C. L. HUTCI-IINGS I H Color Sergeants COMPANY "A" - , CAPT. O. F. I-IICKS CORP. C. I-I. POND FIRST LIEUT. I. N. MCCLURE CORP. R. O. FAUVER SECOND LIEUT. S. LASTING CORP. L. C. O'NEIL FIRST SERGT. J. T. PONVERS CORP. G. E. RICE f SUPPLY SERGT. I. P. HOLNIES CORP. R. RI. CAFFEE SERGT. B. DIARYE CORP. E. N. CLARKSON SERGT. G. P. PARRISH CORP. H. B. ROBINSON SERGT. R. H. NIARTIN CORP. R. ABBITT . SERGT. P. STUMPF CORP. R. I-I. DeFORD SERGT. W. B. MALCOLM CORP. H. S. SCOTT COMPANY "B" CAPT. W. B. GOODE CORP. J. N. VVALKER FIRST LIEUT. E. W. BRYANT CORP. E Y. VNIIBIBISH FIRST SERGT. E. B. ELLIOTT CORP. C. GREGORY SUPPLY SERGT. L. R. BLINCOE CORP. R. C. BRACKNEY SERGT. S: LAKE CORP. B. JONES SERGT. W. D. SIZER CORP. J. B. BELL SERGT. A. TIARNSBERGER CORP. S. Cv. FISCHER SERGT. R. G. FIZER CORP. H. L. MCCANN SERGT. C. W. UDIHOLTZ CORP. E. S. KING CORP. XV. O. ROANE COMPANY "C" CAPT. A. CARR CORP. E. L. ANDREWS FIRST LIEUT. I'I. D. ROTTEN CORP. C. T. HUCKSTEP SECOND LIEUT. F. M. SAMPSON CORP. A. G. COPLAND FIRST SERGT. W. A. INICBURNEY CORP. G. W. BOTT SUPPLY SERGT. R. L. CLARK CORP. R. R. I-IARRELL SERGT. H, VVARD CORP. F. VVINN SERGT. G. K. LANDON CORP. IX. E. CHAPMAN SERGT. E. A. IEFFERY CORP. A. C. SPOTTS SERGT. G. H. L. KENT CORP. F. VV. KIRBY CORP. C. F. JACKSON COMPANY "D" CAPT. S. A. BUCHAN FIRST LIEUT. I. BEALE SECOND LIEUT. R. HUNT FIRST SERGT. C. B. DAVIS SUPPLY SERGT. W. G. VVHARTON SERGT. W. R: SMITH SERGT. L. B. CONNELLY SERGT. I. CERVARICH SERGT. G. A. JACKSON CORP. C. E. BAGWELL BAND CAPT. D. R. 'TAYLOR FIRST SERGT. J. E. OLD coup, D. C. WOLFE SERGT. L. O. WRENN SERGT. W. VV. LONEY CORP. 'E D. DURHAM CORP. C. L. MICHAEL CORP. C. I. ELDRIDGE CORP. I. R. INGRAM CORP. C. J. LANCASTER CORP. J. P. SHUMATE CORP. CORP. CORP. CORP. CORP. VV. A. GIBBONS W. M. P. NORTHCROSS E. B. BOYNTON H. B. BOYNTON R. W. VVARE COMMISSIONED STAFF A, W. FAIRER Major W. R, METZ First Lieutenant and Adjutant A F. E. MINTER First Lieutenant and Quartermaster 'lr HEADQUARTERS A. W. FAIRER Major W. R. METZ First Lieutenant and Adjutant F. E. MINTER First Lieutenant and Quartermaster W. M. PIERCE Sergeant-Major C. L. HUTCHINGS Color Sergeant F. B. CARPENTER Color Sergeant W. CLIFT Battalion Supply Sergeant R. C. SMITH Sergeant Bugler COMPANY "A ALB ERT, I. G. ANDERSON, W. W. BALDOCK, R. M. BALDWIN, K. 'D. I-I. . BEVERLY, W. BLACKWELL, A. E. BONNBY, W. L. BOWEN, G. L. BROUN, T. L. BROWN, J. D. BRUNNING, C. R. BUTLER, R. L. CAULR, L. W. CHAPMAN, J. COBB, B. A. COBB, E. H. COPENHAV-ER',' JL K. CROCRBR, P. B. CROMER, L. B. DTXON, W. R. FLOYD, F. W. W1LLIAMS, C. PRIVATES FULWILER, J. T. GARDNER, R. S. GARNETT, W. R. GASKINS, R. W. GORDON, R. L. GVRIGSBY, E. C. JESSUP, A. R. JOHNSON, A. C. JOHNSON, E. B. JOHNS, .J. G. LEAVELL, W. B. LITTS, J. C. J LOVING, T. J: MCCONKEY, S. A. MCDORMAN, C. S. MALO NE, C. D. MARSHALL, J. S. MBRIWEATHBR, C: A.- MILLER, G. W. S -MILLER, J. W. MOORE, R. G. D. "A" COMPANY O. F. HICKS Captain J. F. CHAPMAN First Lieutenant J. N. McCLURE Second Lieutenant if? SERGEANTS POWERS, J. T., First Sergeant HOLMES, I. P., Supply Sergeant PARRISH, G. F. MARTIN, R. H. MARYE, B. MALCOLM, W. B. STUMPF, J. P. CORPORALS POND, C.eH. BAUVER, R. O. O'NE1L, L. C. RICE. G. E. CAFFEE, R. M. CLARKSON, C. N. ABBITT, J. R. DeFORD, R. H. SCOTT, H. S. OGLESBY, S. B. OULD, E. G. PALMER, C. N. PATTERSON, T. W. PHIPPS, J. M. POPE, W. B. PRATT, E. H. RANKIN, A. J. ROBERTSON, J. R. SASSER, W. H. SCOGGIN, A. W. SCOGGIN, J. W. SEELINGER, S. B. SHANER, D. W. SNODGRASS, J. H. SMITH, F. L. SMYTHE, J. A. STEIN, J. A. TAYLOR, J. S. UCKER, E. C. VANDERSLICE, H. P WILLIS, P. D. COMPANY "B I . BAILEY, R. C. BAKER, I. S. BIRCHFIELD, I-I.. P. BLAKEY, R. A. BROVVN, W. H. BROWN, W. K. CAMPER, J. J. CHAFFIN, T. F. CHAPMAN, H. J. COI-IEN, W. B. COLES, E. B. COTTRELL, J. D. COTTRELL, L. S. COUSINS, W. I. CRABILL, A. K. CROCKETT, R. V. CUMMINS, J. R. CUMMINS, T. E. CUTCHINS, S. B. DARDEN, W. L. DAY, R. B. DOBBINS, E. F. DRISKILL, W. W. PRIVATES EMMONS, W. R. FRAZIER, G. C. FRIEND, C. E. FRY, L. D. GILES, W. L. GOULDMAN, C. C. GRIFFIN, J. T. HARNSBERGER, G. Ix. HARRIS, C. M. HARRIS, R. N. HARRISON, W. N. I-IOGE, J. T. S. HOLROVD, W. M. HUFFMAN, R. B. JACOBS, I-I. C. KIBLER, L. H. LEECH, H. T. LEVIN, D. T. LYON, D. B. MILEY, G. I-I. MORTON, E. K. MORRISON, R. R. MOSES, J. H. "B" COMPANY W. B. GOODE Captain E. W. BRYANT First Lieutenant .XB SERGEANTS ELLIOTT, M. B., First Sergeant BLINCOE, L. R., Supply Sergeant LAKE, I. S. SIZER, W. D. HJXRNSBERGER, A. UMHOLTZ, C. W. FTZER, R. YG. CORPORALS WALKER, J. N. WIMBISI-I, E. Y. GREGORY, C. BRACKNEY, R. C. JONES, J. B. BELL, J. B. FISHER, S. G. MCCANN, H. L. KING, E. S. ROANE, W. O. NEWMAN, A. H. OLIVER, A, PAINTER, D. T. PARSLEY, L. A. REDD, C. L. RICHARDSON, E. A. RISON, T, ROGERS, R. L. RUCKER, A. W. RUSSELL, A. D. SMITHERS, M. W. SMYTH, T. SQUIRE, E. A. SUTTON, J. B. SWVINEFORD, H. L. . VANCE, R. B. WADDILL, G. E. WARD, J. S. WHITESCARVER, G. K. WILKERSON, J. H. WILKINS, R. W. WILLIAMS, K. C. -YANCV, W. M. COMPANY "C BALLANCE, H. H. BASKERVILLE, C. F. BECRLEY, S. A. BERMAN, H. H. BLANTON, G. N. BLANTON, W. B. BRADSHAW, W. D. CHILTON, S. B. CHILTON, G. H. CLAY, R. B. COPREDGE, T. R. CURB, A. L. DAFFAN, A. N. DLIVAL, R. G. EDMUNDS, L. H. EDMUNDS, W. H. EPES, R. E. EUBANK, T. J. FOX, J. C. FRANK, J. C. GOODWIN, A. C. PRIVATES GRAY, J. C. GROSECLOSE, F. F. HATCHER, T. W. HECHT, A. R. HEELAN, R. W. HORNBARGER, E. H. HUFFARD, A. H. HUGHES, R. E. JAMES, L. JAMES, R. JAMES, R. W. ROEPREN, M. F. KRAMER, F. LOWANCE, M. I. LINROUS, G. K. MCCRAW, J. T. MCGREGORVI. E. A McMURDO, C. E. I MARSH, E. R. MARYE, E. A. I MINTER, S. A. MOOMAW, R. P. - "C" COMPANY J. A. CARR Captain E. L. RODEN First Lieutenant H. D. RODEN Second Lieutenant - SERGEANTS MCBURNEY, W. A. First Sergeant CLARK, R. L. Supply Sergeant WARD, H. LANDON, G. K. IEFFERY, E. A. KENT, G. H. L. CORPORALS ANDREWS, E. L. I-IUCKSTEP, C. T. COPLAND, A. G. BOTT, G. W. I-IARRELL, R. R. WINN, J. F. CHAPMAN, A. E. SPOTTS, A. C. KIRBY, F. W. JACKSON, C. F. MUSGRAVE, T. P. NEEL, W. A. PACE, J. M. RESH, F. S. RIBBLE, J. F. RODEN, L. H. ' ROSENBERG, H. H. SEIGLE, B. SMITH, H. F. STRICKLER, R. B. STULTZ, R. D. WALL, J. K. WATKINS, W. W. WATSON, M. H. WHITE, J. C. WILL, E. H. WINE, R. WOOD, H. C. WOODWARD, M. H. WHITMORE, C. E. WILLIAMS, W. D. COMPANY "D" 4. 1 BAILEY, R. L. DEALE, R. W. EEITMAN, E. J. BROWN, G. W. BURKE, T. E. BURRESS, I. L. CAMPBELL, E. L. CARPENTER, D. T. CARSON, C. R. CHRISTIANSEN, W. COPENHAVER, P. S. COREY, H. CROIX, J. E. DANNER, O. W. DORE, E. J. PLEMING, R. P. FERGUSON, J. R. EOUT, H. S. FULTON, S. K. GAMMON, W. M. GILLIAM, O. E. GOCHNAUER, P. GRIGGS, W. C. GUERRANT, S. S. HANNON, E. C. HAS1-I, A. E. PRIVATES I-IARDWICK, J. T. HARRISON, T. C. HENSON, S. B. HERNDON, J. I. HEYDENREICI-I, P. H. I-IICKSON, E. W. HODGES, J. W. HOGE, J. O. I-IURDLE, E. B. IEWETT, G. R. JONES, A. C. JONES, L. N. JONES, M. R. JONES, R. W. JONES, T. S. KELLER, C. P. KING, E. R. LAMBERTH, A. D. LIPSCOMB, E. A. LUKENS, W. C. LUXFORD, R. M. MCCLELLAN, J. B. MCCLUNG, B. W. MACKENZIE, A. F. MINICHAN, D. P. MINICHAN, E. L. "D" COMPANY A. BUCHAN Captain J. BEALE First Lieutenant S. LASTI N G Second Lieutenant SERGEANTS DAVIS, C. B., First Sergeant VVHARTON, VV. G., Supply Sergt. SMITH, W. R. CONNELLY, L. B. CERVARICH, J. JACKSON, G. A. LONEY, W. W. CORPORALS DURHAM, E. D. , MICHAEL, C. L. ELDRIDGE, C. J. INGRAM, J. R. LANCASTER, C. J. SI-IUMATE, J. P. GIBBONS, W. A. NORTHCROSS, W. M. P. BAGWELL, C. MOOMAW, G. N. MOTT, J. W. NEBLETT, N. F. NOBLE, M. PACK, P. M. PENCE, M. L. PRICE, R. C. PROCTOR, T. A- SAUNDERS, F. A. SAUNDERS, R. M. SAUNDERS, W. C. SAYERS, R. C. K. SHANKLAND, A. N. SHEPPARD, H. A. SHIPLEY, J. L. SIMMERMAN, E. E SOM ERVILLE. F. S. TANNER, W. W. TALBOT, E. L. THOMPSON, F. D. TYLER, D. G. WAGNER, A. G. VVAGNER, J. A. WALL, R. H. WALLACE, J. G. YOUNG, J. P. THE BAND BAND D. R. TAYLOR H. L. ROSENBAUM Captain Second Lieutenant 'ic 'ir 'ir SERGEANTS . A OLD, I. E., First Sergqant WRENN, L. O. CORPORALS BOYNTON, E. B. WOLFE, D. C. BOYNTON, H. B. WARE, R. W. PRIVATES A ATWOOD, H. B. FRANKS, R. M. PRICE, A, W, BALL, W. Q. GRISSOM, A, N. RILEY, W, H, BENNETT, D. W. I-IINDLE, L. G. RUTH, H. BLACKBURNE, I. B. HERRING, I, B.' SLOAN, G, E, BOZARTH, L. E. I-IOGG, F. R. STONE, C. I. W. BUNTS, I. S. HYSLUP, C. I. WATKINS, I. C. CHAFFIN, A. N. JOHNSON, R. C. P. WILLIAMS, G. B COHEN, H. JUSTICE, B. W. WILLIAMS, J. B. FOX, T. R. LASTING, L. WILLEY, C. R. THE BUGLE CORPS B U GLE CORPS R. C. SMITH Sergeant Bugler BIRD, P. E. HELMS, S. T. QUISENBERRY, R. S COUK, M. D. 'MASON, D. P. WENGER, C. W. CAMPBELL, S. E. SAMPSON, B. G. WHITSETT, R. C. CHAFFIN, A. N. SHULTZ. R. H. WRENN, L. O. i 'r L 1 I If K BOOK IV Atlz7et1'cs ATHLETIC COUNCIL ROOM MONOGRAM CLUB OFFICERS-E. L. RODEN, President, W. G. WI-LXRTON. Vice-Presideutg C. E. WHITMORE, Secretary and Treasurer. - EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-J. F. CHAPMAN, H. L. ROSENBAUM, E. L. RODEN, W. G. WHARTON, C. E. WHITMORE. . ALUlVINI ADVISORS-C. P. MILES, C, A. UERNIER. ROM time to time there is always one essential question asked some member of. the CorD5 Q., that will no doubt interest every man interested in Virginia Polytechnic lnstitute. .The iw question is this: VVhat is the purpose of the Monogram Club, and of whathbeneflt lb it to our alma mater? An' answer worthy of the personnel and characteristics of the GD, Monogram Cluhb would practically fill a book, in that it is thru this organization that tie A Athletic Association and the "V, Pfi men are brought closer together, as benefactors of a "greater V. P. L", and so, with only a lone page for such a noble write-up, the narrator will outline only the principles and bare facts. - - The purpose of the Monogram Club is fourfold: First, to bind the V. P. men together as a strong organization of lE2lClC'l'Sl1l1J,'XV1tl1 ideals of friendship and courtesy always in mindg and to bring each Monogram man into. the friendship of every other monogram man-at the same time fulfilling the real democratic principle, of the V. P. I. Corpsg Secondly, to entertain and interest all members of opposing teams, to make them feel at home on our campus, to treat them as we wish our teams treated and, most of all, to make them look up to Virginia Tech. as we do., Thirdly, to bring to the eyes of every high-school and prep. school student the real merits of Virginia Polytechnic Institute, its unquestioned standing as the best technical school in the South, and its everlasting spirit of fight, defeat or victory, with the same true democratic feeling of friendship, not prirnarily' because of the athletic abillities of the man, but chiefly because we want boys here that desire to becomel MENg Fourthly, to aid the Athletic Association in bettering athletics at Tech., and at the same time allow the Mongram men the. privileges of knowing the real worth of our association, also, a club that isf always willing to extend a welcome hand to. our visiting alumni and friends of our alma mater. The benefits of the Monogram Club will best, be realized after the Alumni Building is erected, because it will be in their new home that the Club will really become the strong organization which wlll carry out the above-mentioned ideals. With well-furnished club rooms, and a means of interesting every visitor on the campus, the Monogram Club will serve 'a real tribute tor V. P. I. athletics-clean, sportsmanlike, and honorable, and we sincerely hope that the, Monogram Club will become a messenger by which the world will be made to realize the greatness of our great school. I "A dream was dreamed," and the Sioo,ooo gymnasium was seen overlooking the best athletic field in the South, with a Stadium comparable with that of the Yale bowl. Will this dream become a reality? The Monogram Club will do her share, and we are quite sure that Father Time will bring us our just triumph. Every student should Caltho we: realize that there are a few exceptionsj back the Monogram Club thruout his college life, and become a part of the great machine that speaks for a "greater Virginia Polytechnic Institute." l l. y ,,. 0 HARLES ALFONSO BERNIER Was born in Franklin, N. H., July 21, 1890. Franklin, a thriving little town of five thousand inhabitants, failed to offer the opportunities for schooling which if Laconia, a larger city nearby, extended, tif? and it was in Laconia that XQCHARLIEU received most of his early education. He attended preparatory school at Pennington Seminary, of Pennington, N. J., and entered Hampden-Sidney College in the fall of 1908. He stayed at Hampden-Sidney two years, and then matriculated at the Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute, in September, 1910. The loss of his mother during his second year at Virginia Tech. prevent- ed the completion of his course in Blacksburg. In January, 1913, he married Miss Grace M. Logue, of Youngstown, Ohio. HCHARLIE'SU forte was demonstrated early. At Pennington, he won his letter in football, basket-ball, and baseball 3 and before he left he was honored with the captaincy of the football and baseball teams. At Hampden-Sidney he "made" the football, basket-ball, and baseball teams his Freshman year, and was elected cap- tain of all three teams the following year. ' ff CHARLIE BERNIER was the first man to have the ' CHARLES A. BERNIER honor of captaining all three major teams in one Athletic Director year at Hampden-Sidney. When he came to Vir- ' ginia Tech. he won his V. P., in both football and baseball, no mean achievement in a day when brawn meant far more than brain- for, you know, "CHARLIE"' is no giant. , , From 1908 till 1912, he captained and managed Maplewood summer baseball team and, in 1912, signed up with .the Detroit Americans, going to Providence for the season. . He coached New.Hampshire College baseball team during the spring of 1912, and signed a contract to coach all the athletic teams there the following year, but Hampden-Sidney called him, and the pull of his alma mater was too strong-he had to go back. Dr. H. T. Graham, who was president of Hampden-Sidney College at the time, paved the way for his taking charge of athletics there, and, as head coach of all athletic teams at Hampden-Sidney, CHARLIE BERNIER labored for five years with all the strength of his big, clean heart to better athletics, not only in hisi own school, but in all others he came in contact with. He did it, too. Virginia Tech. also lays claim to "COACH" as a loyal son of hers, and, in the fall of 1917, he answered her call, and came to Blacksburg, starting off his work by turning out a football team that would be a credit to any college. When we remember that he had a nucleus of only three letter-men to buildnhis team around, we marvel at his power. His basket-ball, track, and baseball teams were all one could wish. In the fall of 1918, "COACH" turned out a thousand-per-cent. football team- Champions of the South Atlantic, and followed this up by turning out a State Cham- pionship basket-ball team. What he will do' with the baseball and track material he has this year remains to be seen, but "coming events, cast their shadows before them," and two championship teams can be considered mighty impressive shadows. "COACH" BERNIER has done more than simply direct athletics at Virginia Tech.-- he has shown the student-body in general, and his teams in particular, that good sportsmanship and clean playing count for a great deal more than just winning. Every man at Virginia Polytechnic Institute owes "COACH" a bigger debt than he knows. But, HCOACHN, we see in you not only the best coach Virginia Tech. has ever had, but a man among men, and we respect you accordingly. And not only that, UCOACHHQ you have won from us a deeper measure of affection than you realize. Our hats are off to you, and here's our hand. Good-bye, good luck g God bless you. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS H. L. ROSENBAUM G. F. PARRISH ...,...,.,. G. E. RICE ..,.......... C. A. BERNIER ........ C. A. BERNIER, C. P. MILES H. L. ROSENBAUM A. W. FAIRER J. F. CHAPMAN ATHLETIC COUNCIL Faculty M embers ,...,,,,.,......Ponestdent ..........Vice-President ...,...,..,.,.,.......Sec'retcw'y Athletic Director Cltowlrman C. M. NEWMAN, Sec1"eta1"y J. E. WILLIAMS E. R. HODGSON Students . ' J. T. FULWILER W. R. METZ S. LASTING S. E. CAMPBELL G. E. RICE G. F. PARRISI-I I E 1 AW,h, . A,..,,., ' ' FOOTBALL TEAM Qglgiffiir I , x A X ' 57 .42 3 4, A - . ,J A 25:5 I . . Q ,fp J .I-V :. 5 ' A' h K f.,,1 , 7 ' 6 'ff' 'X - pp ' ffg,-. ' Sf miiv- M N X! A P f 5 f f X f ' X , fwfff Q x 4 X 55 f' 52 N4 C5 if X g 1 X Z 43 2 Q' W 4 ,: S' M jifhfn V 2 Qx. 1 I C Qg1 !,046ki I N y ' KZ? 'or g - ' -' si' f R. C. P. JOHNSON Assistant Manaver CAPTAINS CRISP AND RODEN MANAGER ROSENBAUM W. L. QHMONKY' YOUNGER Qln Francej 7 5 aw as Q K W I 4 ' 1 V ?41 fVA2f2hfV AA' V V -V N W. W 41 V 5 A ff? A saw V, ' 4- ' A' LPV. A X ,' ' h ' ..., gg, A 3 V VQVV V -5 V. V V-V - -- A V V --. 1 VA ff-f,-V-ma .V .-, Vv ,. V V' 'mQi,Vgi52Q!i- - f VA WA C ' V ,..A -.- - V V ai . 3213 fill ! gV5b'V'lf?4 V- 'A TE H V - - Vu Ai 37 025' "" A VV fvE0A1v,,L cams3ZfH7'2lagn,fl'2TJlx5 , V VV VP -,vspoh cg' Wm, vmny, A Q iv, A A 2 0A ' 'A "VPtf V-iff-fw..':v 2 f .' f i. MP N . f . 'vw U53 ' - ....,... V V-MJ. , , F55 Q: V,-Vg?'2f1r"fvfV .A ,V V A 4 , , 1 EUHV Ai . - .y ,,,f TE V,ii9 ' g012Q21f1?r.sozx,: emu 11.15 Ag,,,,Q,,7Q"e',MA' . -'-- V Q, A,-4. Miz. ,ws-'.- ,.q . -'-K ,. , Azyf.fz,+,,,V -mowv,-,,w-f-".' AV ' AffA.AgVA,,, an , H ,' 1 ,,gQ,,gAg15, Q ,gg W , ,gg43en,,4.3.M,,. man Tuhngcax.. SW5 , .J M A V3EmAmV ' 2295 12 . V LPPMKTHME 'V A V V A .Q 'K UF US '24V'ffA?,,fe Ea . E EA Hum,HmE5 Q 5I54f.Q.AT,wV,,, of 5 0? E' V .Li V' Q -sf' A- " ' -V 'V ' W ,' N --!AfV'..V ' V' Vu-y cahuimmxy 'D' ,- s L Q' Q Q? g . A 41 v 4f ,vfx M A 17 ry -b y , g V -5 V , - V ,- - A . ., ..,,.. - MA" V. V ff' ' lj A Qfg l k 1 wm i kyi V, ab. K. :Vg -N , QV il A V SKFTBAHA AV ,, . 1 A' B VA-1 . UA 2f.'14 .""'+?--1V--Zi' " "'- V7-nf' - . ,- - "1" A ' '- V-2P""fiff'A I A1 35 5 . Sega: VV , Y V f V, Q Rid-Bl00GC - ., nf . 1- ff W? 'if-sw 'A . -, urls wf V1 n-' A ,, 'YM ,, A 1 -' 'VV - . - , ng, V V ,. A 'A UWNVVTTI I V ,cv ,V A - V ' . ,V V V 'JV 1 A ANG? "AMW,-+'. "w,' .,f g V V V f V V V V f,5Vg,T9ChS-Make It Best. V1 ' I , y, A .V 54. W E A ,51.,V, V H -W-.QM ff ,, V Q? ' .mf flf'-VQQVVQ -,......V jZJ,gf,l'LQ'f'V:-1,-V" A A 7 V 15'21i'f? Y -1918 FOOTBA'-F' RECORD 1 V v P. 1. wxsu BASEBALL SCHE, LA 5 E Q 'gy '30 liplmonlhl ---4-f - "' - M-A - - " , V .V '--- -----f " 3 EJAQVSVVA-A VrV,IV-- ---- VV-- --'- N - A 33 -cm, m,,,,,,,,,,,,g ., D1 1 1-?g?g52g,,,w m, ga-ww-535553 A ' A -V V f ix 2' iii 12 WV HV -VVV 33 -:nz 2,1 f2a:25:x,mVVVUEFFATHUANUKEUULL 2. H -I v,P,VI. 67, Wage?