New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1943 volume:
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D. D. GRANTHAM
W. C. RAMSAY
P. E. SNoWDEN
XV. P. CURTO
J. lVI. HUETER
F. H. H. KING
P. R. HINCKLEY
LT. CoL. H. P. SAUNDERS, JR.
CAPT. A. N. C,xR'1'ER
Professional Photographs by Hall Studio, Roswell, N. lVI.
Book Produced by Hall-Poorbuugh Press, Roswell, N. M
E11g1'HVl1lgS by Soutbyvestern Engraving Co.
Cover by American Beauty Cover Co., Dallas, Texas
Table of Contents
Book One -
Book Two -
Tfzf' Flag of lfzu lflIfff'1l, Swim' of fiWlUl'jC7II
C'--consider then that her glories were pur-
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To the nieinory of Capt. Charles F. Purdy, graduate of the Class
of 19285 assistant instructor in chemistry from 1932 to
19425 for his unfailing and tireless interest in fur-
thering of Cadet spirit us well as knowledge.
Hif Excellency JOHN J. DEMPSEY, Gofuumor of New Mexico
Board of Regents
H. M. DOW, P1-wifiwzl
J. C. COMPTON, Vim-I'1'v.fiffwzz
R. R. IIINKLE, Scc:rUZfz1'y-Tfwzyzfzu
MANUEL B. OTERO
R. Ii. DXXUGHTRY
Col. Pearson, our Superintendent,
is the man who can get things done, and
does. Though not as familiar to most
cadets as other personages on the Hill,
he is nevertheless the driving force be-
hind the lnstitute's administration. To
him come problems large and small, in-
volving supervision of all school policies
down to the solving of an individual
We respect and admire Col. Pear-
son for all that he has done for us this
year. Through him We have been
given an opportunity to show that ln-
stitute men have the stuff it takes to
win a War, We shall not forget that,
nor shall we let him down.
The link between the cadets and
their billfolds is Nlaj. Erwin. Found
every Friday afternoon sitting upon his
stool behind formidable bars, he meth-
odically counts out each cadet's weekly
allowance. All know him, and all
realize his fairness and responsibility,
both to us and to our parents.
Dividing his time between the Cadet store and
helping Nlaj. Erwin, Capt. Bird can always be found
distributing cash, money orders or ust plain uniforms
and text books to Cadets. He runs his store with
brief efficiency showing articles through the window
and pointing to the receipt that has to be signed before
the next man in line can step up to get his two pencils
and note book filler.
Q' -- I
VVhat cadet has not at sometime found a notice
in his room ordering him to report to Nliss Bates
his first free period? Through her personal deal-
ings with every cadet she has become the link be-
tween each of us and the vast functions of Head-
quarters administration. Her duties as Registrar
keep her vitally interested in the scholastic work of
every cadet. Though a woman amongst many men
she never the less yields a powerful influence on our
Filing, phoning, taking
dictation and the numerous
other jobs that have to be
taken care of, are all done ex-
pertly by this staff of well-
trained office workers. Any-
time during the day they can
be seen scurrying around be-
tween the offices efficiently
carrying out the task before
These officers assigned here by the Army are the men responsible for our
military education. To them goes the responsibility of seeing that we are
prepared to take our place as leaders of men. With full realization that we
have benefitted by their experience and teaching, we will remember them col-
lectively and also for their individual traits: Col. Cullum, kind, generous and
a most popular P. of NI. S. St T., Nlaj. Stapp for his liberal and helpful deal-
ings through the Commandantls Office, lVla-i. Urell as the man upon a horse
who taught us all we know about mounted drill, lVIaj. Posz, the easy going
officer, yet not one to be trifled with, Lt. Day as the Junior impresario who
was always attempting to straighten out our scrambled embryonic military ca-
reers, Lt. VVard whose daily connection with cadets in the class room brought
about an understanding of both military and historical problems, and Lt. Rob-
inson, as the friendly officer whose poker face as he told a story, will always
Four other army men important to our military lives are Tech. Sgts.
Graves and Reeves, Staff Sgt. Radulski and Sgt. Fielden. To these four we
give our recognition and appreciation, long overdue. VVho can forget Sgt.
Graves as he wandered around the stables seeing that we all got horses, or
George Reeves and "Ski" as they explained the detail stripping of a machine
gun, and "Hank', Fielden, new to us this year but very popular, as he taught
to us agents" the lVIl rifles and "tommy" gun.
P. of M. S. St T. ,Page 23,
The Office Staff played also an important
part in this hectic year, answering questions,
typing forms, and generally straightening the
enormous amount of paper work that had to be
done. Upon inquiry we found that this amount-
ed to as much work as a division headquarters
takes care of.
Jllri. Lydi1zP. Wilcoxofzi Dr. Im J. M mutha!! M its Vera Ufzfrzzlz
With cautions of 'flieep quiet, over there," "Sunshine'l continues the busi-
ness of swabbing out the throats of the "gold-bricks" until "Doc" Nlarshall
arrives to take over the really sick. Sleeves rolled up, coat off, he examines
those at morning sick call, sending some to bed, others back to duty. With
years of experience behind him, he knows us Well. "Doc', is the man suited
for his job, careful, skilled and Wise to our ways.
Upstairs, lVlrs. VVilcoXon, all in starchy white, is ready to take strict care
of those sent to bed. She and "Sunshine" are opposites, yet, in both, rings the
understanding of the sick, that is mercy manifested in two ways.
M8-I. R. L. Bates
CORN gf JW
Bob, supervisor of the mess hall, is the
man to turn to if the rabbits at your table
didn't get enough to eat. Always ready
. to find more food, he has kept many of us
l from seeming starvation during this past
.., - sss t rationed year.
L .., H . , g A
AEE 35392 F?
lylaj. Bates and Capt. Rohr, the two men in charge of the
Nless Hall, figure largely in our daily lives. The former is
known to all of us with his "Eat up, eat up, good food, good food,"
and Customary slap on the back. The latter, much newer to the
Institute, is doing his remarkable best behind the scenes with what
can be obtained.
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L'r. CoL. G. B. IDUFFIELD LT. Col.. li. L. LUSK
A.B., Abel. HS. in QE., lVI.A.
Dum of zffzc P1'i11.zfi,fJf1Z of the
fzmiw' Cfoflwgw High School
Leaders in their field, Lt. Col. Duffield, Dean of the junior College, and
Lt. Col. Lusk, Principal of the High School, have strived this year to keep
up with new adjustments in a war world. New courses were added, others
changed, to meet requirements of cadets rapidly studying to be officers.
With customary smile and pose, Col. Duffield is usually found between
class periods standing in the doorway of his office ready to advise and help.
In his Business Law class cadets can observe him more closely and realize the
tremendous task that is his of coordinating all branches of the college depart-
ment to his careful planning.
Residing for the second year in the new Lea Hall, Col. Lusk is indeed
a fine example of the typical New lVIexican. Long, weather-beaten in face,
a tall figure of a man, he somehow gives to the High School the kindness and
yet the order that is lacking in so many schools. Understanding the problems
of boys about to become men, he has made our High School a prominent one in
the entire country.
Third Row: Captain H. T. Kelly, B.S., Captain R. L. White,
Captain H. Sykes.
Second Row: Captain W. J. Harmeyer, B.A., M.A., Captain V.
Knapp, B.A., M.S., Captain H. W. Poppe, A.B., Captain
C. M. Anderson, M.A., Captain A. N. Carter, B.A., BJ.,
M.A., Captain L. T. Godfrey, B.A., M.A.
First Row: Maj. M. G. Fulton, Ph.B., M.A., Maj. E. Smith,
A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Lt. Col. G. B. Duffield, A.B., M.A.,
Maj. R. Kelly, A.B., M.A., lVlaj. R. K. lVlCMasters, B.S.,
John McClure, A.B., M.S.
Not Shown: Miss M. M. Decker, B.A., M.A., Nlrs. M. L.
Alden, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Captain W. C. Roudebush, A.B.,
. I W' W
High School Instructors
Third Row: Captain C. E. Storm, B.S., lN'l.A., Captain H. D.
Blake, HS., Captain P. lVlount-Campbell, HA., lVl.A., Cap-
tain B. Ellis, B.S., M.S., Captain G. Lange, HS., Cap-
tain G. N. Nelson, B.S.
Second Row: Captain A. G. lillingson, HA., lVI.A., Captai
C. S. Wliitiiey, HA., lVI.A., Captain D. H. H. Starr, AB.,
lVI.A., Captain C. Kost, jr., A.B., NIJX., Captain C. F.
Ward, HA., lVI.A., Captain H. E. Wliite, HA., lVl.A.
First Row: Captain V. Nlontgomery, B.S., NIA., Captain T
V. Price, HS., Lt. Col. E W. Lusk, Captain P. Gratton,
A.B., lVI.A., Captain R. Ryde, A.B., lVl.A.
Adamson, J. Richard
Ahern, Neal J.
Allen, R. William
Anderson, James K.
Atha, Robert W., II
Barrett, M. William, lll
Benjamin, Herbert S., Jr.
Berger, Lee V.
Bernick, Frank M.
Bills, Marvin L., Jr.
Blackwell, Wallace D.
Blair, E. Frank, Jr.
Boaz, Z. Edgar, Jr.
Boswell, Thornton H., III
Brashar, Kenneth G.
Buck, E. Guy
Burn, P. Russell
Burnham, Richard H.
llurwell, Allen T.
Carlton, Richard J.
Carr, Francis E.
Carson, John S.
Carson, William J.
Carter, Powhatan, Jr.
Cason, Charles P.
Champ, G. Herbert
Charlton, Robert G.
Clark, Gordon D.
Clark, H. Jackson
Creamer, Joseph K., Jr.
Crow, A. Boone
Crow, Harry H., Jr.
Cummins, Billy G.
Davis, Kenneth W.
Dillman, Robert J.
Dillon, Wallace M., Jr.
Dow, J. Leslie
Edwards, George M., Jr.
Elliott, Frank O.
Ewing, Tilford A., Jr.
Falconer, Don W.
Fassett, Charles H.
Fitch, Edward A.
Flegel, Earl C., Jr.
Franklin, George B., Jr.
Fredrickson, E. Dale, Jr.
Frey, Richard G.
Gartner, David B.
Gaughan, John E., Jr.
Gleichmann, Theodore V.
Googe, James T., Jr.
Green, J. Robert
Greer, Charles R.
Grubbs, David E.
Hanks, Hamp H., Jr.
Hardin, John T.
Harral, William R.
Hayes, Everett P., Jr.
Hayes, James F.
Henry, Paul D., Jr.
Henry, William S., Jr.
Hill, Robert D.
Hinshaw, C. Keith
Hoffman, William H.
Hudgins, William G.
Hudson, Max G.
Hueter, John M.
Hussmann, Harry L., lll
lngles, Robert L.
lverson, Alvin M., Jr.
Jaggers, Theodore E.
Jahraus, J. Richard, Jr.
Johnson, Miers C., Jr.
Jones, R. Rodney, Jr.
Jones, William F.
Joy, C. Turner, Jr.
Justice, Robert C.
Kane, George V., Jr.
Kellam, E. Richard, Jr
Kelly, Benjamin F., Jr.
Kelly, F. Levan
Kelsay. W. Charles
Kelso, Thurman M.
Kilburn, Harvey M., Jr.
Kindel. George W.
King, Frank Henry H.
King, Samuel R.
Klein, Otto G., Jr.
Lacy, Jerry H.
Larkin, Jefferson M.
Larson, Gordon D.
Leff, Marvin D.
Leonard, Robert J.
Lilly, Jack P.
Lupton, James B.
Lusk, Joe F.
Lyon, John A.
McCallister, Joseph A.
McCutchen, William H.
McGinnis, P. Bertrand
Mclnnis, Hugh L.
MacLean, Donald E.
McMillian, Don F.
McRoberts, James J.
Maisel, Seymour L.
Malone, Charles F.
Marsalis, Don S.
Mayfield, Bobby M.
lVliles, Franklin E.
Million, Paul T., Jr.
Mitchell, Harry L.
Mitchell, James MCL.
Mock, Paul H.
Moritz, George MacA.
Morrow, John L.
Moses, Thomas L.
Nassif, Charles F.
Neal, Caswell F.
Nett, lvan M.
Nunn, R. Robert H.
Ott, Elwood S.
Owens, J. Eugene, Jr.
Pabody, John F.
Pegues, Tom B.
Perry, James L., Jr.
Peters, Richard P.
Platter, Harry W.
Porter, Leslie P.
Powell, Charlie Joe
Powers, John W.
Puffer, Herbert R.
Randall, Samuel B.
Reed, W. Geoffray
Reynolds, Robert DeW.
Reynolds. Robert T.
Ripling, William J., Jr.
FIRST SGT. R. J. LEONARD, Sec.-T1-ear.
FIRST SGT. J. F. LUSI4, Vice P1-es.
FIRST SGT. J. K. .ANDERSON, Pres.
Robson, William W., Jr.
Rockwood, Clyde R.
Rooks, Arthur K.
Rothrock, Edward S.
Roy, Robert M.
Ryan, James H., Jr.
Sayler, Charles K.
Schulze, Max G., ll
Seidenspinner, Fred H.
Sessions, Addison, Jr.
Shelton, Kenneth E.
Shrecengost, William G.
Skene, John M.
Slaughter, Geo. M., lll
Snodgrass, Thomas W.
Spoon, Earl A.
Stacy, Robert A., lll
Stauffer, Charles B.
Stokes, S. Dewey, Jr.
Sturdevant, Glen E.
Sullivan, Louis B.
Sumner, Gordon, Jr.
Swanner, Ted L.
Symons, Richard A.
Talley, Monroe R.
Taylor, Walker M.
Terrill, John F.
Timberlake, Robert M.
Timberlake, Thos. E., Jr
Turner, Herbert A., Jr.
Vittitoe, J. Daniel
Vollmer, Ernest, Jr.
Walker, John D.
Ward, John T., Jr.
Ward, Roy F.
Warren, Berneau L., Jr.
Watson, Fred S.
Weaver, William G., Jr.
Weede, James A., Jr.
Wells, O. Thomas
Wheelock, John N., Jr.
Williams, Eugene, Jr.
Winder, John R.
Witherstine, John K.
Wren, Joe G.
Wright, J. Grant, Jr.
Yarbrough, John LaV.
Abercrombie, James L., Jr.
Alderman, John M.
Allen, E. Rudge, Jr.
Anderson, Joe M.
Archenhold, William, Jr.
Arnold, Henry K., Jr.
Athey, Jack R.
Bartow, Earl C., Jr.
Baucus, William D.
Beckwith, Vlfarren W., Jr.
Beloat, James A.
Blair, Tom A., Jr.
Boatlnan, Elbert D.
Boggess, William S.
Boyd, Robert N.
Bracy, Jack B.
Brody, Robert D.
Brown, Ted M.
Brown, Toulmin H.
Buffington, Ralph M.
Bujac, James N., Jr.
Byerly, Leon G.
Byrd, Harl D.
Byrnes, Malcolm H.
Cabell, Ben M.
Campbell, Jack D.
Benton, John T.
Bosworth, P. Robert
Bracke, Victor, Jr.
Brainard, Edward H., II
Brown, Hubert L., Jr.
Calvert, David R.
Chancellor, C. William, Jr.
Clayton, Frank G.
Cohen, Robert M.
Cole, Robert S.
Connelly, William W. A.
Cox, Robert R., Jr.
Carmody, Arthur R., Jr.
Carter, Ray S., Jr.
Chancellor, J. Harold
Closson, Thomas C., Jr.
Coleman, Robert H.
Conant, Kenneth W.
Connelly, James A., III
Corn, William E.
Cox, Carlisle B., Jr.
Craft, Alan M.
Curtis, James L., Jr.
Davidson, G. Aubrey, lll
Egbert, Harry C.
Engler, Tommy E.
Formans, William L.
Foutz, H. Munro
Fowler, Theodore V.
Galbraith, Vernon H.
Garrison, D. Collis, Jr.
Gore, Robert MCF.
Griffith, Gordon M., Jr.
Guenther, Rhodes B.
Guinn, Samuel L., Jr.
Haggart, John G.
Hammond, Kenneth J.
Hardin, John R.
Craddock, Walter D., Jr.
Crosby, Frederick W.
Cullinan, Joseph S.
Dickinson, Robert B.
Gaines, John M.
Garrison, Robert L.
Gentry, Robert E., Jr.
Hardy, Richard K.
Harrell, Leroy J.
Head, Carol J.
Hilton, C. Nicholson, Jr.
Hinkley, William E.
Hill, Frederick J.
Hobbs, Wiilliam L., Jr.
Hoehn, French G.
Holesapple, Richard W.
Howard, John H.
lkard, W'illiam G., II
Johnson, Stanley W.
Jones, Paul H.
Kahn, Kenneth A.
Kaplan, Joel D.
Kelly, O. Tracy
Kerr, Robert S., Jr.
Klein, Ernest B.
Landers, Jeffrey B., Jr.
Latham, Tommy J.
Lee, J. Wesley, Jr.
Lovelady, Harold M.
Lowson, George R.
McBride, D. Ladson
McMurray, Tom, Jr.
Marr, William K.
Marshall, Samuel H.
Mason, Marshall L., Jr.
Meyer, William J.
Micander, John B.
Milburn, Robert J.
Miller, Haynes MCN.
Mulkey, Reed C.
Nassif, Robert M.
Neff, Daniel E., Jr.
Ostenberg, Clive S.
Patten, Earle L.
Pauley, Edwin W.
Peddie, Rodman S.
Persson, Russell C.
Rakestraw, David U., Jr.
Randall, S. Denning
Rebsamen, Fredrick R.
Requa, Mark L., ll
Richardson, William C.
McCauley, W. Kirkpatrick Rohr, Richard M.
McClure, Thomas H.
Mcllroy, Joe H.
Mclntosh, B. Geddes
Mclntosh, John W.
Mclntyre, E. Benjamin
Howard, Clyde A.
Hundahl, John C.
Hurd, Louie E.
Kilburn, Ralph S.
Latham, Theodore L.
Levin, Herbert J.
Livingston, Richard K.
Logan, Francis C.
Lownes, Victor A., lll
Mclntyre, William B.
Ross, Robert E.
Schulze, S. Perry
Schuster, Franklin P.
Scott, Donald C.
Melim, Robert D.
Messenger, William P.
Moore, David S.
Murray, Edward F.
Phillips, Edwin G.
Ruffin, Louie E., Jr.
Schnack, Theodore L.
Schneider, Glen A.
Seymour, A. Thomas, lll
Snavely, James E.
Taichart, Robert D.
Sears, J. Robert
Segal, Paul F.
Sheehy, James L.
Shillingburg, Donald M.
Slaughter, Lon W.
Smith, A. Everett
Smith, Fred T.
Smith, Leon E.
Spencer, Samuel S.
Stewart, C. Rex, Jr.
Terrell, Allen P., Jr.
Thayer, Irving C.
Thompson, Rodric R.
Tipling, Ralph M.
Wagner, George W., Jr.
Ward, Charles F., Jr.
Wfatkins, Ralph A., Jr.
Wieslander, Frederick W.
Williams, lvan B.
Wolfe, DeWitt C., HI
Yvoodbury, John M.
Woods, Maurice G.
Worsham, James P.
Wright, Kenneth A., Jr.
Zarlenga, Antonio J.
Tempest, J. William
Thompson, Bradford L.
Ward, Edward B., Jr.
Warren, Charles T.
Wlelch, Thomas F.
Welch, Wendell C.
Westaway, J. Vaughan
Williams, Clarence N.
Williams, Donald W.
Williams, Embry W., Jr.
Young, Carroll R.
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Appreciation for a guiding l12lHLl5 popularity for 21 rich and
Warm z1ssociation5 these are deserved acknowledgments
given to Colonel Cullum by the Corps of Cadets.
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LZ. Col. Plzzrfwood Parry Sfzzmders, fr.
Commandant of Cadets
COLONEL C. F. SMITH MRS. F. L. SMITH
LIEUT.-COLQNEL A. N. SPENCER Mus. A. T. SPENCER
D. RODERICK, JR. MRS. D. D. RODERICK, SR
IVIAJOR I. R. AALLMANDJ IR. M1lS. J. R. ALLMAND, SR.
M,xjoR R. H. GREGG MRS. H. J. CQREGG
BIAJOR I. H. Gm.I.ERT Mus. J. H. GELLERT
Troops A and B
MAJOR R. B. COFFEY Miss JOANNE COFFEY
"Right Shoulda'--Harmsl,D first timidly then exploding
amazingly from the surprised and triumphant mouth of a new
cadet. Confidence develops and before long the troop is respond-
ing to every inflection of his voice.
He's got it, the certain something, that snap in his voice
that picks a rifle up and sets it in its proper place. He has learned
well the first phase of leadership-the ability to give commands
properly and without fear.
An old cadet steps forward, receives his directions from the
instructor. Assurance oozes from his manner. He begins an
explanation of platoon formations. Astonished, everybody learns,
and thinks perhaps the officers shouldn't be the only ones qualified
C',xPTAIN R. H. NICINTOSH
NIRS. Ii. NELSON
Captain R. B. Nlclntosh
lst Lt. C. K. Spence
2nd Lt. A. G. Triplctt
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,1,,i,.1,1 1,,1,,1..1 it
Captain ........ ....... M clntosh, R. B. Second Lieut. ...... Greenwald R J
First Lieut. .,oo o1,o,,.,. . Spence, C. K. Second Lieut. .................. Carter P
Second Lieut. ....,,,... Triplett, A. G. First Sergeant .,.... Anderson J
Atha, R. W., II
Harlocker, T. C.
Leff, M. D.
Bennett, J. D.
Butler, H. C.
Gerrity, J. L.
Hubbard, T. H.
Mackellar, J. D.
Magraw, J. W.
Smith, W. M.
Winter, M. S.
P. F. C.'s
Heard, R. J.
Landrum, R. H.
MacMurray, T. W.
Pauley, E. W.
Styron, J. C.
