New York Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Cornwall on Hudson, NY)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 221
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 221 of the 1918 volume:
TIFFANY 85 Co.
J EWEIIIY, WAIEIIES. ENIBI,ENI
RINGS AND PINS,TROPHlIiS
STATIONERY, DIPIONIAS ETC.
IN QUALITY, DESIGN
FIFTH AVENUE .SI 3751STIIEEI'
ENGRAVED AND PRINTED BY
THE SCHILLING PRESS, INC.
The Year Book
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Qlibe Glass of 1918 oeoirates this hook to
william 38. wright, 11.33.
iflrnfrssnr of Art sinh iillmiual flrniuiug
who hp his frienolp interest, professional skill ano
tireless effort has belpeo so materiallg in preparing
this issue of the Swhrapnel ano manp of its preoe:
I.l.I.XM B. Wluc:11'r, LLB.
1' of Art apd Manual 'li'1'3.il1illg
AYNE S. GmclcN
ZEIJB bbrapnel Baath
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MNER D. KILMAIQX.. ..... .-Irt lidilor
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LLIAA1 G. Hm'1m1fN
EVEN T.. Cr1NN15R
'IAMES IE. NIANN
C1lI2s'r1su M. N121.suN
XVIQNIJIELL M. XV14:s'roN, In
Cl1.1xm.1is XV. YICIQIQES
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HHN the class of 1913 published the Iirst volume of rllllli
Sl'IRAl'NliL they builded better than they knew, for the book
' has now become one of the institutions of the school. This
volume is the sixth of the series, and the editors hope that it will be
found at least as interesting and amusing as its predecessors. In com-
piling the book they have had two ideas in mind-to record the history
of the school year of 1917-18, and to show something of the lighter side
of the life of the cadet corps. The world is so absorbed in the great
war that no one is light-hearted enough to take the usual intense interest
in games and sports and consequently some of our athletic teams have
not been up to the standards of past years, but on the whole they have
done as well as could be expected. The old fervor and excitement have
been missing, however, and there have been few of the dramatieinci-
dents which have been recorded in past SnRA1'N12I.s and have helped to
make the book interesting to the cadets who shared in the fun. The
military work of the year has shown a seriousness due perhaps to a
realization that nearly 400 of the alumni are now in the service, and that
there is a possibility that all but the younger cadets of the corps may yet
be called to do their part.
The editors extend their sincere thanks
to the many cadets and members of the
faculty who have helped them by sugges- it
tion and by work to make the book what ,Ll
it is. T
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l.'XI, Tunes Nr 'rm-1 QUFFICIERS' QLmu'1'1axzs ANU fJ'Tlll'IR SNM' Surrrs ur-' 'rms I"M'Ur
H. M. ScA1uzoRoUGH, P1-LB. CDickinsonj
Professor of Science C1906j, Senior Professor H9145
Dean and Registrar Q19l6j
ARTHUR J. LATHAM, B.A. QDickinsonj
Assistant Professor of Science Q1917j
Chemistry, Physics, and Biology-a dangerous trio for the chap with
inclinations collegeward. The course in Physics for instance is full of
uncharted rocks on which it is easy to wreck the tender hopes and am-
bitions of the solemn seniors. As an example, the picture illustrates a
problem in the "growth of the invisible", or, to be more specific, Weed
and Roese waiting for their mustaches to grow. From faint indications
and from the happy expression on VVeed's expressive countenance, it may
be inferred that Mr. Scarborough has led him to believe that the1'e is
hope, while in Roese's case, it is evident that he has closed his eyes in
despair and abandoned all hope.