-af?L.,,,. ,f .67 Z., Vv.,.,5i1dlri .31 ,,2,,L,i,, . , 1hirI--N - A A ..... V 25' ' NV -- if Ei"AQhffAAj,:A. , A - V, V 1. .--1 -an---, 48' U-Dfxgc, ..., V-- , , G W I iz 'fig'-Ilfil 713. NEVYKSHTY N' A A 5 'i,- f'i'V3 - if -4 S AA ' ' ,- Q"""" " V Q' :SE A af. A V53 V J im.: 1 5 V '4 -V , ' . 5 ' A VV VV cvxew UF msmBALLn- E4 A VV SIQULUM . .. V V ,V uf .V W - gp ,ww 4 7 Vu r l V V IIUTEMSSEIL - fIm,sM,,,ggu, 1+ Ji,k4-:z-mg.,-.34+--.fVV. . , ., .- f. V V .' ,h 372 X ,.V. "3 x' Lt ,5 2 4 K , -1 xaufitu an' V 5 5., f , V FA"3AVV , 2 - MN Wf- f E22 HA - V ' 7 7a65sIg1?:oNmxs- afifiiiig-' V, , g pm VV 90 - V V PL 9 K, . V. . 3' 6 V ' - AA xv VV Nifqfihh V 155 - 6 51? 5' VV ,A www, GAR , f'Ws2V V'TS51fAVV, V-VV -ffufexi 2433510 Q V Af Vw is ff' ' L W V f5qQ,,wSfQ2gf1A8p .J J' Hx V is VN 1- f'2EPg2xmxmuxkY9W0 . V XV 6: V6 Q E37 V fs 5' '-5 - - ""'7Qxxe9i" fflf 'X E51 2 'if AA wx ' X :A Rv 'A'-Q f i V V ww Vw- W V 4 ,VA x My 1 Q Vg ig, nm Maw As. 4 V Mc Rjmgm V F4 V 9,9 5' N: 55' V W 3, -',7:'f5.g"".-ik '1mff4f:'f'1V32f i'See3', MW 1635 4' D vw . cfm S "' 1' - - b A -'gf ww we-SW Sqn- JJ' - V ,Ji-3 aieggflisffefxg , ,MQ V 0 i fi V zmiri-- AV Di f-A' iw ,nw 0 EE V --qw--V Wy- 5 -saffs Nusa- Mah 2.50 X V 5, Q 51 V ,: Sf If 55' ' Wi 1gjQsw Wf 'QX h '5Z QB-YA mia .V V XX V - .v EV-J-l '.T QV, rf ff AA JS ai ff gum an AN NYU' A55 Vfaff fs V, is - y MWF 1 '.We1asEg-- ,VW . . 4,,. W A,.,,, , , ., .V . M. 4, 915 VR V Huh ig ,,, da 2 NL . L Gmc if RQ? N M,,.X. ,may ,, ' V 'f f '-"" 'A f-iv S 299 Q WK as NP cw A 45 ,., . f, RV ga- .559 .gf A flfgm .V,.. VM .V V. V gn ,mn .mm ,V V g Vw 5 . ' k.Y'y:-iwx, .SM 2:1117 Af XYXW STxEx:x0"o.xx:zxQxofY- gslsggefl LwMfVv"gxinx-xxws, nfs? WW V L :ff 521 r'5f.mW,.wU2fg5 mea mv' -M 5 I A 5-A. HIINUHS E? E1 :V AV MxxwfAA'ALWA' 003:70 f .55-Vw -41 3 , fy- Z," 'A , A' , N , f' H - V V V- xr to ness een . f 'YMWHPW . A' wf'amV,, - , V ' f' A . ,V Y'-HM V 'A V.5f'51'f 5" ,,nwii32'l'W Tm Mm- Am f - 'fb i' ,Wh YW ,wif A,,,,V. , INUEADNF I 1 I -MTW, -g ' 54553335 A'92f " " "'f ,V::'a 2.:A.TL31:35'f" ' ya B 'X Mn 09010 ' sr' E A , V 0 x ye AGAIN UEFEATS Hwang ,xc .s A :V 'VW wf. VVVV f.2w" A'A - .-19. A Ji-' -, fa E :Aww .- ' A .4 V. . " Mem mm . favs? ' hi, Tm,.P,D.VVd.Ji,1'1,,fghf3 MV V fgjVggQfg,j,12Zwf SE?Vq umfim ,Q V402 VVAA . EFEATEU BY V AV - V ,mt E0 ,Q Fmm-599 VV . A - ,,A,V ' T1 V' "VN-15 V a X A v, . xg. up . .H-, ., REVIEW OF THE SEASON HANKSGIVTNG DAY! A bedlani of yells, encouraging or exhorting. split the air. The ' Cadet Corps of the Virginia Polytechnic Institute and the Virginia Military Institute were frenziedly cheering for their teams. In niirlfield, the two tcams, mud-covered, and straining every nerve, were crouching. Stewart, the Y. M. f. quarter, called signals. The ball snappedg an attempted forward pass was intercepted: and the game was over. A quiet ' peace and happiness settled upon the souls of the Tech. men, for their team. in which they Will. had placed so much confidence, had proven itself worthy of that trust, and the snappy, hard-fighting men from Virginia Military Institute had once again been defeated. A 6 to o victory! lt was the glorious climax of the most successful season in Tech. f l 2 Q 1 football history. Seven times had the team gone forth to battle, and seven times had it romped off the field victorious. Not once thruout the grueling season had if been fm-Qefl to acknowledge itself beaten. And, therefore, beneath this perfect record, football critics all over the country inscribed "Undisputed Champions of the South Atlantic Collegesng and no team dared to gainsay the truth of that statement. . The startling success of the team was in a large measure due' to they efforts of Coach Bernier and Henry Crisp, Techfs fullback and acting captain. Crisp, with Rangeley and Roden, were the only' three letter men back this year. and when an injury put Roden, the fast and hard-hitting end, out of the game, things looked dark indeed. However, around his splendid fullback and tackle, Coach Bernier grouped a team of men, who, playing together for the first time, put up such an exhibition of splendid and unselfish teamwork as is seldom attained under any circumstances. , The spirit of those men was wonderful. Self-sacrificing to the last, ever-willing to forget self in favor of the team, the morale of the men was never at an ebb. Never was the team in such a strait that, upon necessity. it could not produce the punch necessary to hammer their way to their opponent's goal line and victoryg and never, at the crucial moment, did the line weaken. So far they could be driven. hut no farther. Once driven to a position whence the Tech. goal was in danger, the line always stiffened, and the most desperate assaults of the enemy backs could not dent it. True, twice' they were-scored upon, but never by running attack. Both touchdowns registered against them were the direct results of long, desperate forward passes, on fourth downs. Indeed, it can be said that not even a singlet first down was ever registered thru tl1e line itself, inside the two tackles. And, while the line was holding so that the enemy could not score, the Tech. backs were carrying the ball over their opponent's goal lines with an astonishing regularity. During the season, a total of 152 points were amassed. whilei I3 points were being put on the debit side of the account. The, success of the Tech, offensive play was undoubtedly as much the result of the marvelous interference which formed around the man carrying the ball as of any other one factor. The interference was nothing short of wonderful. At the same time, the backs were cool, gritty, and capable of either smashing thru a line or of circling about an astonished and amazed end, The individual ability of the team is best shown when we say that nearly one-half of the mythical All-South Atlantic team was composed of men who had worn the orange and maroon during the season. And now let us look at the constituent parts of the Tech. team itself. The ends-Roden, Hardwick, and Camper-were fast in running down punts, deadly in tackling, and accurate in the handling of forward passes. The tackles-Pierce and Rangeley-were at all times dependable, and could be relied upon to open up a hole somewhere in the enemy line. The guards-Tilson and Quarles-were firm and steady as pillars, at times immovable, and again splendidly aggressive. At center, Resh proved to be one of the best chargers in the line. Always steadyg he knew the game well, and played it even better. Now, let us go to the backfield. Crisp, at fullback, was a regular battering ram. Never have we seen Such a consistent ground gainer before. As certainly as Crisp carried the ball, the line moved up at least four yards. A terrific plugger, he was tireless, and-well, just ask some of Techfs IQIS opponents for their opinion of our fullback. When ploughing thru a line, Bonney, at quarter, was in his glory, and Hurst, the fast and hartl-hitting halfbaek, was a regular can-opener. "Billy" did not need anyone to ODC11 Llp a hole for him. Once given the ball, he could always smash a couple of men out of his way and plunge on for a gain-usually a substantial gain. Crocker and lVIcCann were both good for any kind of backfield work, possessing speed beside their other qualities, and both played a cool, steady game. McCann's injury, sustained during the V. P. I.-A. and E. of North Carolina tussle in Norfolk, was one of the greatest setbacks the team suffered during the entird season. In closing, we can only say that we fervently hope that the team of 1919 may duplicate the feat of its predecessor-the team of 1918- Champions of the South Atlantic. ' . NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN FOOTBALL RECORD Virginia Polytechnic Institute 30 Belmont Athletic Club . 0 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 33 Camp Humphreys .......,. . 6 Virginia Polytechnic Institute ..... .. I3 Washington and Lee ,....... . o Virginia Polytechnic Institute ...,, .. 27 Wake For-est .,,,,,.,..,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,., .. o Virginia Polytechnic Institute ..... .. 25 North Carolina A. and E ......... .. o Virginia Polytechnic Institute ..... .. 18 University of North Carolina . 7 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 6 Virginia Military Institute .... . o HARRY L. MCCANN Backfield g "Mac" showed this year what one year on the scrubs will wif do for a man. Coming to us in the fall of 1917 from W L Winchester High, he played on the scrubs the whole season, showing all the makings of a good halfback. This year, with his experience gained on the scrubs, he developed into one of the best halfbacks in the South Atlantic. A good broken fi field runner, fine on interference, and a hard worker, "Mac" bids fair to be an All-South-Atlantic man next year. ,gf P FRANKLIN RESH Center "Resh" came to Virginia Polytechnic Institute from R.-M. A., "Rusty" Moore's alma mater. Being rather light for a center, he had to Work pretty hard to show the coaches that he was the man they were looking for. But he showed everybody that he had the stuff, and some of the centers on opposing teams can testify that he was heavier than he looked. He did not let a single first down be made thru him, and many is the time that he broke thru andtackled the man behind the line for an eight-yard loss. This is the man who did more for the V. P. I. team this HENRY G. CRISP PHILIP CROCKER Backfield Suffolk certainly helped Virginia Polytechnic Institute when they sent this young man to us. "Phil", playing his first year of College football, proved conclusively that he was a coming star. Quick as a cat on his feet, and posess- ing a drive that few men his size have, he time after time in the Carolina game shook off three or four men, and strug- gled on for three or four more yards. Possessing a fine personality, and always Willing to accept advice, "Phil" is going to be a valuable man next year. Baclcfield fall than anyone else except Coach. "Henry" was the life of the whole team. A thoro student of the game, and a clean, hard player, he couldn't be beat. When he once got started with the ball in his old left arm, running with his nose almost touching the ground, no line could stop him. Ask Virginia Military Institute. ' mx Z' ... V 3' 'A ' J ........ . , AW U . ,.. ..'. V i 'if tl f if 4 f. -fwflif r' 1, .lg . 44:4 DOUGLAS RODEN End Dig, Dig, "Doug", Here is the real type of V. P. I. grit. After two years of hard work with the scrubs, and one year on the Varsity, "Doug" returned to us to be one of a nucleus of the three letter men who aided Coach in our undefeated season. Along with Crisp, "Doug" nobly did his duty as captain, and his injury in the early part of the season hurt us no little. On the defense, "Doug" is an end of the "Monk" Younger type-a sure tackler, and clean player. In receiving forward passes, we truthfully say that he is a wonder. His absence at Tech. next year will be felt by the team many times, and we surely hope that he will be in Roanoke to see the Virginia Military Institute game. Guard ' sw- WILLIAM HURST Baclcficld They say that Rodgers, the University of West Virginia fullback, was the greatest back in the country last year. But give this young Norfolk lad a year's more experience, and we will back him against Rodgers any day. Playing his first year of football, "Billy" showed such a terrific drive, and such an ability to carry the ball thru a line, that he soon won his place on the Varsity. In the North Caro- lina game, time after time he broke thru what seemed to be a solid mass for ten- and fifteen-yard gains. SUMNER D. TILSON WESLEY BONNEY Baclcfield "Texas" came to us from Emory and Henry, where he had been under Dave Parrish. Six feet two inches tall, and weighing one hundred and ninety pounds, he soon showed Coach that he was an ideal guard. And an ideal one he proved to be. Quick on his feet, he was a good interferer, and fitted in exactly with Coach's style of play. He never allowed a single first down to be gained thru him the whole season. Always fighting, from start to finish, and was one of the hardest workers on the team. After playing three years on Maury High, "Horse" de- cided that he Wanted to get into the big show. Entering school this fall, he soon gave promise of developing into a great back. Fast, a good interferer, and one of the best forward passers in the South, "Horse" is a second Winnie Legge. A hard worker, and going at everything with the do-or-die spirit, he well deserved the coveted V. P. JULIAN J. CAMPER End CHARLES W. QUARLES Guard "Pat" is a product of Richmond and John Marshall. After playing tackle for John Marshall for three years, he was shifted to guard by Coach, and developed rapidly into one of the best in the State. Many is the time that he has broken thru his opponent, and smashed a play for five yards' loss. Never flinching under the rushes of the opposing backs, and always showing good form, "Pat" has a big future ahead of him. Julian gained his first football knowledge watching Hunter Carpenter, "Winnie" Legge, and the Hodgsons work out on VMiles Field. He put his knowledge to good effect on the Championship Blacksburg High team, and this year, under Coach Bernier, he developed into an end of first rank. Playing a smashing game, he was a terror to the opposing backs, and his tackle would always be a little the worse for wear after "Julian" finished with him. JAMES T. HARDWICK End WALTER PIERCE Tackle After playing on the scrubs for two years, "Walter" decided that he wanted a V. P. Six feet three, and with one hundred and eighty pounds of beef, he showed some of the first team men a pretty lively time, and soon won his place on the Varsity. Good on using his hands, quick in charging, and a clean tackler, he, is an ideal tackle. With the experience gained this year, he bids fair to be a mainstay of the team next season. As, fine a fellow and as clean a player as ever hit Miles Field is "Jim". Picked as All-South-Atlantic end, and unanimously elected Captain of the nineteen-nineteen team, he has a future ahead of him. A wonderful defensive player, capable of withstanding the punishment of the smashing style, and crafty enough in diagnosing plays to shift to the angling style of play, he is one ofthe best defensive ends in the division. Every tackle with whom he came in contact can testify to his vicious pounding. W Q Q p, . f" WSEETY Fi To "Rosy" cessful team, belongs the honor of managing the most suc- financially and otherwise, that Virginia Poly- technic Institute has ever turned out. Always looking after the needs of his men, and making all of his arrangements ahead, he managed to turn what looked like a disastrous season into a success. May you be as successful a manager in life as you were in football, "Rosy", HARRY L. ROSENBAUM WAL'fER W. RANGELY Tackle "Doc" is another All-South-Atlantic man from our team. Playing as an understudy to Crisp last year, "Doc" stepped into his place when Henry was shifted to the backfield this year, and very ably filled his shoes. Big enough to with- stand the hammering of the ends and backfield, and to roll the plays up on their own guards, "Doc" is an, ideal tackle, both defensively and offensively. He surpasses any tackle in the State in aggressiveness and speed. Manager S I f . THE GAMES -2- 4.- BELMONT ATHLETIC CLUB, 03 VIRGINIA TECH., 30 EARING thru the line at will, and at the same time holding so that the Belmont backs could not score, the Techs. started their vic- torious career by defeating the Roanoke men by the score of 30 to 0. Again and again, in the course of the game, the Techs. successfully executed the forward pass, Belmont being apparently dazed by the speed and variety of the Tech. attack. McCann, playing his first game in the Tech. backfield, and Bock, the old reliable halfback, played havoc with the opposing line. CAMP HUMPHREYS, 63 VIRGINIA TECH., 33 Fighting against a team which outweighed them by at least twenty pounds to the man, the team continued its winning streak by defeating the husky engineers by the one-sided score of 33 to 6. The enemy's touch- down was the result of a cleverly-executed forward pass-Mealy, their left end, racing nearly ninety yards to the Tech. goal. The entire Tech. team played an exceptionally good game, and should have handed their guests a coat of whitewash. Forward passes in this, as in the preceding game, played an important part. WASHINGTON AND LEE, 0, VIRGINIA TECH., 13 With a clean slate behind them, the Techs. left home early one Novem- ber morning, and upon their return the still dripping scalps of the Wash- ington and Lee warriors were hanging to their belts. . It was the first time in three years that teams representing these two schools had met on the gridiron, and the Techs. exacted vengeance for the defeat suffered in 1915. The game was of the old plunging type, with Bock carrying off the honors for Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Silverstein, the splendid Washington and Lee fullback, put up his usual excellent game. Only a few forward passes were attempted-and most of these were last desperate struggles on the part of thei Generals. - WAKE FOREST, 0, VIRGINIA TECH., 27 Once again on their own camping grounds, the Techs. welcomed the plucky Wake Forest men, and in one of the cleanest and snappiest games of the season won their fourth straight game, when the hard-fighting Tarheels suffered a 27 to 0 defeat. The playing of McCann and Crocker for Virginia Polytechnic Institute, and of Rabenhorst and Blanchard for Wake Forest, were outstanding features of the game. The game was for the most part a long series of line plunges, with the Techs. having the better of the argument. A 23- and a 22-yard gain straight thru the Wake Forest line by McCann served to add pep to the game. NORTH CAROLINA STATE, 0, VIRGINIA TECH., 25 With the entire team playing in mid-season form, the Techs. romped away from the North Carolina State team in Norfolk, by the score of 25 to 0. The game was a very one-sided affair, the Tarheels being no match for the boys from the Old Dominion. Almost at will, the Tech. backs broke thru the enemy line. In this