Cleve, C. F.
Hardin, J. R.
Kerr, R. S.
Lace, E. L.
Ruffin, L. E.
Terrell, A. P.
Baucus, W. D.
Blair, T. A.
1-1un1-411-4,1-41-1: 1- 30101: 10 0 nero ui:
1- 1 -1-----4
Brown, T. M.
Byerley, L. G.
Connelly, J. A.
Gore, R. M.
Guenther, B. R.
Haldiman, J. B.
Jordan, G. W.
Kahn, A. S.
Lacy, P. C.
Lee, J. W.
Levin, H. J.
Marshall, S. H.
Peddie, R. S.
Requa, M. L.
Rohr, R. M.
Thompson, R. R
Vibert, C. S.
m1o-o-u-u- 1 --
An hour is spent learning the basic elements of leadership.
Maiiy more pass in contemplation of this vital subject. We
wonder if We can ever be a good leader. WVe speculate on our
ability to inspire and stimulate in a group of men the will and
confidence necessary for the attainment of almost unobtainable
Then we think of men like lVI21CA1'tl1Ll1', Roosevelt, Moiit-
gomery, Timoshenko, Stalin, Churchill and many others, all
leaders. Wye have laid the foundation of leadership, and have
laid it Well. The doubt fades to a misty, but still complete image,
for We can realize the Work and sweat in front of us in the long
struggle to become a commander.
1-qmmvmwww-f :ss..ww ..L,z-4..n A11 v 4-' 1-elm ff ' nf A-K--mL1w'm we ef- A11 -M-fvxzzml
his arm is busted.
We walked around the corner of the gym into what we
thought would be sunlight. A hurtling body knocked us down
and immediately proceeded to get up and attempt to decapitate
his adversary. We were astonished, and upon trying to separate
the two we were sent spinning to the ground three or four feet
away. Deciding that maybe we shouldn't meddle in other people's
affairs, we thought they wouldn't mind our watching. It was
then we discovered that there were more than two people, that
they were part of a whole troop.
Qver here, a man was taking a knife away from another by
simply breaking his arm, here, a fellow was gouging his partner's
eyes out, there a cadet was leading his companion around with a
C,xP'1',x1N A. H. CONNER
lNIRs. R. NI. CQNNER
Captain A. H. Conner
110103 :if :oi rio: ri
lst Lt. E. C. Terrell
2nd Lt. B. D. Cleve fnot appearingj
Captain ..............,e.... Conner, A. H.
First Lieut. ................ Terrell, E. C. Second Lieut. ............,. Cleve, B D
Second Lieut. ...... Lieurance, R. S. First Sgt.
SERGEANTS Gorman, J. F.
Klein, E. B.
Clark, J. Holloway, J. N. Latham, T. J.
Rooks, A. K. McIntyre, E. D.
Slaughter, G. M. McIntyre, W. B.
NEW CADETS McFarland, H. B.
CORPORALS Boatman, E. D. Meyer, W. I.
Abercrombie, J. D. Brown, W- P- Moore, F. D.
Armstrong, F. L. BFOWII, T. H. Mulky, R. C.
Capin, S. A. Closson, T. C. Murray, E. F.
Dinneen, W. J. Gilliland, J. J. Neff, D. E.
Felch, F. J. Griffith, G. M. Patten, E. L.
Smith, D. A. Haggart, J. G. Rebsamen, F. R.
Snoberger, P, H, Harrison, R. L. Steward, C. R.
Hastey, T. W. Tannenbaum, I. R
P. F. C.'s Howard, J. H. Thayer, I. C.
Brentari, J. A. Hundahl, R. E. Von Tempski, R. M
Feder, M. C. Jones, P. H. Woodbury, J. M.
F .. as X. ,4 M.-. ,,.
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"I didn't want that
"come-on" hold, and we were amazed at the simplicity and
brutality of some of their actions. We asked the troop captain
why they were taking such an avid interest in this savage sport.
"It isn't the sport we're interested in," he said. "It might
mean the difference between our life and the life of some Jap.
As far as Pm concerned Pm a little partial to my own skin, and
would like to keep my blood on the inside where it belongs. By
learning these holds and throws thoroughly we can disarm the man
that is trying to kill us."
Nothing else had to be said. VVe were convinced that he
was right, and we went through the bumps and knocks of train-
ing, knowing we were lucky to get the experience before we had
to use it in earnest.
"Slap him! Kick himl
Bite him! Anything!"
Troops C and D
M,xjo1z T. L. PEARSON MRS. ID. C. PEARSON
C'0m mfzmZing Sponsor
First call for parade echoes through the area, followed by a
flurry of running cadets, the clank of sabers, the click of bolts,
the shouted "Fall Ins," and finally the hushed quiet as the last
notes of 'ffall in" float out between K barracks and old Lea Hall.
The band moves out with the Corps behind it. On to the
parade ground with a quick, sure step they march. All know
their task after thirty odd Sundays. The adjutant dresses the
regiment, reports to the regimental commander. Retreat, the
Star Spangled Banner, the manual of arms and the officers and
guidons paying their compliments to the cadet colonel follow in
"Pass in review," the band strikes up a lively march. One
by one the troops swing off the line into column of fours, gaining
their distance. "Pours left," the troops respond as a man, wheel-
ing into a straight line. Jauntily they stride down the field,
CAPTAIN XV. P. CURTO
NIISS NIARY CURTO
Captain VV. P. Curto
lst Lt. C. R. Farren
Znd Lt. VV. D. Keyston
11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 101010101-r1'r1'11u1
Captain ,.,,,................... Curto, W. P.
First Lieut. ..... ....... F arren, C. R. First Sergeant ...,.. Edwards, G. M
Second Lieut. .. ..,.. Keyston, W. D. Staff Sergeant ............ Miles, F. E
SERGEANTS Corn, W. E. Byrnes, M. H.
Dillrnan, R. J. Finley, T. O. Carter, R. S.
Green, J. R. Helvenston, R. H. Connelly, W. W. A.
Stokes, S. D. Johnson, E. M. Foutz, H. M.
AA tc?-IREORALS Ostenberg, C. S.
A3135 F L oLD CADETS Losey, G. M.
miami P- M Ogden, J. A. Lownes, V. A.
Kinnisgn H L Randall, S. D. LQWS011, G- R-
. ' ' ' Theidel, E. R. Mlller, H- M.
MIIIEF, Wier J B L D
1535322 , i ' Schneider, A.
. ' ' ' NEW CADETS Shillingburg, D. M.
Hmckleyi P- R- Bosworth, P, R, Williams, E. W.
P. F. cfs Buffingfon, P. M. Wolfe, D- C-
Alderman, J. M. Byrd, H. D.
'That's overl "
humming the march as they go. "Pull it up on the flank," "hold
it back," resounds down the line of file closers.
The color guard passes before the reviewing stand, the orange
and red of the New Mexico flag dip in courtesy to the red, White
and blue of the United States flag as it bends and twists unfailingly
in the soft afternoon breeze. The troops approach. "Eyes right,"
all heads snap to the right as the men look down the line of the
platoon, moving forward or backward ever so slightly to aline
themselves. The line is perfect, the hands swinging as if on a
single string, the guns held as if nailed to a single board.
Off the field they go, some weary, some bored, some proud,
others just mildly pleased, but all anxious to hear which troop
had the best line. "Lines today are awarded as follows," cheers
rock the quadrangle as the winning troop celebrates its good fortune.
"Troop commanders dismiss your troops." The area slowly
clears as cadets crowd gradually up the stairs to their rooms.
"Up on the left"
" Lm " .L Wmmx s.,,.,.......i. M JI,
"Saddle and lead out," the column broke into a jumble of
scurrying figures, running to get a horse. Here and there, among
the snorts and the aclomp, clompn of restless animals, you could
hear mutterings from men as they soothed their horses with a word
or patted them reassuringly on the shoulder, you could hear the
sharp "click" of equipment being lifted onto their backs, or the
bellowed 'csnap it up" as a sergeant poked his head around a corner.
Then the Uclompity, clompityn of horses walking on the cement
echoed loudly, magnified by the emptiness of the stalls, as the men
walked out of the stables to form in their platoons.
The troop formed its platoons, moved out onto the drill field,
alert and in readiness. The troop commander7s arm pumped up
and down, his fist clenched. "Trot-Ho-o-o," answering the arm
signal the unit gradually speeded up its gait until it was swinging
along, covering ground smoothly and swiftly. The file-closers
were working throughout the column, steadily, a remark here, a
Gnce more the arm stretched upward across the captain's
body, swinging from right to left. "Line, walk-Ho-o-O," pla-
toons wormed out of column into their position in line, spreading
as if to the winds to form once more in their rank.
Back and forth across the field they rode, changing formations
rapidly and surely.
,, ,,..m-Q. .... .f.L,,.,,1-.sw 5
CAPTAIN D. L. CEOODMAN
MRS. L. J. CJOODNIAN
Captain D. L. Goodman
lst Lt. L. F. Bayer
lst Lt. E. H. Ward
Captain .................. Goodman, D. L.
First Lieut. ....,,....,.,.,, Bayer, L. F. Second Lieut. ,,....., Menasco, W. J.
First Lieut. ,............,.. Ward, E. H. First Sergeant .......... Elliott, F. O.
SERGEANTS Davis, T. M. Craddock, W. D.
Dow, J. L. Cole, H. S. Dickinson, R. B.
Dumke, E. R.
McRoberts, J. J.
Owens, J. E.
Broaddus, G. P.
Egbert, O. E.
Rivers, W. P.
Shelton, J. M.
Smith, B. F.
Thompson, W. P.
P. F. C.'s
Bujac, J. N.
n1u..1u1o1n1o1 1 1
Lebeck, A. O.
Sharp, T. R.
Abercrombie, J. L.
Combs, A. J.
Hall, F. E.
Hannett, A. T.
Ingber, P. H.
Luck, B. K.
Becker, R. J.
Beckwith, W. W.
Boyd, R. N.
.. 1o1n1u1u1o1c1 1 1 111
Hobbs, W. L.
Landers, J. B.
Livingston, R. K.
Mcllroy, J. H.
Moore, T. W.
Schnack, T. L.
Segal, P. F.
Smith, A. E.
Spencer, S. S.
Wall, C. E.
Worsham, J. P.
Wright, K. A.
fM .-, -M uh. V
7' 'h llgrfa ". 'M'
Discipline and control of horse elements was remarkably evi-
dent. Each leader, whether a platoon commander or corporal
knew his ability and exercised it unceasingly and expertly.
"Assemble," the troop turned in column towards the gate
after satisfactorily completing its drill, perhaps satisfied, may-
'cl can't see any use for beatin' yourself to a nub for n' hour
when ya' just ride in circles"--this from a member of the troop
after he had put his equipment away and was taking his place in
formation in front of the stables. He had no sooner said that, than
his answer was forthcoming. An officer explained it this way.
"We go out 'n' drill flr 'n hour because we've gotta. But that
isn't the only reason, it puts a man on his toes when he knows he's
gonna haf'ta respond to a signal 'n' keep his horse under control
perfectly. It makes the leaders think 'n' keep workin' to make
the best showin' within their units. It develops a habit of quick
response that is necessary in emergencies, 'n' in the fast maneuvering
that has to be used in the field."
The man was more than satisfied, it struck home with tre-
mendous force. These boys were producing the qualities, in them-
selves, of responsibility, alertness, and speed in the execution of all
commands. They knew how great was the need for disciplined
and living leaders.
. ,-..v' -.-nib", '
f'C0l11m1z of F0'Zll'5,,
Troops E and F
Lxjou I. H. ,ANDERSON MRS. XY. L. PRICE
"Range-600, to your direct front, enemy skirmish line extending from
the tree right to . . . ,D the platoon leader finishes his fire order, squad leaders
point out the target to their squads. "Fire at will" breaks through the cloud
of heavy mumblings. Immediately the sharp "crack" of the twenty-twos punc-
tures the air.
"You,re too high," "that's got it," 'cperfect distribution." These remarks
drift into the ears of their receivers between gun-shots.
"Squeeze your trigger and lay that shot in there." Automatically the
shooters tighten up on their position and squeeze their shots out.
"New target, range-700, to your right front, enemy machine gun under
culvert . . . ,D the firers take stock of their new firing point, and at once a storm
of bullets streak to its mark.
Everybody has used his last bullet and all guns are laid down carefully,
with bolts open and up. The instructor moves to the target with the platoon
behind him. With his scorer he counts the number of shots and measures the
"Distribution, 100 per cent, 25 in the 75 percent zone and 5 in the 50
percent one. Point target? Perfect, with lll in the 75 percent zone. Good
WH f i LUw' . . ,
"We .rhoulfa lmaf that
CAIYFAIN C. B. M,xRsH,xI,1
MRS. M. S. BI.-xRSH,xx.I.
Captain C. B. lVla1'shall
. K N
lst Lt. W. Evans
Znd Lt. E. Hindi
-.- - -.-.- -.i-o-0-o-n- -n--- - - - - .. - - - -0-0 4,
Captain ............,....... Marshall, C. B. First Lieut. ..............., Evans, W. J.
Second Lieut. ..,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,.. Hindi, E. Master Sergeant ....,,...... Lusk, J. F.
Second Lieut. .......... Boswell, T. H. First Sergeant ,.....t..... Moses, T. L.
SERGEANTS P. F. C.'s gox, C. B.
Guinn, S. L. arrison, C. W.
'1f,f,f,Qf6nR'MC'C Rakestraw, D. W. Hundahl, J. C
rrirnberlgikel Tipton, R. G.
OLD CADETS Onofrio,J .F-
CQRPQRALS Archenhold, W. Patrick' E' D'
Bryan R. - ' ' '
Crow A. B. ' Saville, R.
' Goodman, W. H.
Flegel, E. C. Welch, W' C. Sears, J - R-
Ghrist, M. W.
Menasco, A. S.
Moberly, H. M.
Moss, J. B.
Nunn, R. R.
Puffer, H. R.
Wolf, M. H.
Weislander, F. W.
Young, M. R.
Beloat, J. A.
Chancellor, C. W.
Cole, R. S.
Smith, H. T.
Snavely, J. E.
Tipling, R. M.
Wagner, G. W.
Ward, E. B.
Watkins, R. A.
Young, C. R.
-o-u-o-o-u- 1 1 -011
uzlhinzuioinz 1 1
1 in-0,010-01 .. 1 T 1
,, W ,A
Happily the members of the platoon stride out of the rifle range. They
have been practicing for quite a While to get that score. Weeks were spent
at rifle marksmanship learning how to shoot a rifle. Triangulation, trigger
squeeze, sighting and aiming exercises and finally firing for record in the gallery.
All were under the supervision of coaches who corrected, cajoled and threat-
ened. All were trained to shoot carefully, and what is more important,
Accurate shooting and the control of fire power are the inevitable results
of weeks of labor. More than that, they are of tremendous significance, for in
battle they are the deciding factors in victory or defeat.
And as the platoon forms outside of the armory their thoughts dwell on
their record, for now they are confident of their ability to shoot well.
'fblgfreezzz that Tri g ger .7 D
"Wha' d' we have f'r drill t'dayF D Ml? Ohhh . . . we've
been over that thing so many times I could take it apart in m' sleep.
Well, if it's gotta be done, let's go."
Once more we march out through the Y room and over to
the armory. The school's two Garand rifles are taken out of
their racks to be manhandled, stripped, assembled and stripped
Once more we go over the details of the gun, trying to look
intelligent, but it is a swell day and we could get a good tan.
"Listen," our instructor says, 'fthis might not be too interest-
ing, but you'll think it's damned important if you're sittin' in your
foxhole 'n' one of the parts on this gun breaks 'n' you have to find a
new one for it. If ya' don't know how t' get this apart 'n' put it
back t'gether again you'll be up the proverbial creek without a
paddle. Now what's the name of this piece?"
This if the follow
CAPTAIN J. S. HINCKLEY
Mus. R. H. HINCKLEY
..- . . . 1 .. .. ..
Captain J. S. Hinckley
lst Lt. J. D. Cook
Zncl Lt. L. K. Lusk
2nd Lt. M. Van Fradenburg
Captain .....,..,o,.ooo..... Hinckley, J. S.
First Lieut. .....,. .i.ooo........ C ook, J. Second Lieut. .....i VanFradenburg
Second Lieut. ....i........... Lusk, J. K. First Sergeant ......... Cason, C P
SERGEANTS Williams, W. H. Cabell, B. M.
C bb, J, H, Cullinan, J. S.
VV9ard, R, F, OLD CADETS ehanCe110f,J.H.
Gilchrist, J. Allen, D. W. Crosby, F. W.
Arnold, H. K. Friedman, B. H.
CORPORALS Athey, J. L. Hurd, L. E.
Grinsfelder, L. Brainard, E. H. Kilburn, R. S.
Huffman, T. C. Hoehn, F. G. McBride, D. L.
James, W. R. Lovelady, H. M. Sprague, G. T.
Martin, E. L. Roberts, R. S. Slaughter, D. W
Mason, J. R. Taichert, R. D.
Richardson, W. C. NEW CADETS Thompson, B. L.
Spitzer, R. N. Allen, E. R. Williams, C. N.
Steele, W. W. Benton, J. T. Williams, D. W.
Vestal, R. S. Brody, R. D. Williams, I. B.
M fzybu tlzif if the
Jpring. , ,
Well, this puts a different light on the situation. Maybe
we're not quite so sure about some of this. As a matter of fact,
what is that piece? Oh, we know. That's the bullet guide.
But on looking the gun over we couldn't know it all, it's too
complex. Let's forget the sun and the tan and see what we can
learn about this rifle.
This all happened one day last spring, but even now we still
don't know it all. Perhaps we never shall, but it's worth a try
to put our minds to it once in awhile and approach the ultimate
in knowledge of the lVll. If we can apply our learning in such a
Way as to save someone's life, if not our own, it will be knowledge
gained for the benefit of all.
And hart? 'we haw
Troops G and H
NIAJOR H. LOBDELL, JR. MRS. H. LOBDELI., SR
It is 8:30, Nfonday morning, two troops are formed in the
Area. Both are busy adjusting the slings on their rifles, taking off
hat emblems to guard against reflection, dusting hat bills for the
same purpose and taking off their ties. The men of one troop
put their hats on backwards for identification and march out
through Sally Port jabbering among themselves. The other troop
walks out past the Auditorium contemplating the problem ahead
This morning there is supposed to be a meeting engagement,
and the troops will intercept each other east of the refinery, barring
accidents such as a whole troop falling in Spring River, or another
walking into a field of none-too-friendly bulls.
The point moves out ahead, infiltrating across an open field.
The men take advantage of all cover, crawling quietly.
The advance party, followed by the support moves out across
the field and gets under cover of Spring River draw.
The point 300 yards ahead signals enemy in sight. The
advance party commander rushes up, the troop commander rushes
up, they make an estimate of the situation.
W , f Q, v uf.. ns.. ,.. f. Q-Wf.,a,mK,mMw,..u -.suvfM -mq.mnw.ui Auulmmgnmgmasiwuqsm M -ss. wwf- am
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rom the right
C.-x1"1',x1N D. D. 'l'RIc14ELL
NIISS NIMH' LOUISE r11REKELI
Captain D. D. Trekell
lst Lt. J. P. Johns
lst Lt. G. M. Dow
2nd Lt. R. Brown
Ol 111 1 1 1 1 1'1'1'fi01'r1l'1u1't1'r1'r101"1"1--1"1'r1oir1'-101010
Captain ........,,............ Trekell, D. D.
First Lieut. ...... ......... J ohns, J. P. Second Lleut. ....... ........ B rown, R.
First Lieut. .................. Dow, G. M. First Sergeant ........ Dillon, W. M.
SERGEANTS P. F. C.'s Cohen, R. M.
Barlow, E. D.
Bon, W. S.
Blackshear, R. S.
Jones, R. R.
Wiley, D. R.
Allen, R. W.
Anwyl, R. M.
Cowherd, C. R.
England, W. P.
Nissen, D. O.
1 -n-u-010-o-u-01 1
Johnson, S. W.
Dumke, E. W.
Grant, F. E.
Hill, F. J.
Kaplan, J. D.
Woods, M. G.
Bartow, E. C.
Bracy, J. C.
Brown, H. L.
Carmody, A. R.
Engler, T. E.
Fowler, T. V.
Gaines, T. M.
Gentry, R. E.
Harrell, L. J.
Head, C. J.
Heilfron, C. J.
Kahn, K. A.
McIntosh, B. G.
McIntosh, J. W.
Melim, R. D.
Schuster, F. P.
Tempest, J. W.
Zarlenga, A. J.
zi :aio 1 czoioia: 1 91010110
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Back rushes a messenger, up comes the advance party into
position. Back goes the troop commander to the support.
"Follow me," he says. The support maneuvers around to the
enemy's left flank and there brings fire to bear on it.
In the meantime the enemy is doing the same thing, and for
the rest of the morning it is a turmoil of flying and fleeing cadets.
Trains, automobiles, farmers' horses, all are used as means of trans-
Finally the troops are assembled. From all parts of the
countryside cadets come, out of houses, up from ditches, from be-
hind railroad cars, and jumping down from trees. Bedraggled and
worn out, but still happy they gather around to listen to the critique.
Faults are brought out, mistakes are corrected and maneuvers
well executed are praised. Each and everyone has gained some-
thing from this problem, whether it be a stomach-ache from swal-
lowing tobacco, or knowledge and principles from the movements
of the troops.
Jauntily but wearily they trod back to barracks, both troops
confident that theirs was the winning side.
Onto the drill field We Walked, interested in Watching a troop
that was going through a little close order drill. Effortlessly and
briskly the troop swung down the field. The captain harked his
commands out and the troop responded with perfect timing and
coordination, rounding out their movements flawlessly.
We wondered why anyone should be made to drill in that
manner, especially when there Was a War going on and so many
other things were more important, or so it seemed to us. We
marveled at the precision and exactness of the movements, but what
did they have to do with making a fighting soldier.