The only comprehensible parts of chemistry, to some fellows, are
the stinks which prevail in the laboratory, and as for Biology, with its
bugs, pollywogs, and little things like proteins-it is interesting enough
but usually tough. f
And, speaking of 'wonderful inventions, here's a telephone conversa-
tion our society editor heard the other evening:
ough takes down the receiver and
hears a sweet feminine voice say:
"Hello, are you Harry ?" Mr. Scar-
borough, looking embarrassed, "VVell,
not especially, lady, but Pm a long
ways from bald, anyway."
ac, W Wi.,
lAllERI!IERT D. XVIEISER, AB. Cllrincetonj
Professor of English H9091
XVILLIAM H. Hman, A.B. CColgatej
Assistant l"rofessor of English Ql914j
I'IARRY M. BLANK, A.B. fflornellj
Instructor in English Ql9l7j
l'lERMAN R. SCHOELER fYalej
Instructor in English Ql9l7j
CHARLES M. MYLIUS CZanerian Art Schoolj
Instructor in Penmanship Cl9l7j
Mr. lfVeiser and his assistants have again "gone over the top" and
routed the enemy, but what could be expected with such skilled skirmish-
ers on one side, and on the other only poor inoffensive cadets who never
wanted to study the darned stuff anyway? Here's a picture, however,
which shows that at least one of his strong points, the study of the short
story, fell on fertile ground. "Salty,', one of his prize students of former
days, but now a grave but far-from-reverend member of the faculty, is
telling one of his rich and rare stories from the rialto, and it needs no
demonstration to p1'ove that, as usual, he has made a hit with his hearers.
is it in is 1 ' gl fl xl .Q l ar' it 4, it i f " 1 2 f r 5 'l i " ll 'U f ie, fig. , tl .S kg .1 4, l 1 f 1
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FREN C tl
FRANK A. SHUFELDT, JR., BS. QVirginia Military Institutej
Professor of French t1917j
G E R M A N
VICTOR llonNNEv, AB. QMorningside Collegej
Professor of German tl9l6j
W'ith conditions the Way they are in the world, the Modern Lan-
guage department ought to be boo1ning, but it isn't. If the College En-
trance Board would only relax its demands the classes in German would
probably disappear from the map, as we all hope the Germans themselves
will fade from the map of Europe. On the other hand, with every cadet
longing for the day when he can get "over there", meaning France, one
would think they would all be anxious to learn to parlez vous. Yet,
there is little evidence of such a feeling. Probably they are all dreaming
that instead of dreary lessons at school they will each be taking lessons
some day from a pretty little French girl, sitting by the wayside in some
flowery lane in the land of roses. Vain dreams! There ain't no such
The illustration might lead
the reader to imagine that mod-
ern languages flow freely and
liquidly about the barracks, but
in truth these are neither
polocks, huns, nor boches, but
a few socially ,inclined cadets
d1'essed up for an afternoon tea
at "the College Inn".
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CAPTAIN Aivruuu F. CURTIS QWest Pointj
Professor of Mathematics Q1914j
VVILLTAM -I. GALVIN CSyracusej
Assistant Professor of Mathematics Ql9l6j
XV1LLIAM A. IQURTZ, PILB. CFranklin K Marshallj
Instructor in Mathematics H9175
MORTIMIER D. SWEENEY fAlbany State Collegej
Instructor in Mathematics Q1917j
XfVhen Mr. Dougherty was called to the colors as a reserve ofhcer,
Captain Curtis, like the veteran he is, stepped into the breach as head of
the department, and has been just as successful as Mr. Dougherty in
making the lives of the cadets miserable. The rule of three-the law
of sines-loci-negative exponents-the whole blamed crew of brain
twisters all help to puzzle even the best intentioned cadet and make him
wish he was born a Borneo pirate with
nothing more to count than his lingers
and toes. As for negative numbers-it
takes an experience like Lacy had in New
York at Easter to drive the lesson home.
Having arrived in the city, he walked
up to the desk at the McAlpin, registered,
and then said to the haughty clerk, "How
much do you charge for your rooms ?"
"'Five dollars up," answered his Royal
1-lighness. "XVow," says Lacy, "but re-
member I'm a cadet from N. Y. M. A."
"ln that case," says the clerk, "it is live
dollars down." And Lacy is still trying
to work out the equation.
THE lXflix'rH1s1x1A'1'1c:s or l'lom1zs1clcN1sss
-' fi i i ll
.AF l7 :.1' ii ".