game, McCann, Techfs star half- back, received an injury to his ankle, which prevented him from participat- ing in any more games for the balance of the year. The game was charac- terized by more open work than had been used in any of the preceding contests. UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, 7, VIRGINIA TECH., 18 With light hearts, and a perfect record behind them, the Techs. journeyed to Chapel Hill, the camping grounds of the University of North Carolina, and there added another triumph, and more glory to the Tech. name. Never until that fatal November evening had a North Carolina eleven, playing on its own field, been defeated. But, with no regard for traditions or old customs, Hurst and Crocker proceeded to smash their way to a clean-cut victory. It was a hard battle, and the Techs. had to work and work hard for the three touchdowns which were sufficient for victory. Forward passes were much used by Carolina, one of these net- ting thirty yards, and the only enemy touchdown of the game. VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, Og VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC ' INSTITUTE, 6 And then came the classic of all classics in Virginia athletics. Eagerly expectant, and maybe a little too over-confident, the entire Corps jour- neyed to Roanoke, to cheer for the best team in the South Atlantic. Also, the gray columns of Virginia Military Institute infantry were there, just as eager, nearly as confident of victory as the Tech. Corps. Jupiter Pluvius did his best to dampen the spirits of the two Corps, but failed dismally. However, he did succeed in turning the field of battle into a miniature swamp, and in this mud and slush, twenty-two men fought for an hour, and at the end of that time the orange and maroon had rung up its fourteenth consecutive victory over the red, white, and yellow. The stars? Each and every one of those twenty-two men were stars, with the glamor of Crisp and Dickson mayhap slightly shining above the mass. The game, even on such a. field, was fast and snappy. There was not a single idle moment, and when Crisp's terrific plunges were rewarded by a touchdown-oh! the delirious joy of that moment can only be realized by a man in whose bosom beats a Tech. heart. The team had won! Nothing else mattered, and so, tired and worn out, but thoroly happy and satisfied, the Tech. battalion returned to Blacksburg. The season was over-such a season as we often read about, but seldom actually see. x 'X I v s A x THE WASHINGTON AND LEE GAME OFF TO ROANOKE IN ACTION BASKET - BALL TEAM KU WB DOC,'f0f2 gil A fl ! ' Z -.1 'Z ig! MW yo , '72 CAPTAIN WHARTON Wm ASSISTANT MANAGER J. P. HOLMES QWQWWW ww f' 1 'Q + ffffv , N A ai? f QM, ,J ZW' H f ,xiiffi ' f C, f Q M D Q XLJ TY I df 7 W , I 1 ', Xp 1 i it J I T, W , wr f ., 5 5 K g if Q X! I , . .f 44 : A - XX N I , 7 I ff w ff X . , O k X g A 4 X , C43 v R O 9 .1 l C Z M5 MANAGER CHAPMAN a. 1 REVIEW OF THE BASKET-BALL .SEASON saga? ziiiiffx i g OLLOVVING the precedent established hy the football team, the Tech. basket-ball squad proceeded to thoroly eliminate all other contenders, and thereby to firmly establish its title to the Championship of the South Atlantic. In a total of twenty-two games, the Tech. quint came off victorious in eighteen of them. Of the four defeats suffered, tiiree came while VVharton, the speedy forward and captain, was out of the game because of an injury to his ankle. The other defeat, at the hands of Virginia Military Institute, was more than couuterhalanced by the two subsequent smashing victories over that same team. Washington and Lee's hopes for a championship quint were also knocked sky-high when, in two engagements, it received tremendous druhbings at the hands of the men wearing the orange and maroon. In twenty-two games, the team scored 766 points, while it was being scored upon 450 times. Of this total, Parrish, at center, scored 320. This is in all probability a new record in the South Atlantic Division. Next! in point of tallies comes Wharton, with 188g and then VVYCXIU, Brooks, Walker, and Crisp in the order named. In the last two years, not a single Tech. man, has been put out of a11y game for personal fouls. We are as proud of this record as we are of the actual athletic record of the team, for while the latter is proof only of our athletic prowess, the former record shows that V. P. I. men, at work or at play, are always gentlemen. The smoothness with which the nineteen-nineteen teamwork was characterized is probably due to the fact that every man on the 'Varsity squad was on last year's squad also. Parrish, at center, was probably the most sensational player developed in his circuit this year. His shooting was one of the most powerful and dreaded weapons on the team. His handling of the ball is the best we have ever seeng and he is also quick on his feet, is in every play, and is a dangerous man wherever he may he. VVharton, the captain of the team, is a tireless, fast floor man, and an accurate shot. With "Billy' in the game, the final efficiency of the team is nearly twice its ordinary figure. Both Wharton and Parrish earned places on the South Atlantic quint. Brooks, at guard, was one of the most aggressive and fastest players seen on our court for some time. His work was always smooth, and his ability in caging the ball was one of the team's great assets. Walker and Wrenn are both good floor men and good shots. Wrenn, who started the season with such a rush, suffered a severe slump during midseason, and could never regain his old form. Walker, who replaced him, is nearly as good as they come, take him as you. will. Finally, Crisp, at guard, is one of the best men for his position in the South. Handicapped as he is, he knows that in the offensive work of the team his worth is problematical, but on the defensive. as a stationary guard, he is in a class by himself. Few and far between have been the goals caged o-ver Henry's head, and again and again has he succeeded in breaking up attempted rallies on the part of the enemy. Individually and collectively the team was of championship caliber, and nothing could prevent them from attaining the title which they were so well fitted for. Clean athletes, and cleaner men, the Corps wishes them luck in anything they may attempt, and with the prospect of an even mo1'e success- ful season next year, we salute them, the Champions of the South Atlantic. do 'if nt' BASKET-BALL RECORD, 1919 Institute Roanoke Y. M. C. A. Virginia Po.lytechnic 43 zo Virginia Polytechnic Institute 57 Bridgewater College II Virginia Polytechnic Institute 40 Hampden-Sidney ...,,. 16 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 22 Roanoke College ...... 18 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 55 Daleville College .............. I6 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 71 Tusculum College ..............,... 16 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 43 Lynchburg Athletic Club ,... ..... . .. 29 Virginia Polytechnic Institute I9 Virginia Military Institute .,.... ...... 3 I Virginia Polytechnic Institute 46 Elon College ............................. ...... 1 6 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 38 Elon College ............... IS Virginia Po.lytechnic Institute 37 VVashington and Lee IS Virginia Polytechnic Institute 18 Catholic University ........ 16 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 22 Georgetown University ...., 31 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 24 Gallaudet ......................... 48 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 20 Davidson College .... I7 Virginia Polytechnic Institute SI VVake Forest ......,.......... IS Virginia Polytechnic Institute I3 Wake Forest .........................,,..... ....,. I 4 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 28 University of North Carolina 22 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 32 University of North Carolina 14 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 37 Virginia Military Institute ........ ..... 2 0 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 35 Washington and Lee ............... ..... 2 3 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 30 Virginia Military Institute ....- Aeve- 2 4 WILLIAM G. WHARTON X Fo1'wcL'rd With two years' experience on the Varsity, "BILL" proved to be one of the most valuable men on the team this year. A cool steady player, never losing his head, and always to be depended upon for a good percentage of the points of any game, an expert passer, exceptionally fast man, and one of the cleanest players ever on the Field House floor, made "BILL" the choice of sport writers for the All- South-Atlantic team this yearg and we say that it was a good pick. As a captain, he proved to be one of the best a V. P. I. team has ever had. WHARTON BROOKS PHILIP BROOKS Guctrd I . We often wonder how a man as small in stature as "PHIL" can do so much in winning basket-ball games. In every big game we played, the outcome of which seemed doubtful, it was "PHIL'S" accurate shooting that turned the tide of defeat into victory. We look upon "PHIL" as one of the fastest floor guards in the game, and deserving to rank with George Cocke and Jimmy Powell. HENRY CRISP Guard UHENRYN is equally as good in basket-ball as he is in footballg and we all know how good that is. Playing the stationary guard position, he was at all times a close observer, and it was a sight seldom seen for some opposing man to have an easy shot under the goal. A clever passer, a good dodger, and a fast combination of brain and brawn has made us admire "HENRY" as We do the best in the game. GEORGE PARRISH Center "All-South-Atlantic Center by unanimous vote." The most bewilder- ing basket-ball player ever seen in Blacksburg, with more tricks and side- steps than anyone could hope to wit- ness, has made us recognize "GEORGE" as the best center in the South. His wonderful shooting and floor work won him the recognition of all sport lovers, and his clean, heady playing won him the friendship of every op- posing team. His wit, coupled with his lazy attitude, made many games a crude vaudeville show 5 and we pre- dict, as Captain of the 1920 team, "GEORGE" will gain the honor he de- serves. I CRISP ' PARRISH l WRENN CHAPMAN WALKER "JENNIE" WRENN Forwafrd UJENNIEH is what we call a regular "hard-luck guy." After showing his true worth in 1917 as one of the best tossers in the game, "JENN1E" fell down last year, and when the season started this year we remembered that his comeback was bound to occur. After he showed that he was "in the old-time form," a certain man by the name of Fate took a hand, and he was again labeled "luckless." We all agree that he is a wonder on the basket-ball floor, and all that we can say in parting is: If he gets the comeback that he deserves next year, Tech. will' have a wonderful team, and HJENNIEH will be one of the big five. 4c'i"i' FRANK CHAPMAN ' Manager This manager was always on the job. If he was not planning some means of making money, he was all dolled up in a basket-ball uniform, and making some regular work to beat the scrubs. He did more than any other basket-ball manager we have ever had, in coming thru the season with a substantial fund to hand over at the end of the schedule. ' Altho the girls seemed to bother "FRANK" at certain times while in the "Hill City," we forget all minor details, and sincerely say that you have been an ideal manager.. 'ici-'if NORMAN WALKER Forward This young gentleman proved that hard work was essential to force him off of any team, and we are absolutely sure that he will prove to be a wonder next year. His "whipping" shots and fast side-steps made every guard of the opposing teams look foolish, and he just naturally had them all guessing. A steady and energetic man, with the "never-say-die" spirit, has proven "NORMAN" a valuable asset, and all that we can say is: "Look out, V. M. I., next year." :EEWQQUQTEW in , , . . TRACK TEAM X 4,-..-. S , AW' KK , f lf, J P0 X ,' WV ff f w , g X V.. XX N 411 ra .XX X fa X x vyxx X XX x 1 NW. ' Xdxx. ..?, X IX ' 'Qi-fs, ygx X XX-XXX' W fx Xxx 3,, Afr, A In Tffrvfgxwwximx-Q ' Q5 ,nl , CAPTAIN CARR -71 'f - ,, ' F NNN? 2 , ff xl Q N. Q C ' H CC NN 6? , 3 , X A , lxz. in x .Ni ,X H, Xxx XVVXXSX 'v V N -fa A XXX lx X ' 'E x 1 ' XX rf 32 ' lx , 1 X W, ex fy X U , FN X I 1 f X l 1 Q xx Q 1 M 'Q CA' Q W 1 ' Lk XX "x W k-xg 'W ax 4. -' 1. J Q f ,X QY ,:" . ' , v X, I XX Tx X 1 x ' X '5-'fa x x lx I ,M D Z. ,L ESX :Qi - xg ' X l ' 7 11 Q A XZAMW Uk- .xxv 'f Q- 3 -f 'L J n I "" ' ff , fi J 1 Ax 14 Ld 0 , Cul. ,AJ U l ,,J-kj-Fd,-f, lgffzq -fr K X V , - ffff . I -Q TK 0 1 W 21 NS wU4Q?W,.xWA ima? Q aw if fu ' gf? Assistant Managers I W. A. MCBURNEY A S. B. OGLESBY E. P. YEAGER MANAGER FULWILER REVIEW' OF TRACK SEASON, 1918 ARLIER in the season than ever before in Tech. track annals, Coach Bernier issued his first call for track candidates, in the spring of r9x8. As usual, a large number of very enthusiastic track men answered the call, and they were soon seen sprinting around the track. Manager 1"..,Q,,..-g Caffee had several good meets on his string, and everything seemed rosy. , i , As the weather became warmer and still warmer, the squad's work-outs became- stiffer is 4 and harder, but thanksto the fact that muscles had been previously suppled up, the number iibl QS: of. men suffering from sore or stiff muscles was astonishingly small. And then came the ever-welcome notice of real action impending. Virginia Military fQ'A"'C, Institute-our old-time rival-was, as ever, willing and anxious to match their best against ours. The announcement of this approaching meet gave a new impetus to track work. The men. fully realized that to win from the Cadets they would have to exert themselves to the utmost. The meet, which was to be held in Lexington, became for a time the all-absorbing topic in every barracks 'fgumming party." Eager and fit, the Tech. squad, on the third of May, 1918, left the Tech. campus for that of the Cadets. However, that old adage, "Never start anything on a Friday," worked only too well, for it was on a -Friday morning that the squad left for the enemy stronghold. Arriving there late that night, they got but little rest, and Saturday found them rather tired, but still eager, and confident of victory. The two ancient rivals met on the Washington and Lee field. and for three hours victory hung in the balance. However, when jones, the V. M. I. two-miler, tied Wharton in that last event-the two-mile run-victory settled itself firmly on the V. M. I. standards, and the Tech. squad returned home, leaving behind them a splendid record as hard, clean athletes. ' Virginia Military Institute's victory: only served as a spur with which the men drove themselves forward, so that when the splendid Trinity squad arrived in Blacksburg they faced a speedier and more efficient organization than the one that had journeyed to Lexington, and-well, we won that meet. Old Jupiter Pluvius, who always makes his appearance during a track meet up here, did his best to ruin things, and the twelve events were staged between showers. Among t,he members of the nineteen-eighteen squad, we wish especially to. mention Captain Peple, who specialized in the high jurnpg Bill Wharton and G. K. Linkous, in the longj runs, and Carr, Will, and McClure, in the dashes. Pierce, in the high hurdles, was a good man, and an able successor to "Polly" Hall. Luck to them, and all the others. May they have the honor and we the pleasure of seeing them once again carry the orange-and-maroon to victory. TRACK RECORD, 1918 Virginia Polytechnic Institute ............ 60 Virginia Military Institute 64 Virginia Polytechnic Institute .... .... 5 7 Trinity ..................,................... .... 5 1 , an at + TRACK PROSPECTS FOR NINETEEN-NINETEEN A RACK practice was started in February, and the men have been working hard the past month , getting in shape for the coming meets on the cinder path. The prospects for' Track are very promising this year, and with all of last year's letter men back, except Gus Peple, this 'gy F51 branch of athletics is sure to make a record-just like our football and basket-ball teams did. K 'E ' James A. Carr, of Norfolk, Va., is captain of the team, and from his previous records 6. is sure to hold his own in the zoo-yard dash and 220-yard low hurdles. The following- named men will most probably be entered in the events named: Bill Wharton, our fleet- footed distance runner, will run the half-mile, mile, and two miles, and with the wonderful 3 1 endurance that Bill possesses he is sure to break quite a few tapes in the coming meets. Matt Willis, who has that "never-say-die spirit," will hold his own in the 440 run, besides giving the javelin a glide thru the air. Walter Pierce will run the high hurdles and 220-yard dash. besides competing in the high jump. Linkous, after two years' training, ist sure to make a record in the mile and two miles. Tisinger is working hard, and displaying splendid form inl the pole vault. "Dad- sam" McClure, one of last year's stars, will compete in the 220-yard dash, 440-yard run, broad jump, and pole vault. Wenger will make any opponent work to beat him in the broad jump and high jump. "Slim" O'Neil, one of last year's substitutes, will make a valuable man this year, and is showing up well in the high jump, high hurdles, and half mile. McCann, with his heavy build, is sure to show the weights a good time. Stone is displaying good form, and is expected to make a showing in the 220-yard dash and Ioo-yard dash. George Parrish, with his wonderful build and lengthy arms, is showing great form in the weights, and we expect to put out a search warrant for they shot and discus when George gives them a heave. W. R. Smith, who left college last year before track' Season, is back, and displaying good form in the half-mile and mile. Others that are showing up well, and are sure to make valuable track men are: Hindle, Fulton, Leavell, Gregory, Fry, Couk, Brown, Guerrant, MacKensie, Goodwin, Durham, Bonney, and Riley. TRACK SCHEDULE FOR NINETEEN-NINETEEN H April I91VifgiUi3 Military Institute ..,...,.....,.......,....,........,...,...,,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,, ........ I dome April 22-Pennsylvania State ................. ,.,.....,,,.,.,...,, I -Iome May 3-V. I. A. A ................................. ............,.......... ,H ome May 9 and io-S. A. I. A. A. ..... ........ B altimore, Md. May 17-Trinity College .,......,.. , ...,,. Durham, N. C, 1 f BASEBALL TEAM .. S x . . . Y g x 1, A ' .-- ,V 'n ' X . L.. N xxx XG Q7 ::::- :ES Ssfxl gm: 555. xvxxv' ,Z , .... 1 .... , . . lllllllll cp - f ,, C " . rf 0 fu 3 E ww 7f59" QEEZZZZ Nxva QA. , zijjg? . KKK ii MEQQ -J!! ,.J.p X lg EQ55Q! F f ff' . . JJ A 3 - ii Lifjj E5 if lf ,-xx V KX FX ::::::::::EE X f J f Q Q X S 5 fo fx iv Q L Y' ' Hr'-Jsswd 4 x - l .-: 5i533" " 8 N N! x .6155 .-,::3:2fiff13v" I 4 p , X fl ZEN Q ig X- L .Gif " ' ' X f xik L. ASMSTANT MANAGERS E A.JEFFERY R.c.P.JoHNsoN CAPTAIN WHITMORE MANAGER LASTING A REVIEW OF 'NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN BASEBALL QA 3 PRIL, nineteen-eighteen, brought in the second year with the United States qyjigi, at war, and also the thirty-first season of baseball at Virginia Tech. Virginia Polytechnic Institute had gladly sent many of her best ballplayers to the colors, but in spite of war-time athletics, we had splendid prospects for a winning team. 'The team was early rounded into shape, under capable Lfiiiiiv-XA direction of Coach Bernierg but bad weather and canceled games delayed the opening of the season. With twenty-three games on the schedule, we expected great things, but on account of the war conditions, many colleges canceled, and in the end we played only twelve games. All thru the war, Virginia Tech., we are proud to say, did not cancel a single athletic game, and regardless of the outlook we turned out teams, thanks to Bernier, of which we were all proud, and which were a credit to athletic precedents at the Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Virginia Tech. won eight of the twelve games played. Those games which were lost on the Southern trip included two to North Carolina State College, and two to Wake Forest. On the return game, we defeated North Carolina State in the best game of the season, Chapman winning the game for the Techs. by a home run in the ninth, with two men out and two strikes on the batter. Two games were also taken from both Daleville College and Emory and Henry. Roanoke College, Marshall Col- lege, and Richmond College were defeated. Captain Jimmy Olds ably covered center field, and at all times was 'a hard worker and a splendid captain. Chapman and Digges covered the remaining portion of the outfield in such a way that it was a sure-goner for a ball to get into their territory. Bill Wharton held down the first sack without trouble 5 Phil Brooks covered second, while Bert Marye at shortstop backed up Charlie Whitmore at third. "Super" Hudson, Musgrave, Franklin, and Matthews were depended upon for their curves, and Pete Stumpf received them as they came down the groove. Dick Fauver made a good support for Bert at short. The entire team played with such splendid "pep" and excellent co-operation from each man that we won the championship of' the State of Virginia. do ul' fi' NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN BASEBALL SCORES Virginia Tech. ..... ..... 1 3 Richmond College .................. . Virginia Tech North Carolina State College Virginia Tech North Carolina State College Virginia Tech Wake Forest ........................,.. Virginia Tech Wake Forest .....,..,.................. Virginia Tech Roanoke College ...,....... Virginia Tech. ..... ..... E mory and Henry .... Virginia Tech. ..... ....... E mory and Henry .,... . Virginia Tech Marshall College .........., Virginia Tech North Carolina State ....,. Virginia Tech Daleville College ........... Virginia Tech. .,... Daleville College ...,... . w 1 xg b., 'W '1 r 'xmf ' J-,454-1 HL' ' -v-r PHILLIP C. BROOKS Second Base HPHILH, or "PALM OLIVEH, as you may choose to call him, is credited with being one of the best second basemen in college ball 5 and his playing at the keystone station the'last season was one of 'the big factors in our winning the State Championship. Besides being a good base runner and sterling fielder, he led the team with the bat, having an average of 400 when the season closed. CHARLES E. WHITMORE . Third Base To "DOC", our diminutive third sacker and captain, the team owes much of its success, and the fact that he was unani- mously elected captain of the team of 1919 gives evidence of his Worth as a ball player. "DOC" is a good hitter, steady fielder, and a terror on the bases. As a good, clean, heady player, we wish him the best of luck. BURTON MARYE Shortstop , it S ' '.::.i-' V- vow- 1+ r, ,--:W E - , exif-1 Az, , was V ' ' 'Er-5 .. ,'5f Y, aj ,:f58Zv5w. .1 fi-Atiwfg ,, , W, A, , I "PETE", playing his third year on the Varsity, has developed into a backstop of the first Water, and his many friends predict a great future for him should he decide to make baseball his profession. flCOLD WEATHER", as he is sometimes called on account of his distaste for playing ball in the snow, has a good head, is especially good at "holding up" a pitcher, and 'as to pegging-well, the fact that there were only four stolen bases chalked up against him in ten games gives record of that. HBERTU, sometimes known as UTALCUM POWDER", is con- sidered to be one of the best shortstops in the State. "BERT" held down this position in great style, and stopped grounders that seemed impossible to the eyes of the fans. Besides being one of the stars of the one-hundred-thousand-dollar infield, he could be depended upon with the Willow whenever a hit was needed. This is HBERT'S" third year on the team. V-.W .5 ,, JOHN P. STUMPE Catcher WILLIAM G. WHARTON First Base "BILL", as he is popularly known to us in athletic gossip around barracks, has played his third year on the Varsity, and was one of the most valuable men on the team. "BILL" held down the initial sack in a manner which ranks him with some in the big leagues. He is fast on the bases, especially good on fielding ground balls, and, added to this-clouted the old pill for an average of over 300. WILLIAM P. MUSGRAVE Pitcher To "MUS" we all extend our hands in his effort to stage a comeback. After having pitched sensational ball his Freshman year, "MUS" had the misfortune to be laid out by typhoid fever, and this almost ruined his arm. He worked hard his second year, but could not get the kinks out of the old soupbone. This year, after long workouts in the first part of the season, he came back strong, and finished the year in a blaze of glory by JAMES E. OLD Center Field "JIMMY" holds down the center garden, and does it in grand style. Elected Captain of the 1918 team, he led his team to the State championship. HJIMMYISH wallop has pulled the team A brilliant fielder, out of many a bad hole, and saved the day. good base-runner, and a clean, fine fellow, "JIMMY" is one of the best men on the team. FRANK CHAPMAN Left Field winning the last two games on the schedule by shutouts. K f-ww i i 1 ff.j3?f'l.:ffiif,1' 131531, 2.1 ., . 41 Q? :Z 'ai yw fw Vx 33" 'h ' ., .agp aa: 1 ' 1 1-jg.,-1 ,fb-M' ?z.,2'f,:' 1 " aiegzkf-bfi ' , aa : - iekfisdf V: . Q .fi ef- .., 2 'iff -. , I . ww mf - g, H A : Q , L . ga- W V 4? 5: 5 I., f51i:i5!if? '.-if' fl ' L-EWFSZGJ 41' . - . .fefr21f'2tf'12 .Q v'rffzaf.,..1 ff:-w:1::Ea:fwQvy,! "FRANK", better known as "CHAP", won a name for himself in the game with A. and E., when he knocked the ball out of the park for the bases, which won the game. "CHAP" held down the left garden in grand style, and was considered one. of the headiest fielders in collegexball. We expect many things of NCHA?" this season, for he has the making of a big leaguer. RUSSELL M. FRANKS I'n.f'ielde'r NSKINNY is playing his first year on the team, and has been showing Varsity qualities such that Coach has been playing him regularly on second base. "SKINNY" gained his baseball experience on amateur teams around Niagara Falls, N. Y. A clean fielder, fast-on the bases, and a consistent hitter, "SKINNY" has the makings of a big leaguer. U RICHARD O. FAUVER I nfielder DICK" made his debut in baseball at Randolph-Macon Academy, and since being at Virginia Polytechnic Institute has developed into a good consistent fielder. This year he has been trying out for pitcher, and bids fair to be a second Bibb. With a healthy wallop in his old stick, and a whip in his arm, "DICK" makes the team a valuable man. This is his second year on the team. ROBERT C. PRICE HARRY T. PARRISH Pitcher SOL , after making three V. P's. in football, thought he would take a shot at baseball. After showing up fine in the first practice games, he strained his arm, and did not go on the Southern trip. He was in shape after that, tho, and showed up fine in the games he pitched. This is his first year on the team. H Y! Pitcher and Outfielder "BOB", a big husky countryman from Miller's School, showed all the makings of a good Varsity pitcher, and as such has been doing good work. In addition to pitching, "BOB" can handle the willow so well that he occasionally holds down a field position, and is used as a first-aid man in tight games. WILLIAM M. MATTHEWS Pitcher UBILL' has been one of the mainstays of the team this year. After two years' experience under "Bill" Brietenstein and "Charlie" Bernier, he developed into a steady and dependable pitcher this year. The list of games. to his credit will testify to that. Using his head all the time, and a good handler of bunts, "BILL" made the team a good man this year. 7 if- A.. 1-.m ,... .. ,t .. .ve--.I ,,p:.v. A ,-.. .. -, RICHARD B. CLAY Outfielder "DICK" comes from the Nineteen Twenty-Two Class, and is certainly holding up its honor along baseball lines. Possessing an uncanny ability to knock three-baggers and doubles, HDICKD easily cinched a field position, and held it the balance of the season-. A hard worker, fast on the bases, and a steady fielder, "DICK" is a coming star. figzgzfi ' f i ' -,-.-,.- 4 ii ,wtf Vg- . W , .. F--v -1 - ,. ' " 'ZA " ' ' A"2lfl1-cfm'-ff S' TEH' ff, ,.:'- wx " ,iff M, .- H-'g:'g55',,,w' 8 DAVIS FRANKLIN Pitcher The only one-armed pitcher in the game. And you would never know. by his playing that he was minus his good right arm. 'He fields, bats, and throws as good as the best with his one wing. Last year was his first on the team, and he showed that he could be depended upon to win games. This year we expect bigger things of him. SOL LASTING M amager 1 2 5' K gn!- aa 5 Af YW .tn A-I 1,591 E.f,i7ZhAu: I- -- ' . W , , Ep-.v ' xi 1-' af- f . -- -fz.-F Q ' sv- fr The best baseball schedule that a V. P. I. team has ever had is the result of "SOL'S" work-twenty-two games, with the best colleges in the South. As for managing a team, there is none better than him-Ask the men on the team. Starting on the job rather late, SOL showed what industry and work could do in getting the results that we expect to see. OUTLOOK FOR NINETEEN-NINETEEN BASEBALL ITH the return of eight letter men, Virginia Tech. has the brightest of pros- K pects for a championship team. These letter men are all in the best of condition, and are showing up well in practice. With the BUGLE going to A press, the first game of the season is only two days off, and it is unfortunate that we cannot base our opinions upon the work of the team under actual conditions. We have nothing to fear, howeverg for we know how these letter men will play, and We have the greatest confidence in the new men. Last year's letter men are Wharton at first baseg Stumpf, now a second-year '15 C! r 0 0 ai E I E Pi- fir ".Qo.ig3 IS Z1 Varsity catcherg Marye, an old standby at shorty Old in center field, last year's captaing Whitmore, this year's captain, at third g Chapman comes straight from the Army to his old place at left field," Brooks also from the Army back to second baseg Musgrave is the only Varsity pitcher back, but We are depending upon him to groove the balls. The battery has good prospects, with Pete Stumpf behind the plate and several new men in the box. Musgrave from last year's Varsity shows up with the same old curve. Matthews, for several years on the scrub, bids fair to walk off with a V. P. Burt Marye is also being worked into shape for this position. Coach Bernier is also working Fauver out for this position, instead of short, which position he played last year. From last year's scrub we also have Franklin and Willey. Sol Parrish is also on the diamond for the first time, and shows up well. Among the new men, James, R., and Price are trying for this position. Bill Wharton will hold down first without trouble. Phil Brooks at second, and Charlie Whitmore at third are certain. of these positions. ,Franks is playing good ball at short. In the outfield, Chapman and Old are letter men. The other position will probably go to Price or Clay. At this early date, it is impossible to judge accurately of the merits of the new men, The 'NINETEEN BUGLE predicts a steadily winning team. Go to it, Techs.l 'Jr 'alr- V. P. I. IQIQ BASEBALL SCHEDULE March 31-Eastern College ...... ....... I 'Iome April 26-Medical College of Virginia ....,.,,.. Home April r--Eastern College ,,,..,..,,,... ,,..,.... . Home April 28-North Carolina State .............,,..,.... Home 1-Xpyil 3-Lincoln Memorial ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Home May 1-Virginia Military Institute A,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, Home ,April 7-Virginia Christian College ,,,,.. Lynchburg May 2-Elon College ............,...,..,.,..,..,.. ..,..,. I lome April 3-North Carolina State .,,,,,,, Raleigh, N. C. May 3-Elon College ........,.,,.,,...,,,..,.,,. ,,...,,... H ome April 9-N01-th Carolina State ,,l,,,,, Raleigh, N. C. May Io-Washington and Lee ,,,,..,, .,,,,,,,. R oanoke April ig-University of N, C ,,,,, Chapel Hill, N. C. May I6-NL2ll'Sl'l2.ll College .,.,..,,,,....., .,,,,...,, I' lome April ii-Vklasliington and Lee ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Lexington May 17-Marshall College ...,....,,........,,,.....,,.. Home April ig-Virginia Military Institute .,.... Lexington May 22-West Virginia Wesleyan ,.......,.....,. Home ,April 16-Hampden-Sidi-iey ,l,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. Home May 23-West Virginia Wesleyan ,,...,,,,,,,...,,, Home April 17-Virginia Christian College ,,.,,,.,....,, Home May 241W?1SlliHgl0H and Lee ,,,,.,,,,...,,,, Lynchburg April iSvVi1-ginia Christian College .........,.. Home May 27-Maryland State ......,.......,,...... Washington April 214GCOTg'6tOW11 University ,,,, ..,,,.. H ome May 28-Maryland State ,,.,,,,...,.,..,...,.. Washington April 22-Georgetown University .... ....... H ome May 29-Catholic University .............. Washington April 23-Randolph-Macon ,,,.,.,.,..,, ....... I' Tome May 30-Catholic University ,......,..,,..,. VVashington April 24-Maryland State ..... ....... I 'Tome June 2-Georgetown University .....,....,. Washington April 25-Maryland State ,,,,. ...,... H ome June 3-Georgetown University ........,... Washington 1 I 1. I YV. Y X 1 "Jig BQOK V The Campus Jr"5J .m 'VM -Tw .Z 6' ,fn F' ml il. 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J T,..,V' 3. ,wg 5 L. -N Q L, , Hi QA , W3 htm . f 1 Wya- ' i"'::1l MISS JULE CURTIS 5 Mk Athletic Association ? , 4 .lu 3. ,, Q Af' " J ,iff -X Q ff ,vfw W -X .,. 9 ,tt lr I 'z ,ij . n A, Miss Rosalie Cofer Y Freshman Class Miss Jessie ,Bouldin Staunton Club Q x 4 Miss Polly Sumpter Mop Up Club 1 .,, fr .b 1 , -.. , , A t U ' l , , . ,H IJ V ' if fr Z we ,K 'L ' : .V Miss Gladys Ingalls Hampton Roads Club .- .. I 1 J . JF' , Lau-:X l. 5' ., .fm V , fi, H .WT 1 ,fra ' V ' 1 ,T W. .-r'- ., 5' 44 UA., 1 - .,..1fgQ.x , . V- ve' N A Miss Mae Cullen Monogram Club V ' f 1 ' K 1 if-M, ' v ,. , " ' J V- I t' . ,. rv . w". "- , M W, . P "e.-lg. ' A, 4 Miss Julia Whitmore Baseball Team vw, ,Y 4 Miss Audrey Clove Bugle Corps W., , A ns ,- , ,. J F I 'J W V il -- 4- 'V -4. Miss Sue McCorkle Football Team ' vu 'I xl I F! s ,. Q. w A f ,",:""" w 1 C3 QSM' 1,-341 if. Miss Margaret Ellett Staff Miss Ruth Trevillian Richmond Club Miss Thelma Harrell Suffolk Club ,W V ,-. X-fu His, Miss Anne Blankenship Band ' Miss Frances Repass Roanoke Club Miss Melita Miller "D" Company 1- L . , ' Q 4 4' fix-2' 'YJ Miss Emma Franklin German Club Miss Mae Manson "C" Company iff: ' 1 Miss Katherine Riddick Battalion 1 5 I Miss Frances Gibbons Sophomore Class Miss Elizabeth Wall Corps 3 i Miss Ruth Pollard "B" Company i 2-I K... XV" ' H, v- , A ' , F' F 'P' v xL,: R yi f' A. 35, Miss Fannie Bell Davis Junior Class Miss Margaret Fairer The Tech. Miss Emily Halderman Shenandoah Valley Club ,za '- w v- 1 1 ff A Miss Rosalie McDowell Basket-Ball Team Miss Laura Blanton Cotillion Club K Miss Ruth Williams "A" Company - Q 4 . ,Hg 1 . 1. Q- Q-I .- A , K 'wt . if - .,, . f 1,5 If , A Miss Anna Pierce Track Team 1 1 1 1 4 - F f Miss Louise Thwaite Two-Year Aggies r , L Wy .s x- ,X , ' 4 lp"1. -,rl fp M '1' E. V I .x w '-5 . M, f 1 Miss Josephine Herndon K 5 ' Senior Class 1, ,lr-'f I ' f 5 ",',1.,L, " f :J. v 446 . -,a W , r , 1 .am r r 1-' '- 1 1 N 3 . . F , 3 H . 4, ' Miss Elizabeth Armstrong Norfolk Club X 1 v w w w 1 w I 1 A 1 , , 1 , , w , , , V , : I i 4 , i , . a I , , y - , W , , , 7. , bf' . . 1 I X , I . I ,E ,z ,. 1 1 3 , , , . 1, if V, ,. .g V , .. A . .1 1 gig " .- 5 W. Z .,r' , 'Y 4 J "BUGLE" BOARD-EDI TORI AL STAFF METZ FAIRER GOODE SHULTZ e ' H 'f - A-H Aesociate Editors: CLARK, Art Editor RODEN, Editor-in-Chief K HICKS BELL SMITH CERVARICH Photo Editor '21 Representative Photo Editor 'zo Representative A "BUGLE" BOARD-BUSINESS .STAFF E, . ,, .Ts ., ,.-.e,.,...,,, l 1 BEALE McCLURE LASTING RODEN, E. L ' Associate Business Managers: 5 ROSENBAUM 'Business Manager 164 G ,sg-v fs- 4' , ' ' w' mflf' ' i.?:": . '??:ff?jfi1I 5 , -1 'z.:5'- K ....,.f-:mfW.Q:,L:5,::-Z.. .,.a,.,,,:s1 ,wwf 1 ff . V, wa- faqz:if-:v:11:g::s51F1uf .J -1 H-E' , ,1 ee: 5:"1i . , . V, zz.. . . -is -Wy ' ' x. CHAPMAN WHITMORE FULWILER BRYANT Associate Business Manager Advertising Managers Secretary THE VIRGINIA TECH. 'if STAFF FAI RER CLI FT Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor THE STAFF METZ CAMPBELL Q, Business Manager Circulation Manager VIRGINIA TECH. MINSTRELS VIRGINIA TECH. MINSTRELS I I I "DOO" TAYLOR ............. ........... . .. ...... Manage? tt H R. C. P. JOHNSON .... -um-Assistants "SOL" LASTING ........... - I PERFORMERS HSLIMH O'NEIL "CAMP" WHITSETT HSHERMANH SEELINGER HSPEEDYH EPES "SKINNY" PRIEUR "BULL" WILLIAMS "BOB" RICHARDSON "DICK" FAUVER HBILLH BENNETT "NAT" BLANTON "SPIKE" SEVIER "ROSY" ROSENBAUM "HAM" COREY "PAUL" SHEEHAN "DOC" TAYLOR HSKINNYH FRANKS K C I VIRGINIA TECH. JAZZ ORCHESTRA . . DOO" TAYLOR ......, BILL" GIBBONS ,,..., SIS" HYSLUP ......... BUFFALO" ATWOOD 'DOOM TAYLOR ,.,,,,.,.,..,... 