The troop was halted in the shade of a tree and the captain was
talking. We decided to go over and listen.
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R A M SAY
MRS. R. H. RAMSAY
Captain W. C. Ramsay
lst Lt. S. W. Crosby
2nd Lt. L. P. Glasobrook
7101010191 1141 1 1 10101 1 1 1 101:
Captain ....,.. ......... R amsay, W. C. Second Lieut. ...... Glasebrook L P
First Lieut. ..,,,,,.,,,,.,., Crosby, S. W, First Sergeant .Timberlake R M
Bowman, M. G.
Clark, G. D.
Halper, B. S.
Hueter, J. M.
Riter, A. W.
Alexander, G. E.
Byers, J. E.
Dillman, G. P.
Harp, F. M.
Hudson, M. G.
Karavas, A. S.
Marsalis, D. S.
Stanford, O. C.
Paret, G. L.
P. F. C.
Jones, R. W.
Phillips, G. P.
Frey, R. G.
Boggess, W. S.
Campbell, J. D.
101011: 1 010111 1 1
1 101010101010101 1 1 1o1u1n1o1n1u
Clayton, F. G.
Craft, A. M.
Egbert, H. C.
Hilton, C. N.
McClure, T. H
Scott, D. C.
Seymour, A. T
Ward, C. F.
Welch, T. F.
Westaway, J. V
"Elbow: in fdflkfv
" . . . and We develop discipline by exercising control over men,
and getting them used to taking commands. In this drill you
take commands, and work with the man at your side. Both of
you are making a team. Without the cooperation of all we would
be an uncontrollable mass, and a mass of that sort is undisciplined
to the point where anything goes. In the army we must have
discipline and this is an excellent and painless method of acquiring
it, although discipline is primarily manifested in the individual.
Timing and precision in the handling of men is also one of
the reasons We go through this sort of drill. VVithout timing you
are helpless when trying to do some difficult movement, and With-
out precision, although it isn't needed in many other types of drill,
you can't perform to the best advantage."
We Walked away as the troop commander moved his unit
expertly off the drill field, thinking over what he had said, and
agreeing that dismounted drill was necessary.
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Troops I and K
MAJOR D. D. GRA-xNTH,xw1
Miss CAMILLE CJR,-XNTHAM
4'Side straddle hopl You command l 7, Fifty voices respond
in unison with, "Ready hexercisel Whuntl two! hthree! fouh!
whuntl twol hthreel fouhln The figures spring up and down
in cadence with their gradually decreasing, but lusty and full-
mouthed counting. The troop commander's hand moves upward,
the men answer the signal almost too happily with uwhuntl twol
andl halt!" "Rest," the troop commander blurts out.
Immediately evidences of seeming displeasure seep from their
wells. '1Who wants to resemble Atlas? " "lVloan, what this won't
do for a broken back." "Don't tell me we've got to take the
obstacle course too."
"Troop, attenehhutl Forwart, mharehln There is no doubt
now about the obstacle course. Take it by threesF It'll be a
struggle but it's got to be done. Up over the first hurdle and
the six foot wall everyone clambers. Then vaulting on the rail
and climbing over the ladder they hasten toward the eight foot
wall. With a gasp they take this wall and round the stake heading
for the rope swing. All hesitate briefly, then some plunge boldly
we 1 ' f
"Up n Over
C,xP'r,xIN A. D. ENVING
C om mfmd Z 71 g
MRS. J. S. ENVING
Captain A. D. Ewing
lst Lt. P. E. Snowden
lst Lt. G. N. Diamos Cnot appearingj
Captain .......... ....,.... E wing, A. D. First Lieut. .....A........ Diamos, G. N
First Lieut. ............ Snowden, P. E. First Sergeant ............ Mock, P. H
SERGEANTS Sheehy, J. F. Burwell, A. T.
Carlton, R. J. Sullivan, L. B. Davis, K. V.
Minton, R. M. Terrill, J. F. Ewing, T. A.
Vittitoe, J. D. Wylie, B. K. Kane, G. V.
Wells, O. T. OLD CADETS Kumlien, W.
Woods, J. B. Barrack, M. Lyons, J. A.
CORPORALS Carson, J. S. Mitchell, H. L.
Crabb, S. A. Curry, J. G. Moritz, G. M.
Daniels, J. W. Powell, C. F. Perry, J. L.
De Shurley, G. S. Shadinger, C. P. Spoon, E. A.
Drake, W. L. NEW CADETS Shrecengost, W. G.
Joy, C. F. Berger, L. W. Skene, J. M.
Meiers, M. E. Burnham, R. H.
"Good for the wind?
onward, others are resolute, and still others shrug their shouders
fatalistically and step off the edge of the pit into the three feet of
water. On through the hand-Walk, strengthening arms and
shoulders, diving into the tunnel with exclamations proclaiming
definitely, punctuated with muttered curses, the hardness of the
ground, they strain onward. Hurrying they approach the four-
teen foot Wall with misgivings. Finally with the last effort,
groaning and grunting they tug their way to the top, jump off and
finish with a tremendous attempt at chinning themselves three
Red in the face, and panting the fellows remark what they
could do to those walls if they only had an axe, or, an acetylene
torch could make excellent scrap metal of the hurdles.
Tired and weary they march back to barracks. The realiza-
tion of effort expended and something gained comes to many. The
one priceless possession that is given them is their body. The
chance to mold their body into a strong and supple mechanism is
here, and here cadets have utilized their time perfecting their
physiques for the tremendous job ahead.
"Side straddle hop."
J fp ,.
"Halt, who is there?"
"Advance friend, to be recognized. Pass."
This Was our first introduction into one of the duties of a
sentry, and upon looking around a little more We saw numerous
sentries pacing back and forth Within the barracks.
Off across the area was a squad, or so it seemed, making a
round of the sentries, relieving them as they passed.
"Firel Post number 3," rang out from a sentry. The cor-
poral of the guard rushed over to the post Where the sentry had
dumped a Waste basket full of Water into a smoldering trash can.
We thought it odd to see officers and sergeants Walking up to
a post and making the sentry challenge, but We found that they
needed the practice.
After all men had had a chance at being a sentry, the troop
Was formed for an informal and formal guard mount.
ass in review
CAPT,-UN J. B. BURNETT
MRS. J. B. BURNETT
Captain J. B. Burnett
lst Lt. J. S. Kunkel
lst Lt. F. G. Carr Cnot appearingj
r-1-1-11 1 1 1 1 1 1-101111 if-1' 1--1w1s-1014
Captain ......... ..,..... B urnett, J. B. First Lieut. .................. Carr, F. G
First Lieut. ................ Kunkel, J. S. First Sergeant .... McMillian, D. F
SERGEANTS Dodds, E. C.
Kercheval, R. T. McElroy, W. G. Benjamin, H. S.
Kilburn, H. M. Muir, J. C. Bills, M. L.
King, F. H. H. Shoemaker, J. F. Crow, H. H.
King, S. R. Winchester, T. H. Gaughan, J. E.
Twist, R. Henry, W. S.
Vollmer, E. Hill, R. D.
OLD CADETS Iverson, A. M.
CORPORALS Bernick, F. M. Larson, G. D.
Corco, M. Boynton, D. M. Lilly, J. P.
Grubbs, D. E. Cummings, R. M. Malone, C. F.
Guthrie, L. A. Eddins, J. N. Platter, H. W.
Hayes, E. P. Turner, J. W. Powers, J. W.
Hoffmann, W. H. Wheelock, J. N. Snodgrass, T. W.
1011: 1 4: 1 010101011 if
'Ta 'walk my port i
These both passed slightly over our head, being very complex
ceremonies. We asked why they were used, and got a usual
answer: HA good ceremony."
Being curious, we had to find out what good this sort of thing
was. We were told that no post is without a guard around it.
Using our heads we thought, well, that's mighty fine, and kept
But we were quiet and watchful. We saw how a Sentry can
prevent a man from passing his post. VVe learned how a post is
guarded, and found out that there aren't very many loopholes in
a system of efficient guards. Wve were glad to think that these
fellows might be in charge of the safety of a post area, and that
they knew their business well enough to protect that post from all
We walked out of barracks, after being challenged three
times and shot once, confident that nothing would be put over
on these cadets.
Troops L and M
lvl.-XJOR R. B. JONVELL Miss JONIARIE XYESTERFIELD
C ommfmciing S pomor
"Let's say Pr instance, there's a guy comin' at y'a with a rifle
and bayonet, he gets twenty-five yards from y'a-BLO0EYl-
y'a let him have ut, 'n' b'lieve it 'r not, gents, this .45 slug 'll
knock him clean off his pins."
Somewhat amazed, but not too surprised, We listened to the
instructor standing in front of us with a stubby pistol in his hand,
telling us of its characteristics. On he Went through the descrip-
tion, Weight, cartridge, and general handiness.
Patiently and interested We sat, turning sometimes to look at
the blunt and handy Weapon We were holding at 'fraise pistol."
We wondered what it would be like to pull the trigger and feel
the gun buck in our hand and to see the bullet smack into the target
with its terrible Wallop. We tried to imagine how long it took to
develop the steadiness and the eye for good marksmanship. Our
thoughts were abruptly cut short by a demonstration of field
So We were going to have this to do too? We supposed one
part could be lost just as easily as another.
,....,,rW,.. .,.,,..,,,,,, s,
CAPTAIN J. E. RUSSELL
MRS. I. R. RUSSELL
Captain J. E. Russell
lst Lt. J. L. Talbot
2nd Lt. B. T. Cowden
1 1 1111:r1n1u1n1:r1:r1o1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Captam .............,.......... Russell, J. E.
First Lieut. .....,. .....,.. T albot, J. L. Second Lieut. .......... Cowden, B. T
Second Lieut. ............ Brown, M. F. First Sergeant ........ Leonard, R. J
Fredrickson, E. D.
Hussmann, H. L.
Kellam, E. R.
Fassett, C. H.
Hardin, J. T.
Hanks, H. H.
Sumner, G. Jones, W. F.
OLD CADETS Kelso, T. N.
CORPORALS Greer, C. R. Lacy, J. H.
Ott, E. S. Jahraus, J. R. Maloof, G.
Dulin, G. Randall, S. B. Reynolds, R. T.
Dunn, J. Seidenspinner, F. F.
Dyke, M. T. Sessions, A.
Tolleson, J. H. Watson, F. S.
Rupp, J. D. Wren, J. C.
Brenner, H. L.
and then the re-
cozl spl mg plug and
ICCOZZ spring rlzp Out.
Following the instructor we were astonished at the ease with
which the pistol could be taken apart, and without having to let
any of the pieces get out of sight. One by one we learned the
names of the parts. Recoil spring plug, barrel bushing, slide,
recoil spring . . . 5 this was easy. Wfhy this pin here is the a-
the-er-well, it goes here, no not quite, maybe here? Oh, is
that where it goes? You say it's the barrel link pin? We thought
it might be.
After accomplishing the feat of putting our guns back to-
gether, and hearing the reassuring click of the hammers as we
pulled the triggers, we knew that the automatic was a mystery no
longer. We were acquainted with many of its quirks, and those we
knew nothing about could wait until we were able to go onto
Qnce again the instructor began to talk. We listened, but
thought of other things. VVe could understand the necessity of
a thorough knowledge of our pistol and the capacity for good shoot-
ing. We knew that we had learned well, for it concerned us and
our welfare-this was of Vital interest to us all.
Tri g ger-
"Ya' pull the
Blooey . . . "
A 'C . . . this Regiment will march on Hondo to take and hold
same until the first of lVIarch when We will be relieved by the First
Infantry . . . D
For the fifteenth time this year We were once more march-
ing on Hondo. It has been the secret ambition of everyone of
us to get to Hondo, just to see What the town looks like.
The orders were finished, horses were secured, platoons
formed and mounted and finally the troop moved out of the stables.
A formation Was taken up, dispersed, but under control. On over
the prairie toward the West rode the men. Into the Bottleneck
and down through the first ravine.
The point tops the ridge to the left of Posz Hill and then
gallops back under cover signalling 'cenemy in small numbers."
Under cover, the troop advances. The advance party is in
position and its machine guns are producing their maximum amount
of fire power.
The troop commander reconnoiters the enemy position and
decides on his plan of attack. The advance party Will act as a
pivot, and the support Will be the maneuvering force. He puts
his machine guns Where they will best do the Work, and leads his
support, still under cover, around to the flank of the enemy.
There he once more reconnoiters, and thinks over the plausi-
bility of a mounted or dismounted attack.
CAPTAIN J. M. HUFFAKER
C om 77lll71lif7Zg
MRS. .-X. M. HUFFAKER
Captain J. Huffaker
lst Lt. Heyde
2nd Lt. H. Borbridgc
1 1 1 101010-o1o1o1o--0101 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Captain ....................,... Huffaker, J.
First Lieut. ....... ,........... H eyde, J. Second Lieut. ...... Blanchard W E
Second Lieut. ..7co,o..... Borbridge, H. First Sergeant ........ MCIHHIS H L
SERGEANTS P. F. C.'s
Bennett, R. M. Swearingin, D. D.
Rockwood, C. R. OLD CADETS
Weaver, W. Boone, T. G.
CORPORALS Marrow, W. S.
Ball, H. P. Murray, W. M.
Dormody, H. Patton, W. D.
Felch, H. Truett, W.
Howe, W. Williams, E.
Kinsley, W. NEW CADETS
Simmons, J. P.
Adamson, J. R.
Boaz, Z. E.
1 1 1x1o1n141o1o1n1 1 11 1 1
Brashar, K. G
Buck, E. G.
Burn, P. R.
Kelly, B. F.
Klein, O. G.
Porter, L. G.
Turner, H. A
Warren, B. L
Winder, J. R
Ripling, W. J
:o1o1o1 1 1
F ight on foo
Mounted attack it will be. Leaving the rest of his machine
guns in reserve and in support of his attack, he gives the command.
"Attack formation." The platoons quickly deploy into a line
of foragers one behind the other.
"Trot-Ho-o-o," the platoons increase their gait. "Cfhargel U
the platoon leaders fall back into their platoons, and the men urge
their horses into a gallop.
Up over the crest of the hill the first wave comes flying.
Screaming and yelling cadets astride their horses, try to get the
last possible ounce of speed out of them.
The second wave appears over the hill and heads for the
enemy's lead horses shouting for all they are worth.
Overlapping the wave of the first platoon, the last platoon
squirts over the horizon.
Cheering and whooping the troop simulates a real cavalry
charge and spurs its horses on to more speed.
After riding through the enemy, the platoons assemble and
rejoin their commander, although they would have pursued the
enemy under real conditions.
The critique is a glorified bull session with cigarette smoking
allowed. The tacs go over the problem pointing out character-
istics that were poor and those that were good.
Satisfied, the troop moves in towards the stables, having had
fun, but having also accomplished much-knowledge is more
valuable than the enjoyment experienced while gaining it.
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, .... - .. ",, .9 ,gait ' -M -at
" . . . than the point
took up zz position on
that ridge . . . D
Browning machine gun, caliber .30, model l9l7, belt fed,
recoil op . . . 3 We drift off slowly to sleep after a day of eating,
drinking and finally tearing apart the lethal weapon.
ln our dreams sears, cover-latches, belt feed levers float
through our mind making their indelible impression. Traverse,
enfilade, beaten zone, overhead fire flit back and forth across
our memories only to be forgotten in the moment of need when
the instructor asks a question. Mils, degrees, angle of site, fire
orders, yardages imprint themselves forcefully on our thoughts,
retained in readiness for instant use.
Our dreams collect and before us We see the blunt, stubby
"Range 1000, to your
CAPTAIN R. R. CONNER
BIRS. B. C. CONNER
m1 10141 1::1:r1n14
Captain R. R. Conner
lst Lt. R. H. Fox
1uqnzp4:11:1:x1o1 1 1 1
Major .....................,,. Gregg, R. H. Second Lieut. .... McLaughlin, J
Captain ...................... Conner R. R. First Sergeant ,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Kelly,
First Lieut. .................... FOX, R. H. Staff Sergeant ....,. McGinnis, P
SERGEANTS OLD CADETS Garrison, R. L.
Vlfitherstine, J. K.
Champ, G. H.
Maisel, S. L.
McMahan, J. R.
Boyd, D. W.
Cummins, B. G.
Greer, W. N.
Oakes, A. R.
Reeder, R. T.
Christie, R. B.
Lake, R. B.
P. F. C.'s
Case, E. M.
Glover, A. L.
Steele, A. W.
DeLay, W. L.
MacLean, D. E.
McKinney, B. T.
Micander, J. B.
Rogers, R. H.
Warren, C. T.
Anderson, J. M.
Blackwell, W. D.
Calvert, D. R.
Carr, F. E.
Coleman, R. H.
Curtis, J. L.
Cox, R. R.
Conant, K. W.
Gailbraith, V. H.
Hammond, K. J.
Hinshaw, C. K.
Howard, C. A.
Kelly, O. T.
Latham, T. L.
Logan, F. C.
Lupton, J. B.
McCallister, J. A
Million, P. T.
Pabody, J. F.
Phillips, E. G.
Ross, R. E.
Roy, R. M.
Schulze, S. P.
Sheehy, J. L.
Shelton, K. E.
Swanner, T. L.
Wright, J. G.
"Sight right two"
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barrel squatting in its cradle like an envious hen with her Chieks5
the ammunition belt feeding it5 the steam tube draining its Cooling
Then the importance of this Weapon, and our drill strikes us.
VVe suddenly realize the consequence of this thought. The ability
to take the gun apart Without hesitancy3 the capacity for using it
with effectiveness5 the skill of an expert gunnerg all of these
attributes We must possess in order to make full use of the machine
Finally our dreams fade, and Confidence prevails. For We
Tsar, - ' "
The sight leaf is
graduated to 34-00
yards, with lVIl
ammunition . . . "
,, y g Kev all Wage 77l
, M or N ,v I ,,
New lVlexioo ilitary Institute
1893 to IQ43
50 Years of Development
Maj. James R. Kelly
ROSWEIJL began its existence shortly after the
Civil VVar as a one-building supply depot on
the Chisum Trail that connected the cattle ranges
of Texas with northern markets in Colorado and
beyond. From his headquarters at South Spring,
five miles south of Roswell, John Chisum con-
trolled a cattle kingdom that extended from Ft.
Sumner to Seven Rivers, a distance of ISO miles.
Approximately 60,000 cattle roamed the Pecos
Valley carrying the "long-rail" brand and
"jingle--bob" mark of Chisum.
After the disruptive Lincoln County War,
the cattle trails no longer led through Roswell
and the Pecos Valley. The era of agriculture,
irrigation, railroads, community building and
education was at hand.
At the turn of the decade, l890, Roswell
had a population of 343 citizens and boasted the
only school district and school house in the coun-
ty. No so-called institution of higher learning
functioned in all eastern New Mexico.
THE GOSS MILITARY INSTITUTE
The Goss hlilitary Institute was a product
of the vision of Capt. and lVlrs. C. Lea and the
adventurous spirit of Colonel Robert S. Goss,
formerly Commandant of Fort Worth University,
Fort lfVorth, Texas. The fact that Roswell had
but 343 inhabitants, and was farther distant from
a railroad than any town in the United States,
makes the adventure of a military school the more
The original plant of G.lN'l.I. was undeni-
ably primitive. A one-story, unpainted, un-
plastered main building, a tiny natatorium or
"swimming bath," one of the only two in the
United States, a Superintendent's quarters, serv-
ing also as reception room and infirmary, and
finally a home-style dining room, completed the
picture. The original grounds stretched along
the present Main Street between Fourth and
G.lVI.I. opened on Thursday morning, Sept.
3, 1891, with an enrollment of 38 boys and girls,
ranging in age from seven years upward. It was
the first enterprise in New Mexico to adopt the
military feature. The school combined the disci-
pline of a military school with curricular offer-
ings that suggest the program of Eastern finish-
ing schools of the day.
NEVV MEXICO NIILITARY INSTITUTE
Near the close of G.M.I.'s second year, the
New Mexico legislature, on Feb. 23, l893,
adopted the school as a territorial institution,
changing its name to New Mexico lVIilitary
Institute. However, no funds were appropriated
for its maintenance. Lucius Dills, Roswell pub-
lisher, and E. A. Cahoon, Roswell banker, pre-
pared the bill at the request of Captain I. C.
Lea. F. Hinkle introduced the bill in the
House, and A. B. Fall in the Council. It was
A. B. Fall who named the New lVIeXico Military
Institute when he struck out the word "Goss"
from the bill and substituted "New Mexico" to
further the bill's chances.
Colonel J. E. Edgington succeeded Col.
Goss as Superintendent of N.lVI.lVI.I. prior to the
academic session of l893-94. School was held
in the old G.lVl.I. buildings. The curriculum
carried both boys and girls from the primary
through the collegiate level, with more emphasis
upon Latin and Greek than upon strictly
Early in August, 1894, the New lVIeXico
lVIilitary Institute buildings were moved to a new
site at the corner of Main and Seventh streets.
And in the midst of harbingers of nation-wide
depression, the school opened for a second com-
plete term under Territorial auspices.
Late in the session, Feb. l3, l895, the Leg-
islature authorized a 515,000 bond issue for sup-
port of the Institute and a tax income for its
maintenance. The Regents, for their part, ob-
tained early in l895 from Mr. J. J. Hagerman
title to a 40-acre tract situated on North Hill to
accommodate the contemplated new school plant.
The Institute suspended operations in late
March, l895, to reopen when the bond issue ob-
tained Congressional approval and was converted
to cash. Upon completion of the bond sale, early
in 1897, the Board of Regents let the contract for
the new plant to be located on the Hagerman
Mr. James C. Meadors of lVIclVIinville,
Tennessee, was named as Superintendent for the
reopening, Sept. 6, 1898. Both the Superin-
tendent and the Board of Regents believed that
the success of the school depended on its being a
practical training school adapting its work to
the needs of the Territory-stressing citizenship
rather than scholarship. VVork on four prep-
aratory levels and four so-called collegiate levels
Csenior high school plus junior collegeb was
Eighty-two cadets and day students were
enrolled the first day-the co-educational feature
Roswell was linked to Amarillo by rail on
Feb. l l, l899, gaining thereby direct connection
with Denver, Kansas City, and Chicago. The
practice of admitting day students was discon-
tinued, beginning in Sept., l899, Thus the In-
stitute had, in nearly a decade, evolved into a
strictly male institution.