. ' l--
Ctinouczii I". A. R1I.13v, AB. Qlirownj
Professor of History Cl9lOj
lout is W. BLAK12, MA. LiNew York Univcisi
'Xssistant Professor of History C1917
History is being written today in
a great, bold hand, and in words which
dwarf the story of the ancients. Yet,
since we wouldn't be here at all if
there was no history to study, we must
not forget the deeds of our fathers,
and "Colonel Tim" is determined that
we shall not. 1-Ie certainly is a field
marshal in lining up facts and dates
and driving them home like nails.
Here is a picture of one of his classes
studying American history in the field,
seated on the Forge Hill tablet rock,
and enjoying the lesson. NVhat a dif-
ferent place school would be if all les-
sons could be studied in the same way.
Fond Uncle to Cadet Kenny D.--"Are
you studying Ancient History?"
Kenny D.-"You bet, I started with
Egyptian Deities." '
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lllinm' S. Nowrn, .X.l'3. tSyracusej
fllrofessor of Latin l1916j
XN"hy is it that when boys "play school" the youngster chosen to act
as teacher Hrst and at once equips himself, as a part of his masquerade,
with a whip or ruler which he sticks under his arm and displays proudly
as the emblem of his authority? Is it a survival of the days of the old
Latin School when it was thought that the only way to get that beautiful
though moribund language into the heads of boys was to beat it in with
regular applications of the "birch"? If so, how ditferent is the method
of the gentle and scholarly head of our department. Perhaps the results
are not as brilliant--perhaps our Latin classes are not as soundly grounded
in the mysteries of the grammar as the classes of old,-but certainly there
is more humanity in his method and his pupils as they grow toward age
will be able to hear a Latin phrase without an involuntary tingling of the
l7Z1l1US or a sympathetic movement of the hands toward the seat of their
trousers. Not that he hasn't his own methods-a tongue polished by
scholarship may often sting-and there My
are times when he neatly outlines a 5
cadet's frailties in a word or phrase ' .Q
which cuts, and sticks. But, if it does, , , ,.
it should, and no one kicks.
Latin is no joke-that may be the .-lV Ziggy, 1
reason we have no joke for this page W? .X-Q'
-and to get a decent mark in one of "ix
Mr. North's classes means a lot of a ff -
hard work, and then some, as illus- ,..-
trated by our brilliant artist. who fggwi -ltftl t'u.m,,,,,,,,Qij22Qf' 'Lf
shows a senior calculating when he . f
can write "1inis" to his work in the 3 ig yffiligijlimaii 'xx
classics. f u ,-'K fi SM
A. C. VALMIER, M.Accts.
Professor of the Commercial Branches
All the graduates of this department expect to be generals in the
Quartermaster Corps as soon as they have had a chance to show the
government the remarkable-results of the instruction given them by
Mr. llalmer. On the other hand, Mr. Palmer is of the opinion that if
any one of them gets a job as high private he will be luckyg for, he says,
they all wander in their minds as well as in their bodies, and couldn't sell
ice cream on a hot day in Havana. 'Perhaps he is prejudiced, and fails
to recognize the many future merchant princes now passing as cadets
in his classes. As to their wandering proclivities, the artist supports the
professor, and shows what happened to McAulilTe when he carelessly
strolled on to the grounds of the mili-
P? 7 farm-lg. tant lady who lives on the other' side
'1?'?i5f -'i'T"'fiiif of the Newburgh Road. McAul1lfe
.kit now goes up a tree like a squirrel
X lx -Y -- ' ' .
it A ,154 whenever the lady comes m the range
L, , YL 1 of his eye.
'-, WI5f,qi-N - Speaking of squirrels makes us
X .-4 --5 'I -V X A
ff - ' rg- think of nuts, and nuts makes us think
, M- ' H il' l .r 'f l l fly! of aviators and automobiles and--but
illllill l W V t , ' idf don't let's be personal.
' ll l ll lil ll lllimi if 'll'
I If VM .'."'