'CHARLIEU STONE ..... 'PETEYU MADDUX , .... TECH, JAZZ ORCHESTRA fi' -14 -10 ........Leade1'. 'ic' MEMBERS ..........BanjO ...--..PianO .........SaXOphOne and Banjo-Mandolin ..................................,..,......Saxophone ..........ViO1in I JULIUS P. SHULTZ 'FGROWLEYU U WAS a dark Kafidh sitormya niglatu -l-," a a ogtat 663 burnt his legs clean down to the ground running mbbitsffl-, I ip "My dogs always beatthe- train I ride on when going hunting, and the " railroad is never the Huckleberry" -, "I've seen the day that I could climb any mountain three thousand feet high in an hour and a half"-l, "The fact is, my animals and automobiles are the best made, and my line is all the honest truth." No, this is not the outcrop of a demented brain! In fact, we take great pleasure in introducing as the originator of the foregoing none other than the one and only "GROWLEY" SHULTZ. "GROWLEY" is the originator of many things, and is in all probability the only man in the world in whose store one can procure r such things as short-circuits, blueprints, and dill-stickers-all free of charge. As "rats," we used to stand open-mouthed and gaping, while a second Arabian Nights tale' was sprung upon us-and, Man, we actually believed him. Of course, when We began to know him better, We met his "spread- ing" attempt by morosely whistling for the "dog"-which has been unanimously awarded to the aforementioned HGROWLEYH for the past eight seasons. Oh! yes, he is in all probability the best known and possibly the most popular man onthe campus, in spite of the fact that . -- I a dime never procures over seven pieces of candy, .and as for chowzty-Why HGROWLEYH would have to look in the Encyclopedia Brittanica in order topbe able to ever know the meaning of such a word. ' . Nevertheless, "GROWLEY" is "all there." Always a fine gentleman, he is the original Ufriendlin need." As rats, his advice was always of the right sort, and now, as Seniors, looking back upon those palmy days, we realize that among Virginia Tech. assets "GROwLEY".SHULTZ ranks highly indeed. As manager of the biggest "hangout" and Hgumming joint" on the campus, "GROWLEY" possesses strategical advantages of which he 1S never slow to avail himself. You see, as long as you are in the book- store-why you've just naturally got to listen to him. In fact, usually you don't mind accommodating him, and thereby becoming part of a very skeptical audience-and- if you donit want to listen-why, the whole outdoors is awaiting you! Thru his untiring efforts, the Athletic Association is never short of funds, and is thereby enabled to plan ahead. Experience has proven that UGR0WLEYH1thG one man who could possibly squeeze blood out of a turnip-iss a good man to rely upon. His business ability is undoubtedg and we cannot helpg but admit him for what he is, in spite of the woefully small returns from a nickel or dime. At gathering up the loose change, "GROWLEY" is a genius! He is the ideal optimist, the man with the ready help, winning smile, and disarming remark. At parting, we look with regret for the last time at the oldi campus. We hate to leave it-the scene of our triumphs and defeats, the home of our alma mater 5 the place where overgrown boys become men-but primarily we hate to leave because of the ties of. the new-formed friendships which bind us to it. And among these friends we -highly esteem JULIUS PRESTON SCHULTZ-the friend of our "rathood" days, the perfect gentleman, and' the true Tech. Man! 'ZW P0 c','i "8: I w 1 'X , X X ' X I ' .XX 1X - f V. X X X X ,V 1 . X ,X X ' X X 1 X 'X X XX X V X X X X X X ,X X, X X X Q I XX X, X X X X X X X X X X , X XX, 3 2. I X , -Y -f---V -V a XV5' 'X X, 'X THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION fp CHF REAT deeds are yet to be done." Altho giigvbfg the Alumni Association has not been I? recognized as it should be, our men "over there" and 'tover here" are be- ginning to look upon the Executive Secretary, Mr. H. H. Hill, with an eye that denotes sincere friendship and everlasting aid. Having recognized the true worth of an Alumni Association at Virginia Polytechnic Insti- tute, the College authorities have taken and are still taking steps that will develop, no doubt, into a "greater V. P. I."g at the same time bringing us closer together as associate workers and lovers of our alma mater. The value of Alumni Association work has been demonstrated many times during the past year, and we take great pride in reviewing the noble record. Altho the V. P. I. bond issue was defeated in the State Legislature by a small margin, the success of a greater prestige was due, to a large extent, to the Alumni Association, and the defeat was one that will, in course of time, become a victory. A "greater V. P. I." has been planned by Carneal Sz Johnston, which will bring us due credit of the name-"best College in the South", the source of which began in the Alumni Association, with many thanks to the said Mr. Johnston. as architect. UBUNKERH Hill, as a true Tech. man, has done the work of three men, and our celebrated roll of honor is entirely his work. The Class of Nineteen-Nineteen, tho only a few in number, appreciates your work, "BUNKER", , and we are sure that all Alumni will do likewise ere another year his passed, beside recognizing you as J. W. STULL President - i the truest of all friends. In addition to the "greater V. P. I." and "roll of honor", we have noticed another I I l achievement, even greater than these, and which we faithfully say is lacking at many colleges. We now l speak of the Employment Bureau. With such a Bureau in existence, our graduates are bound to show their worth when the opportunity comes, and our imagina- tion leads us to believe that such a Bureau will make the people recognize us as we justly deserve-'fthe best in the South." Much of the future success of Virginia Polytechnic Institute is at the command of the Alumni Association, and we know that with the spirit of such officers as a leading power the "Alumni Building" Y H9205 will bind us as loyal Alumni of old Tech. with . . . . H. H. HILL 2, fI'16I1dSh1p that Wlll 6X1S13 forever. Executive Secretary THE "BUGLE" DID THIS ERECTED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN-NINETEEN UNVEILED JULY 1, 1919 1' N 17 ,., b P , 4 AMERICAN .SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS W. R. METZ ............. ...........,.............. W. A. MCBURNEY .,.,. .,,,.,,,..,,..,,..,.,,,. A. HARNSBERGER ...... .... fr MEMBERS BROOKS, P. C. BROWN, J. D. CERVARIOH, J. HARNSBERGER, A. HIOKS, O. F. HUDSON, S. B. J EFFERY, E. A. MCBURNEY, W. A. MEBANE, W. N. METZ, W. R. OPINSKY, J. E. RODEN, E. L. 5I'5l7i3Qf'm'QTI'4Qafffuifk.11Eff' I W' IEE A 'I In ..-.--.--.-........--...---Cha.zrman ................-..-..Vice-Chairman Secretary and Treasurer SHAOKELFORD, M. SIZER, W. D. SMITH, J. I. SMYTH, J. A. TAYLOR, D. R. UMHOLTZ, C. W. I .- Aw- , , LAI.-.-A,-. ul' pL!11r1::..1m'fm".-f ' ""'.1Ls'r 'ff' f'Jr:f,f.'. 'I:f"'f .MAL i11'.'fL1 'fJ:f.v.Er:..g ..gvfaszgx-.f1.,LE..G-.441. . MEMBERS A AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS J. A. CARR ,..... ........ C hcwlrman L. D. FRY ...,..,....... Sec'y. cmd Tfeas. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE E. W. BRYANT A. W. FAIRER PROF. C. LEE PROF. S. R. PRITCHARD R. C. SMITH BLINCOE, L. R. 'I BEITMAN, B. J BRYANT, E. W BUCHANAN, W. A. CAMPBELL, S. E. CARR, J. A. COPENHAVER, J. K. DIXON, W. R. ELLIOTT, M. B. FAIRER, A. W. FLEMING, R. P. FRY, L., D. FULWILER, J. T. GASKINS, R. W. GILBERT, P. G. HOLMES, J. P. HUNT, R. LINKOUS,,G. K. MASON, D. P. PIERCE, W. M. RODEN, H. D. SMITH, R. C. STONE, C. I. W. YEAGER, E.,A. .......-.....-.....Treasurer A." fly . -.MAA -vw--M -' W A MAURY LITERARY .SOCIETY ,.,,.. I ' DAY, P. R. ............. . STONE, C. I. W. FRAZIER, G. C. MALCOLM, W. B FISHER, S. G. .... . ARBITT, J. R. BRYANT, E. W. CLARK, R. L. CARSON, C. R. CHAPMAN, H. J. FRAZIER, G. C. MAURY LITERARY SOCIETY 4: OFFICERS ..-............--Pres1Ident A 4? MEMBERS FRY, L. D. HARDWICK, J. T. J EWETT, G. R. LIPSCOMB, E. A. Vice-President .................Secret0wy S ergeant-at-A1 ms of ROGERS, P. L. SAYERS, R. C. K SHIPLEY, J. L. SLOAN, G. E. MCCONKEY, S. A. STONE, C. I. W. MALCOLM, W. S. B. TYLER, D. G. YOUNG MENZS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS J. N. MCCLURE .......,...........................................................,.................. Pvesident J , E. OLD ,,,,,.,,,,,,. ....................... ,,,............. V I ce-President E. W, BRYANT ,,,,...,. ......... R ecofrding Secretafry W. A. BUCHANAN ...... ..................... Treasurer PAUL M. DEERING' ..................................................... .......... G enefral Seo1'eta'r'y WILLIAM H. DREWERY ......................................... Q .............. Assistant Secretowy . ADVISORY BOARD PROFESSOR A. RW. DRINKARD ...................................... ..................... C hofirmafn DR. W.. G. CHRISMAN MR. JESSE M. JONES J. N. MOCLIJRE W. B. GOODE H. C. LESTER MR. A. W. MILLER DR. C. M. NEWMAN PROF. J. R. PARROTT CABINET W. B. GOODE .......... Administration W. R. METZ ...... Community Service J. D. SHULTZ ........ Campus Service J. T. HARDWICK .........,.,.. Extension A. G. SMITH .................. Recruiting 1 11 fs ,,y! Ji? 1l f 1 lj 1 affix 1 1 1 111 ,111 11 1 1 1 1 , ,A 1 1 11 A 51 1 1 1 Ki 1 511 1,11 115 11 1 'V U 1 .1 H11 - 1 Q X 1 1 1 1 ' 1 MKS!! 11 1 X I W 1 1- Y A M 1 xi- 1 .1 1 -1 11 11k so j ' . 1 xx xfx 171' 1' 11 1 11 Z 11fl!, 1 1 1 1 1, 1 f Ak 1, 1 111 11 1, 1 111 1111 1 1111 1 11 1 1 111 1 1 11 11 1 11 1 1! 1 15 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 H 11 J 1 I 1111 1 xl X M M W1 1 11 1? 1 11:X K 11 1111 1 1 g QR? 1 ! 11 1 Q 1 H1111 1 111 111111 111 1 1 ,1 11 Lk V1 - ,,. K-31 1x 17 1 1 In 'J 1119FffQ 111111 1 Q 1 1 I 1 1 1 ' 111 1 1 1 D 110 1 t 1 , , 1 1195 111 11 11 gg' C' 5 1x,,if'. ff 1 1 1 sux. 1 j xxx X1 Il 1 Q - 5 1 I1 1 1 311 , 1 .' 4 1 1 1 1 1 Q- 1K 1 111 1-. fl ' 1 1 11 11 1 fi1 11 1 bi.. "1 1 Y 1 xx T1 I J 'l I. Mi- Q - r, 16 Y 1 NQQQK ,.,,xS5E : ,,1 kg h Xxx- .SUFFOLK CLUB SUFFOLK CLUB 'i- I OFFICERS S. E. CAMPBELL ....... ...................... ................... . .....,... P 1 Qesident R. R. HARRELL ......, ...................... V ice-President L. W. CAULK ...... ....... S ecfetafry cmd T1'easw'e1' D. B. LYONS ....... .... 1 ........... Sergeant-at-Awms -is A MEMBERS BAINES, H. CAULK, L. W. GILLIAM, O. F. BROWN, W. K. CROCKEE, P. B. HARRELL, R. R. CAMPBELL, S. E. DARDEN, W. L. KELLER, W. C. LYONS, D. B. SAUNDERS A. CAROLINA CLUB i 1 CAROLINA CLUB 'ic I MEMBERS B. J. DIXON R. P. FLEMING J. L. EDWARDS R. W. GASKINS P. W. EDWARDS G. HUSKE A 1 'J. R. REITZEL L. VV. PRESTON J. S. TURNER RAPPAHANNOCK VALLEY CLUB RAPPAHANNOCK VALLEY CLUB 'iv OFFICERS S. A. BUCHAN ,,,,.... ..,.................... ............................ P 1 'esident R. H. FRENCH ..,...... ...................... V ice-Pwesident C. C. GOULDMAN ........ ...... ........ S e cretary and Treaswmev A. N. DAFFAN ......... ............. ................. S e rgeant-a.t-Arms ia . MEMBERS BROUN, T. L. BUCHAN, S. A. COPPEDGE, T. R. DAFFAN, A. N. WARE, R. DURHAM, F. D. EUBANK, T. J. FRENCH, R. H. GOULDMAN, C. C. W. VVENGER, C. W. KOEPPEN, F. A. MORRISSON, R. R MOTT, J. W. ROANE, W. O. , .X I k HAMPTON ROADS CLUB E. A. JEFFERY G. H. L. KENT ....... FE. B. BARHAM ....... R. JAMES ........ BARHAM, F. B. BRUNNING, C. R. CHAPMAN, J. F. CHRISTIANSON, W. FLOYD, F. JAMES, L. ' HAMPTON ROADS CLUB 'nl- OFFICERS -.-...-.................-........P'I06S'id67fLlf 'iv MEMBERS JAMES, R. JAMES, R. W. J EFFERY, E. A. JONES, L. N. JONES, T. S. KENT, G.. H. L. ...................-........Vice-President Secretary and Treasfwrer .. ..,................ S ergeant-at-Arms LAKE, J. S. MCDORMAN, C. S. SHANKLAND, A. N. SIEGEL, B. VANDERSLICE, H. P. WALLACE, J. G. ROANUKE CLUB H. L. ROSENBAUM W. A. GIBBONS ........... W. L. GILES ............. C. H. RICHARDSON BECKLEY, S. A. BIRCHFIELD, H. P. BRADSHAW, W. D. BROWN, L. O. CHAPMAN -DAVIS, J. G. FITZGERALD, E. G. FOUT, H. S. FOX, J. G. FRY, L. D. GIBBONS, W. A. ROANOKE CLUB 'ic OFFICERS do MEMBERS GILES, W. L. GOODMAN, A. C. GUERRANT, S. S. HARVEY, R. W. HODGES, J. W. HORNBARGER, E. H. KIRBY, F. W. LOWENSTEIN, H. LUKENS, W. C. MCBURNEY, W. A. MALCOLM, W. B. President Vice-P'r'eside'n,t Secretary and T1'eas'm'e1' S e1'gea,nt-at-A'r'ms MINICHAN, D. MINICHAN, F. L. PEARSON, J. PRICE, A. RANKIN, A. RICHARDSON, ROSENBAUM, J. C. H. H. L. SHEAHAN, P. R. SMITH, H. F. TUTWILER, J. WALKER, J. N. STAUNTON CLUB f...,1'iEx,. img? 'QQ - ' . f Q 1 1 A l Q F ,X , N- w .x..,.,- .4 Y -x., if " Af! Y ' - vjw... . J. T. FULWILER ........ A. HARNESBERGER ...... J. B. BELL .........,.,,. T. E. BURKE ........ N. P. CATLETT ..... ARMSTRONG, F. M. BELL, J. B. BROOKS, P. C. BROWN, G. W. STAUNTON CLUB 'aff' OFFICERS ..........--P'r'esident ..-....Vice-President Treasurer .,....................Secreta'r'y .......Sergeant-at-Arms 4' , MEMBERS J BURKE, T. E. FULWILER, J. T. CATLETT, N. P. HARNESBERGER, A. DORE, E. J. f HEYDENREICH, P. H. FAUVER, R. O. MICHAEL, C. LQ I 1 ' 1 . NORFOLK CLUB NORFOLK CLUB A ' OFFICERS J. E. OLD ............. .............,............. W. E. JAMES ........... .. S. E. SEELINGER ....... ...... ...,,.... E. B. JOHNSON ....... .,..............,,..,...,. A AA MEMBERS D. W. BENNETT C. W. GIBBS L. R. BLINCOE J. C. GRAY W. L. BONNEY I F. R. HOGG R. M. CAFFEE C. L. HUTCHINGS J. A. CARR C. F. JACKSON A. W. FAIRER E. B. JOHNSON L. H. KIBLER fx I ,I l .. 1 ,.. . ..,.. .,-H......-,j -ff., .T A . I -.--..................-.-...-.-.PTesident .............-....I.....,Vice-President Secretary amd Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms H. H. ROSENBERG S. E. SEELINGER J. A. STEIN J. E. WHITE G. B. WILLIAMS W. D. WILLIAMS BLACKSBURG CLUB I - A , ,. ,. L. I . i F . - - .A- . is Q... . ., ,.. X H Q J-.. Q, 1 .-.a " ,,,- , , 1 rv . . ' .ffl .-: . 1 -- 1 - . ' J. K. WALL ......... G. K. L1NKoUs ...... G. S. SLUSSER .,.... J. J. CAMPER L. B. CROMER J. F. EHEART M. E. GARDNER A. N. GRISSOM F. F. GROSECLOSE J. T. HARDWICK BLACKSBURG CLUB 'lr OFFICERS .........-......-.....-..-..-President ........................Vice-President fr MEMBERS S. T. HELMS F. H. KEISTER G. K. LINKOUS S. A. MCCONKEY W. M. MATTHEWS S. L. MURREL R. L. OLLINGER Secretcwy and Treasurer J. D. SHULTZ G. S. SLUSSER J. I. SMITH . H. F. WALL J. K. WALL R. H. WALL R. P. WALL WYTHE COUNTY CLUB A. N. CHAFIN ........ W. T. MOORE ....... R. B. STULTZ ...,,,.. J. C. MARTIN ....... CHAFIN, A. N. GRAY, J. A. HATCHER, T. W. WYTHE COUNTY CLUB ' 40 OFFICERS 'ic MEMBERS HUFFURD, A. H. MARTIN, J. C. MOORE, W. F. ..,,.....-....--,.-.,-.....-P'l'6S'I:d67'Lf ......,.,.....,.,,,,,,.Vice-President Secretcwy and Treasurer ........-........Serge0mt-at-Arms SIMMERMAN, F. E. STULTZ, J. D. STULTZ, R. B. COSM OPOLI T AN CLUB COSMOPOLITAN CLUB if OFFICERS O. F. HICKS ....... . .,........................ ................. P resident B. G. SAMPSON ........ ........ V ice-President R. C. WHITSETT ..,....... ................,... S ecretary K. D. H. BALDWIN ..... ..........,..,....,... T reasurer G. E. SLOAN ............. ...... ......... S e meant-at-Arms -sf MEMBERS BALDWIN, K. D. H. I FLEMING, R. P. SASSCER, W. H. COBB, B. A. HICKS, O. F.. SLOAN, G. E. COBB, E. H. PRATT, E. H. WHITSETT, R. C. CROCKETT, E. S. SAMPSON, B. G. YEAGER, E. P. HALIFAX-CHARLOTTE CLUB G. A. JACKSON E. Y. WIMBISH BAGWELL, C. E. CHAFFIN, W. H. EDMUNDS, L. H. HALIFAX - CHARLOTTE CLUB fi' H OFFICERS .........Sec1'etary and Treasurev' 4. . MEMBERS EDMUNDS, W. H. JACKSON, G. A. GREGORY, C. I PROCTOR, T. A. INGRAM, J. R. WILKINS, R. W. WILLIAMS, J. B. WIMBISH, E. Y. I .1 5 COTILLION CLUB l W COTILLION CLUB 'ir OFFICERS . H. D. RODEN ..,..,..............................,......... President J. A. CARR ........,............... Secretary and Treasurer J. T. FULWILER .........................,.... Vice-President H. L. ROSENBAUM ......,....,,....,............,...,... Leader E. A. JEFFERY .........,..,....... Second Vice-President J. R. INGRAM .,..,.........,....... 1 ......... Sergeant-at-Arms . , 'nl' MEMBERS ATWOOD, I-I. B. EPES, C. F. LAKE, J. S. REDD, C. L. BAGWELL, C. E. FAIRER, A. W. LASTING, S. RICHARDSON, R. A. BLACKBURN, J. B. FRANKS, R. M. LESTER, H. C. ROBINSON, H. B. BLANTON, G. N. FULWILER, J. T. MCBURNEY, W. A. ' RODEN, E. L. BONNEY, W. L. GARDNER, M. E. MCCLELAN, J. B. ARODEN, H. D. BROOKS, P. C. GILBERT, P. G. BIADDUX, W. P. RODEN, L. II. BUCHAN, S. A. GOODE, W. B. MARYE, B. ROSENBAUM, H. L. CARR, A. GOODWIN, A, C, BIARYE, E. A. SEELINGER, S. E. CI-IAFFIN, A. N. HEYDENREICH, P. H. 'MERIWEATI-IER, C. A. SHULTZ, J. D. CHAPMAN, A. E. HOGG, F. R. METZ, W. R. STONE, C. I. W. CHAPMAN, J. F. INGRAM, J. R. MINTER, F. E. STUMPF,.J. P. CLARK, R. L. JACKSON, G. A. NEIGHBOURS, F. B. TAYLOR. D. R. CLAY, R, B, JAMES, R, W, NORTHCROSS, W. M. P. WALKER, J. N. CONNORS, D. R. JEFFERY, E. A. OGLESBY, S. B. WATKINS, I. C. COPENHAVER, P. S. JOHNSON, E. B. OLD, J. E. WHARTON, W. G. DAVIS, C. B. JOHNSON, R. C. P. O'NEIL, L. C. WHITMORE, C. E. DORE, E. J. KEISTER, F. H. PIERCE, W. M. WILL, E. H. ELLER, K. C. KING, B. R. PRICE. R. C. WILL, M. P. ri- , 555151 'Q' GERMAN CLUB JOE B EALE ............. . .,............ . B. G. SAMPSON ...... ALBERT, J. G. BALDVVIN, K. D. H BEALE, J. BBALB, R. W. BELL, J. B. BIRCHFIELD, H. P. BRADSHAW, W. D. BROWN, G. WV. BROWN, W. K. CAMPBELL, S. E. CAULK, L. W. COBB, B. A. COBB, E. H. COUK, M. D. CROCKER, P. B. GERMAN CLUB 'if' OFFICERS .........v....5ZZS23'Z2E Ii. CE.'iiiS515ZZ 'Jr' MEM BERS CROCKET, E. S. FAUVER, R. O. FLEMING, R. P. FOX, J. C. GILES, W. L. MATTHEWS, WV. M MILLER, V. H. MOOMAVV, D. VV. MUSGRAVE, W. H. M YRICK, XV. T. HARNESBERGER, A. E. PATTERSON, R. M I-IEELAN, R. W. POND, C. H. ' HERNDON, I. I. RICE, G. E. I-IODGES, I. W. ROBERTSON, I. P. I-IOGE, J. O. SAMPSON, B. G. HUFFMAN, R. B. SAMPSON, F. M. LANDON, G. K. SHACKELFORD, M MCCANN, H. L. SIMMERMAN, F. E MARSH, E. R. SQUIRE, E. A. MARTIN, R. I-I. WI-IITSETT, R. C. WILKINSON, J. H. YEAGER, E. P. LYNCHBURG CLUB LYNCHBURG CLUB + OFFICERS "DOC" TAYLOR ,..... ...................... .............. P r esident HJENNYH WRENN ............ ..................... V ice-President HB. S." OGLESBY ..................... ....... S ecretary' and Treasurer "HAPPY" MERIWEATHER ..... .........,...,.. Sergefmt-at-Arms 71- . MEMBERS "MIKE" BALDOCK "JACK" MCGREGOR HKNOCK-OUT" SHANER HELECTRICIANH DIXON "BoB,' MASSIE HGROWLEYH SHULTZ "SKINNY" FRANKS UHAPPYH MERIWEATHER "Doc" TAYLOR "JOE" HANNON "B, S." OGLESBY "JENNY" WRENN THE B. S. CLUB THE B. S. CLUB 'ir TAYLOR ', FAIRER 1, MINTER ,n PRICE QQ STONE A+ HUTCHINGS 12 OLD Ar JACKSON I, CONNELLY' 3 ATWOOD ,' Recipients of the Degfree .....Cii'ciilation M anageis .......-AnaZytical Chemists Scientific VAgi'ieiiltiw'ists SHENANDOAH VALLEY CLUB W. R. METZ ....... C. R. WILLEY ....... H. L. MCCANN -- H. A. SHEPHERD COLLINS, W. E. COPENHAVER, H. FRANK, J. C. MCCANN, H. IL. W. SHENANDOAH VALLEY CLUB '10 OFFICERS ----.----.--..-.------.-.--------P'resident ...........................Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer .........-..'...Se1'geomt-at-Arms 'i' MEMBERS METZ, W. R. SHEPHERD, H. SOLENBERGER, MILLER, G. W. MILLER, J. W. STRICKLER, R. B. WENGER, I. B. WILLEY, C. R. YANCEY, W. M. is 4 1 z : HIGH "CYS" HIGH '-cs" ' THE POWERFUL CREW ON THE SEA RACKSTER' DIX ON ......,.,........... SWAMP POODLEU GASKINS ..... PRETTY BOY" BROWN .............. WATERWORKSH OGLESBY BUTTERFLY" MALCOLM ....... FIREWORKSH SMYTH ,......, SLIM" O'NEIL ..................,.... PUSSY FOOT" ABBITTA ..... DILLS" SNODGRASS ..,..... 'BOOM ER" SEELINGER ..... 'CHI PMUNKU GORDAN ..,. z RUB E" GORDAN ...,...,........,,. ROUGI-INECKU BOWEN ,,...,.. BULL TEASER' BALDVVIN .... SUGAR" RICE ,.....................,.. FROG" POND ............................. 'VAMPH ROBERTSON ....,.......... 'HELL RAISERH CLARKSON ..,... ........,....,....,....,,,Skipper ...........,.....P1ank Walker .,.,,..Chief of Mutineers ....,...,,,Gunner's Mate ...,,..,.Keeper of Grog ,....,.....Chief Gunner ,...,,..........,,Lookout ............Mess Cook ..,..,,..Deck Swabber ..........,Gunner's Mate ........................,......Stoke1' ..,,....Portho1e Observer .......Submarine Booster ..,..,......Anchor Watch ...............Coxswain .,...,.,...Dog Watch .......Quarte1-master .......Machiuist 1XIate 'BUGLERU WENGER ............,........ ,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, F irenian 'HJXRD BOY" DCFORD ......................... ,,,,,,,,,.,,, W ater Tender 'LONG JOHN" NIERIVVEATIQIER ....,.. 4.----..-,--, h Tu,-1-ef Captain 'SCRIBEN JESSUP "-'------------------- M '------ ........ , Chief Petty Officer MOP-UP CLUB J. P. STUMPF E. A. JEFFERY W. R. METZ ........... O. M. STUMPF R. M. PRICE .Q E. F. ROCK E. A. JEFFERY MOP-UP CLUB fr OFFICERS I ..-.........--..P1'esident .......Vice-President -.....-.....-..-..-Secretary ..................-,..T10easu1'er S e1'geant-at-Arms A ef MEMBERS W. R. METZ O. M. STUMPF R. M. PRICE J. P. STUMPF C. E. WHITMORE PORTSMOUTH CLUB PORTSMOUTH CLUB 4' . OFFICERS SOL LASTING ......... .....................,......... ....................... . .... P T esident R. W. GASKINS ....... ......,....,.............. V ice-P1'es'Zde1fLt L. LASTING ........... ........ S ecretowy and Tfreasurefr B. R. KING ........ I ....... ................. S ergeomt-at-Arms 4- MEMBERS BALLANCE, H. EPES, R. E. HURDLE, E. B. BERMAN, H. H. GASKINS, R. W. KING, B. R. COUSINS, W. I. GRIFFIN, J. T. LASTING, L. LASTING, S. WOODWARD, M. H. CIVIL CLUB CHAPMAN, J. F. DAVIS, C. B. JESSUP, A. R. MARTIN, R. H. CIVIL CLUB -xv MEMBERS MARYE, B. MATHEWS, W.- lrfw'm'+w-ff-Phi' MINTER, F. E. PACE, J. M. A RILEY, W. H. SAMPSON, B. G. M. A n SMITH, W. R. I A A WATKINS, W. W WHARTON, W. G RICHMOND CLUB C. E. WHITMORE L. C. OJNEIL .........., H. D. RODEN ..,... BLACKBURN, J. B. BLAKEY, R. H. BLANTON, G. N. BOTT, C. W. BROWN, WN. H. CARPENTER, D. CARPENTER, F. B. CHAPMAN, A. E. CLARK, R. L. CLAY, R. B. CLIRT, W. COREY, I-I. RICHMOND CLUB 4:- OFFICERS 'ic MEMBERS COTTIRELL, J. S. MARYE, E. A. ELDRIDGE, C. J. MAYFIELD, L. FORMAN, P. MOUNTCASTLE, B. L. FULTON, S. K. NOBLE, M. GILBERT, P. G. O'NE1L, L. C. HYSLUB, C. J. PAMPLIN, A. B. JEWETT, G. R. RACE, J. M. JONES, M. R. QUARLES, C. W. JONES, R. W. RIBBLE, J. E. LANCASTER, C. J. RICHARDSON, E. A. LAWRENCE, I-IQI. RODEN, E. L. LEVIN, D. E. RODEN, H. D. MARYE, B. RODEN, L. H. President Vice-President .Secretary and Treasurer SADDLER, W. P. SMITHERS, M. W STUMPB, J. R. STUMPF, O. M. TAYLOR, J. S. WHARTON, W. G VVHITMORE, C. E WHITMORE, L. S WILEY, J. E. WILL, E. H. WILL, M. P. WINN, J. F. HELLIS HALF ACRE HELL'S HALF ACRE 'iv fi' -if MOTTO: Keep the hot fires burning COLORS: Black and blue prints SLOGAN: Bring our rats up FLOWERS: Cactus and "Four Roses" MAsc0T: Eddie Roden . - I SONG TIME "There's a Little Bit of Twenty-four hours a day, Bad in Every Good Little Boy" Eight and ten days to the Week fi- 'lv -if THE CHOICE SPIRITS "BIG SUE" ALBERT ...... King of Disturbers STRONG-MAN" SAMPSON .... Fallen Angel "ANNIE" COUK .................... Crovtm Prince "PAPA" 'WHITSETT ....,.......,..i Poet Lauret "DICK" FAUVER ...................... Chief Jester "CORN" COBB ............ Lover of Dark Halls WHo's WHO,' BRAUN .... Dancing Master WHA WHA" QU1sENBERY..Gunner's Mate DOVE" COUK .......................... Bullsheviki "BOB" CAFFEE..Guarder of Sacred Paddle H H U "MAC" MCCLURE .... Rat Parade Advocater U !7 GEO. PARRISH .......,.......... Chief Dumper USELESSU JOHNSON .... General Nuisance ABE" MARTIN ..,.,..... Midnight Frolicker "JOHN T." POWERS .... Adviser to the King KELLY'-' COPENHAVER ........ Chief Gunner GRAND AND NOBLE INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF THE BROTHERHOOD OF BULLS CLOCAL CHAPTERQ 95? SPEC U? ' Colors: Purple and Gold CHARTER OF THE HPRIVILEGED CHARACTERS" W, FAIRER, JR, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 4,.. ,,...,,...,.,,,,,,... .,.,. .............,...,....,.,,....,.,......,,.....,,,..,...,,....... G r a 1 1d Exalted Potehtate E, OLD ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ....... ........,, ...........,.......,....,.,.. C l x ief Chancellor of the Exchequer E, SLOAN ,,,,,A,,,,, , ..,,...,.,..,....,............,..... ..................................,.............,,...,...,... E xecutive Secretary R. TAYLOR ,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, O fficial Vampire BOB JOHNSON ,...,,,,,.,.. ,.,, .,,,,.... S e rgeant-at-Arms H, RILEY ,,,,,,,,, .....,.. C hief Prevaricator R. L. CLARK .............. Bearer of the Sacred Pillow B, ATWOOD .,,.,,,, ,,.,. ...... C l lief Rackster I. F. WINN ............ Assistant to the B. O. T. S. P. I, GRIZZARD ,,,,,,, ....... f Xssistant Rackster I. M. PACE ...... Second Asst. to the B. O. T. S. P. BOARD OF VISITORS W. P. MADDUX, Chairman C. I. I-IYSLUP W. B. GOODE R. VV. VVARE R. C. BAILEY MAJOR J. C. SHUSE CAPT. J. P. GAMMON COMMITTEE ON SPANISH ATHLETICS CBul1 Slingingj G. E. SLOAN, B. S., Chairman W. M. PIERCE A. I-I. NENVMAN S. G. FISHER COMMITTEE ON DILLS S. S. GUERRANT, ESQ., Chnm. I. B. BLACKBURN J. S. LAKE J. M. PACE E. A. RICHARDSON COMMITTEE ON REVEILLES C. W. WENGER, Chairman I. H. SNODGRASS W. D. WILLIAMS ' COMMITTEE ON ALL FORMATIONS L. O. WRENN ENTERTAINMENT W. FAIRER ..... .............. E MS W. B. GOODE ..,,.. .,,,.., D ecorations R. TAYLOR ..... ......... D rinks I. E. OLD .......... ...,.... F iuancial PLAN TERS CLUB -gli.-ax Q J. N. IVICCLURE R. M. TISINGER W. P. SADLER ...... ATWOOD, H. B. BIRD, P. E. BICJAN, S. A. BROUN, T. L. CLARKSON C. N , . CONNELLY, L. B. CRISP, H. G. DEFORD, R. H. EDWARDS, P. W. EHEART, J. F. ELLER, K. C. FRANKLIN, U. D. 'Tix-T 'wa- Pxff-xf 5" A PR PLANTERS CLUB 'ic OFFICERS el' MEMBERS FRAZIER, G. C. GORDAN, W. B. GRIGSBY, E. C. HARDWICK, J. T. HARRIS, C. M. HARRISON, T. C. HUNT, H. J. HURDLE, E. B. MCCANN, H. L. MCCLURE, J. N. I MCMURDO, C. E. MILLER, V. H. QUISENBERRY, R. ......Vice-Pre A ' lli ggzw, . 2 - 1 I . , ll W sident sident YJ ..............Secretow ROANE, W. O. SADLER, W. P. SMITH, E. G. SMYTHE, T. TURNER, H. C. WADDELL, G. A. WALL, H. F. WALL, J. K. WALL, R. P. , W. N. WAYLAND, G. B. WATKINS WILLEY, C. R. CANADIAN CLUB Q SONG: "Hush-a-bye baby: donft you cryg' We'1l get sober when the country goes dry." COLORS: Black and White MOTTO: Eat a lot of mints FAVORITE FLOWERS: Four Roses' - BRANCH OF SERVICE: Tanks FAVORITE PASTIMEZ Canoeing down the Green River MEMBERS "THREE FEATHERSN O'NEIL ........ .....................,. ,........ C h ief Prohibitionist "ROCK AND RYE" MARYE ,....... .........,......... Chief Spiker HAMERICAN PRIDE" LASTING .,... ............... C hief Purchaser HOLD GORDON" METZ .................. .....,.. C hief Bottle Opener t'MELLWOOD" FULWILER ................. .........,. C hief Bootlegger ,N NHAIGIAND HAIG" ROSENBAUM ......... ............ C hief Bartender 'CGUCKENHEIMERH RODEN .............. ........ C hief Keg Tapper "JEFFERSON CLUB" fSTU1vI1?F ......, ...... C hief Cork Chewer "PRIzE,WINNER" CHAPMAN ..................................,....,,..,........ ........ C hief Home Carrier "OLD HIGHLAND" BROOKS ....,...,..............................................,.. I .,....A............ Chief Mixer HONORARY MEMBERS "CASCADE" SEVIER fGone, but not forgottenJ X "GRAPE J UICEH BRYAN HBARLEYCORNU NASH a 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I T T 1 1 1 f ' 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 . 11 11 1 1'- 1 1 1E a 1 1 1 '11 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,N . 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 '121 1 , '1. .1 1 11, 1 N 51 1 11 H 1 11 ,11 1 '1 1 1 1 I 1 1 ' A 1 1 ' 1 11 1 1 1 13 11 11 1 1 1 1 11 I .1 15, xy v.4r1' -- . , N-' V ' g. ' 1 Af 11 1 lv .' . 117 1+ I ,..1. 1LY1W1-V lip IJ: 1: !F Q lg.: U Q - ki a x w w v X, EA 1 . . b, V H' 1 w 1 , . X 1 . l If il , w I w w w ,I tl. .I HE RUBEN W7 Hmcf I f19'HFfD1fvfcK EL .Hopnv fZ.L.ff'ossfvzmuM ff' 12? ASH W 5.E'ofwvm' F5 Cnocffffr .IN Cf-7MP5f? QSM '. y I xwr-F3 - 1 up -. ,I I 5, '. fi., ,'.'Q, 5- wb . l .lnwlyl !1'i'x-fl 'fi L -M 4. rn .I , I-'if.'.'I"' i- 1. If EU ' fi 'i"f5b'rwffi-W'Qff "4'1 f'w" 'w 19' . "'1",f"9fJf ' N .ll v 'V K ' i,.K'.,. fern? 'lqjflkvkd "Q .ng . ' 3 Nui - mlm X align' ' 'aus'-'I' airy" ' qw '21 ' . f g n : ', , , r V .:.',--1 .I . . ,117 aj' ", ' : -f 4 ' f f- V " . gif -' ' "' I 1 fl' fm f' Iffzcala ,'.,. 1 ,, I, ' x 1 , 1 Y' ,f U fm, 11 rx! - X ' 1 iq, -m.- , Z' f g2"'2 ' nfs a' JL' l , h 'n A ' . IM, - '-f.2'uu.,,,i fi !17f7fVfV0fVf' 'Wfef Faffvble H6',Cfrf5p A4 77Pfzfm-15,4 MZ7? 7'fL50fv 6167. Ezwmffw C7?fVx.4 .55 .VMh7!?,4fv6-'f'.4,v AKC A as nav? Jfhfffaffnrr HL. X76 Ufsvvnf Nineteen - Nineteen Edition , Bugle Election Whc?Who V. P. I. Blacksburg I Virginia fisdi-fllgswx QQLL -' KQQ J .xg 4 A lj! Xgfif-5957, f WHITMORE Most Popular WHARTON BUCHAN Best Athlete Best Senior Officer ., ,i.--- .1 . AWA - -- MCBURNEY DURHAM PRICE Best Corporal Freshest Rat i r f , A-Y IVA, y I AM O'NEIL MILES Most College-Spirited Cadet Most College-Spirited Professor GOODE JAMES Most Practical Most Military Private fx EP ES Wittiest FULWILER Most Unmilitary Private DAY FAIRER Most Dignified Brainiest ROSENBAUM HOLMES The Man Who Has Worked Most for the School Biggest Gummer SMITH Greenest Rat ,L 1, X ... -. b Z., 5 E sxymx , , T 5. ,il 'iifii II" xwgbxx , N 4: - "9 .N Q XT X QF Nb x xx F4 my X ws A WQSQ W QFQ Xxx X XX xx 'W' k B x X X W X X SQ xx: 19' QOX K S NNW NW R Q, A X ewsxm. apex -.I - .Q use xy- . x i' IX -N N f' ' SQ- L.-E 3119, -, x., A V! NA .- S' -:VJ gs: ,1:.,,.,-. be xr- Fwfwi.-'A ,.wa-MW-f, 'A . ,i .,., Z .,Qk mo H CARR Biggest Rackster '?f5i'2fBE zaisszkzmm SVNRKSE BUY .I 1 . 'Dm' ETALLQIT ,' an :SQ agua A 4 A 4 .fr 41" W . MIM Y ff' - W iq , 1 gl 455535,-.ffav "5 FU , 4- I, 1 -- JMS-f,,VrX ROSY AND DOC THE RATS HAD A CLASS MEETING! I , , w 4 1 w H' 1 Y V , W if! 1 w OUR WORKSHOP DOUG., HILDY, OSW'ALD, AND DOC Q x I 2 wb I P xx mf' fi, 1. W- MXUF 7 III , 'g---1 -3, ,I EF!! ' :Eire falill! aaisl ml iI l!i??EE!!l . +A PEEPING TOM BULLSHEVIKI AND .HIS RUSSIAN RIFLE PEACE PARADE fi fd ! A IWQE. f f , f f X ,.:1o y'l',,l ff f f f f Eiw rw ZZIIIIZWKM' L W """' f wwf 1 17 ff 55 I . md' ,Ll4XAgvf0.. .Isa f ' H DOC AND LEVER , ' f' - ',:,., .,.5g,'. gy. V V I 4 ggffff W Y My QA? X2 ,K viii? EW sQ W 5ZwkfT ffm Msn A gb 1? WWW 42,2 if ff? 'F -:G FV . .71 f- 57 3,44-g'i"y2f."1,E:.fw'a'f"A. .'ff.'!1bI f. ., '1f,.'g.' , --,f 3,5 -,,2'f'.f .' L fuvqytygn. 1:3-Q ' - ' 7 ff Y V' Af X . ' ' ' '0f,1 .1.f,r. f -fwfr , -' ,:Z ,w.y: , 1: ,-A K 4- 61 4. f g fi.-.w,-Z?4'f"' ""i'.2i4"F'5'"f9'ff55?Ef" " ' Q. 2,?5'141.f'f:'.',c?1S6 354 ?4ixgIf72y794i-7-3:"-1"1?:f'1:-?H+11:? aw , we . ,- .wx -,f fax, 2.115-9-:f.f:v 1,1 rf-sm, 1 - - " dx X ' if V-2, E . DILLING UP N ' an-um Lf 'I FROG N Gewerem. HORN gy Pens:-NN61 Nz Q H!-EEN my J 164551 S' UF 6" 1 S' as M ' -- CAPTAIN SHORTY E n,. BABY HAS A LETTER QHILTHE ann,-5Q 160 snmmv wu.'nT J' EA- - .L 7 naour us Q A 1 , ' - ,fx N W Lfh , J .Z OJY , ya Qqlp JT T f T Q A ." ,N ' 1 1 Q X A Q f E X ' . v , Y J X' n Q ,LIT -X. H 5 5 , X 5 ' A WE' 4 X w- " W gaF:!TSJgkaAMgV Eggggixwx " if 5' 4 . eg .K--is-?, ffwffm, .1 L EE PETE AND DOC. UNCLE SAM-JAILOR' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 X 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 W1 1 r ,:1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1'-1 41. 1 .qv 11.21 , I BUDDIES HE FEEDS US Q . , Y... ., - H n ON THE BRIDGE L 1 H , fy.: Neel iff . fzgisxihz if, fw Q I f -. . f-. . BAYONET EXERCISE ,f 1- ,fx fn fx A : SYCHOLOSICRL, N K 0 1 X X ills! 'KK' A 1' q ' 3 1 L '-f 7 Il ,- V f'1, v-syn-'-Q LX, Ah. .I ufg 1 CAP'T Goose: z , www il" "How MANY Lees ,xv 'J HAS A KOREAN '? o 6 ' I ' X, 25 Q A Fw 9 'Hg X Y 1 FJFEE : 2 ., .: F 1, gx qgaw ' fb., ,.I , , , ,,YY Y V -in --x ,f -A 1 ' a 1 , 4 . "M "' "" ' 5 " ' ' 5 NI! L 1 Q' ' "" xv' .gg-in -, :r.Q..' li .1 v Y 5' Ll '1 5, w ' 'en A Jiffy, 15' , -, ,,J,. Y 1 V hiv! W Ani Y '-, fl 47 ' ' 1 1 I iw ' k 1 ' fm E 1 251 v 1 53: . UV 4 ily ff N, , I Q . I 2 oUR FLAGPOLE I QQ . f if Y , W If x L I L s f ' P i , 1 I 3 i mi 5 . I sf I , . I , , , 3 f' fi 1 r, a Ep 'L Z I -if 1 ig: w 'W 5 Li fm yi i 'E 5 1 in 1 ,i 2 '15 .5 lj ' H! Q SH 1 if E ' 1 Hz L ffl x f'W-2:1545 1 K A . -. ,,,.-,. M.- , , ,mfr ,,,, -fd -415 fig my i5R1YjixjL , H --J x.,, . ,Ng A mg .gg-AT, W V1 ,, vm- Q1 ,- THE WEEKLY AIRING 1473 7 - . . in -,-9001? , g of 4' Y 04-1737u:g'T'i N x , Q -N 45 l irq R' Q! 71" 7 4 1 f yff . , ,I ' 'H-rf 94'-1 ,4 '-., -vm , 1' ' ,f ' 401 jf I 1 V., , 17 . 6 :Zi fs! X, b ,. X f-fyf I 1 K H 5o.Lz2f5f?3 LM- rife 5 W ? 4 X s : D 1 xgx 1, .X f X A H' f I Q ,X Q ,gg W H 3.69: J fl sivj 44. VZ, 'v-!! -A X 'ff 4" I ei 'Q - ' , .Ng ' fx gl X - l x A12 n ,AH :V . Q gfyyw i X n KIM I! ., 1 KW X XHX 1770 :fc fieierc es 74 6-:href can chafnm Q I SPEEDY ME'rz Q9 norman CONSULTIN G-1 ENGINEERS 1 5529 Q 5 FL! 'gi xr? v '12, Z 51 f 4 XFX 6 if ff 1 E3 ' 61 .V K ,. H f W-a'! Zag: gl, W2 P' f 7 5' , 6? Q 4 , QE l 6' E40 ' V V - 1103 gms! X ff fflN X X I THE EVENING NE WS PUBLISHED AT VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY VVeather forecast: Sultry for Seniors. Increasing heat for Officers of Administration lfditoi'-in-Cliief MAJOR JOHN SEE SK.XUSli. .Xssistant Iiditor-in-C'hief If the i'News" donit get you, the Bug- underC,awm c.x1"t.xIN J. PULKY G.xn1mN. :mute must. Chief Reporter E. El,.l-. RODICN. VOL. EKS APRIIL 31, 1991 No. EYEVEE Headquarters, Corps Cadets, Blacksburg, Va., March zo, 1919 MEMORANDUM NO. 13: Cadet Private Foolwiler, I. T., is hereby placed on military pro- bation, for picking dills at every opportunity. Cadet Captain Taylor, D. R., is placed in charge of the mail wagon indefinite time, due to his placing the band under such strict discipline, and receiv- ing most of the mail, anyway. "Fleet" Neighbours will offi- ciate as pastor at the chapel in future. Roden, H. D., is hereby for- bidden to burn his lights after nine o'clock, due to complaints from neighbours that he works until 5 a. m., and then shaves before Reveille. Buchan, S. A., will lose Senior privileges for one month, for placing salt in the sugar bowl, on morning of March 10, 1919. Rosenbaum, H. L., will be placed upon temporary probation, for the excessive amount of hot air which is always found in his room, thus depriving the other rooms of the barracks of their share of heat. Metz, W. R., same, with added offense of having four expensive roses in room at S. M. I. Buchanan, NV, A., is hereby awarded five demerits for selling broken electric light bulbs to Fresh men. Hicks, O. F., is credited with ten demerits, for selling a radiator to a rat. Roden, E. -L., is hereby deco- rated with the Iron Cross, for unholy efficiency in the inflict- ing of military punishment. Cadet Captain Goode, VV. B., is given forty demerits for taking Mechanism when not in his course. Cadet Lieutenant Hunt, R., is hereby transferred to the staff, for counting cadence on the wrong foot. C. B. Davis is hereby reduced to the rank of captain, for giving squads right when the major gave "left by squads." Smith, R. C., is severly cen- sored for assumption of military authority, on April 8, 1919, said act consisting of marching the battalion to dinner. io-1. NOTICE Cadet Whitmore, C., is hereby given permission to order a load of pine, for experimental pur- poses. Cadet Private Guerrant, S. S.. is allowed fifteen minutes after the battalion is marched back, to finish eating. Ellcrs, K. C., is hereby granted leave of absence for three days, to visit his pig farm in Georgia. Toi MILITARY REPORT Headquarters Y. M. C. A. March io, 1919 Epes, C. F.--Cleaning up room too often. Gilbert, P. G.-Rooming with Oswald. Eller, K. C.-Studying hog raising. Maddux, I. P.-Constant asso- ciation with Epes. Musgrave, W. of water sup- Myrick, W. T., H.-No knowledge ply cut off for three days after it occurred. Opinsky, J. E.-Too many girls' pictures in room. Deering, P. L.-Allowing the above to rent rooms. Deering, P. L.-Too tight, and not allowing water to be thrown from windows. By order of EPES ' 'Fhird Lieutenant, Y. M. C. A. Corps 310 THE EVENING NEWS COMMANDANT'S OFFICE Aggie Hall-Agricultural Hall. Dills are V. P. I. sugar plums. V. P. I. Boss-Dessert. Evening News is the daily re- B. R. C.