Cadets of that early day will remember the
weary tramp to Sutherland Lake for the encamp-
ment, the snipe-hunting expedition of Capt.
Whitten, the old world demeanor of Count
lVIartini-lVIancini, the kindness of old Gus Lee,
the special train to Eddy for the all-important
baseball game, the pitching of Otero, and lVI.
Livingston's record pole vault of almost nine feet.
In mid-March, 1901, Colonel Meadors re-
signed as Superintendent, whereupon the Regents
elected Ma-ioi' J. W. Willson, Commandant of
Cadets since 1898, as his successor.
The next twenty-one years of growth and
solid achievement bear witness to the masterful
guiding hand of Colonel Willson. Likewise
fortunate for the school in its formative and
middle years was the almost continuous presence
on the Board of Regents of E. A. Cahoon, a man
of sound character, vision, and business judgment.
The first Bronco, cadet yearbook, made its
appearance in 1902. The first graduates, three
in number, received their diplomas in May. And
the ensuing fall brought Captain John Fletcher,
bandmaster, who speedily organized the first
Institute band. Baseball remained king of sports,
although the Institute ventured into inter-col-
legiate football in the fall of 1907, dropping a
hard-fought game 28 to 0, to New Mexico
Aggies, Territorial champions.
Gradually, football got under way and with
the arrival of Mr. R. R. Brown and professional,
precision coaching in l9l0, interest in the sport
boomed and regional success followed. Par-
ticularly note-worthy in earlier years were the
Brown-coached teams of l9lU, 1916, and 1917,
and the Rabenhorst team of l924.
The plant, like Topsy, grew in a more or
less haphazard fashion until 1908, when with the
construction of two sections of Hagerman Bar-
racks the present style of Scottish castle or modi-
fied Gothic architecture was adopted. The
main building, Lea Hall I, burned to the ground
Aug. 3 l, l909, the day before school reconvened.
Thereupon a new Lea Hall was designed and built
in the style of Hagerman Barracks.
Nineteen hundred nine was a momentous
year for the Institute in that it first brought
nation-wide military distinction. N. M. IVI. I.
was named as one of the ten honor or distinguished
military schools of the nation. It was the young-
est and smallest school so named. Here was an
earned recognition of the soldierly spirit and the
esprit de corps of cadets, faculty and regents.
On Labor Day, Sept. 6, 1915, the Institute
added a Junior College department by a one-
year's extension of the curriculum. Major' D. C.
Pearson Cnow superintendentb engineered this
change, which placed the Institute among the
pioneer Junior Colleges of the nation. The col-
lege, at first a minor appendage, has developed in
a quarter century until well over half the cadets
are members of the First and Second classes.
The Institute was formally designated a
member of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps
on Dec. l3, l9l6-six months after Congress
had authorized such a system of training. It
has remained a Senior Unit of that Corps until
Cadets of the immediate pre-World War I
era have many memories of Institute days: the
Albuquerque Irrigation Congress, the mutinies
of 1906 and 1911, Capt. Hester's capable pitch-
ing, Sergeant Leonard's motorcycle machine gun
squad, and Dempster lVIaclVIurphy's too realistic
impersonation of the Senator's daughter.
Entrance of the United States into World
War I brought changes to Institute life and de-
manded sacrifice from cadets and alumni. The
Student Army Training Corps unit was organized
on the Hill to streamline preparation for war.
The 1919 Bronco displays a service flag carrying
710 stars. Every graduate of the Class of 1914,
save one who was rejected for physical disability,
entered the service as a commissioned officer.
Battle and influenza took their toll of lives from
cadets and faculty, and many were distinguished
and decorated for gallantry and meritorious ser-
vice. The Institute justified her purpose in the
critical months of war.
From the opening of the Institute to the
fall of 1920, the Institute was organized as a
battalion of infantry. In October, 1920, at the
suggestion of the War Department, the school
authorities approved a change to a squadron of
cavalry. Horses arrived during the Christmas
holidays, 1920. The bayonet gave way to the
saber, the squad to the four, the company to the
troop. Mounted work began in January, 1921,
with the horse proving himself no respector of
The "I" Club was founded at the close of
the 1919 football season with the dual purpose
of developing athletic material and promoting
clean athletics. It was based upon other similar
agencies existing throughout the life of the school.
The first annual Homecoming day was
celebrated on Thanksgiving Day, 1924, with
many Alumni returning to witness the Institute
Broncos clench a Southwestern championship by
victory over their traditional foes, the New
Mexico Aggies. Many were the stories that
were swapped: recalled was the time when J.
Taliaferro and Buck Ballard shot off the corner
of the Main Building with a loaded cannon,
when diplomas were pasted on telephone poles
like circus posters, when Col. Barlow's horse,
Bessie, appeared in a bright new coat of paint,
when "At East" Letcher was busy engineering,
trenches, when the cow was put in Henning's
room. Recalled too was the C Barracks fire
department, which held daily after-taps fire
drills, also, the C Barracks bank failure, involv-
ing President Exline, also, Bessie Barlow's
Bouncing Baby Boys, and "Jelly" West's trunk-
ful of canned soups. And many a laugh was
stimulated by the very recent memory of Lieut.
D. H. H. Starr's timely cannon salute to Governor
J. F. Hinkle.
Colonel Willson's sudden death on August 1,
1922, brought Col. J. C. Troutman to the helm
of school affairs. During his four year tenure,
the school strengthened its academic standing and
doubled its enrollment.
Colonel D. C. Pearson was called to the
Superintendency in 1926 to succeed Col. Trout-
man, resigned. The past seventeen years have
fittingly climaxed the earlier years of steady
growth. A magnificent, harmonious plant has
been erected. Complete academic recognition
has been achieved. The high standard of mili-
tary proficiency has been maintained. Athletic
prowess has been intelligently fostered.
Growing recognition has forced a limitation
of enrollment to plant accommodations. And
again the Institute is proving the value of her
training in discipline, leadership and citizenship,
in a world at war. Two thousand of her sons
have already volunteered their trained services.
Many have already won distinction and some
have given their lives. The Institute is gearing
her entire facilities to the emergency of the world
crisis. She is schooling men in self forgetfulness,
in contempt for fear, is fostering the love of God,
of liberty and country. She is doing her job
well, many a man in uniform bears her stamp of
character on his face and in his soul.
In all Institute activities, Capt. Paul Horgan was the inspiration for
a bewildering variety of thoughts and accomplishments. For
the Warm-hearted cooperation of spirit and body in tennis,
dramatics, publications, music and social activities,
as well as guiding the Work of the
library, We dedicate our
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ig in prestige and influence, the Ufficers Club has an
awe-inspiring array of buttons and diamonds. Charlie Smith was
The First and Second Class dance and the Final Ball are the
first sergeants' great yearly achievement.
The school's athletes, the varsity letternien, have celebrated
their victories hy "ln Club dances, and their initiations by the
ever-famous 'CP' Club plays.
Cadets who have achieved high academic rating have formed
an active society besides receiving Weekly privileges. A. N. Spencer,
In spite of depleted membership due to the Air Corps, the
I.R.C. has continued its vital discussions of current affairs under
the guidance of Major Kelly.
Captain Kost sponsored this group of debators-good training
for politics or public speaking.
These cadets operate behind the dusty stacks of learning-
shelving, straightening, arrangingl, and carding thousands of books,
books, and more books.
Formed under the sponsorship of Captains Harmeyer and
Hunt this 'rou of cadets unlike the rest of the Cor s believes in
1 8 P P
quality before quantity in the voice World.
Here the embryo surgeons and physicians meet to discuss
the "ins" and "outs" of the human body in preparation for a
lifetime of medicine. A
The Newman Club was newly formed by Diamos. Sponsored
by Majoi' Kelly and Captains Kelly and Cvratton, all Roman
Catholics became members.
Major Smith has guided these Camera fans in their activities
despite the shortage of photographic materials.
Col. Lusk has trained the cadet air enthusiasts in the funda-
mentals of the airman's science-a promising group of future pilots.
The W'aite1"s Club prefers swimming pool initizitions, hut
the doings of its nienihers have put the Uinessn in the lVIess Hall.
These euclets edit the literary magazine of the Institute,
selecting the poems, stories, and sketches that appear in the
H-1 "'fff"'?. A ,
Pup Tent Staff
-Deadline is Nlonday night . . . get the dope from the
lNIilitary Office, the Commandanfs Office, sports, cluhs, any-
thing . . . U. K. get hot on it-and Tuesday the staff staggers in
with the latest news of the week. The censors get to work cutting
the gossip and the jokes iyes, some of them are censored J. Then
to the printer's as the dummy emerges in its final form.-Wie have
two more columns to fill!--That's where the corn appears as
Heuter digs in exchange magazines, old Pup Tents and his own
fertile imagination. Finally it's printed and in the mail hoxes,
and Roderick is ready for another issue.
ORDER DE DAN CES
QGentlemen are asked to tag during enco
l. Cadet Hops
2. Post Exchange Dances
3. Officefs Club Dances
nlyj N QGentlemen are aske
l ORDER OE DAN CES
d to tag during encores onlyj
4. ul" Club Dances
X 5. First and Second Class Dance
6. First Class Dance
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Seen at the dance was every type of costume imaginable at a dance of this
liincl. lfverything from a German Officer represented hy Gene :Xntlerson and
a motley hit of clothing worn hy John Hinckley to the "Strategic Retreat"
with "HH lchtlell insicle. Nurses, wounded, army men, hums anal the Ros-
well version of hlata Hari were all seen.
This dance was unique in that the wolves were marked at the door on
their ration carcls. Typical of the wolves' remarks was this: "Fllhis is the first
time that I was ever allowed to wolf legally?
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HOW E HEYDE
HoMEs ON EASY PAYMENTS Tl-le Roswell Building 5.
yi ov- ni 11.10
Maj. Brown, Capt. Godfrey, Capt. Storm
Capt. Blake, Maj. Orell, Capt. Ryde
Col. Cullum, Maj. lVIcMasters, Lt. Day
From summer civies to cleats and pads
denoted the start of another season of rough
and tumble football. The super males were
the ones to answer the call of the pigskin and
mighty men were they, averaging one hun-
dred eighty pounds of T.N.T. Imagine a
solid mass of rugged human, thundering
down the field like a falling boulder and you
can picture an lnstitute gridster. ls there
any doubt that opponents fell as these men
drove to the top.
lt seems a tradition to lose the first game
of the season and so we did to Texas Tech
C20-75. Lack of sufficient preparedness
and weight forced us to succumb to their
superiority with a feeling of hard luck rather
than bitter defeat.
Into their winning stride went the
mighty stalwarts to claim a 12-6 victory in
the sweltering heat of Phoenix. The team
broiled, boiled, and steamed over the pay
stripe four times only to be retrieved twice
because of clipping and holding. Allmand
and Carr took the scoring honors.
To add humor to our season we con-
descended to indulge in a game with the bird-
men of Hobbs. Again the cavalry showed
its strength by driving the Hobbs Air Base
lads into the ground at 67-0. Our whole
squad of fifty-one men got a crack at the
The Adams State eleven seemed to be an
easy pushover once our pigskinners warmed
up. Nothing extra exciting and ust another
undeniable victory for the Institute.
A game which shall long be vivid in
the minds of our cavalrymen is that lost to
New lVlexico State Teachers at Silver City.
Meetiiig on their field we out-played them,
in fact, we constantly played in their goal
territory, more than twice having put the ball
on their one yard line. Our loss of 7-6 was
due mainly to over-confidence and the ab-
sence of two stars Huffman and Ben Kelly
in whose place was rushed Willie Howe with
only two days practice as tail back.
With nine lettermen returning, coaches
Godfrey and Brown had an organized group
to perfect. These boys clicked and achieved
speed and deception which was the theme of
the team. There is no doubt that Major
Brown and Captain Godfrey are the best
coaches in the southwest and to them goes
our thanks for such an outstanding team.
"lVloose" Hyllegard, lightning Carr,
dreaded Cobean, and "Bashful Ben" Kelly
kept the backfield purring while Allmand,
Patton, Terrill, Muir, Smith, Heyde, and
Howe acted as the line demolition crew.
Because of the uncertain schedule the
gridsters did not practice wholeheartedly as
they knew not when they would next play.
However, under such conditions the eleven
trembled the earth with their power and
fought a good season, earning a second place
in the southwest conference.
Their untiring spirit has proved a good
choice in their sloganm-"seldom beaten-
Not shown-Smith, C. F. QCapt.J, Slaughter, Clark, Howe W
Henry, Seidenspinner, Creamer, Kelly, Ripling, Brashar Benjamin Patton Green King S Lacy J Lupton
Zarlenga, Corn, Talbott, Hayes, Heyde
Muir, Carson, Paret, Boone, Capin, Smith, B. F., Huffman
Hyllegard, Cleve, C., Sheehy, Terrill, Allmand, Menaseo Pearson Carr
, 'W . M
Colt Football Team
Carter, R., Brown, T., Slaughter, D., Ostenberg, Winter, Thompson, McMurray CCapt.J, Moore, Lace, Snavely Coleman
Capt. Storm, Theidel, Landrum, Menasco CCapt.J, Brentari, Alderman, Sprague, James, Capt. Blake
Beckwith, Bracy, Livingston, Dickenson, Galbraith, Shelton, Cole
Still displaying the typical winning power known of the Colts, the '42 high
school squad was composed of forty rough and tricky players who battled through
an undefeated season. Of the five scheduled conference games the Colts only
encountered two teams because of the transportation ban and two great games
they were. The first conference game was played in the rain and mud of
Artesia where we slushed and slid to a 6-O conquest. John lVIagraw was the
boy of the day, treading the path blazed by superb blocking of his team-mates
for fifty yards to take the game.
Meeting stiffer competition when the Lovington eleven arrived, our boys
found difficulty in making trick plays click. Unable to adjust themselves, the
lnstituters trailed the first half but conquered in the second to tie the score l 3-13.
Throughout the season the Colts had tough encounters with the Ponies, old
Colt team, and reserve varsity teams which added to the fun of the season.
Driven constantly by coaches Storm and Blake the gridsters achieved per-
fect coordination as well as speed which baffled challengers and consequently
labeled the '42 Colts as one of the best squads in years. Also noted of the team
was the great display of sportsmanship which is highly admired. Congratula-
tions to the Colts for such a thrilling and notable, although short, season.
Abercrombie, J. D.
Abercrombie, J. L.
Allen, D. W.
ROSTER OF PONY FOOTBALL SQUAD 1942
Goodman, R. L.
Melin, H. D.
Moritz, G. M.
Cohen, R. M.
Clayton, F. G.
Cullinan, ,l. S.
Sanders, J. C.
Spencer, S. S.
Allen, E. R. Cummins, B. G. Hall, F. E. Miller, L. D. Spitzer, R.
Archenhold, W. Conant Hill, F. ,l. McDaniel, ll. D. Schneider
Arnot, H. C. Carson Hueter, J. M. Peddle, ll. S. Thompson, li. L.
Athey, J. R. Davidson Ikard, W. G. Powell, C. J. Williams, D. W.
Boatman, E. D. De Shurley Joy, C. T. Randall, S. D. Williams, l. B.
Broaddus England, W. P. Kelly, O. T. Reeder, R. T. Wlilliams, H. A.
Bloom, J. H. Fitch, E. A. Kilburn, R. S. Hooks, A. K. Westaway, J. V.
Cabell, B. M. Garrison, D. C. thlanagerj Roush, L. Young, C. R.
Campbell Garrison, R. L. Levin, H. J. Ruggles, J. H.
Case, E. M. Grant, F. E. McFarland, H. B. Simmons
Pony Football Team
Can you believe that a team could lose every conference game and still be
tops? That fate befell the boys pictured here, however, it is not quite so un-
fortunate as it sounds for the season consisted of only one game-due to the
lack of transportation facilities. This one battle was against, and at Vaughn,
played in a dust storm and on a cow pasture. The entire setup led us to be-
lieve it a new form of commando training but later We learned We had lost a
football game. These 'fmighty midgets," so named for their height and out-
standing power, Were trained, coached, and spirited by one for Whom the team
holds admiration, respect, and fellowship-lVlajor "Seth" Orell. He has pro-
duced such Wonderful teams, not excluding this year's group, that his boys are
feared by neighboring clubs. In spite of its recent unbraggable record, the Pony
squad has again been a leader in sportsmanship, cooperation, and superb ball
Von Tempsky, Hastey, Smith, A. E., Dunn
Connelly, Mock, Egbert, O., Rogers, Miller, R., Shoemaker
Edwards, Cowden, Stokes, Jowell CCapt.J, Thompson
It is not every year that the Institute produces such a re-
markable team as the one pictured here. Consisting of only one
Institute varsity experienced player the foursome astounded us by
winning not only a few tournaments but all they encountered.
Much credit goes to four year letterman and captain "Monk"
Jowell CNO. 35 who spirited and led the mounted malletsters with
his superb game, specializing in long front strokes and freak shots.
"B, T." Cowden QNO. lj proved to be a true horseman of
aggression, continually dashing to undeniable victories. Also y
sharing offensive honors is all around champion, hard riding
Dewey Stokes KNO. Zj. The defensive power laid in never fail-
ing back Tommy Wells KNO. Wylie
is noted for his bolting action which
helped greatly in the victories of the
team. lndividually they starred while
united they conquered. And why
shouldn't they conquer? Our horses,
almost all full thoroughbreds, are the
best in the whole southwest and are
kept in one of the best stables in the
country. Praise in organizing, develop-
ing, and ripening this green bunch is due
lVlajor lNlcMasters, an ex-VVest Point
officer of expert polo knowledge, well
assisted by an ex-chief of the Remount
Service and consequently one who thor-
oughly knows horses-Col. Cullum.
ln spite of being varsity rookies the
boys keyed spectators into exorbitant en-
thusiasm and proved their ability as turf-
men by equaling and surpassing lnstitute
squads of the past through their Blitz-
krieg tactics achieved with lightning
You'll hear of these boys playing
polo again in the near future with minor
changes in the rules of sportsmanship,
a lead spitting mallet, the ball-a Jap,
the goal-freedom, and the score-
MacElroy Farren Shadinger Grubbs, Skene, Gibbs, Spencer, Boswell, Shillingburg, Marshall,
Tlpllllg Nunn Seymour, Armstrong, McBride
Russell Crow Shoemaker Rockwood, McGinnis, Dodds, Johnson, Dillman, Pres., Johns
Flying lead and burning powder has always excited the blood
of Army men-especially noticed in the great turnout for the rifle
squad this year. Like almost every sport, the rifle team had to
contend with the shortages and priorities established by the war, but
nevertheless, our gunmen presented a sharp record and brag that
they are the only collegiate group to contend in all regular
scheduled matches. Because of the war the cadets' attention and
free time have gone toward officer training and tactical knowledge
rather than marksmanship. This, with the lack of sufficient
ammunition needed to supply true marksmen, has put a tremendous
pressure on the team's success. However, our boremen fired keen-
ly to bag a third place in the Eighth Corps Area match Cout of 10
competitorsb and a fifth in the William Randolph Hearst contest
in which Qregon, Southern California, Yale, Princeton, and
eighteen others were fueders for this honor. Perfecting the cham-
pion fire-line technique was coach Lt. Day, ably assisted by
MfSgt. Reeves, two men who really know the proper use of gun
powder. Hats off to Gordon Sumner who blasted his way from
eleventh to first man on the line. Number two man is "Abe"
Crow who ricocheted from sixth place. Johnson and Dillman
QPresidentD also chalked up proud records. Each and every bore-
man contributed greatly to the high scoring of the team, with the
top twelve varying not more than thirteen points. Such marks-
manship will find its reward when a Jap steps into the line of sights
of an Institute rifleman.
Never before has the participation
in intramural sports been so emphasized.
The toughening up movement spread
throughout the country has pried upon
the minds of cadets, especially those who
will see action soon, and consequently,
each boy was determined to make a man
of himself. Although not rated as an
intramural sport, troops have competed
in the running of the obstacle course.
Exhaustion prevailed as the troopers
hurdled the bars, climbed the pipe lat-
tice, dangled over the "pond," crawled
like snakes, and scaled the fourteen foot
wall. Tough it was and so are those
who conquered it.
Hand in hand with physical de-
velopment is physical defense known as
JUDQ. This art of self defense played
an important part in our athletics, some-
day upon which our lives might depend.
Drumming up the most rivalry and
participation between troops was soft-
ball baseball. Sluggers and tossers dis-
played their sharp ability which aroused
an exciting season.
Touch football held much interest
with many troops producing wonder
squads. All troops battled wits and
brawn only to find that Headquarters ex-
celled to become the Institute champion.
America's favorite sport led in
spirit at the Institute. Basketballers with
their sharp eyes and dashing tactics pre-
sented many thrilling games. Fight-
ing hard and long, top-notch troops A
and B battled for the winning honor,
finally earned by A. From the intra-
mural teams were selected lads who ex-
celled and earned varsity letters. Those
nine Instituters were: Ben Kelly, Ted
Gleichman, C h a r l i e Smith, lVIuir,
'fleepv Daniels, George DeShur-
ley, Bobby Gregg, Neal, and "Beau"
W'eaver--all of hoop and dribble pro-
Turning toward a cooler sport we
find swimming, a sport enjoyed by every
boy. Stiff competition compelled the
I troop fish to splash hard for the regi-
mental championship. Skene, Kinsley,
Bayer, Andy Carter, and Snavely proved
varsity material and were awarded the
envied ul". lt should not be overlooked
that Skene reset the pool record for the
fifty yard free style reducing the time
from 25.3 to 24-.l.