2 Wig? gf ff
. . , 4 ff ' V W P ,-
,Zffif fl "'i'i5'-tif '
,f p,,,,:7j 20
V ' :ffm
1, l .I w-,155 I , Yi A 1: wwf.
' Hi ...fri sf .Q .. ' . 1" v ,, M -im
SU". , , , , i F1 .. in
get ,s.aaaasa wwwniwa, fa
M1I.'roN F. Dixvis CNVest Pointj
Colonel, U. S. A., Signal Corps
Professor of Military Science and Tactics H9095
IXRTILUR F. Cuivris, Captain CNVest Pointj
Assistant Commandant Q1917j
SAN.Foun B. linwixizns, Captain CN. Y. M. AQ
The work of the Military Department in the past has been magnifi-
cently justilied by the alumni who have entered the service by the hun-
dreds ancl who in one way or another have already won distinction for
themselves and for their school. Again it has been demonstrated that
it is the long, grinding years of training and discipline rather than the
short mechanical drill of the training camp which makes real soldiers.
Recognizing this fact, the department has made few changes in its methods
of work on account of the war, but is
going ahead giving its cadets the same
thorough course of training which has
made the school famous. So forgive A I
us, if for the moment we turn to I y fi ,. . 4 A
iiffhtei- things f . r i. '2 Rm- if il ti A,
Z, .. tr ' l ' nb yi C,,,:3
ffift 'LA iii -5' KU 5
1 I er gl , 1 .f
- I 3 5 ' 'tint - ' 'l ' . :
Captain Leone Cgrudlyjz f'NVhere is the I V -1 lllil'-db I
balance of your rille ?" I3 'f D 1 Wfgwi ' ' ii' i
Private .lilanigan Cmeeklyj: "I Clon't Fil "X li' fzf.l"ll,'nl,
know, sirg it was all here this morning." VN , 5 lkll
.1 4 fl X' Yfi .'v,ni' '
5 :l j ' V 'ldv
., ' fi .1 H" , p, 5,
f -xi ,L-if fa k If rl- .fsrnaui-,.f,.f
fd' J JH,
Tmc FINISHED Puonuer
"lf you wanna light, why dou't you
join the army 7'
"Ah got had teeth."
"You don't bite 'emi you shoot 'emf'
"VVell, ah belong to Company Cf'
"Company C? Wha's dat?" A
"Ah see 'em leave an' ah See 'em
A lady knit Z1 pair of stockings and
Sent them to the war, with her name
inside, hoping' to hear from the recip-
ient. The word she received was as
'l'he socks received: they almost lit:
l wear one for :1 helmet. and one for
'l hope to meet you when I've done
llnt where in -'- did you learn to
U L TRAINING
til ' ' ' LJ ' ".'Lkil
XVILLIM1 B. XNVRIGIIT, Ll..I-5.
l,-'rofessor of Art and Manual Training Cl914j
l'l'Aiuw 'W. liAvvcla'r'r ll'enn. Art Schoolj
Instructor Mechanical Drawing and Modeling'
Xl'll.l.IAAl C. I.A1moN
lnstructor in Manual Training
NVe once heard an optimist delined as one who takes all the lemons
handed him and makes the linest and sweetest of lemonade out of them.
This philosopher must have had Mr. XVright in mind, for it would be
hard to draw a better description of
his cheery methods or the remarkable
results he gets from his many classes. t
The original work in this book was all
made under his direction, and when
we think of the age and experience of
the artists, we are proud of it. Mr.
Fawcett and Mr. Larmou have been
able assistants and altogether the year
has been the most successful since the
department was organized.
The clock shown in the picture to
the right was built by a group of cadets
in the manual training classes, and
stands in the hallway by the superin-
tendent's office. It is a most credit-
able piece of work.
Zlri anim Manual Training qfltqntinuehj
IN 'rma S1'Un1o
.Y r' 0
,IN True RIANUAI. 'I'1m1N1Nu Suov
THE N. Y. M. A. BA'r'rAL1oN, 1917-18
. -X. ,
I IH 'wi
HE Clnass UF 1918
amor Cl ass.