-Breakfast Roll Call. port of dills won and lost. ' March 18, 1919 Cadet Hunt, R., Company D, is given permission to go racking, from 7.30 p. m. to 12.30 p. m. IOI-IN C. SKUSE Commandant ...OM OFFICE OF THE COMMAND- ANT Blacksburg, Va., April 5, 1919 The following men will report to the Commandant, between two and three o'clock this afternoon: Chapman, I. F. I Fulwiler, J. T. Metz, W. R. Roden, H. D. Rosenbaum, H. L. Carson, C. R. Leech, H. T. By order of The Commandant W. R. METZ First Lieutenant and Adjutant MOM... A VOCAB ULARY WORTH WHILE A stranger on the campus at old Tech. is sometimes at a loss to understand the strange dialect in use among the Cadets. Espe- cially is this true of the new man, who must keep both ears wide open if he wishes to participate in the function of eating at the mess hall, The "Man from Home" may call very politely for the "sugar", but until he learns that the white substance is known as "sand" within the sacred confines of the campus he must drink his coffee "as is". For the benefit of those unfortunate mortals who have never had the privilege of acquiring this strange tongue, we have given below some of the common expressions and their meanings. ITLOTC A. C. I.-Assistant Command- ant's inspection, Bulls-Majors. Cits.-Civilian clothes. Corp.-Corporal. Coiw Juice-Milk. Crip-Easy snap. C. Q:-Call to Quarters. -C. R. C.-Church Roll Call. Cut-To be absent without ex- cuse. D. R. C.-Dinner Roll Call. Dutch Barn-College Chapel. Grease-Butter. Growley-Mess hall meat UD Hike-A Sunday excursion. Murphies-Potatoes. O. C.-Officer in Charge. O. D.-Officer of the Day. Old Lady-One's military affin- ity. P. I.-Police Inspection. Prexie-President. Rat-Freshman. Rat Bible-Y. M. C. A. hand- book. Retreat-Supper formation. Sand-Sugar. Sky juice-Water. S. M. I.-Saturday Morning In- spection. Strap-Molasses. Bone is to study diligently, also to give one's friends honorable mention in "The Evening Newsf, Bonehead is one who does the right thing at the wrong time, and the wrong thing at the right time. Boorish is feeling prime and ready to "eat 'em up." Bull, short for B. S. CBeautiful Sunshinej, means extravagant talk, or "bot air." Burnt Out is to be charred from playing with the fires of love, or it may refer to the disgusted feel- ing which follows any overdose of disappointment, notably the re- ceipt of a "high IV." Cut Grit, is to trudge along in the sinner's merry-go-round, by order off the Commandant. Dillberry, usually a punctilious chap, is a Cadet who, by fair means or foul, plucks dills. s Frost Him is to surprise a pro- fessor by turning in a perfect test or examination paper. ' Grease Wiper is a mechanical engineering student. Gumming means sticking around like a postage stamp and spread- ing a line of Bull. Hit the Hay means to go to bed. Honor Roll is a list of assign- 'ments of the grit path. Huckleberry, our connecting link with civilization. Joed is to be "burnt out." Juice Pusher is an electrical engineering student. Racking means frolicing with the "calics." Rock Crusher is a geology stu- dent. Scribe is one who excels in class work. Sign Up is to hand in a blank paper on test examination, mis- taking the professor for an auto- graph collector. Slinging is a pet name for the course in Agriculture. Sourbellied is to be pessimistic. Stake Driver is a civil engineer- ing student. .MOM FOOL QUESTIONS WHICH ARE ASKED THE FIRST SERGEANT ONE HUNDRED TIMES A DAY 1. VVhat timg is the next forma- tion? . A 2. Are we going to form two platoons? 3. What must I do with this? 4. May I go to the tailor shop? 5. Can I be excused from drill to go to the Office? 6. May I have permission to go downtown? 7. What Class do I have this period? -X THE EVENING NEWS 311 8. NVhere do I go for trigononr etry? 9. Is the next formation under arms? xo, What time is inspection? II. Are we going to have week- end passes next Saturday? '12, I-Iow far can we go on week-end passes? 13. Do we get the one-cent rate? ' 14. Do I have to be in my room at C. Q.? These are only a few of the many Damn Fool questions which are asked of the Eirst Sergeant every clay. For the love of Mike, have some reason. I have got to pass Calculus, so stay out of Room 4 during C. Q. llowever, some enterprising wit added: 15, Vi-'hen do we get shot? 16. .Xre you going to pass Cal- eulus? 17. How do you like "l3osc0"? 18. l'Vhere can I get a new wax nose? .70--. THE NINETEEN-NINETEEN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The IQIQ Electrical Engineers- already reported to be the most capable men ever graduated at Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Capable in what? Yes, that is the question. It is quite the most cosmopolitan crowd of short serilies ever seen on the campus, I am sure. XVe claim to be "originality" and "independence" personified. Between introducing Cots and birdnests in the gearing class, and raiding every known source for dope on the famous Pilgrim's Step Motion Flax Brake we think we know more about mechanism relative to gear trac- ing than any other living person. Men from various departments often drop over to the "Lab." to enjoy R0flCl1iS zzoo-volt fireworks. The grease wipers have nothing at all on us with the institution of their firm of "Consulting Engi- neers." We have a firm of E E E E E n E E E -McB. circuit ohm sifters, and flax brake "Insulting Engineers." 5 Wm""'mm'm'u'f'mWWWWmWU'lWWHDDmHmWmwlDmmmmw1Imn1 uimu mnmmimuzi:ummmmulnnniumnummminumumnnmnnmnmmummmumnmmnninuumuummnmmnmmimiin luumnnnlmmfmz Og E E E V I E S T O N I G H T ' " Th M 'll ' ' ' ' ' I 5 e 1 tonal re P1 rate will be shown for Students at S s SEVE O'CLOCK The hall is well screened, and Doc 'I'aylor's Jass will ring on the evening air. g 5 EVER YBODY COME E - 5 TECH. .SONGS AND YELL5 TUNE: MY BONNY LIES OVER THE' OCEAN Last night as I lay on my pillow, Last night as I lay on my bed, Last night as I lay on my pillow, I dreamed that old C--J was dead. Chorus I dreamed, I dreamed, I dreamed, I dreamed, I dreamed that old C-D was dead, was dead, I dreamed, I dreamed, I dreamed that old Q-D was dead. THE HOKIE Ho.kie, hokie, hokie, hi, Techs., Techs.: V. P. I. Solar rex, rolar rahg Polyteehs, Virginia g Rae, rig V. P. I. WE BUCK THAT LINE, WE DO! We buck that line, we do' We buck that line, we dol If the line is weak, We buck right well, If that line is stron We 3. buck like HELL. We buck that line, we do! ONE-A' ZIP, TWO-A ZIP One-a zip, two-a zip, Zip, zip, zam! Blacksburg, Blacksburg, Don't give a Hokie, hokie, hie, etc. RAE, RI Rae, ri-i, ' Rah, rah! Virginia, Virginia-TECH. ! ONE, Two, THREE, FOUR One, two, three, four, Two, four, three, forurg TUNE: GRAND OLD FLAG You're a grand old team, and in football a dream, You're the best ever punted a ball, l Making scores you're great, kicking goals is your fate. NVinning games to you's nothing at all. You're the best beyond a doubt, and for you we'll shout, VVQ will win, or know the reason why! Should aulcl acquaintance be forgot- Keep your eyes on olcl V. P. I.l WITH A VEEVO, VIVO, VUM XVith a veevo, with a vivo, With a veevo, vivo, vumg It's just as plain as plain can be That we've got C-D up a tree With a veevo, vivo, vum! WO-O, RAH Woh-or, RAI-I, Woh-0, RAH, V. P. I. Yip, YIP, YI-1-1 Yip, yip, yi-i-i, V. P. I., V. P. I. Team, team, team! TUNE: HE RAMBLED, HE RAMBLED He rambled, he rambled, He rambled up, he rambled down, He ramblecl o'er the football ground: He rambled, he rambled, I'Ie rambled till old V. P. cut him down. TUNE: FRIENDSHIP MARCH Play ball, play ball, Play today, fight away, VVe are all with you, Cheering to win today- ' Who in the hell are we for? V. P. I.! THE VIRGINIA' TECH. MAN Hullabaloo, genack, genackg Hullabaloo, genack, genack, Vkfah, hee: wah, hee: Look at the Man, look at the Man, Look at the Virginia Tech. Man! And we'll win or die, 'Tis no lie, Watch u There is s try, no team like old V Our team's in line, . Running fine, all the time, VVe are born players, Eat, drink, and sleep football, And we'll win or bust! Bite the dust? Sure you must! TUNE: You're up against it You're going to get You're -going to get So take your seat, Youfre up against it YOU'RE IN THE ARMY NOW now g in a row, beat, now! Your team, it may be fine, But when.we hit your line, g'ou're going to get beat, k . 0 ta e your seat, Youlre up against it, now! Give three big cheers for old V. P. I. TUNE: I WAS NEVER INTRODUCED TO YOU Wefre going to win this game, and 'taint no lief 'Taint no use for you to moan and sigh, Our ends and our backs, They'll down you in your tracks, Oh! We're going to win this game, and 'taint no lie! BASEBALL DOPE-MUTT GETS A HOME RUN QUITE A COLLECTION GEORGE AND JOI-INNIE 'S 6 ll .. A FROSTY MORNING 13-AND QKACTISQ, A Cnnrnvc T Q -I f4LrAu-14 " ' u H' gil we , Q ef' f 'X 'WWI .Nei f ff AE Q Wifi? IH' I l"' - f . - 5 nf X 'I ' V, jf' 7- If -. ,l -, f! ,' Af- N 'V .JE - , Y W W ., ' -JJ". , . 1 41 - - . lj 'f x xx f 'I U -Q yf , . A' ' 1 7, rni M t: I ,np ff , I AU ,JZ - u.' b f' - W "NL:-7. K ' ',' s l W L Tig Vvewg bf SAQYC Lava Vu-.avg of'.S-A.T.Q. LWB! S .4 SC'-'es S'er-me Z IN '-THE. CGDP ' ,-f Y .,. -D r wx , E " 0 - . - , ww " W .sg , Majors i ull . y Hg' -ff-f 5,4 6 nw C W A - " ' an H SEQ? 43 ,A Z--l""" -, ,Aj- ' ' ' 1: 1.2 2 -557 ' jf- 4 W ' 73:15 F, EM .1-'T 5? A ,f - - - -- , E1 WCS .fqig xb fl .- - vm UMBH' ig .-X ff? f-if 6 11 i . , f' XM ff? 1 51 N' a j W5 Xi' " gy. y aff ff WN J -i W0 V L"'V'?3ffTT .pg .--2, - 1Mx,,,4, . A f """"' 3? 'fl,!. VQ,g,.i1' ' - , T5 gig S131-'-" 5 "L li f -f: ' -F Y Y la - 4 -Q 5 f'-1'E??' , H 1' " KNEES FULL BEND 1 Y X f mf 'bf ' 3 va. 7 f ,X K 'V'i:.,. .V,,w' 2 -' .. ,. ., "H ,, X ,ff . V N '.: .,-... -W ,, .win " X-I , . 3 7 - Gp , .-fa.. - V 7 V' L Q -, '-'J -1, ypg' W -'i' w V -, .5?P' w,. . -, Q4 ,YQ ,fyfa ffbfwv - V V. - f .- -' - m 'f' - fwiyffqwm 4 .wvzwwffgw AQ f,wVi43f?QgV,QQ-V,fwnwV5..,ys-g,f .,g My m M- -' vi- Jfgfmwkgwzewggvxzvivbysf2'fgiEvsnw.,w W 4EmzffVVV2:,. 1 , ff- A1 f .V Q 1V:sm'.' , W' ,M 4. YW? sz: miw,,Q7w1xy JqQ,fs1Sawhg:wfgfw . 'V U Q nw aww if 1 A ., X A WEEK-END CAMP ' I AS IT USED T0 BE N ,. .mr A. . ?,,,u,, ,,.,.. VX , V V AV . w 1... w x.,1 'F 1, -L SQ li VV 'K' xv ' " .fe 'xxx N Al". x Y. , 'K-4' OJ I , - M .L-gg' ,Q 5 All 53, K A., 1. 5 .4-V A "am . Q1 1 . V -v ,L -- -V V f'. 'WM ff,-f' ff"1P.Zi1::e"3'2Gm . Lf, X 'K' 1 .- " .fini x wa.: -' . - 1 .. V' V, ,fwg.' .W 3 . 54, .. g- a. ' Vfxf 'ag . pw- , - 4, w mNJ:x.'f - .M mf- ,- V.'VzyLfr,' ,-,gp Al.-V ' no , " 57qif2'i'--3-2 . -my 1 ,V:9xb.,L'f sa .Z .zzaffn f i " , Keg W-4 1. , Vw! gs' -:ni ' V -.fb -- ,V .J V yi . - .'-A. fr 41.151 Hag 7' TV X ,fn WV 'V "M 'Q',,,' .9-.., -' ' 2 1- " ' YW -4 .552 1 ':.:' '4'Vfl. V '4 - V ga ,-- 'f.V15-:-f'1' 2:- - J Vg- :-wg ifkZ??5if5 4-f'I-55. f -' 'ir' Mm.. ly . lp: 4 . ...V f.- fire? x 43:-4 QW? 152:52 dp, ff, ' 5 wi' s.'Q?"f+f1Q'-"' '- 7 It ,W . twig QMG vi ,5V.,,-J ia, Z 7, IH... ,iw but Q.: :gn-. I- . f ig . ? v N V SVP 'f S??Y3'f' if 'Z'-'t."'f -1. f' .A 5 .C -913533 g fr V ' , 1 U, Mfg. ZJg"5'54fg'n .3 JZ- -.'H,-.31 . H.: LZ ' ' f.QfQ,,? . 1 6 ' ,fi Q V 5 '1'.1'?fQg, f ' . Eff ff, 15,1.s' 1.'a" yagruyv, -V.,Q L, 1 T.. Q:-ag .1 .xx-:sf-xg-..,z5...-M, M Nw Sm, ' i v -- . VV QB". , ' ' 'f 'Y'- il" x' .l1"F2'!3'r .. x ,L 53519-.13142551f-5?:'f.:?""1":3-l-:V1f:vlfi'Wf"3'17 ' P E.: ,.ef.g.:f-VM 'mm ,4: VV.ML., - V-f. --':,, Mi' F' vf 1.11 fa- vu. . V . ' V .. OUR BABY BROOK PROGRAM TECH. MINSTRELS Management Bob Johnson, for "THE BUGLEU X "SLIMH O'NEIL "BOB" RICHARDSON "NORMAN" PRIEUR li BULL DOG" WILLIAMS 'Jr- COMEDIANS 'fHAM" COREY "SPEEDY" EPES VOCALISTS "SKINNY" FRANKS HSHERMANU SEELINGER cr NAT" BLANTON CAMP" WHITSETT PAUL REVEREH SHEEHAN "DICK" FAUVER HSPIKEH SEVIER HBILLM BENNETT - UROSEYH ROSENBAUM ..................... .,....,,.. ...,................... I n terlocutor "DOC" TAYLOR ,.,.,,..,,.,.,. ...,... M usiccil Director "SOL" LASTING .,...........,.,.,,,.,..,,.......,.,,,..,,................I............II.........,............,...... Stage Director OPENING CHORUS-"When Alexander Takes His Ragtime Band to France" "Three Wonderful Letters from Home" ....I............,........,.....,...,.........I.......,................... PRIEUR "I'm Going to Fight My Way Right Back to Carolin' " ..,. ....... W HITSETT "Take Back the Heart" .........,,,...............................,......,...,., ......v W ILLIAMS "When I Gets Out in 'NO Man's Land' " .......,.,.,............ .,...... B LANTON "Dear Old Pal of Mine ".,. ...,.,,...,,,,..v,,.,... ........ F A UVER "Kisses" ...,.,,..,.,..,,.....,..,,,,,,..,,..,.....,,...,,,.,..,,,......,.....,.,..,,.,,,.,,..,..,...,......,. .... S EVIER "Everyone I Love Lives Down in Dixie" ,.,................................,.,.....,.... - .... ......... O ' NEIL FINAL CHORUS-"Good-Bye, Alexander" INTERMISSION DOC TAYLOR'S JAZZ ORCHESTRA HBILLU GIBBONS ....... ......................................................,..,..........,......... ....... B a njo "Sis" HYSLUP ,.,,,.....,. ..................... P iano "BUFFALO" ATWOOD ..... .......,................... T raps "Doon TAYLOR ,,..,,,,, ......... B anjo-Mandolin "CHARLIE" STONE ............,.....................................,.............................. .............................. V iolin 'KSLIMU O'NEIL, IN "BACK FROM THE FRONT" fAll Laughsj . "THE 'K. P. QUARTET" "SLIM" O'NEIL "DICK', FAUVER HSPIKEN SEVIER "PAUL REVEREH SHEEHAN BILL BENNETT'S HAWAIIAN MOONSHINE BEHIND THE LINES UGIGADIER-BRENERAL" RICHARDSON ......................,................ ....... C ommander-in-Chief "PRIVATE BATH" EPES .......................... ,....................... O rderly "PRIVATE PROPERTY" COREY .,,.......:........... ...,.., O ne of the Gang HGEN-ERAL I-IOUSEOLEANINGH BLANTON ..................,........... .......... S ome Soldier GRAND FINALE THE TOWER THE FUTURE V. P. I. NORTH EAST SIDE QUADRANGLE A I V. V+' N , X I I li FRONT QUADRANGLE . ' , V f , 4, J . . .f ,p GYMNASIUM 'Lfw1V1' .S-iew .V"fzf"':-W' .U1-V, az V'53.1rf-,'v',- v 'Vff f f V V - A p , , 1 22' .5148-. 5' C " ' 1 f' :f ,nsffipf - VV "tiff-3251: ' -22 ' TEE 9-f , I V H , , ,f V- - H ' - QAM. -V :WV 1- -vf hm-,w--,W.4Agw. ffzw-x,.5.,.aG,,,41,Vw-W-. ,.Vp?s..V:Mw-.W - ,. f J:fsf2f:: ' VV ' ' , 4-,,f-A, arm,-. Mg:,,,e:.V,.V,H,V,1n:::,V.fff,.,L,-44 -. V Vq,,g.g,f-V. V,f,,., , , A Q- , V . , ,L--y :fj.'Z?': -V .- 'cfg3,j,Vf , ' I . ,441-4 i 431 - ajff?f"E5fE?gf1:g,,Q2fla5QE,913g1Wfar::'f2f . 'Flu 17 321- Z'2f53Q" ,f?"s,.'i".J'S.f"- ' - .' '2 'f'.f ' x:- fi '5V-Mag ,"4 l'1"'5P:4 3' " " V 'V ' " ' , ' .,- iz: V, ' Y ' VV -v b . 4 , . V -Dk V V , 'f ' Q x N g a 2 Lfi ww .src 45523337 V 2 V, 1- W4 . :f-:f f.,,fqs . ,V,:F,,4fzs5w 'V Q, 1" .f f i'-,':f'9"41-A.:f- J., 'IEW--1 'f'V"fv1- ' ff , - ,x.?,fgr.. if a 4 11. ,V V . ., fVfw1 e1:,:,,Vgb VL ,-V ,:f,:.- ...,. fd. 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CORNER QUAD RAN GLE v . ,V- ASSISTANT MANAGERS BASEBALL NINETEEN-NINETEEN I TONY JAENIIOR PETEY f : ' J, ,z -, 1 .,'.-' """"" " -'I , ,"-V, ,Jfwa ..,E gf, 1 , Q . 15':::I:li I . ., ,A .-, ' -1 """" 'AA' f. , , P 95 112 ' ' rf-' ' K' LH'b.:.c"' ,' '-'5. ' ' . -5, . as- 1-L 4 f, 1. -ii' 04 ' X ' 21 A-. , ' m"T"l . fl. Q" . Q . H--.--kv I . A .. 1 ,fi . ' . Li V 4. , 'AH f . q.iv:.g-5- -If - I , 1 Y- '- ' 'u.dgv:gE:.': 5 J! 11 -151'-'Q " .51 i."-i'-:-zum.. N, .f.. -. -I- 1 F .,- - L- gl ,If-.,. 1' .,"'V . TN-.Jil . f Q 1 1 :S 'iii -nl H- : - "" U , . . , 4 , ,X , ' . A 1 e ii J. 'F .ul H-'W vVU3'?5 ' h ' 1 P' up " l ,- g. 4 , E, ,., 1f,,'11-,f',nf ,'f.fnf.t M.1:'if ., I 5,5 , . .- .X LX rqw, - iY'L W , na 4 f ' .5 , ,gm g,,. gg Q J .5 ,Y L ,Q wiv - yn -1, .,--- H I , T: - , fx. fl..-vmfgyg W A 3. L 'K L. f M '. Sf' rl' L L V ,f ' 1 t , M N 'RL Q fi N t v "IU A ff- ,fuk X C A' r 0 ffxsn, 1 ' 5 Y' 1 , 1 -f Lg 1 f S , . , r , F J' y- 4 L 1 .L, . '-j,.. V. P., NINETEEN-SEVENTEEN f I if ze Al X P' ' R320 ,fn , f J f lg, f 3 uf vs? f gb. y A Qf2,wQfWy 1 if? dfgffad M, N4 rf" ff' Aff 029 '7-fff ?,f",-4 1 D 4.5! f? O? s 1 if Slllghfffg v 1 1 f 7 1 K ,JSM 1 1 , , , ,y f ,Q ff ff ff, f 'vz,Qpgwjf,,, Q 4 ,ffff fin! ff W1 q , , fr Y ff iff f, Il'5xf15,6543 i"f,5fN 'wffybf J A515 2 fl, 0 Y' Qmggj f,v,pyy,g, Q Wig X 'Ky 4 "4 bxuw 1 WM f gffsfivh 1 4 I ' ww, f ,, f l 1Ij, qmjziq 5, , , f ,- , ' ' if-fa-ferry f '-2-f -4:-s1- fQEgf,f,- -.:,:.?a.4m.1f V 1. N- ff , 2 ' gm! ,gi '..51 , : V en .553 fi . V 1' 3 .. ,M . ,.,,,,.,...,....,. " 2 ,fg..,. f 4,1 . 51" ff: 415' ew, ' , Q7 , grv, A , , Ap X 1 mx .9 1' v gf Q 5 A . Jvfffffiy, Wg' WW' wa ,A ', 1 , my Aw, f -W, 2 J I U J 1 T S U JOHNNIE AND HIS LATHE OUR THANKSGIVING DINNER AN INTRODUCTION ,Ea 9 E, the honorable staff of the Nineteen-Nineteen BUGLE, take great pleasure in bequeathing to our successors an awful amount of work, seasoned with a little praise, and spiced with a superfluity of harsh and adverse criticism. We know, from hard-earned personal experience that the "honor" which we are turning over to them is spelled "W-O-R-K." To the poor victims who follow in our tracks, we hereby refer one and all. Luckily, they do not know what they are walking into, for otherwise the Virginia Tech. Class of Nineteen- Twenty would lose several good men. To these unfortunate fellows, we offer our heartiest sympathy, and firmly hope that they may be able to withstand the knocks and blows which they will get next year with the patience of a J ob-or a BUGLE Staff. Cadet corps, alumni, and Tech. adherents, we now turn them over to your tender mercies. May 'their minds, now content in blissful ignorance of what the future has in store for them, never weaken under the strain. Friendsf-and enemies-the men responsible for all errors and blunders in connection with the Nineteen-Twenty BUGLE are: J oHN CERVARICH ....,,,,.,.,.,...,.,.,..........,..... Editor-in-Chief JOHN P. HOLMES ...,..,., .,.....,, B usiness Manager RoBERT L. CLARK ........ ...................... A rt Editor W, R, DIXON ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ...,... A ssociate Art Editor FRANK B. CARPENTER ....... ............ A ssociate Editor WILLIAM CLIFT ,.,,.,,,,,. ,,.,.,,, A ssociate 'Editor WAYNE R, SMITH .,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,....., Associate Editor WILLIAM A. MCBURNEY ..,. Associate Business Manager JAMES G, ALBERT ,,,,,,,,....,, Associate Business Manager CHARLES B, DAVIS ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, Associate Business Manager EDWARD A. JEFFERY ,,.,...,,............. Advertising Manager WILLIAM G, WHARTON ........ ,..... A ctoertising Manager CHARLES I, W. STONE ,,.,... ....... A doertising Manager ACKN OWLEDGM EN T 5 Q, 3 T last our task is ended and indeed it has been a task A pleasant 9 M work that it was a pleasure to do Starting out with the idea G i 57 ' ' ' one, tho, to look back on after it is all over. Hard work, but of an S. A. T. C. yearbook, and having nearly completed that when the armistice was signed, and then having to change back to the regular BUGLE made it doubly hard for us to fix up a creditable Book. But we are hopeful that we have succeeded. The reader will doubtless notice that several of the pictures contain men in the Navy uniform. These pictures were taken during the S. A. T. C., when the Naval Unit was in existence. After Christmas, when the school went back to its former basis, most of the pictures had to be taken over, but there were a few that we could not arrange for. This accounts for the disparity in uniforms. It is commonly supposed by everyone that the Editor has to do all of the work on a BUGLE. But we can truthfully say that this BUGLE has been an exception. In fact, I am afraid that the Editor hasn't done his share. Both the Editorial and Business Staff have done their full duty, and it is to the associates that a lot of the credit is due. A We desire to express our appreciation especially to the following men: Dr. Newman, for his article on Virginia Polytechnic Institute's record in the World War, Bunker Hill, for the Service List, John Bell, for his much needed help on the typewriter, E. K. Morton, for cartoons, and last, but not least, Bobby Clark, for his diligent all-around work and assistance to the Editor. Outside of school, we wish to thank Mr. J. J. Sher, of the Bureau of Engraving, for his many kind and helpful suggestions, Mr. Russell Hen- derson, for his cartoons, and Mr. B. R. Cates, for his co-operation with us in the printing of the book. ' QEDITORD S Q:::'i A iwM?w29pM?,m LW-EES WP GENTUL ME-N -' X " THE e-ma. HNDONLY X. 2 If 5 I N 0 , I i".'i' ogzzilnlfl . HDVEBTI GI ,335 'EEE - SECTION" CONCEQT , A' S f E 6498219 IMMEDAHTELXI. Q lx- PH95 40 'fl-IE QIGHT- ' " WH i X ws FREE! X Q f ' "fu" ,T kg f VJ efsafaiz e 5 ETQQHEQ-PT Upil-f,,,,2K X X jf! -1- 'Ww w K ' t Z O 'f"'a if Zi C W X f mf - Q, X . 5' jZ?fi , Q XX 214 I ggi, X i J- X W 7 '!ff w 122 . , , U X i, . ivf U X 11 V 9 KQ X-f HH' M Virginia Polytechnic lnstitute and Agricultural and Mechanical College BLACKSBURG, VA. unit of the S. A. T. C. established in this insti- tution for the session of 1918-19. In con- formity With the recommendations of the Q Committee on Education and Special Train- ing, the following courses are offered: Electrical engineer- ing, mechanical engineering, civil engineering, chemical engineering, applied chemistry, preparatory medicine, agri- culture 5 infantry, artillery, and machine gunneryg transport and tank service, air service, a naval unit of the S. A. T. C. established here, limited to fifty men, two-year agricul- ture courseg training course for teachers of agriculture, industrial course for teachers of trades. J. D. EGGLESTON President .,. b .x Y w v w P 'PE 1 1 EAT Husbands' Ice Cream- Somv Wczy- Every Day MADE IN AMERICA Husbands Manufacturing and Cold Storage Company Mnnufuclurers of Pure Ice Cream and Ices PASTEURIZED MILK, BUTTERMILK, AND CREAM BLUEFIELD, W, VA. MODERN COLD STORAGE PLANT CAPACITY, 25,000 BARRELS ICE PLANT CAPACITY FIFTY TONS DAILY Carneal 5 Johnston Uolwnston, CIass of iopoqj ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS RICHMOND VA. Designers of the IVIcBrycIe Building, and of the future development of Virginia Polytechnic Institute COLLEGE AND SCHOOL EMBLEMS AND NOVELTIES FRATERNITY EMBLEMS, SEALS CHARMS, PLAQUES MEDALS, ETC. OF SUPERIOR QUALITY AND DESIGN THE HANDBOOK ILLUSTRATED AND PRICED, MAILED UPON REQUEST Bailey, Banks 5' Bidclle Company Q DIAMOND MERCHANTS, JEWELERS, SILVER- SMITHS. HERALDISTS. sTATloNERs PHILADELPHIA, PA. I I MACHINE SHOPS r " You Canat Better the Besti' Riceis P armacy THE BEST DRESSERS Christiansburg, Va' GO TO A MODERN DRUG STORE Cooksey-Johnston I"c"'Fo""'id Four Doors below Hotel FOR EVERYTHING IN Men's Furnishings Drugs ancl Drug " Lucky " 13 West Campbell Sundrieg Avenue ROANOKE, VA. CIGARS S WDAS CANDIES I I as ..A,u THE I-IAJOCA SHOWER lts gentle tonic-effect stimulates circulation and promotes .g'4lFi'!g l'1ealtl'1. gl a Only pure clean water touclnes time slcin, leaving the luatluer refreslwecl ancl invigoratecl. The HAJOCA sliovler mixing-Oalve tl'1orol37 tempers lwot and colcl to suit eaclw user, ancl tlme HAJOCA slwower lmeacl ancl neeclle bath cleliver copious refreshing rainlilce streams. 5: Mei Wdte for our luoolclet, illustrating slwowers for the resi- is dence and tlie institution. A , . - 5, I .l ,A , : , . ' ,N -1 , 5 , . .L ,gg , , 1 ., , I Q-H-45. A,.,i,h,,,- 6 fyssli-1rQX1x:sm:. . 1:-f i fit' -' " 51 1 .1 , -'iftzgj 1' 1 - , 'N .1.-Q.:,:a:1m,f:-.:5-5.-,:mfs yn :f' -X 4 ' , 5 ' sr 4' 1 f ' i , 1 , it i - , , lf ltt' HAINES, JONES 81 CADBURY COMPANY 14 and 16 south Ninth street RICHMOND, VA. ..:., - '- , .if T gm 207 if", L9 Q, M H Q x K A 2651 I '35 .aff 9,9 ,N I , - 1, .ff F mf g CVT 1 ' ,N X f glad 1 ,, x. X , A deff XX usb" ' Wa Q XX 1 mlm n E V 1 A- -B fy 5 . ggyv ,fir ..-Hg" 'f ffm 3141? ,-:E"2 ' 5g5- ,- Q B 1 5- N J' J 1 W 3 :J X0 6 6 f :J ictgj A LAPLANDER CHARIOIIISVIIII W00lIN MIllS CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH-GRADE UNIFORM CLOTHS IN OLIVE DRABS, SKY AND DARK BLUE SHADES FOR ARMY, NAVY, AND OTHER UNIFORM PURPOSES, AND THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT AND BEST QUALITY CADET GRAYS INCLUDING THOSE USED AT THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACAI EMY AT WEST POINT AND OTHER LEADING MILITARY SCHOOLS OF THE COUNTRY PaIlon,F1orist FLOWERS :2:5:F" "5:f: .WE 9225 , tr RoANoKE, VA. "Footwear of Distinctionw We Solicit Your Trade Ramsey Shoe Company C aJ gig 20 Campbell Avenue ROANOKE, VA. Antiseptio Barber - Sites Sho P Company J. B. WARREN or FIRST- CLASS Books, Stationery, Ojice TONSORIAL PARLOR Furniture Once a Customer, Always a Cuxstomer We Carglleligeigirjhing for Satisfaction Guaranteed BLACKSBU RG, VA. Caldwell - Sites Company ROANOKE, VA. Uhr Svhvnanhnzxh HOTEL BARBOUR Sr CLARK, Proprietors Hot and Cold Running Water in Each Room: 31.00g With Bath, 31.50 Our new and spacious lobby, just completed at a cost of ten thousand dollars, furnished with large, easy, upholstered leather chairs, makes an ideal lounging place. A CORDIAL WELCOME AWAITS YOU Under cover of train terminal station to one hundred yards of hotel E. S. CLARK, Manager STU-DENTS OF VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE Are Advised that the Globe Clothing Company 10 Campbell Avenue, West ROANOKE, VA. Are Showing s Large Assortment of the New Waist Seam Line Modelsg in Gahardines, Blue, Gray, Green, Brown, and Fancy Mixtures, in Suits for Young Men. Ten per Cent. Students' Discount Allowed THE NEW HATS ARE IN Let Us Show You 'Where the Styles Come from' ARE YOU LOOKING FOR AN Advertisement Manager ? Why Not Turn Your Periscope on the Wor1d's Most Famous Ad Writers? ' Get in Touch with Whitmore 811 Fulwiler Advertising Managers of NINETEEN-NINETEEN BUGLE I I xx plfff, X Q QHNN SVU, 5 ,' I S I X- - I H 'AUX 6,0 "WK yi 1 W A 2 IC- ' 2 ... V f U, 5 N fXX 5- 0 ffexy ,1 25 S f 7,1 ff! ,M N 71 42: X 7 Q? X if 2 2' Y? ,,1fZ7frff'p 3"PTL!egf J7' ,, ja:-15gfjg41fg9 ,.,f f 1 W ' M Q ww A 7. ff1,,-X CANADIAN CLUB EQUIPPED WITH MANY YEARS' EXPERIENCE FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS of all Sorts, Desirable for Illustrating College Annuals. Best Obtainahle Artists, Workmanship, and the Capacity for Prompt and Unequaled Service. Wi A A TIQIID O PHOTOGRAPHERS ADDRESS REQUESTS FOR INFORMATION TO OUR EXECUTIVE OFFICES 1548 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y. STUDIOS ALSO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT 557 Fifth Avenue, New York Northampton, Mass. Princeton, N. J. Ann Arbor, Mich. West Point, N. Y. South Hadley, Mass. Hanover, N. H. Lafayette, Ind. Poughkeepsie, N. Y Ithaca, N. Y. E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY OFFICE AND FACTORY BROAD AND HUNTINGDON STREETS - PHILADELPHIA, PA. ENGRAVERS PRINTERS STATIONERS MANUFACTURERS OF - CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS I EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN WEDDING ENGRAVING MENUS CALLING CARDS LEATHER soUvEN1Rs COMMENCEMENT IN VITATIONS STATIONERY DANCE PROGRAMS PHOTOGRAVURES 1 v 4 I-IUGH REILLY COMPANY We Sell the Right PAINT for the Right Place, so You Cannot G0 Wrong if You Deal with Us JOBBERS IN PAINTS, OILS, AND GLASS WASHINGTON, D. C. A QUARTER OF A CENTURY OF SERVICE PRINTERS OF "THE TECH." EOFF PRINTING COMPANY CHRISTIANSBURG, VA. The Homestead Restaurant OPPOSITE MAIN ENTRANCE A Good Place to Eat Food Served as it Should Be-Clean EFFICIENT SERVICE BEST OF FOOD REASONABLE PRICES OUR MOTTO: WE ARE ALWAYS GLAD TO LET US SERVE YOU CASH YOUR CHECKS EUROPEAN PLAN RATES, 31.00 UP Hnivl Hunts he 1521111 CENTRALLY LOCATED IN THE HEART OF THE CITY ROANOKE, VA. BUSII 5' H8HCOC1i Incorporated Clothing and Furnishings EVERYTHING FOR MEN 18 Campbell Ax7enue ROANOKE, VA. G'REEN,S Gold and Silversmith GRADUATING' PRESENTS CLASS PINS AND RINGS Complete Repair Department QUALITY AND SERVICE 33 Campbell Avenue, West ROANOKE, VA. Van Lear Brothers Pharmacy 16 West Campbell Avenue ROANOKE, VA. AGENTS FOR ' Huylefs and Liggetfs Fine Box Candy Food Service at Soda Fountain 12 to 2 p. m. BIG LINE OF STATIONERY THERMOS BOTTLES, ETC. SUNSET "MUD P LL 99 Save Loss of Time and Annoyance PULL YOUR CAR OUT OF THE MUD ON ITS OWN POWER NO JACKING UP ALWAYS READY FOR SERVICE 33.2 Get a Pair at Once, and Be Prepared for Muddy Roads 5 per Pair Postage Paid SMITH - COURINIfY COMPANY RICHMOND, VA. CHAS. lUNSf0RD 81 SONS INSURANCE -IHA cgi? Yffzfwr' ff 'f: vii' '.,: .5 15' -Lg-I V. f: 'WW S, First National Bank Building ROANOKE, VA. 1 I Bristol Floral Company Cut Flowers, Potted Plants and Designs 114- Pennsylvania Avenue BRISTOL, VA.-TENN. ANIERICAN PLAN 953.00 PER DAY AND UP Hotel Bristol .I. A. NEWCOMP PROPRIICTOR Your Hrmme Away from Home BRISTOL, VA.-TENN. I I 7 - BEST SHIINE 'sl BEST TREATMENT , ' , QUICKEST ATTLNTIOIN LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF FANCX AND BARNETT-SCHENK DRUG Tan Shoes Dyed Mk Sl11'1Sl'll1'1C Sl1OC 1 Parlor For Ladies and Gentlemen Hat Cleaning and Blocking Store, Derby, Soft, Straw, and Panama Hats by Electricity, While You Wait No. 3 Campbell Avenue, West 31 Campbell Avenue Next to Heins' LOUIS BACAS, Proprietor ROANOKE, VA. ROANOKE, VA. Glenn-Minnioh Clothing Company if THE YoUNo MENS SHOP7' Style Headquarters, Where SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES Are Sold BOYS' DEPARTMENT, SECOND FLOOR 106 Campbell Avenue, West ROANOKE, VA. wav SRV oH,NOT HT THHT Ginn RLL- HE as Oven fl-15126 ONE or-me I5 FXSSOLUTELV MEIN MOGIULS 'DEVOlD QF FILL W4 THE CQLLQG6' MUSICAL SENSE- 5gN,9-L -HE MUST LERD , Fl LONESOME LIFE- . . N- 4 k W if" . F . .af f' 9 F' ! f gf I ' f ' 'f' u' M ? 2, ff-W2 - :il fx ""- i?i'eF " ' JV' I fs. ' " ' Wifi' ld ffzwf ., iffy ! ! I ILM5gkfM51Lh'5V 51r.Zi1N ' Wfl OUR FIFTY-MAN TEN-PIECE BAND PLANKN 5 I-IOGE Menis Furnishings ' -1 oi Students, Supplies a Specialty BLACKSBURG, VA. J. M. CHAPPEL, M. D. fRe!ired from the Practice of Medicinej Eyes Examined and Fitted with Proper Glasses, and the Glasses Made in Our Own Place of Business. J. M. Chappel Optical Company, Inc. 7 Campbell Avenue, West. ROANOKE, VA. We Put the "SO7' in Soda BUY YOUR DELICIOUS SHOES, HATS, ETC. COOLING U HEALTHFUL A 1 SATISFYING When in Town, Come to See Us Thompson - Hagan Drug Company NORRIS CANDIES GUTH CANDIES LIGGETT CANDIES CHRISTIANSBURG, VA. W. M. Lybrook 81 Cofs Incorporated The Place to Get Good Things to Eat, W ear, and Use at FAIR PRICES BLACKSBURG, VA. f N f LYRIC THEATER High- Class Nfoving Pictures BLACKSBURG, VA. Blacksburg lnn J. B. TUTWILER PROPRIETOR Centrally Located, and conveni- ent to Norfolk and Western Depot and Virginia Poly- technic Institute Campus BLACKSBURG, VA. L BAN K O F BLACKSBURG A. BLACK, 'PRESIDENT T. P. CAMPBELL, VICE-PRESIDENT J. W. BLAND. CASHIER Deposit Your Surplus with Us We Keep a Special V. P. I. Students' Ledger STATEMENTS ,SENT MONTHLY Argabrite Brothers' GARAGE Service and Supplies a Specialty STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES BLACKSBURG, VA. 0000014 9000000 1 x iQQQQ ,3iL.!i.E2FK MEMS 81 BURKE CLOTHING LUSTER Sr BLACK COMPANY INCORPORATED 208 south Jefferson street HARDWARE ROANOKE, VA. BUILDING MATERIALS STOVES, FARM MACHINERY FURNITURE FERTILIZERS BLACKSBURG, VA. Everett's Cafe For Ladies and Gentlemen The Best in Town, and the Best of Everything Lee Street BRISTOL, VA. Wherever You Beam Do not forget the delighlful programs rendered by the attractions furnished by the Piedmont Lyceum Bureau dur- ing 1918-19, and when in need of clean, inspiring entertain- ment for your Home Com- munity, the same source that supplied Virginia Tech. will be at your command. Hivhmuni Egreum Bureau SOLON H. BRYAN, Manager ASHEVILLE, N. C. "The Community Building Bureau" WANTED C ollege Annuals to Publish Price, S99999999999999999 per page Apply Room 125, Fifth Division, V. P. I. BLACKSBURG, VA. J. S. SHERFEY 'The Bdarfs Store Keep up with the styles by buying your clothes from us. State Street BRISTOL, TENN. The V. P. I. shops are equipped with the best machinery that money can buy. A large percentage of this machinery is bought from The American Woodworking Machinery Company ROCHESTER, N. Y. OH,BOY! This is going to be a big f baseball year. All the veterans are going to be , X great fans this season. Think of the converts to "H good baseball the sixty thousand Taylor League Balls made, in the Camps overseas. All Taylor Baseball Equipment is 'way ahead of the ordinary. Get a catalog now. Yesterday is past - tomorrow hasn't come-today's the time to do it. ALEX. TAYLOR Sz CO. Incorporated 26 East Forty-Second Street OPPOSITE HOTEL MANHATTAN NEW YORK, N. Y. WANTED A method by which the faculty can be made to take an interest in publishing a BUGLE fFor the Benefit of Future Sufferersj 1 Q I g W , W , wW ' L WJ QE U I I I I E N E N li E IW I ME E B E I I I I I I I I H I I I I I I I I I, 0 Y Ie! ' ,I Ia W ' B E ' n - .,Qa'Zaht?'55S'!:el:i22'5ffs'f:mf2 az . I H,,.,,:,,,.,IjN,?g:,l.,,,l wp-,gan , .., a..,,, - -L a ' 5 : I I 'A ' :S R2 5 I - ' .s a ll li - I .X Xi Sr, "-ga." - I , Q35 nj gl Wim. E I . -gl, 9, I -- M m '.., hs.: I : .,.................... ,. : ' I I I 5 : I I ' S U P R E M A C Y I I I I ' For the past fifteen years the Educa- '- ' . I : tional Department of the Bureau of I I . I I Engrav1ng,Inc., has been collecting a I I I . I Vast fund of information from the ex- : I periences of hundreds of editors and : I managers of Annuals. A I I I ' This data covering organization linanc- ' I 9 l : 1ng, advertising, construction, selling and : : original features has been systematically I tabulated and forms the subject matter I I . ' 1 for our series of reference books. rl hese : B - I I are furnished free to those securing : I "Bureau"'co-o eration in the makin I , . , I , of engravings for their books. I I I : Begzn Where others have left off. Profit : : by their experience and assure .fuccefx : : for your Annual. I BUREAU OF ENGRAVINGINQ . MINNEAPOLIS : .N I 5 O X I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 5 OVER ILLIO IIVIPRESSIONS was the product of our battery of small presses during the month of January, 1919. This was all "small" work- cards, envelopes, letterheads, invoices, and the general run of small commercial work-and does not include the prod- uct of our cylinder presses, which are kept busy on pub- lication, book, and catalog work. Among the more recent of our larger productions are numbered: THE BUGLE CAnnual of Virginia Polytechnic Insftutej SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES MAGAZINE CAMP SAPPHIRE CATALOG WHAT AILS THE WORLD THE BADIN BULLETIN THE BRIAR PATCH THE BETTER WAY SNIPS AND CUTS YACKETY-YACK OVER THERE FACTS and numerous other Catalogs, Booklets, Law Briefs, Blank Books, Railroad Forms, Etc. Your Work is Safe with Us ORSERVER PRINTING HOUSE INCORPORATED b OBSERVER BUILDING p CHARLOTTE, N. C I , 1 W 1 1 .N ' ' '.1 ,- 41 , ,,,,! W ,V N Vw: A UTOGRAPHS 5 -: af' . U s ' q U! ffl L ' . ....... ..... ' .......Q. 5 .......,,.... ......... ..... .............. L, ............... .. . ..L, ,,,. ki " X' X9 vi 4 L - -- -,-- -L---- - - - -L- -L------t 1 ,L- ----- - - - ,1- - - -, - , - - "1 ' A X, ? il v. , .,... ..... ., . . .. .., . . . 1 A g 4 - f - Q +f + 1 if , - .......... ,..A...... 5 ,. ...,.. ,,,,,,.,,,, , ,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ? , . 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QE, ,,,, , , ,,, , f i i + , , A W ,dy I tl - ---- -- A---.,-' -,-- - . --------------, 1 .--.........-...v... ............. ............ .............................v............ . . . 1 fd F , I - 0 ' , if N 3 ....... .... ..... ...... LAK V V Q .. .. A ...A.. if A 0' i - I A 1,. M i ,q,,Q H .,,-A.-- , . 1 S I n Q 'IA' M 'QAA ""' ""' . 'f :V ..... ,,.. ......... ...... ,V 1 J Lf r M 1 .il r -4 4 '75 i . I K f ., I l J H i 1- . Y 1"l V W 95? 5 55 i 4 :H I I5 2 X Q fi? n We ! V "se N l :ul ,- , A 523, 5 if -Q E5 - 3 ,: N. . f. ' Y 1 S H yu F I ff? A - - M 1 H" A1' ' " Tfj,'i'M""'1125 -w"'f--2 " ' ' 'V 'H' H" "" P ' "":"A' '-km V' Y A W Vp 4 Ni- ii 199, THE wr-4 ld?-Q, EJUQJLL - -f -l - fl ,Vg lg, fi, :xml-um,1s:..gyillumuLf.1ii,1.YIkvi:ivi1'mta::L313!i.LLJgrTJ,1.r5axz1L'gi:ri nmu5Q1:,igL1 Qi, ib:f.'5 fd- A -L., ,,,---VV nr Q , ,,.Y , -.-. N J,.Y.4----1---M -- K-NA' ---V v- W - -0-L A UTO GRAPHS AX Xxxiiiif RS Ubunw.. asa, X ,EL N covv x mx TELE 5.12am F' DE e.-ox-rolz 9 QA. ' 'g:..1- ' 5 fziif' . f W ' ,ff , .. -'-- f N zf 1 f ww ff Cf! 3 f QRM VX :W Q me A 123' Q 'Q 1' 'E-AZ WL figfiggigiiifsesfyfiLa--"ESZQ Q , FMJQ wifi? is Hgbid A IRIX l -"dl l-'d 23 . .,,, my 1 n "" ng, T 1712? 4 g '- " dia x X 2 5 X X K llllllllllIllllllIllIllllllllHlllllllllllIllIlllIllllllllllllIllllllllllllHHll!llllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllHlllHlllllllllllllllllllUlllllllllllllll ga G E, two "nuts," with our minds almost blank, and our bodies T practically exhausted, have completed, by the grace of God, What We term "A JOB." And now, With smiles of happiness due to the completion of our task, and frowns of serious Wonder as to the outcome of its success, We, the undersigned, do hereby solemnly swear NEVER to undertake the pub- lication of another college annual. H. DOUGLAS RODEN Ecivltor H. L. ROSENBAUM - Business M anagev' A

Suggestions in the Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) collection:

Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Virginia Polytechnic Institute - Bugle Yearbook (Blacksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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