Realization that the foundation of
self confidence and self respect lies in
the two manly sports of boxing and
wrestling has driven numerous cadets
into the ring and onto the mat. Be-
yond a doubt the greatest Institute boxing and Wrestling teams
have emerged from such a turnout after many painful and bloody
engagements. Fighters of undeniable varsity talent are: Ed Hindi,
Blackwell, Harry Ball, Mieifs Johnson, John Tolleson, Willie
Williams, and Frankie Carr, the wrestlers being: F. L. Kelly,
Thorny Boswell, Ed Dumke, Burwell, Gale Alexander, Harpo
Boynton, Jimmy Terrill, and lVloose Hyllegard. All Were the
best of sportsmen, never leaving the ring Without a smile and
congrat to the other.
Taking minor highlights were the jumping team, horse-
shoes, track and field, Volleyball and other sports found in an
athletic minded school. This season of sports has made real men
of the cadets, men who are now physically fit to stand and fight
for the freedom they Worship.
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Cf4wsl5,D.E. La,1'2.N-iff. HHH' WAY
This section is not designed as typical cadet day-Heaven
forbid. W'e have only added a few pictures taken at random
moments throughout the Week. We want only to remind you
of some of the more familiar expressions of your school life
Which, perhaps, were so much a part of your routine that you
overlooked their significance and their pleasant or not-so-pleasant
Someday, with your son on your knee, you can glance over
this book and it Will bring back memories, memories of a year that
seemed as if it would never end, but eventually did, and happily
"The following men have reports," and every morning some-
one Would step into the Commandant's Office With his knees shak-
ing and attempt a prearranged spiel for the benefit of the Com-
mandant. Sitting in the O.D.'s box was a job that had to be done
when your turn came, and yours Was the responsibility of running
the school on schedule. Sunday morning always brought to your
room a cadet officer of sorts, ransacking your locker for dust, filth
and something to eat. livery Sunday morning the officers would
stand in the Commandant's Qffiee listening to their instructions
and poking each other with their sabers. "Rev9' you greeted
with many blasphemous expressions-the least of which was
"murder the ....... " "Let's blow a weed," and the Between
Classes Smokers' Club stepped outside VVillson Hall, talking and
relaxing for a few minutes. Every day at seven, twelve and six
you took a jaunt to the Mess Hall surveyed more or less by these
astute officers of the Regimental Staff. The Post Office you
visited twice a day, and twice a day, for most, meant two more
disappointments. You "embryonic VVillie Hoppesv practiced
your technique in the basement of the Post guiding your billiard
balls between rips in the cloth. After meals you ran to the Post
for a coke, to relax and listen to the 'fjuke box," to get your scalp
rcjuvenated in Johnny Dufo's place of business, or to phone your
gal for a date the following weekend. Gnce a month, or perhaps
more often you took a trek to the bottom of Headquarters, and at
Capt. Bird's dispensary you stocked up on badly needed clothes,
soaps, notebooks and pencils. Perhaps you stopped at Mrs. Dean's
to get a pair of breeches that had been worn out in the wrong place
sewn up. Certainly once a week you griped and crabbed at the
prospect of Sunday parade. You never realized what it looked
like-maybe these pictures will give you an idea. Sundays and
lVlondays you did justice to the town of Roswell. Maybe you
went to see a show at the local aceeneemav-the Yucca, or you
probably just sat in "Kip's" enjoying the music, root beers and
local females. Every weekend you could, you would take advantage
of a permit, walk into the Commandant's Office, stand under the
approving or disapproving glare of the tacs, check out and whip
down town. lVlost of you were asleep when this gentleman made
his round of barracks at twelve P. NI., and those of you who
weren't asleep took advantage of his conspicuous absence to go to
"Well, let's get this damned thing done. How about working during study hall?
0.K.f U Thus the Bronco Staff Would decline, but not break, all other dates in town, or
that movie at the Yucca, and sit down to see what might be accomplished. Our
achievement is for you, the readers, to judge.
Our only mention will be of those Who tried to divide their time and effort between
school and this book. The unfortunate part of it is that you either forget school or forget
the book. VVe forgot school, and We sincerely hope you don't think We forgot the book.
All credit is due to the editors, lflfillic Ramyfzy, Pen Sfmfwdefz, Delbert Gmnlhczm and
Vlfillie Curio, for their Work Was the most difficult and very well done. Paul Hinckley
Was our lifesaver With his photographic ability. He was our only cameraman and he
did a superior job. Capt. C'm'Zer Worked with us on ideas and gave us Well-needed ad-
vice. Nlore than usual, We Want to mention Harfocy Poorbczugh, as he Was our leaning
post, Whiplash and guiding light. As for myself, I pushed.
PAUL HINCKI EY
Bronco Business c'a4gfP110ff,gfi-asian
To you, Colonel Saunders, for your fairness and
generosity of clmracter, We, the graduates,
dedicate this section of our annual.
SMITH, B. F. COLE, H. S. SHELTON, J. M.
Prefiafent Vice-President S ccremry - Tremurer
Joe D. Abercrombie
Robert J. Becker
Hugh C. Butler
Francis L. Armstrong Flavius L. Austin, Jr.
David W. Allen Harold C. Arnot Carl J. Bartlett, J1'.
John D. Bennett
C. DeWitt Boyd, Jr. Goodwin P. Broaddus, Jr.
Edward M. Case, Jr.
Charles F. Cleve
William P. Brown
I S . is zzi 'fl
Samuel A. Capin Lewis Chandler Howard S. Cole, III
var W, Q 2
Andrew J. Combs IN. Lawrence DeLay , 1
Thomas M. Davis Konstantinos Dikitolia Edmund W. Dumke
t ...V f
VVilliam J. Dinneen J '.
Q IL '
O. Edward Egbert Monroe C. Feder Thomas O. Finley
William P. England Frank J. Felch Richard X. Frey
Bayard H. Friedman Raymond N. Gibbs William H. Goodman
John L. Gerrity James J. Gilliland John F. Gorman, Jr
, V ...,.. .A 1
Frederick E. Grant Frank E. Hall Thomas C. Harlocker
John B. Haldiman Arthur T. Hannett Ray L. Harrison
Thomas W. Hastey, Jr. Paul R. Hinckley Thomas H. Hubbard
Reginald H. Helvenston Joel N. Holloway Robert E. Hundahl
f N .....,.....,:.:,,--:,,:: E EEE ,,..... ...:,.......,. I., . 1
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Philip H. Ingber William R. James G. Weaver Jordan, Jr.
Paul M. Ireland, Jr. Emmette McK. Johnson, Jr. Allan S. Kahn
K ,,... 19. as I mx
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'A 4 ll
Henry L. Kinnison, III Cecil P. Lacy Albert O. Lebeck, Jr.
Evan L. Lace Richard H. Landrum James R. Lochhead
George M. Losey Howard G. McFarland, Jr. Tom McMurray
Ben K. Luck J. Donald MacKel1ar John W. Magraw
g m Jack Maloney, Jr. A. Sidney Menasco, Jr. L. Donald Miller
Edward L. Martin Haynes H. Miller Robert M. Miller
F. DeLorn Moore Merrill L. Norton James A. Ogden
Tom W. Moore A. Ronald Oakes Joseph R. Onofrio, Ji'
, 1 :AA I
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Edwin D. Patrick
Robert T. Reeder
Thomas R. Sharp
John M. Shelton
William P. Rivers
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Benjamin F. Smith
Robert H. Rogers
Robert S. Roberts
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Donald A. Smith
Philip H. Snoberger Gerald T. Sprague, Jr. Ira R. Tannenbaum
Robert N. Spitzer James C. Styron, Jr.
Harvey T. Smith, Jr
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James C. Sanders
Ward M. Smith
Elmer R. Thiedel
- 44 .
George Thompson, III Richard G. Tipton Raymond M. vonTempsky
William P. Thompson
John B. Wier
C. Stuart Vibert
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Marshall R. Young, Jr.
M. Shipman Winter, Jr.
Cleo E. Wall
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,ANDERSON, J. B. EWING, A. D. PEARSON, T. L.
Prefident Vice-President Secremry- Trecz.furer
I-lo-wfmi J. Blown Bi!! B. Bzzcfzzzmm Frmzk IV. Campbell
Since the beginning of the year, niany of the graduating class
have been called into the service of their country. In this, our
Bronco, we wish to put first, those cadets who were the first to
leave and distinguish themselves in the ranks of our nation,s
II'111'1w1 R. Cfwbuzfz Bwfzfziw L. CQ'fffflw', fr. C.'w6f'1'l B. Eafftw1'a'i
Guy N. Ficlzix, Jr. Robert B. Fleming Tom Wf Jonas, If
Vwllizzm H. ZWc:C'z1ZcfzU01z R. Duzzglzzs .7VIcDzmicZ David C. Na.f11l4f
.wwzfw C. Rofzcdczz
Rzzmfzfff I. lllzfkw'
Guy H. Rzzgglvy -irffzzzr F. Spvvglv, Jr.
Rwbwrf f. Rumi Gfwzfz P. Pfziffipx
Cfzfzrlef Beit, fr. Cfzfwlef VV. C066 Leomzrd R. Gardnw
li'ifZif1m A. C?t'l'lft'7ll!ZiZ F. Iglllllfllll Gow
Lon T. Jackson, fr. Rivfzzzrd F. Jlngw, III
lfl'l'7lNIl1 R. Scrfzmitt Rfzynmzzd fl. U 'ilfff11m', ff
Jamey R. flllmmzd, fr. DK!l'l't,'lIlIU D. Roa'w'Zck Ray B I0 well
"D11go', flZZ77ifI7I6f is a permanent and, shall we say, valuable
fixture on the Regimental Staff. As a leader of men and vocab-
ulary expert, "Ronin fQ01fz'l'fLTk is familiar to the Corps through
the medium of the loudspeaker. Hiwwzkn fofwvll, the hard riding
captain of our polo team, finds time hetween practices to win
over the fairer sex, hoth in Roswell and California with his
typical southwestern charm Cknown everywhere else as the New
Mexican drawlb. Roswell gives us Sian C,'1'or6yVg a memher of the
C Stoop group and solid all around. "Huck" Hiizrkfwy, the tech-
nicolor kid, is famous for his distinctive ideas and the F Troop
leadership. Billy Tom Cotcziwz, although often referred to as
the blackest man in school, is known hy his friends to he a true
white man, as every dark cloud has its silver lining.
Slfnzfuy W. C'1m'by,f1'. Jwfm S. Hizzrfclvy Bfffv I Corwin 71
llfillinm Ill. Zllzzrrfzy 101172 R. EZZUZ!
Biff iW111'n1y'.v happy face and Texas clrawl have amused us all
year. 'CTNW' ENN!! has proved himself popular without having
to share the glory with his pretty sister. Ed Bfzrfofw is known
as the little muscle man of G Troop anal is always seen with some-
what of a smile on his face. Bi!! i7l'IlH'l'f!TL' has lent his lank figure
to the corps for two years now, and hetween his haskethall playing
and NI Troop rooting he has heen unusually houyant and full of life.
Erwin D. Bfzrlofw
ll'ilIinm S. i7lflIl'l'OTU
Ricffzrzraf T. Kercfzetval Louis A. Guthrie Mig'1ff.2Z Como, fr.
Dick ffU1'l7!Zl"U!IZ has been the playboy of the corps. W'ith his
female attraction and curly hair. Lon Gfzffzrir' is another of the
Dallas products who amazed everybody by dragging his big-legs
over the mats with such agility. rwfkf' Cfmm provided amusement
for everybody concerned with his Panamanian accent and flair for
the absurd. Tom Hzfffmmz must be admired for his ambitions.
A wonderful football player and excellent tennis star, not to men-
tion the fervor with which he goes for grades and gets them. lililllf
Mc.fEl1'fiy, with his blond hair and handsome figure, showed us
what Louisiana could produce. Bob Bywzw, with that slightly I
nasal voice, had a way of talking all his own, and it certainly pro-
duced good results. 'cF1'f11zkic'l Cfzrr has been one of the school's
outstanding athletes and a well-liked leader in the military way.
C. Thomas I-Iuffmfzfz
Walter' G. MfrEl1'f1y 16064111 E. Byrne F,-,wk G. Cjfgff, j,-.
D. Dflllfdl STL'UlI1'l.lIgfl1, Jr. .llwzufl I'i111F1'mz't'1zb111'g Dwzzzzif f. Niyfezz
"Du1fffcomf" Sft'u111'f11g'ff1 is always seen clown in the gym
making his muscles stantl outA-mayhe this is why he's always smil-
ing. ulvulfl lam P'n1ifu11611f'g is quiet and friendly, his only com-
plaint seems to he in his neelq. Hels always jerking his head out
of his collar. ''Sfzw1'ff1f1121,v1f'1"' ,Yff,vf'11 is heeoining haltl from either
worry or precoeity. Xoteil tor his guniption, he will talk ahout
anything to anyhotly and then lauglieeeither at himself or the other
guy. '2lli.rm1r1'fl' C,'fmcf1f'f'if certainly lives up to his name, with
arguments for everything anal anything. Nlayhe the cavalry will
show him something hetter in mules. l'll'ff!fby'l Sfwff' has heen
seen using up much of his time in the chemistry lahcuratory in
preparation for his future.
l Cffffflll R. Crm'f14'1'ff xlfbwrf IV. Sfmifr
Ray M. flnfwyl Meiloiaz H. Wolf Roy S. Blackxlzem'
Ray Anwyl, though short and one of the members of G Troop,
proved that stature doesn't mean anything by leaving for the Air
Corps. MU! llflolf has spent considerable effort escaping from the
clutching claws of the draft-board, but unlike most, he succeeded-
temporarily. Roy BfflCkJ'!Zt'lIl' is from Hawaii with the Wlaui
twang. He became frightened when he saw snow for the first
time. Bi!! Iiayntwzu has been able to go through here for five
years and never voice an opinion that might get him in trouble.
Bill Gfzrixt doesn't say much, but his smile and friendliness carry
him a long way.
lVjZZfU7lI' D. Keyxtfzlzaf M. llfillfzim Gfzriit
lI'm'11'w1 IV. Sifaelv John GjZL'll1'fJ'Z Ralph M. Cummings
" ll", Steffi' quietly surveyed the year and took all that was his
due. Jofm Gifrfzrirf found a sergeant's -ioh an easy one, and did
well at it. Rfzfph Cfllllllllifllgf is always turning up with a new girl
friend at every oeeasion, yet Cares nothing for women. "Hm'pn"
Bwynfwz looks more like Harpo than he does himself3 yet to see
him press fifteen pounds more than his weight is no joke. UfIIl'A',l
Ezfdilzi' with his good-humored philosophy and easy-drawling
speech, reminds us of "Old Klan 'l'exas.'l All he needs is the
In-tiff ill. Bwylzffuz fnfzn LV. Edzifm'
VV igaixm ry..
i KE Ky t
Cliiirles F. Smilli fumer M. Huffukeif
Having climbed the ladder of success to the position of
Regimental Commander, Cliurley Smitli will be well remembered
as a soldier par excellence. Jim Hufffikcr, the bald-headed Adonis
of K Tower, divides his time equally between the Nl Troop Nlarines
and the local social set. Trekcll, D. D., commonly known as
"Demented Dorsey," is the short man in the tall set. "I-Iooliol'
Kunkel, the Tampico Torpedo, MeXico's White Hope, has been
the chief hinderance to Roosevelt's Good Neighbor Policy.
Dorrcy D. Trekell Julius S. Kunkel, fr.
llrfffzzfzl S. Bon
Illzym' S. Trzffff I
Ifloflzfzr H. llvjlll'!IL'.Vfl3l'
Jflflll lf'. Tzzrzzw' fofzzz G. Curry
Bi!! B011 has heen an expert marksman and a well-liked fellow
amongst all those who knew him. "Hom',rf JUXIIIU 'llurner can
make the saddest laugh with his undying wit and good-humorg one
of the hest in any walk of life. 'illikw C.llH'1"l' has had his red head
into most everything that has gone on this year. "ll'fmfj"' ll'f'11-
4'!1l',i'f1'l' ean make money eyery time he turns around. A sharp pool
player and a hilliard artist. "XYi1nly'lsH a good kid who hasn't
taken life too seriously so tar. H7lZll'A'1"Vv Trnfff with that red hair
and pipe in mouth was known as uthe eharaeterf' He eould knoek
the feathers oft a hilliard hall at any angle. Jim ll'omf,r, with his
sineerity and supporting smile, puts people at their ease. "S!i1'kl'
lfyliv is a fine sportsman and excellent polo-player.
. zllllau' llvflflliji lliyffr'
fllfbfi' W. Rilw' U ' fillifzm H. Wfilliafvzs, If .fofnz H. YYOZZUJOU
Ullzfbbfwl' Rflw' is always seen around the campus neat and
well-shined, and always Carrying a letter from his O.A.U. Bill
l1'iffif1m.r was around longer than most, hut he finally ended up
with the ,-Xir Corps-more power to him. UPIIIZU, Twllvmzz is a
rare eomhination of seeming hookworm and boxing champ. fnfzn
'cEf111rD Sfzvvfzy was the little manager of the foothall team always
wearing a hig grin. "JUMP" Dzziziwfx proved himself an ahle hasket-
hall player without the henefit of his sometimes overwhelming
temper. Don Gzifzrftfldvz' began the year like so many others, and
later found his place in the :Xir Corps.
10,7111 F. Sfzfwfzy, fr. fofm WY. Dfmielx Dwmfd Gl'f7ZJf4'l6fC71
F. .llulwfw Harp J. RUb4'l'f llawlz, fr. ll'fffi1111z L. Drake
"ilIM'f"' Harp distinguished hiniselt ns one of our few
tuinhlers, and exercised his authority as ii em'pm'1il in II 'l'i'oop.
"ll'f1ff" illfmffl was one of the hest liked und inildest of out corp of
airnien. Biff Ilnzkf' nexei' said very niueh and took things pretty
inueh as they eznne. Always zigreeuhle, he inude the hest of
friends. ffm liywxf, with L1 hend in his walk and niuseles all over,
was 21 trueli stni' hy ehoiee, not necessity. l'Xf,wl'yl' Buff hrought
from lexus plenty of military tzieties and Ll strong K.O.ing punch.
lifmlgzzffz' illllfl' traded his lmsliethull in for ai puii' of silyei' wings.
lflflll E. Byw11v,.71'. lflzzwy P. Huff .lmtk Cf. ,llnfr
John B. flfzdwwn Allen H. Cofzfzw' Amor D. Ewing
From leading his Third Squadron to losing rings and presid-
ing over the First Class, Gam? Afzdarrwz is a revolutionary. After
six years "Ugfz.', Comzw' is still getting his ten percent over on
K Stoop. Amo.: "i'Wv111ffz01zaw Ewing, the Bloody Angle's chief
non-conformist and rahhle-rouser, divides his time between the
Conga line and the Commandant's Office. A warning to
Annapolis: when Dvlbwrf Grnzzffzfzm gets there donlt put him on
the "Lucky Bag" . . . the Naval Academy's annual. He is all
right in his place, hut he forgot that his place was on the staff
of the Bronco. f'Tr11'zz111', "E1'm!'3 Lobdwfl, one of the lnstitutels
great puhlic speakers, was famous for lost voices, and remarks made
with good intentions but with hoth feet in mouth. 'fBZwmf1'11g Biff"
Mr'1111i'c.'f1 has been a continued nuisance to the Bronco Staff who
have done their hest trying to keep up with his list of promotions.
Dz'f6w'f D. Gfllllfflllfll HlI1'1'fJ'07I' Lobdvll, fr. llfifffflllll f. fkft'7lIlA'L0
Roy B. Coffey Robert H. Gregg C,'fzf11'le5 R. Fuwczzi
Roy Cfwffey has always been a high man here, both in the
regiment and in Willson Hall. Quiet, yet decisive, he will go
on to li. lf this summer and soon come out a full-fledged doctor.
Bw6z5y Cfl't'gg, CH.l".J is one of the few of us who has found a true
heart throb in Roswell. Using the maximum of his mid-weeks he
did quite well for himself. "Ape,' to all but his Blother, Ciiflfllf'
I'i1l1'l'1'H has established a name for himself as being a true friend.
'l'he big, dark type, fofzzzzzy Tnfboff is by no means quiet. liiull of
vigor, he displayed it on the athletic field and in the town of
Roswell. 'tLloya'iv libidif" Pnzzwnz has been blessed with many
nicknames, all of which he takes with his ever quiet outlook.
Popular among the Corps, 'l'om should always be a ranker wherever
JOXIIZ L. Tllfbfyfj YVXIUIHIIJ' L. Pwzzluolz
gdfflflllllffllf Kmvwfzf Malcolm F. Bmvacfe Geolgc N Dzrzmof
Suki Kfznzfuzzf, the small-time kid from Taos with champagne
ideas, is an expert tangoist and gambler-a thing to beware. Fate
has destined him for the "Big Time." Mika? ,Brzrrzzck is so big
and tough that his biggest job is trying not to hurt people. We
certainly hope he succeeds. Nick Dizzmor beat his way to power
by being the aggressive, executive type, and is never in doubt
about any decision. Ed Hindi is that athletic young man from
the boxing ring who always wants to be "introduced" to young
ladies. A wolf in lieutenant's clothing. Roger CcGOl'jl!!Z,, Growi-
fzwld has been a big source of amusement amongst his pals for the
last five years, but he has shown that he is really a sharp kid.
E. Alex Hifzcii Ieflgcl I CJl6L7L'ZUtI!dZ
A . iv
J. I-iowa!! Cobb fzmzvy P. fofzm
Second ranking nian of the Corps is gl. N. SfJl'l1l't'l', and first
in scholastic work. His slow drawl indicates his New Xlexico
origin. Jimmy Co.6f5 has for his inany years at the lnstitute been
hubbling over with energy and good naturedness. Jjllllllrl' fwfzm,
native New Blexican and advertiser ot 'cCoca-Colaf' has all four
years been a ineniher of the niiglity niolecules of G Troop.