QBfficzrs of the Qllass
CllARl.liS L. ANmcRsoN ........................... ....... I 'riuririmrt
.'XI.FIUElJ .-X. EHJUNG, JR ..... I"ice-I'rv.ridp11r
Romain' F. NVEED ....... ......... . S'vcl'Ulary
Tn Er moiuc DA Ut: I-1 l5R'l'Y .... 7i7't'll.V1ll'l'I'
:KENNli'I'll WV. l'Ioc:1.ra .... ..... . S'CI'gl'l1llf-llf-.'11'llI.V
Allen, Richard O ....
Anderson, Charles L...
lilerry, Darwin If .....
lllake, Wfilfrecl K. ..
lloyclen, Wfilson G. ..
Conner, Steven l. ....
Coons, Robert li ....
Daugherty, 'l'heoclore. . . .
lflanigan, Sidney J..
Foote, Marshall ll...
Gage, Edwarcl I .....
Galbraith, Thomas J..
Green, VVayne S. .... .
Griffin, Chester I". ..
Griffin, Richard K...
Haas, l larry H.. . . .
Hecker, Carl R .....
Hernandez, Paul R ......
llogle, Kenneth W ........
Hopkins, George NV., jr.....
Hunter, James G. ........ .
lsenberg, lsaac li. ...... ..
Jefferson, Kloncrief O.. . ..
Kilniarx, Sumner D.....
Lacy, Howden ll. .... .
Leone, Louis P.. . ..
Lewis, Daniel l l . . .
Xlann, James E.. . ..
.. . . .New York
.. .. .New York
.. .. .New York
. . . . .Mississippi
. ....New York
. . . . .Oklahoma
. . . Pennsylvania
Saeniur Qlllass lfuinntinuehy
. .New Jersey
Mann, William D'Alton ................................... ..
Marshall, George F .....
Mason, Howard B. ..... .
Nelson, Chester M. .... .
Northway, I. Earle .....
Nusbaum, Edward A.. ..
Pinney, Thomas H.....
Porges, Sherrill W.. ..
Roth, David E ........
Strauch, Charles C ....
Streck, Andrew .........
Webster, Carlos G., Ir....
Weed, Robert F. ....... .
Wellington, Paul ........
Weston, Wendell M., Zd.
Wilhelmi, George Oswald .....
Yerkes, Charles W. .... .
Young, Alfred A., Jr.. ..
. . .New York
.. .New York
.. .New York
pitkisbarh Gwen Qllen
,Allen can keep quiet in more different languages
than any chap in the corps. He hates conversation
so strongly that he prefers the movies to the regular
theater or did until it cost him a cool 300 marks,
since when he has loosened up and is telling every-
body how far he will walk before June. The corps
owes him thanks for his entertaining musical per-
formances in connection with the movies. On the
whole he has made good as a "new guy" and as a
Entered '18. Private "A" Company
Qllbarles 'lee Qnhernun, Elr.
lintered '14. Alpha Chi Sigma Fra-
ternity. Alpha Phi Delta Fraternity.
Private Company "B" '14, Corporal
Company "C" '15, 1st Sergeant Com-
pany "C" '16, 2d Lieutenant Company
"C" '17, Captain Company "C' '17,
Captain Company "B" '18.' Outdoor
lvlarksman '14, lndoor Marksman '18,
Football Squad '14, '15, Football
Team '16, '17, Letters Football '16,
'17, Baseball Squad '14, '15. Baseball
Team '17, '18. Baseball Letters, '17. Captain Baseball '18. Manager
Basketball '18. Treasurer Sophomore Class '16, President Junior Class
'17, President Senior Class '18. Vice-President Athletic Council '18.
Hop Committee '18. Distinguished Cadet '18.