Nlilitaristically minded, fflflll Plwyffw can hest he descrihed hy say-
ing that he was elected Sergeant at Arms ot the First Class. ferry
Bzzrzzafi, Californian in good standing, rose this year to he captain
of K Troop.
l Ifzflll rl. Hryffe' JUI'f17l7t' B. B1!l'lIt'ff, fr.
George S. DeShm'ley Edwin H. lfVf1rzZ femur A LNJL
ccGOl'gUOllJ' Gw1'Cg'N' Da'Sfz111'lUy is a Roswell product and a
helter-skelter basketball player and socialite. A typical New
lVIeXican is Bm! Cflfwt' even if he does wear shoes. A more typical
New Mexicaii is "Ponky,' lfVfz1'd who walks as if he doesn't wear
shoes. Jimmy Link is the quieter though none-the-less popular
member of the Roswell clan. "Trip" Trfjblwff, one of the lankiest
of his rank, did the best as a lieutenant of A Troop.
Bcrfzzzraf D. Clava Arifzzn G lffplzff ff
n g 7, .7
Jani' H. Gullvrf Puffin!! E. Szzofzcflwz
"Lffflmcolf,' Gwllvrf is 21 Cavalryman with ii S21llO1'7S tendency
for 21 girl in every port. UC,'i1'kyU Snmwfwz, the little man with
the long stride, will qualify for his Junior Wolf merit hudge after
receipt of three more girl's pictures. ufllllf'-l',.f Lffffw Hr'-illalzl'
Rfzzfmzy has, amazingly enough, found time to write said ,luney
and certainly 11Ot he lacking in his other social activities. 'l'his is
not mentioning the work done on the Bronco in his spare time.
ll'i!!ir "The Wop" Ciillfffl is the only man in the history of the
Institute who has gone through four years without opening 11 hook
or his eyes.
llijffflllll C. Rfzlllmi' lliffizwz P. Czzrfo
fame: A. Barium, J 1'. Gczrraltfwz Dlzzlln, fr. William D Patton
Jim B1H'l'lI7l' spent his spare hours earning a little cash by
Working in the Post Exchange. 'fGfz1'f'y'l Diflin Was the only
man to come back after Uncle Sain called. Besides being a fine
tennis player, Garry's well versed in foreign affairs. ufiffzlnyv
Simmwzr has the knack of making good grades without straining too
much. Always helping the guy who's not "doing so wellf' "Billy,
Patton played football with a Wild eye and trainped on anybody
Who stood in his Way. Fortunately that isn't his Hoff-the-field"
technique. "for", Mort gets a little excited when he's out playing
a game, but when it's medical work, he's all brain and efficiency.
Ifzfmzf P. Simmom fzwzti B M fm
ayzze R. Hyffvgfznf Gwrgu L. Puref, Jr. llilmzz S. Hoist'
"The rllwwrel' Hyffwgfmf bas been known as a good, slow and
easy-going fellow, but a paeli of tlynaniite on tbe football field.
HS'IL,'1IllZf7 Rain Pure! bas a way all bis own, and it lie nloesn't know,
liepll never let you know it. Hfaffff' ll'iffiw'l Haier' was an ace on
tlie football fielcl and we believe lie'll be the saine in tlie air. Lifffw
"-lf4xx"l --l!f'.x'u11f1'v1' talks niee anal easy, but clonlt try to wrestle
bim. He liayoecl five in a row witb bis bear-bug. fffflll rxvllifl
bas been like Ciulliver amongst tlie l.illipi1tians liere, but lie takes
it all in witb bis quiet anal pleasant nizinner. Better leave Ray
BIVJTCII aloneg after all, Napoleon was onlv tive-two, and Rav lias
sbown more promise.
fluff' E. fl ff'.x'1I1Iz11a'l' .fwfiin H. Azlffl Ray B1'fjiL'l1, ff,
B. Trzwfx M cKimzay J 01111 R. iWtfiMz1fm1zf Algie L. Glover
NVhen you see HZVIUN' i7llz'Ki1111vy play that sax with his eyes
bulging out, you're automatically in the groove. Hels always
"hep." 'Qwfzzfn 1Ml'1MlI!l1Ill slides through any obstacle anal laughs
about it. Like all Altus boys, hels in the band. Al Glfww' makes
Glenn lVliller a seeontl-fitlclle when he plays that trombone5 anal
when he combs his hair, the sun is ashamed. of itself. cKMIIlT,y
Mfzc:LfzzzghZi7z is a rare combination of musician and mathematician:
we know he'll get somewhere. Ralph C'Ul1lll'l',J' voice is hearcl
more often than he's seen, and when he beats the bass you gotta,
take a look. "Cfz1'ir" C,'f11'i.rZfe goes around with an expression of
weariness on his pan, but is plenty interesting and humorous to
f. Doziw' MffL1111g'fzli11 Rffffnfz R. Cfwzzfzw' Rfrfnznf B. Cfzzmff
illfzrfflz T. Dyke, III fzzmer E. Rune!! Rzzrsclf S. .LfUlIl'1IlZtQU
"R11.vZy', Ljt'Ill'tI7IL'6' with those sharp, fiendish eyes and en-
gineering hrain can figure out anything in five seconds flat.
U1W111'fy" Dyke always smiling and affahle, ean't help heing 21
"l11'ai11"-luis hardest 'ioh is trying to he nornlul. Although HIQIIJICD7
If1lJ'J'c'H usually wears 21 green shade over his eyes like 11 poker
player, he's shown us that he's out for higger chips. 4cRIl.t'J',l Luka
is one of tl1e short n1en in 21 tall group, hut one who sees to it that
his height doesn't stop him. lurk 13111111 is tops in every field:
expert niilitarist, 21 brain in academies, and 21 first-rate polo player,
and a swell kid all the Way around.
l Iam,-1-11 B. LMT, ff. Jfzvk DWI, ff-.
Hdl'l'y J. Felch, fr. l'Vf7Zf!Ll'Op E Blfmafzfzzd, ff
Harry Falrffz, bleeding maui from Tucson, has his own ideas
and convictions and sees to it that all understand them. "VVi7z7'
Blfzmffmrd, the charter memher of the K Stoop Riviera, is repre-
sentative of the typical Lea Hall Country Cluhher. Tall leader of
A Troop, Bob Mf'1l1ff!.l'!I tried to add more to height hy walking
on 21 east part of the year.
Robert B. McI1LZ0i'lL
Gc0lgL M D010 CVZZIIZCJ B Zllfzzshzzll
Question: Did they lwuild G Troop to fit Gmrgu Dow, or
did they build George to fit G Troop? C.'lz111'Iwy Zlflzzzwfzfzll, the
White-shirted captain in the regiment, has attempted to keep lwoth
his shirt and his record clean. Nad 7ll'1'l'C'ZZ, who, since his en-
trance into the cadet corps five years ago, has proved himself an
easy and conscientious worker. Lloyd Bnyw' spends his time lie-
tween hydrogen sulfide fumes and no femmes.
utl71 C lane!! Lfoydlr Bayu
David L. Goodman C. Keilhly Spence Szfmlgy Hglpgr
"Bcm1yD Glllllfllltlll, though not the "King of Swing" has a
good time jiving' out in his own manner. ccSf?U'ZC1U Sjwfzfa, the
dark man of A Troop, spends his leisure moments with a deck
of Cards. Sinn Hzzlpvr, contributor to Institute literary publica-
tions, will go on to make a name for himself. Bill B0l'b1'iZ2ZgU is
the Canadian counterpart of the Institute clan. Quiet Bill 1512117253
New lVIeXiCan rancher has brought his slow and easy speech to
I-Iafzry W. Borbridge W. fuck EUll7lJ
, v v
Lmzzemf P. Gffzzubmok Efficfzz C. Doddi' Lloyd A. Crabb, fr.
R my TQt'f,vf
Blonde Lfzfwiv Ci:!II.l'Ubl'Uflk, the man with ideas and convictions
to see them through. Eff Ijnzlltllf, the Kansas City sharpshooter,
is another memher of the local waiterls cluh. Lfffyff Crabb, ex-
pert horseman and military man with experience, is a valuahle
contingent of l Troop. 4'SA'11!!" T1t'j.rf is a misleading name, he-
cause he's a man whose sl-lull conceives many good ideas that are
some times not trifling. u.9'ff1g'i4"' lffmvfnzzf, head croupier in the
l,ea Hall Casino, is one of the slow and easy-going memhers of
H Troop. Wvith a gift of gah Henry lilwzlzuf' carries on his work
as a memher of the l.ihrary staff with great efficiency.
ilfiflfmffzz lirmcfzmfz Henry L. B1'f'1111f'1'
X 1 fi
Jofm F. Sfzoemaleer C. Donald S!Z'llfZf7l'gL?l' Vlfilliczm H. Kzmlry
"ID1n'fc,' Sfzzzzfffzgvf' would rather crawl through a thousand
feet of mud to get a shot at a duek than spend eternity in heaven-
that is, unless they have ducks there too. c'C.'fzif1kU Sfmvmfzkw,
from China, can shoot holes through the hull's eye at a hundred
yards, and cuss in Chinese if he misses. 'iBig BIND, Kimlvy knows
what he's after all right, hut no one else does. Alaska to New
Nlexico was too hig a jump for him. HSNYIIH Slzzzzfwd has always
heen a strong heliever in furloughs and spends more time getting
"out" than staying in, hut you ean't hold that against him.
"Dfm'l" Boom' is hig like a hear, hut is as gentle as the proverbial
puppy. lcB1'K!TU71fC,,, Brofwn has the ability to talk ahout something
he's never heard of and likes to make everything sound deep and
Ofuerion C. Stzmforaf YVLUHZIIJ' G. Bowzw ZW M1071 F. Bmfzwz I1
01111 D. Cfook, fr. Rl1i6L'1'f JI. iillflifflll Duval R. Wiley
fofm Cook eomes from a military line and intencls to Uearry
onf' Bob illfzzfon, in his suhtle 'liexas way, gets in more trouhle
and out again without raising a finger. "Univ llvffwy talks like
he's from the hills, asks tlumlw questions, gets laughecl at, then
turns up with As anal laughs last. "Jo-.Iff" .lozzvr spentls half of
his time -iitterhugging and the other half hrewing As in the Chem
l,ah. Eff ,,llt'jl'l'.l', though not the loutlest guy in the elass, shows
that he is in there whenever there is something tloing. lgRlI12l!it',l
Fox, slow, sly, and silent like the fox in personality, lives for the
Ralph llv. .ffflzwx ,llfzrfffz E. illwimzr RtI'l',71If!l1lf H. Fox, fr.
George P. Dillmcm folm D. Rupp Robert S. Vciml
Gllf!l'g't' Dillfmm is one of those guys who was born too old,
except for a duck hunt. He really doesn't care whether school
keeps or not, and feels that perhaps it shouldn't. .fnfzn Rupp is
destined for a military career among the others going to Fort Riley
this summer. Bob pyllilillf can read more books than all the
authors combined can turn out. The only trouble is the authors
have too much of a head start. "Zvkf',' Dzzmkf' lets fate push him
from one side of the ring to the other, and his only defense is a big
smile. ,Hugh Dwwzozfy, with that Irish red hair and temper, is
always in a state between amusement and irritation. VVhen neither3
he's bored. Nm! Grow' has been a promising young tennis star,
and a good natured, all-around fellow.
Ezekiel R. Dnmkaf, fr. Hugh F. Dormozly, fr. W. rVm! CJl'L'l'l', .lf
Peggy 111, CU,-50 JOIIII R. England
T lzonzas O. Matchin
H LL OF in- By
fnlzn P. Caulzape, fr. M. Rolmrl Smith, fr
Boyd A. filexfzrzrlel' Eflllfill H. Harker Henry W. Gllllllllllll
AYUTIIIIIII K. llaflicfay. fr. Hayden C. Hayden George A. DeMonlr0na', fl
Bedford S. Wynne
The Stables from K Tower
Mrs. H. P. Saunders, takes the stand as our popular "First Lady of the In-
stitute"-Rulvy almost doesn't look familiar to us without the Post fountain in
tlie background-A Charming dancer and very good looking, Mrs. laney Stapp-
'lflie new member of the Orell family and his motherw-Colonel Pearson has
always been a familiar sight at our hops-Under that sly grin is proud papa
OrellLTlie Stapps can enjoy only a coke at our fountain-A popular tactical
couple, Nlaj. and lylrs. Posz
The boys that left us, the 2nd and lst groups to he called to the Air Corps-
Oh, those dark mornings were eoldl-"This is our Alma Nlatern-Zncl Stoop
I Corner in its typical mischievous fashion---'cRooty toot-toot"-they're the
hoys from the Institute-"Now fellahs ahld like to intraduee the team-"
Third I corner gets their picture taken in a leisurely mood, could he thinking
of Kansas-Soft music and pretty girls, can that be our "hops"?-Wolves after
Women, typical cadets-'fRobby" hulling as usual those that listen-Grantham
takes time out to learn the H.M.G.-"-and some day Pm going to murder the
buglern-Charlie, 'flVIeX," and Trek retaliate with their picture-who wants
it?---Us'ens on the staff trying to figure out how We're going to get this hook
finished, now you know, the dreamy look Wasnjt for nothin'-"VVop" Curto
claimed he had been Wounded
Bvizarly Hillf, Calif.
Miss BETTY GAYLE NIORRILL
El Paw, Tcxaf
MISS BEEE PETERSON
MISS NIARY MAQDQUGALL NIISS GRACE SUTTON
Pwm Van, New York Hwlflwz, Twwf
uf-:en Of The Corps
1 9 4 3
Fir t lass Index
ALEXANDER, G. E.
Phillips, Texas. Rabbit 41, Pvt. 42-43, Cpl. 43.
ALLMAND, J. R., Jr.
Lima, Peru. Rabbit 39, P. F. C. 40-41, Cpl. 41-42,
lst Sgt. 42, Capt. and Maj. 43. Varsity Football
41-42, Varsity Track 39-43, Pony Football 39-40,
Officers Club, "I" Club, lst Sgts. Club.
ANDERSON, J. B.
Clovis, New Mexico. Rabbit 39, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt.
41-42, Capt. and Maj. 43. Honor Society, Presi-
dent lst Class, Sec. Officers Club, Best Dismount-
ed Troop 41-42, Colt Football, Varsity Track, "I"
Club, Officers Club.
ANWYL, R. Mc.
Des Moines, Iowa. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 43. Best
New Cadet 42.
San Antonio, Texas. Rabbit 41, Cpl. 43. Boxing
Letter, International Relations Club.
BARLOW, E. D.
Greenville, Texas. Rabbit 41, Cpl. and Sgt. 43.
Best New Cadet 41.
BARRACK, M. F.
Albuquerque, New Mexico. Rabbit 41, Pvt. 43.
BAYER, L. F.
Oakland, California. Rabbit 38, P. F. C. 39-40,
Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, 2nd Lt. and lst Lt. 42-43.
Swimming, "I" Club, Officers Club.
BEST, C., Jr.
Forrest, New Mexico. Intramural Track and
Football, Glee Club.
BLACKSHEAR, R. S.
Hilo, Hawaii, T. H. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. and Sgt.
42-43. Rifle Club, Radio Club, Intramural Sports,
Pony Football, Maverick Contributor.
BLANCHARD, W. E., Jr.
Denver, Colorado. Rabbit 39, Pvt. 40-41, P. F. C.
41-42, Sgt. 42-43. Boxing Team, Honor Society,
BLOOM, J. H.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 41, Cpl. 42-43.
Intramural Wrestling, Pony Football, Band.
BON, W. S.
Casper, Wyoming. Rabbit 41, Sgt. 42-43. Rifle
Team, "I" Club, Players Club, Jumping Team,
BOONE, T. G.
Silver City, New Mexico. Rabbit 41, Pvt. 42-43.
Best Squad L Troop 42-43, DeMolay, Rifle Club.
BORBRIDGE, H. W.
Santa Barbara, California. Rabbit 39, Pvt. 40-
41, P. F. C. 41-42, Cpl., Sgt., Pvt. 41-42, Lt. 42-43.
Harry Morrison Troop, Players Club, Rifle Club.
BOWMAN, M. G.
Soquel, California Rabbit 39, Pvt. 41-43, Sgt. 43.
BOYNTON, D. M.
Honolulu, Hawaii, T. H. Rabbit 41, Pvt. 42-43.
Intramural Wrestling, Jumping Team.
BRENNER. H. L.
Shreveport, Louisiana. Rabbit 41, Cpl. 42-43.
Best Mounted Troop, Debating Club, Library
BROWN, M. F.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 39, Pvt. 40-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Pre-Med Club, Players Club.
BROWN, R., Jr.
Chih., Mexico. Rabbit 37, Returned Cpl. 41-42,
Sgt. and Lt. 43. Intramural Wrestling, "I" Club,
Rifle Club, Officers Club.
BUCHANAN, B. B.
Cisco, Utah. Rabbit 41, Pvt. 42-43. Rifle Team,
BURNETT, J. B.
Coachella, California. Rabbit 38, Pvt. 39-40,
P. F. C. 40-41, Cpl. 41-42, Sgt. 42, 2nd Lt., lst
Lt., Capt. 42-43. Honor Society, Intramural
Tennis, "I" Club, Officers Club.
BURRAN, J. A.
Clovis, New Mexico. Rabbit 41, Pvt. 42-43.
Beverly Hills, California. Rabbit 41, Cpl. 42-43,
"I" Club, Barbell Club.
BYRNE, R. E.
Dallas, Texas. Pvt. 41, Cpl. 42-43, Sgt. 43.
CAMPBELL, F. W.
Denton, Texas. Pvt. 41-43. Polo String, Swimming.
CARR, G.. Jr.
Alamogordo, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Cpl. 41-
42, Staff Sgt. and 2nd Lt. 42-43. Thelin Award:
Outstanding New Cadet. High point man in
Track 41-42. Varsity Letterman: Football, Box-
ing Track Intramural Boxing Champ. The Lec
Watson Memorial Award, Tumbling, "I" Club,
CHRISTIE, R. B.
New London, Connecticut. Rabbit 42, Pvt. 43.
Bugler's Trophy 42.
CLEVE, B. D.
Elk, New Mexico. Cpl. 41-42, Sgt., 2nd Lt. 42-43.
Best Basic Rifleman 41, Colt Football and Basket-
ball Letterman 41.
COBB, C. W.
Syracuse, Kansas. Pvt., Cpl. 41-43. Varsity
Tennis, Intramural Basketball.
COBB. J. H.
Glen Brook, Nevada. Rabbit 33-39, P. F. C. 39-40,
Cpl. 41-42, Pvt, 42-43, Sgt. 43.
COFFEY, R. B.
Hays, Kansas. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40,
Cpl. 40-41, lst Sgt. 41-42, Capt. 42, Major 43.
Thelin Award 39, Best Dismounted Troop, Jr.
Basketball Letter 39-40, Jr. Football Letter 40,
Colt Basketball 41. Honor Society, Officers Club,
lst Sgts. Club, lst and 2nd Class Dance Com-
mittee, Final Ball Committee.
COBEAN. W. R.
Roswell, New Mexico. Pvt., Cpl. 41-43. Football
and Wrestling, Maverick, HI" Club.
CONNER. A. H.
Los Angeles, California. Rabbit 33, Pvt. 39,
P. F. C. 40, Sgt. 41, Pvt. 42, Sgt. 42 2nd Lt., Capt.
43. Tumbling 40, Harry Morrison 42, Colt Football
40, Officers Club 43.
CONNER, R. R.
Tulsa, Oklahoma. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40,
Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, lst Lt., Capt. 42-43.
Honor Society, lst Orchestra, Officers Club.
COOK, J. D., Jr.
Philippine Islands. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40.
Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, 2nd Lt. 42-43. Harry
Morrison Medal, Best Drilled Cadet Medal 40,
Commandant Medal 41. Officers Club, Rifle Club,
COOKE, B., Jr.
Silver City, New Mexico. Pvt., Cpl. 41-43. Varsity
Football, Swimming, Glee Club.
CORCO, M., Jr.
Balboa Heights, Panama. Pvt, 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
COWDEN, B. T.
Crane, Texas. Pvt. for three years, Staff Sgt.,
2nd Lt. 42-43. Varsity Polo, Officers Club.
COWHERD, C. R.
Carrolton, Missouri. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
CRABB, L. A., Jr.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, Pvt.
42-43, Cpl. 43. Marksman U. S. Rifle Cal. .30
and U. S. Pistol Cal. .45, Jumping Team.
CROSBY, S. W., Jr.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Cpl. 41-42,
2nd Lt. 42-43, lst Lt. 43. Thelin Award, Varsity
Football, Jr. Football, Best Rat "IH Club, Officers
CUMMINGS, R. M.
Syracuse, Kansas. Pvt. 40-43.
CURRY, J. G.
Copperton, Utah. Pvt. 41-43, Intramural Foot-
ball, Basketball, Baseball, Players Club 41-42.
CURTO, P. M.
Chicago, Illinois. Pvt., Cpl., Sgt., Jr. Tac. 39-43.
Glee Club, Players Club.
CURTO, W. P.
Chicago, Illinois. Rabbit 39-40, Pvt. 40-41, Sgt.
41-42, lst Lt. 42, Capt. 43. Officers Club, 1st and
2nd Class Dance Committee, Glee Club, Bronco
Staff, Letter in Jr. Basketball. Best Dismounterl
DANIELS, J. W.
Hobbs, New Mexico. "I" Club, Waiters Club.
DAVIS, B. B.
Pampa, Texas. Pvt. 40-41, 2nd Lt. Rifle Team,
DeSHURLEY, G. S.
Roswell, New Mexico. Cpl. 41-42. Basketball,
Tucson, Arizona. Rabbit 30-37, Pvt. 38-40, Cpl.
40, Cpl. 42, 2nd Lt. and 1st Lt. 42-43. Glee Club,
Rifle Club, Debating Club, International Club,
Newman Club, Officers Club.
DILLMAN, G. P.
Fort Brown, Texas. Pvt., Cpl. 41.
DODDS, E. C.
Amarillo, Texas. Rabbit 42, Pvt. 43. Rifle Team,
"I" Club, Best Mounted Troop 42.
DORMODY, H. F., Jr.
Monterey, California. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42,
Cpl. 42-43. Pre-Med Vice President, Pup Tent,
DOW. G. M.
Houston, Texas. Rabbit 39, I'. F. C. 40, Cpl. 41,
2nd Lt. 42, lst Lt. 43. Harry Morrison Medal,
DRAKE, W. L., Jr.
Santa Monica, California. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl.
DULIN, G., Jr.
San Marino, California. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
DUMKE, E. R., Jr.
Ogden, Utah. Pvt., P. F. C., out a year and
then a Sgt. Rifle Team 37-43, James Medal 41.
DUNN, J., Jr.
Farwell, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Thelin
Award, Pre-Med, Honor Society, Jumping Team,
Polo Club I. R. C. Rifle Club.
DYKE, M. T.
Houston, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Thelin
Award, Honor Society, Pre-Med Club, Rifle Club,
I. R. C.
EDDINS, J. N.
San Antonio Texas. Pvt. 41-43. First String
Jumping, Varsity Swimming, Waiters Club.
EDWARDS, C. B.
Marlow, Oklahoma. Pvt. Cpl. 41-43. Tennis.
Fir t Class Index
ELLETT. J. R.
Roswell, New Mexico. Pvt. 41-43. Rifle Team,
ENGLAND, J. R.
Ft. Smith Arkansas. Pvt., Cpl., Jr. Tac. 39-43.
Harry Morrison Medal, Jr. Football, Intramural
EVANS, W. J., Jr.
Hobbs, New Mexico. Pvt. 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt.
42, 2nd and lst Lt. 43. Honor Society, Jr. Foot-
ball 39. Colt Football 40, Officers Club.
EWING, A. D.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40, Cpl.
40-41, Sgt. 41-42, 2nd Lt. and Capt. 42-43. Best
Dismounted Troop, Tumbling, Colt Football, lst
Class Vice President 42-43, Pre-Med Model Craft,
Officers Club, Rifle.
FARREN, C. R.
Tulsa, Oklahoma. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt.
41-42, 2nd Lt. 42-43. Varsity Rifle, Assistant
Bronco Business Manager, Capt. James William
Randolph Hearst, National and International
Collegiate Medals, "I" Club, Officers Club,
FELCH. H. J., Jr.
Phoenix, Arizona. Cpl. 39-43. Rifle Club, Jump-
FIELDS, G. N.
Clint, Texas. Pvt., Cpl. Intramural Basketball,
Football, Thelin Award.
FLEMING. R. B.
Chamberino, New Mexico. Pvt. 41-43. Varsity
Roswell, New Mexico. Pvt. 39-40, P. F. C. 40-41,
Cpl. 41-42, Sgt. 42, 2nd Lt. 43.
GELLERT. J. H.
Chicago, Illinois. Pvt. 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, lst Sgt.
41-42, Capt. 41-42, Maj. 42-43. Vice President
Officers Club, Intramural Medals, "I" Club Medal,
Co-Captain Swimming Team, "I" Club, First Sgts.
Club, Officers Club.
GERDEMON, W. A.
Las Vegas, New Mexico. Pvt. 41-43. Jumping,
CHRIST, M. W.
Des Moines, Iowa. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Rifle Club, Most Outstanding New Cadet, Thelin
Silver City, New Mexico. Pvt. 40-41, Pvt. 41-42,
Cpl., Sgt. 42-43. First String Jumping and Track
GLASEBROOK, L. P.
Albuquerque, New Mexico. Rabbit 39-40, P. F. C.
40-41. Cpl. 41-42, Sgt and 2nd Lt. 42-43.
Wrestling Team, Tumbling Team, Officers Club.
GLOVER, A. L.
Longview, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43.
lst Orchestra, Rifle Club, Fencing Club.
GOODMAN, D. L.
Pagosa Springs, Colorado. Pvt., P. F. C., Cpl.,
Sgt, lst Lt., Capt. Pony Basketball 38-39, Pony
Football, Ass't. Coach Pony Football, Wrestling,
Honor Society, Officers Club.
GOSE, F. R.
Hurley, New Mexico. Pvt. 40-41, Cpl. 42-43.
Varsity Football and Basketball.
GRANTHAM, D. D.
San Diego, California. Pvt. 39-40, Cpl.
lst Sgt. 41-42, Capt.
42-43, Maj. 43.
Society, Varsity Tennis, Harry Morrison Medalist,
Colt Football, lst Sgts. Club, Officers Club, "I"
Club, Final Ball Committee, lst and 2nd Class
Dance Committee, Editor
GREENWALD, J. R.
Pacific Grove, California. Rabbit 38-39. Pvt 39,
P. F. C. 40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 42-43. Radio Club,
DeMolay Club, President of Debating Club, Charter
Member, Vice President of Debating Club.
GREER, W. N., Jr.
Houston, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Rifle
Club, Radio Club.
GREGG. R. H.
Tucson, Arizona. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Master
Sgt. 41-42, Capt. 42, Maj. 43. Honor Board
41-42, Varsity Tennis. Outstanding Tennis Player,
Colt and Pony Basketball Letters, Capt. Tennis
Team, 3 yrs. Business Manager Bronco. Honor
Society, Officers Club, "I" Club lst Sgts. Club,
Final Ball Committee, lst and 2nd Class Dance.
Houston, Texas. Cpl. 42.
GUTHRIE. L. A.
Dallas, Texas. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Pre-Med.
HALPER, S. B.
Dallas, Texas. Sgt. 43. Honor Society, Maverick
Contributor, Drama Critic on Pup Tent, Inter-
national Club, Vice President, Library Staff
Member. Bronco Contributor.
HARP. F. M.
Lamesa, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Thelin
HINCKLEY, J. S.
and Capt. 43.
Pvt. 40, Cpl. 41, Sgt. 42, lst Lt.
Bronco Business Staff, Officers
Staff Sgt. 42-43, 2nd Lt. 43. Honor Society,
Officers Club, "I" Club, Boxing.
WILSON. St. C. H.
Longmont, Colorado. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Thelin Award, Letter in Football, Basketball,
Track 41-42, Co-Captain Football Team.
HUFFAKER, J. M.
New Berlin, Illinois. P. F. C., Cpl. 40, Sgt. 41,
lst Lt. 42, Capt. 43. Colt Football, Colt Basket-
ball, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track, "I" Club,
Officers' Club, Barbell Club.
HUFFMAN, C. T.
Ventura, California. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Win-
ner New Cadet Tennis Tournament 41, Winner
New Mexico Conference Singles Tennis. Winner
Wilmot Trophy for Outstanding Tennis Player
N.M.M.I., Varsity Football Letterman, Varsity
Tennis Letterman, "I" Club.
HYLLEGARD. W. R.
Golden, Colorado. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Foot-
ball Letters, Intramural Athletics, All-Conference
Fullback 1 yr., "I" Club.
JACKSON, L. T., Jr.
Sapulpa, Oklahoma. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Best Rabbit 41-42, Football Letter 42-43, Intra-
mural Athletics, "I" Club.
JOHNS, J. P.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41,
Sgt. 41-42, 2nd and lst Lt. 42-43. Harry Morri-
son Medal, DeMolay Fraternity, Officers Club,
JONES. R. W.
Paducah, Kentucky. Pvt. 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43,
Glee Club, Pre-Med Club.
JONES, T. W., Jr.
Carrizozo, New Mexico. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
JOWELL. R. B.
Quay, New Mexico. Pvt. 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40,
Cpl. 40-41, lst Sgt. 41-42, Capt. 42-43, Maj. 43.
Alumni Scholarship 39-40-41-42, Herman Fleish-
man Scholarship 41, J. Ross Thomas Medal 41,
"1" Club, Officers Club, Varsity Polo, Captain of
Mexico. Pvt. 40-41, Cpl. 41-42,
KARAVAS, A. S.
Taos, New Mexico. Rabbit 39-40, Pvt. 40-41, Cpl.
41-42. Boxing Manager, International Relations
KERCHEVAL, R. T.
Houston, Texas. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 43, Sgt. 43.
KEYSTON, W. D., II
Menlo Park, California. Rabbit 38-39, Pvt. 39-40,
Sgt. 42, 2nd Lt. 43. Officers Club, Rifle Club,
Jumping Club, Waiters Club.
KINSLEY, W. H.
Alameda, California. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Radio
Club, Swimming Team.
KUNKEL, J. S., Jr.
Tampico, Mexico. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt.
41-42, 2nd Lt. 42, lst Lt. 43. Outstanding Old
Cadet of Troop E 41-42, Letter in Pony Football,
Intramural Swimming, Track, Football, Officers
LAKE, R. B., Jr.
Lake City, Kansas. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43.
LIEURANCE, R. S.
Collbran, Colorado. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42, Sgt.
43. Rifle Club.
LOBDELL, H., Jr.
Los Angeles, California. Rabbit 37-38, P. F. C.
38-39, Cpl. 39-40, lst Sgt. 40-41, Capt. 41-42,
Maj. 42-43. Colt Football, Varsity Basketball,
Honor Society, Bronco Staff, Officers Club,
LUSK. J. K.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, P. F. C.
41-42, Cpl. 41-42, Sgt. and 2nd Lt. 42-43. Intra-
mural Swimming, Officers Club.
McDANlEL, R. D.
Wingate, New Mexico. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Junior Football and Manager.
McELROY, W. G.
Shreveport, Louisiana. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
McINTOSH, R. B.
Colorado Springs, Colorado. Pvt. ES-39, P. F. C.
39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, Capt. 42-43.
Society, Officers Club, Library Staff.
McKINNEY, B. T.
Baytown, Texas, Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
McLAUGHLIN, J. D.
Hobbs, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Best Rat, Orchestra, International Relations Club.
McMAHAN, J. R.
Altus, Oklahoma. Rabbit 40-41, P. F. C. 41-42,
Cpl. and Sgt. 41-42. Intramural Tennis, member
of the regimental troop Champions in Swimming
MAGOR. R. F., III
Rifle, Colorado. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Third
Polo String, Intramural Volleyball and Boxing.
Quanah, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43. Pre-
MARSHALL, C. B.
El Paso, Texas. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40.
Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, lst Lt. and Capt. 42-43.
Rifle Team, Intramural Boxing, "I" Club, Officers
MASON. J. R., Jr.
Scottsbluff, Nebraska. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Rifle Club, Library Staff.
MARTIN, E. M.
Hinton, Oklahoma. Pvt. 40-41, Cpl. 42-43.
Fir t Class Index
MATCHIN, T. O.
Crownpoint, New Mexico. Rabbit 36-37, Sgt. 37-
38, 2nd Lt. 38-39, 1st Lt. 39-40, Capt. 40-41, Lt.
Colonel 42-43. Gym, Rifle Marksman, Harry
MENASCO, W. J.
Beverly Hills, California. Rabbit 39-40, Pvt. 40-
41, P. F. C. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43, Sgt. 43. Varsity
Football, Colt Football, Boxing, Players Club,
Rifle Club, 2nd Lieut. 43.
MINTON, R. M., Jr.
San Angelo, Texas. Rabbit 37-38, Pvt. 38-39-40-
MOSS. J. B.
Clovis, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
MUIR, J. C.
Santa Fe, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Varsity Letterman, Football, Basketball, "I" Club.
Cheyenne, Wyoming. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43,
Newman Club, Rifle Club.
NASH. J. H.
Austin, Texas. Pvt. 39-40, P. F. C. 42-43, Sgt.
43. Track, Football, Boxing, Glee Club.
NEALE, D. C.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Varsity
Basketball, Best Rat, HI" Club.
NISSEN, D. 0.
Alamosa, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43,
PARET, G. L.
Lake Charles, Louisiana. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43,
Varsity Football, Intramural Boxing. Football,
Baseball, "I" Club.
PATTON, W. D.
Clovis, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, 42-43. Third
Best Rabbit in "L" Troop, "I" Club, Varsity
Football, Glee Club, Players Club, Jambolaya,
PEARSON, T. L.
N.M.M.I., Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 39-40,
Cpl. 40-41, 1st Sgt. 41-42, Capt. 42-43, Maj. 43.
Honor Society. VVill C. Lawrence Scholarship,
First Sergeants Club, Officers Club, "I" Club,
N.M.M.I. Scholarship, Clardy Saber, Junior Foot-
ball Letter, Colt Football Letter, Varsity Football
PHILLIPS, G. P.
Pueblo, Colorado. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
RAMSAY, W. C.
Atchison, Kansas. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt.
41-42, 1st Lt. 42-43, Capt. 43. Honor Society,
Runner-up Intramural Boxing, Pup Tent Staff 43,
Bronco Staff 43, Officers Club.
REINS, R. J.
Wellington, Kansas. Pvt. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Intra-
mural Track, Boxing.
RICHY, W. R.
Pampa, Texas. Rabbit.
RITER, A. W.
Terrell, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Medal
for Best Physical Development, Intramural Sports.
RODERICK, D. D., Jr.
El Paso, Texas. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, 1st Sgt.
42-43, Capt., Maj. 43. Thelin Award, Honor So-
ciety, J. Ross Thomas Medalist, "I" Medal, New
Mexico Conference Medal, Officers Club, "I" Club,
International Relations Club, Pre-Med, Pony Foot-
ball, Varsity Football, Varsity Swimming, lst and
2nd Class Dance and Final Ball, Editor of the
1942-43 Pup Tent, Intramurals, Colt Basketball,
Bronco Staff 42, Archer I Club Plan.
ROWDEN,' M. C.
Silver City, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Softball. Intramural Volleyball.
RUGGLES. G. H., Jr.
Cananea, Souara, Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-
43. Pony Football, Intramural Wrestling.
RUPP, J. D.
Pueblo, Colorado. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, Pvt.
and Cpl. 42-43.
RUSSELL, J. E.
Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, 1st Lt. and
Capt. 42-43. Honor Society, James Medal, Radio
Club, Rifle Team, Jumping Team.
SCHMITT, H. R.
Logansport, Indiana. Pvt. 40-41, P. F. C. 41-42,
Cpl. and Sgt. 42-43. Colt Basketball.
SHADINGER, C. D.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42-43.
Varsity Rifle Team, Varsity Swimming Team.
SHEEHY, J. F.
Waco, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Best
Rabbit in I Troop, Varsity Football, "I" Club,
SHOEMAKER, J. F.
Peiping, China. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. "I"
Club Medal, Rifle Team, Intramural Swimming,
"I" Club, Barbell Club, Glee Club, Players Club,
SIMMONS, J. P.
Wichita Falls, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Rifle Club, Honor Society.
SMITH, C. F.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41.
1st Sgt. 41-42, Capt. 42, Colonel 43. Neatest
Cadet, Thelin Award, J. Ross Thomas Medal,
Officers Club, MI" Club, lst Sgts. Club, Junior
Historian Club, Frank Brothers Saber, Varsity
Letter, Boxing, Intramural Sports, President of
Third Class and Second Class, Captain of Colt
Football and Varsity Football Teams.
SMITH, M. R.
Santa Rita, New Mexico. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-
41, Sgt. 41-42, Jr. Tactical Officer 42-43. Foot-
ball, Glee Club, American Legion Medal.
SNOWDEN, P. E.
Atchison, Kansas. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt.
41-42, 2nd Lt. 42-43, 1st Lt. 43. Best Rabbit,
Physical Development, Bronco Staff, Varsity
Track, Swimming, Rifle, Intramural Football,
Basketball, Track, Rifle Club, Officers Club.
SPEEGLE, A. J., Jr.
Duncan, Oklahoma. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42-43,
Rifle Team Medal.
SPENCE, C. K.
Springerville, Arizona. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C.
39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, 2nd Lt. 42-43, 1st
Lt, 43. Harry Morrison Medalist, Officers Club,
SPENCER, A. N.
Carrizozo, New Mexico. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C.
39-40, Cpl. 40-41, Master Sgt. 41-42, Capt. 42-43,
Lt. Colonel 43, President of Honor Society, Samuel
McClure Saber, Editor-in-Chief of the 1942-43
Maverick, Officers Club, Honor Board, 1st and
2nd Class Dance and Final Ball.
STANFORD, O. C., Jr.
Lorena, Texas. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt, 41-42-43. Mem-
ber of the Best Dismounted Drill Troop, Jumping
STEELE, A. W.
Hot. Sulphur Springs, Colorado. Rabbit 40-41,
P. F. C. 41-42-43. Rifle Club.
STEEL, W. W.
Pescadero, California. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
SWEARINGIN, D. D., Jr.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C.
TALBOTT, J. L.
Denver, Colorado. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40,
Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, 2nd Lt. 42-43, Ist Lt. 43.
Varsity Lettermen, Colt Football and Basketball
Letterman, Pony Junior Letterman, A A. U.
Wrestling, "I" Club, Pre-Med Club, DeMolay
Club, Rifle Club, Officers Club.
TERRELL, E. C.
Ft. Worth, Texas. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C. 39-40,
Cpl. 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, lst Lt 42-43. Harry
Morrison, Officers Club.
TOLLESON, J. H.
Amarillo, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Honor
Society, Intramural Boxing, Basketball, Inter-
national Relations Club, Waiters Club.
TREKELL, D. D.
Casa Grande, Arizona. Rabbit 38-39, P. F. C.
39-40. Cpl. 40-41, Sgt. 41-42, 1st Lt. 42, Capt.
43. Harry Morrison Medal, Colt and Pony Bas-
ketball Letters, Officers Club, Intramural Basket-
ball, Baseball, Track and Swimming.
TRIPLETT, A. G., Jr.
Dalhart, Texas. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, Sgt.
42-43, 2nd Lt. 43. Best Mounted Troop Member,
Rifle Club, Intramurals, Camera Club, Waiters
Club, Officers Club.
TRUETT. W. S.
Artesia. New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Rifle Club and Team.
TURNER. J. W.
Shaker Hts., Ohio. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Pre-Med, l'layers Club, Jumping Team, Track
Team Beginners Polo.
Meade, Kansas. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, Pvt.
42-43, Sgt. 43. Waiters Club, Rifle Club.
VAN FRADENBURG, M.
Manassa, Colorado. Rabbit 39-40, Cpl. 40-41-42,
Sgt. 42-43, 2nd Lt. 43. Harry Morrison Medal,
VESTAL, R. S.
Sheridan, Wyoming. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
WALKER, R. J.
Tulsa, Oklahoma. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43.
WARD, E. H.
Artesia, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl.-Sgt.
42, Staff Sgt., 2nd Lt. 43. Best Rabbit of Troop
G, Officers Club.
Big Spring, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43, Sgt.
WILLIAMS, R. A.
Girvin, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. 2nd
Polo String, Pony Football, Band.
WILLIAMS, W. H. QBilD
Fort Worth, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43,
Sgt. 43. Pony Football, Intramural Sports, Box-
ing, Waiters Club.
WINCHESTER, T. H.
Clayton, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Intramural Boxing, 2nd place, Footballfchampion-
WOLF. M. H.
Des Moines, Iowa. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
WOODS, J. B.
Casper, Wyoming. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43. Rifle
Club, Players Club, DeMolay, Jumping Team.
WYLIE, B. K.
Lubbock, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Var-
Third Class ndex
ABERCROMBIE, J. D.
Houston, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
ALLEN. D. W.
Moab, Utah. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
ARMSTRONG, F. L.
Penn Yan, New York. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Colt Football and Rifle Team Letterman, Acker-
man Medalist, International Relations Club, "I"
Club and Rifle Club.
ARNOT, H. C., Jr.
Piedmont, California. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Lettered in Pony Football and Basketball, Camera
AUSTIN, F. L.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Honor Society 41-43, DeMolay.
BARTLETT. C. J.
Baker, Oregon. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
BECKER, R. J.
Springerville, Arizona. Rabbit 42-43.
BENNETT. J. D.
Ottawa, Kansas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Var-
sity Letter, "I" Club.
BOYD. C. D.
Middletown, Ohio. Rabbit 40-41, Cpl. 42-43.
Lettered in Pony Basketball.
BRENTARI. J. A.
Gallup, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43.
Honor Society 43, Harry Morrison 42, DeMolay.
BROADDUS, G. P.
Ponca City. Oklahoma. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
BROWN, W. P.
Dublin, Ohio. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-43. Harry
Morrison 42, Glee Club Historian, Camera Club
and Model Clubs.
BUTLER H. C.
Helena, Montana. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Harry
CAPIN, S. A.
Nogales, Arizona. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Best
Rat, Harry Morrison 42, "I" Club.
CASE, E. M.. Jr.
Fort Worth Texas. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43.
Rifle Club, Pony Football, Camera Club.
CHANDLER, L. U.
S. M. A., West Point, New York. Rabbit 40-41,
P. F. C. 41-42, Cpl. 42-43, 2nd Place Horseshow
CLEVE, C. F.
Elk, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43. Colt
Football, Varsity Football, "I" Club.
COLE, H. S.
Houston, Texas. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, P.
F. C. 42-43. Camera Club.
COMBS. A. J.
Carlsbad, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Model Craftsmans Club.
DAVIS. T. M.
Washington, D. C. Rabbit 41-42. P. F. C. 42-43.
Honor Society 42. Best Dismounted Troop 41-42.
DeLAY, W. L.
Sulphur, Oklahoma. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Albuquerque, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41,'P. F. C.
41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
DINNEEN, W. J.
Cheyenne, Wyoming. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
DUMKE, E. W.
Ogden, Utah. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43. Winner
Intramural Wrestling, Camera Club.
EGBERT, O. E.
El Paso, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Winner
First Year Basic Commencement Horseshow.
ENGLAND. W. P.
Fort Smith, Arkansas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
FEDER, M. C.
Tucson, Arizona. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, P. F.
C. 42-43. Best Dismounted Troop 42, Camera
Club, Debating League.
FELCH, F. J.
Phoenix, Arizona. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Neat-
est Cadet Medal, Best New Cadet, Hall of Fame,
Neatest Cadet Trophy Troop B, Harry Morrison
Medalist, Rifle Club.
FINLEY, T. 0.
Glen Ellyn, Illinois. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-43,
P. F. C. 43. Best Dismounted Troop 41-42, Swim-
ming Team, Players Club.
FREY. R. X.
Santa Fe, New Mexico, Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-43.
FRIEDMAN, B. H.
Fort Worth, Texas. Rabbit 42-43, Model Crafts-
GERRITY, J. L.
Albuquerque, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl.
42-43. Rifle Club and Weight Lifters Club.
GIBBS. R. N.
Glendale, California. Rabbit 42-43. Best shot in
First Basic Marksmanship Troop C.
GILLILAND, J. J.
Leon, Kansas. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43. Best
Dismounted Troop 42.
GOODMAN, W. H.
Fort Worth, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
GORMAN, J. F.
Hollywood, California. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C.
42-43, Harry Morrison 42, Camera and Rifle
GRANT, F. E., III
Kansas City, Missouri. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Pony Football Letterman.
HALDIMAN, J. B.
Phoenix, Arizona. Rabbit 42-43.
HALL, F. E.
Fort Worth, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
HANNETT, A. T.
Albuquerque, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt.
42-43. Dramatic Club, Debating Club.
I-IARLOCKER, T. C.
Honolulu, Hawaii. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-43, 42-
43, Players Club.
HARRISON, R. L.
Clovis, New Mexico. Rabbit 42-43.
HASTEY. T. W.
San Antonio, Texas. Rabbit 42-43.
HELVENSTON, R. H.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43,
HINCKLEY, P. R.
Ogden, Utah. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43, Cpl. 43.
Photographer for Bronco and Pup Tent, Best
Dismounted Troop 42, President of Camera Club.
HOLLOWAY. J. N.
Dallas. Texas. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42, P. F. C.
42-43. Best Dismounted Troop 41, Rifle Club.
HUBBARD. T. H.
Mount Vernon, New York. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt.
41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Honor Society, Debating League,
HUNDAHL. R. E.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43. Harry
Morrison 42, Secretary of Glee Club.
INGBER. P. H.
San Mateo. California. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
IRELAND. P. M.
Pueblo, Colorado. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Best
Dismounted Troop 42, Best Rabbit, Honor Society.
JAMES, W. R.
Berkeley, California. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43,
Cpl. 43. Best Dismounted Troop 42, Camera Club,
JOHNSON E. M., Jr.
Wichita. Kansas. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C. 42-43.
Best Dismounted Troop 42, Pre-flight Club.
JORDAN, G. W.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Rabbit 42-43.
KAHN, A. S.
Denver, Colorado. Rabbit 42-43, International
KINNISON, H. L.
Alamogordo, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-
43. Best Dismounted Troop 42, Debating League,
Pup Tent Business Staff.
LACE. E. L.
Valparaiso, Indiana. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Colt Football Letterman, Model Club.
LACY. P. C.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 42-43.
Third Class Index
LANDRUM, R. H.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43, P. F. C.
43. Colt Football and Basketball Letterman, In-
tramural Football, Basketball, Baseball, and Track,
LEBECK, A. O., Jr.
Gallup, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C.
42-43. Honor Society, Dramatic Club.
LOCHHEAD. J. R.
Chandler, Arizona. Rabbit 42-43.
LOSEY, G. M.
Hagerman, New Mexico, Rabbit 42-43. DeMolay.
LUCK, B. K.
Silver City, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
McFARLAND, H. B., Jr.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
MacKELLAR, J. D.
Vancouver, Washington. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-
43. Rifle Club, Honor Society.
MAGRAW. J. W.
Carlsbad, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Harry Morrison 42.
MALONEY, J., Jr.
Fort Worth, Texas. Rabbit 42-43.
MARTIN. E. L.
Alamogordo, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C.
42-43, Cpl. 43. Second Orchestra.
MENASCO, A. S.
Beverly Hills, California. Rabbit 41-42, P. F. C.
42-43. Cpl. 43. Thelin Award, Colt Football Let-
tcrman, Capt. 43, Intramural Football, Basket-
ball, Baseball, and Track.
MILLER, H. M.
Johnson City, Tenn. Rabbit 42-43. Honor Society,
MILLER L. D.
Phoenix, Arizona. Rabbit 42-43. Honor Society.
MILLER, R. M.
Durand, Wisconsin. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42,
Cpl. 42-43. Honor Board 42, Pup Tent Business
Staff, Debating League.
MOBERLY, H. M.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42,
P. F. C. 42-43, Cpl. 43. Tumbling, Wrestling,
MOORE. F. D.
Tulsa, Oklahoma. Rabbit 42-43. Colt football.
MOORE, T. W.
Phoenix, Arizona. Rabbit 42-43.
NORTON, M. L.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42,
Cpl. 42-43. Best Dismounted Troop 42, Lettered
in Pony and Colt Basketball, Manager Pony
Football, Winner 125 lb. Wrestling 42, Regi-
mental Volleyball Team, DeMolay.
OAKES. A. R.
Sapulpa, Oklahoma. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Best Rat 42, Outstanding New Cadet Bandsman
42, Honor Society, Colt Letterman.
OGDEN, J. A.
Olney, Illinois. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt, 42-43, Harry
Morrison 42, Players, Rifle and Radio Clubs.
ONOFRIO. J. F.
Denver. Colorado. Rabbit 42-43. Honor Society,
PATRICK. E. D.
El Paso. Texas. Rabbit 42-43. Pre-Flight Club.
REEDER. R. T.
Salt Lake City, Utah. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
RIVERS. W. P.
Dallas, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Best
Rat 42, Honor Society, Rifle Club.
ROBERTS. R. S.
Santa Fe, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Business Staff Pup Tent, Maverick, and Bronco.
ROGERS. R. H.
Lima, Peru. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43. Rifle
Club, Camera Club, Varsity Polo,
SANDERS. J. C.
San Francisco, California. Rabbit 41-42. Cpl. 42-
43. Pony Basketball and Football Letterman,
Captain Pony Basketball, Honor Society.
SHARP, T. R.
Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt.
SHELTON. J. M.
Amarillo, Texas. Rabbit 41-42. Cpl. 42-43. Best
Rat, Letterman Colt Football.
SMITH, B. F.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42,
Cpl. 42-43. Plummer Award, Lettered in Pony
Basketball and Football.
SMITH, D. A.
Roswell, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Honor Society, Harry Morrison 42, DeMolay.
SMITH. H. T., Jr.
Fort Worth, Texas. Rabbit 42-43.
SMITH, W. M.
Santa Cruz, California. Rabbit 40-41, P. F. C.
41, Cpl. 42, Cpl. 42-43. Thelin Award CBest
Rabbitl, Best Dismounted Troop 42, Pony Basket-
ball, Barbell Club.
SNOBERGER, P. H.
Indianapolis, Indiana. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43.
Best Dismounted Troop 42, Honor Society, Radio.
and Rifle Clubs.
SPITZER, R. N.
Albuquerque, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-
42, P. F. C. 42-43, Cpl. 43. Letterman Pony
Football and Basketball, Tumbling Team.
SPRAGUE, G. T.
Van Nuys, California. Rabbit 42-43. Colt Foot-
STYRON, J. C.
Hobart, Oklahoma. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
Model and Junior Historian.
TANNENBAUM, I. R.
Memphis, Tennessee. Rabbit 42-43.
THEIDEL, E. R.
Downers Grove, Illinois. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-
43. Harry Morrison 42, Lettered in Pony Basket-
ball, two years Colt Football.
Fort Worth, Texas. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
THOMPSON, W. P.
Sandoval, New Mexico. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-42,
TIPTON, R. G.
Silver City, New Mexico. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-
43, P. F. C. 43. Pony and Colt Letterman.
VIBERT, C. S.
San Francisco, California. Rabbit 42-43.
Von TEMPSKY, R. M.
Waiakou, Maui. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-43. Best
Dismounted Troop 42, Swimming Award, Polo.
WALL, C. E.
Elida New Mexico. Rabbit 42-43.
WIER, J. B.
La Jolla, California. Rabbit 41-42, Pvt. 42-43.
WINTER, M. S.
Lawrence, Kansas. Rabbit 41-42, Cpl. 42-43. Colt
Letter, Honor Society.
YOUNG, M. R.
Fort Worth Texas. Rabbit 40-41, Pvt. 41-43.
Intramural Wrestling Medalist, Beethoven Society,
International Relations Club, Pup Tent Staff,
THE BUSINESS STAFF OF THE 1943 BRONQO
VVISHES TO THANK THE FOLLOWIING FIRMS FOR
THEIR SUPPORT AND COOPERATION IN MAKING
THIS BRONCO POSSIBLE.
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1. S. HINCKLEY
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J. NI. HUETER
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MALCO AVIATION IN THE AIR
MALCU SUPRIAQMIQ ON THE HIGIIXVAY
Malco Refineries, Inc
Artesia, New Mexico
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5,4 V5 rome 77Rf's Km, ,, m,,y
3 :o:0:0:0 1
Years o Service
to the Southwest
ROSWELL, N. M.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
i il U
rioioioioioioioioiriri 111:21 1 1 1 3 1 1 11111 :vii 111 1 1 :ni 1
Pool-shrunk Galoardine, Broadoloth, Poplin
and genuine Cramerton Army Cloth Shirts,
both officers' and regular style. Regulation
collars and pockets.
Good - looking, comfortable, long- Wearing
Slacks of genuine Cramerton Army Cloth-
finest twill made-holds colors and lustre
longer-guaranteed against shrinking or
INSIST UPON THE GENUINE
1 241414 0:0
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Made Only by
Pool Manufacturing Co
HE CHARACTER OF YOUTH KEEPS LlBERTY'S TORCH AFLAME
Especially in wartime are We proud of the fine
schools which train the nation's young citizens to
carry on the great traditions of the American way
of life. It will be through their loyalty and devo-
tion that the Torch of Freedom will be kept burn-
ing in years to come.
The New Mexico Military Institute has developed
men who have contributed greatly to our country's
honor and strength in the past. It is with pride that
we, as representatives of one of New MeXico's in-
dustries, salute the graduating class. At this time
when America needs strong men, we extend to you
heartiest greetings and congratulations.
UNITED STATES POTASH COMPANY
CARLSBAD 0 NEW MEXICO
We Thank ou, Cadets
Serving you with increasing photographic
artistry--courtesy-and the best service liuniunly
possible is our practical way of saying that We
sincerely appreciate your patronage.
The Ball tudio
ozomi 111 1 2
03120161 0 1 0
THE GOOD OLD DAYS
Will be here sooner due to the splendid training of all young
men at the New lVleXieo lVlilitary Institute. VVe are indeed
grateful that NlVllVll has played its part Well in preparing these
men to serve at this critical time in our nation's history.
To help insure a speedier return of "The Good Old Days" let's
all drive under 35 . . . share rides . . . have tires inspected regularly
. . . and care for our ear for our country.
VALLEY REFININ6 CO.
Refinery and Mdl'kL?Zl71'X of High Grade Petroleum Products that
are Zfzilozwz' for 1Vafw .M4'xi1uvfi Climate
OFFICIAL IEWELERS FOR THE I
CLASS RINGS OF THE
NEW MEXICO IVIILITARY INSTITUTE '
Since 1832, at its original founding, this company has been distinguished M
as designers and producers of Military and Naval Insignia . . . and have
been continuously honored by the patronage of the Government of the l
United States, the Army and Navy Departments . . . and the Officers -
of the Service.
AN KSGDB '
EY ID 1
I , Silversmith l i
Jewelers S Stationers Q
ESTABLISHED 1832 . !
1218 CHESTNUT STREET l
ROLLED GOLD AND STERLING SILVER IDENTIFICATION BRACELETS,
INCLUDING INSIGNIA, 35.00
-..-------.-,.---.-.-..- - .- ---. ..... ........ - - - - - - -,-!
To the Student Body of the Appreciated
NEW MEXICO MILITARY INSTITUTE: A
. . . Invite your parents and friends to U
SEE CARLSBAD CAVERNS NATIONAL PARK Q
when they next visit with you . . . it is the Climax Scene in a Life of Travel. The
Park is open every day in the year at 10:30 A. M. CM. S. War Timej.
. . . Every Comfort and Convenience at the Hospitable and Attractive CITY OF
CARLSBAD in Southeastern New Mexico. i
POTASH COMPANY OF AMERICA
CARLSISAD, NEW' MEXICO '
BUY WVAR SAVINGS BONDS AND STAMPS! g
-. .... , .... ..... - -, ..... .......... - - - !
It has been a pleasure to know you. Those of you who go
from our midst--We Wish for you the good things of life.
CHA ES DECUS
111-11111111111111111111 11 11 1111111
Your Coach Awaits, Sir!
so fb ,mask
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The Latest Type Clipper Bus
Cadets lmoo fozmd, for many Qfecws, that
our buses fill the most modern idea of fast,
comfovfwfable, convenient, and economical travel.
4 FAST TRANSCONTINENTAL SCHEDULES
'ein if exiru ramapiiriaiiun Gln., nr-
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MDNAIQCH FOOD DIQUDUCTS
When you buy Monarch Brand, Whether it's Coffee, Cocoa, Tea,
Catsup, Pickles, Salad Dressing, Fancy Groceries, Sardines, Dried
Fruits, Canned Fruits, or Canned Vegetables, you are assured you
are getting the finest the World produces-and Monarch costs you
no more than many other inferior grades. Look for the Lion Head
on all Monarch packages.
QUALITY FOR 85 YEARS
IQEID, MUIQDUCH 8: CU.
1 1 10:0
1 1:1 1:11 1 1 1 1:1-121:11 1:1::1::1 1 1:11 1 1:1 11:1 1:1 1:1 1 1 1 1 1 1 14010
5 l n 1
4 .g.,-.,-.,.z..,.,.,- - ,-..- .g. N
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REPRESENTING U EXCLUSIVE REPRESENTATIVES
FRANK BROS. 2 2 FOR
San Antonio, Texas
MANUFACTURERS, IMPORTERS, Q E ' '
JOBBERS of MILITARY EQUIP- Q j Mllltary Boots
MENT, APPAREL and INSIGNIA E .
. iStock Sizes and
Spevializinfr In Made-to-Measure!
MADE-T0-MEASURE OFFICERS E E
UNIFORMS, SLACKS, BREECHES E i Dehner Dress Boots illustrated at
and SHIRTS .f.-.,-.,-.,-.....,-.,-.,-..g. your left-
i Q a M - ! l
5 I G 1 4
l l C C L o 'r H I E n S g l 1
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1 l I
"The Cadets' F riendv V
1 1:1 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 1:10101 1 1:1 1011101 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1. .1 101010111
1 ,-.1 1 11:1 1:11 11:1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 14020
03911 1 1 1o1o1o1o1o1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1:1
E YACATHCN TIME
U Proper light pays any cadet dividends
M in better sight . . . because your eyes get
H no summer furlough . . . they Work all the
II time? Protect them with proper light when
U you do Visual Work at night even if classes
are dismissed and it's vacation time . . . and,
Q -1 me May Yours Be Most Pleasant
U Q7 '
: ff K
U PUBLIC SERYIBE
Q f 'fri
Q We want lo t1It'llJff'lIfU ffm' nd to ffzf' HEROES
U of Zhu N. M. ZW. I. who mv Sl'l"Z7j71g1fIlZCi 'who
U . . . .
Q fzfzfoa groan than' fum' 172 Zlzr A,f7l'l'.l'l'7lf waz'-
E AND ALSO THE CADET OFFICERS OF THE
CLASS OF 1943
H Col. Charles Smith, Lieut. Col. Spencer, Lieut. Col.
E Matchin, Major Tom Pearson, Major Jowell, Major
Q Anderson, Major Coffey, Major Lobdell, Major Gran-
E tham, Major Roderick, Major Allmand, Major Gregg,
H and Major Gellert.
S Captains Melntosh, Conner, Curto, Goodman, Conner,
E Marshall, Hinckley, Trekell, Ramsay, Ewing, Burnett,
E Russell and Huffaker.
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amiltmis- u trite
"IDE KNOID HOU?"
Mrs. Cjladqs Lutz Phone 333 2
1 1 1011920
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BEST OF LUCK
CLASS OF 1943
J. VVALDEN BASSETT
CLASS OF 1920
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-PAPER AND PAPER PRODUCTS-
Roswell Trading Company
BOOSTERS FOR THE INSTITUTE SINCE 1904
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910 South Main
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Roswell? Finest Hotel
Welcomes the Parents and Cadets
N. M. M. I.
COFFEE SHOP IN CONNECTION
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SPORTS and X FJ if
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Cadets find our Sporting
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S place to get better sports equip-
ment of every kind.
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1 HRRDLURR6 CO.:
Q ez HUHDR.
ana onv CLEAN ERS
Blankets or Woolen Garments
through the Summer
CONCRETE MOTH, FIRE AND THEFT
PROOF STORAGE VAULT
CHARGES ARE REASONABLE
See Us Before Storing Your
202 Io. 5th sf. Phone 796 Q
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QUALITY PHONE 175 SERVICE
Pecos Valley Lumber
"Own Your Own Hamel'
Building lVIaterial-Builders' Hardware
200 S. Main St. Roswell, New Mexico
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HIRAM M. Dow E. G. MINTON
DAN H. VVILMOT J. W. MINTON Q
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HERVEY, Dow, HILL AND HINKLE
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SOUVEN IRS - STATIONERY
Cohezm Stationery Co.
208 N. Main St. Roswell, N. M.
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-Sales and Service-
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A COMPLETE FOOD STORE
Come in and Shop!
119 West 4th St. Phone 444
1 1 1 101014:1o1o1o1o1n1n1o-n-u- - -0
While in school
Hangs fewelry Store
Roswell Cotton Oil Co.
COTTON SEED PRODUCTS
ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO
,1 111 1 1:1 1 101:11 1:1 1 1 11111
Gardner Insurance Agency
T. L. GARDNER T. L. GARDNER, JR
1st Nat'l. Bank Bldg.-Phone 169
ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO
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McNally-I-lall Motor Co.
Sixth and Main Streets
CHEVROLET and BUICK
SALES AND SERVICE
Storage-All Night Service
"Where N.M.M.l. Patrons Park Their Cars"
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C. H. GLOVER, Prop.
Cut Flowers and Floral Designs
For All Occasions
Agents: Pup Tent or Maverick Staff
AI'fl..YfI.C Corsnges for flzc Final Hall
.105 W. Alameda St. Phone 275
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ioinz 1 1 1 141 101:11 2 111 1 Quoin: 1
Champion Knitwear Co. 5
Rochester, New York
Sport Shirts and Jerseys
Greetings to the Cadet Corps Q
from the Sweetest Place
in the I
Pecos Valley 5
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DR. B. P. CONNOR !
PHONE ooo g
DR. G. W. GRISWOLD l
PHONE :soo i
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Hamilton Roofing Co. 5
303 Railroad Ave. Roswel, N. Nl.
"RooFs THAT LAST'
Free Estinmfcfs '
-A Roof for Every Type of Building- I
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EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
0:02101 111 1
110.0 0.0 1
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g Reynoicl s Laboratory
Q JAMES T. REYNOLDS
5 M. T. QA. S. O. PJ
U --COURT HOUSE-
i ROSWELL NEW MEXICO
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E Furnishings and Interior
E PURDY'S FURNITURE CO.
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Q Time-to Get Outdoors
Q Whatever you need, from a
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Q Wg. Sl.1lllUl6l', yOu'll find it here. In-
! i V 5 cidentally we've Inany gradua-
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E 5 0 MAGAZINES
2 Pecos Valley Drug Company
KOl1010101u1 1 1 1 1 1. 1 1 1 19191010111
5 REAL PRECISION
E HAND-MADE AUTO BODY
E BOOTS WORK
3 Quality Boot and Shoe Repairing
5 E. T. ANIIINETT
g 316 N. Rich. Phone 203
II GOODS GOODS
3 1 1 1 1 1
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81 Heating Co.
-- A550215 -R
Chet L. Snyder, D.D.S.
Specializing in Orthodontics
208 W. Third St.
ROSWELL NEW MEXICO
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Willis Forci Agency, inc.
ALL LINES OF INSURANCE
"The Service That Satisfiesw
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304 North Richardson Ave.
ROSWELI., NEW MEXICO
0101 1 1 1 1u1O1o.1O1o1O1o1 1 1 1 1 101
Busy Bee Cafe
.lim Rallis l'hOne 281
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DANIEL PAINT SZ JOHNSTON DEEP WELL Q
GLASS CO i i TURBINE PUMPS
Pictmv? Framing Wall Paper HMOW Www. With Less Poway,
Easy-Set Store Fronts
Pittsburgh Paints Johnston Pump CO'
g i 108-110 South Virginia Telephone 70 g
-PHQNE 39- i ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO
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' When you think of
j Life Insurance Q
Central Hardware, Inc. Q Q I
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227 N. Main Q Q Q
R H N M Ph W g WILL C. LAWRENCE
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0 Phone 50 Room 212 White Bldg.
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An Address te Remember ! U Do JL SHRIECENGOST Q
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Crllc-2 Studio 3 g CUMPANY Q
Roswell New Mexico E MANUFACTURERS SALES AGENTS
5 E E 201 West Third St. Telephone 146 E
Though we are closing for the duration We
are mentioning this address for H --U-wgfolke
0 E i Sales Agents
BEST QF LUCK 5 Q ELGIN-BUTLER FACE BRICK 5
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Ladies Ready-tw Wear
01.10101 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 10124
i.,-i-,-l,-.i ........ - --
Dr. I. J. Marshall Platt Drug Store
Williams Drug White House Grocery
Holsuin Bakery Moseley's
Sunset Creamery Boellner's Jewelry Store
Zumvvalt Sz Danenloerg Hinkle Motor Co.
Electrical Co. La Posta
201 Cab Katy's Cafe
Gessert-Sanders Abstract Co. Ginsberg Music
61 Calo Welter's Saddlery
Sincere thanks for Cadets Zuni Auto Court
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