' Etatnrg -A
"All hail to Chuck, from the wild and woolly West, WX
short in stature, yet built like unto a god of Ancient '
Greece." A fitting description indeed for one of the
best men of our football team, a cracking good sol-
dier, and the only cadet who so far has been able
to meet the exacting conditions required to win the
honor of being designated a "Distinguished Cadet",
our Chuck is not merely goodg he excels. Add to
these that he is a cadet captain, one of the head men
of the Senior Class, and a star in athletics, and you
havela rather remarkable "tout ensemble". Then
add again that he is a prince of good fellows, and
you may realize why we all join in wishing him the
"best o' luck" in the success which is sure to be his.
Bartnin jfezitber Berry
Entered '16. Pi Phi Fraternity.
Private Band '16, '17, Corporal Band
'18. Orchestra '16, '17, '18. Tennis
'16, '17, '18, Baseball '17. Track '18,
Outdoor Marksman '16, 'l7. Pro-
hcient Cadet 'l7. '
Gentlemen, we ask you to stop for a moment to
ponder over the history of this old-fashioned gentle-
man. Yes, we know he looks like an angel, but
certain facts connected with his record at N. Y.
M. A. make one suspicious that appearances are de-
ceptive in his case. It would be "telling" to go
further on this point, but those who know Darwin
Featherduster must "hand it to him" for he sure is
"some boy". He is not much of an athlete, but he
makes up for that by shining in his classes. I-le is
always full of the good old spirit, and marches
through all the troubles and duties of school life
with a smile. lt has been a pleasure to have him
around, and we are sorry he is going. ,,
wilson Earhart 1BnplJen
Entered '11. Chi Sigma Chi Fra-
ternity. Private Company "B" '14,
'15. Private Company "C" 'l6. Cor-
poral Company "B" '16, '17. Lieu-
tenant Company "C" 'l8. Indoor
Nlarksman '14, '15, '16, 'l7. Outdoor
Marksman '16, '17, Prolicient Cadet
'17, '18, Shrapnel Board '18. Soccer
All hail to Wuffl one of the best and prince of xl
them all. Wuff came to ns many years ago and 1
spent much of his time in Bard Hall. He has worked
long and hard, however, and now he nears his gradu-
afgionp Not an exceptiorally good athlete andnot a
star in any particular sport, Wuff has made his way
to our hearts by sheer force of character. N. Y.
M. A. will not be the same without him next year.
and we sincerely regret that he is to go. Good-bye,
VVuFf, and may you live long in our thoughts as a
prime good fellow and a darn good cadet officer.
btehen Iihesep Qtunner
Entered '16. Private Company "B"
'17. Sergeant Company "A" '18.
Mandolin Club '18, Tennis Squad
'18, indoor Marksman '18. Outdoor
lvlarksmnn '18, Prohcient Cadet '18.
Steven is "rawtl1er H'English, you know", having
lived il part of his life in that busy land of the bull
dog, but he's zu good fellow just the same. He has
the suave ease of manner, the lazy correctness of
speech, which are the eilrmarks of the Englishman,
while at the same time hc is an American of the
true-blue type. He is headed for West Point, if his
native state will recognize his greatness and give
him an appointment. He has been prominent on the
tennis courts, but has made his big record with the
Sknhnzrt Ball Qllnnns
New Y onli
lintered 'l6. Chi Sigma Chi Fra-
ternity. Private Company "B" 'l6.
Corporal Company "C" 'l7. Sergeant
Company "B" '18. lntersection Has-
ketball 'l8. Tennis '17, .
Bobby comes from Ballston Spa, the region given
to horse-racing-and tanneries. He supplies us with
a good stock of the wit of tlfe "racy" society of his
district, Last year, probably due to his retiring man-
ner, Bobby was not very well known, but this year-
we cannot believe it is our same little Bobby come
back. He is "one of the best" and there is not a
cadet in the battalion that doesn't know and like him.
And so, "Au revoir", Bobby, and may the best he
none too good for you.
Svitmep Zinzrpb Jflanigan
N EW Yom:
Entered '17, Alpha Chi Sigma Fra-
ternity. Private "C" Company. Soc-
cer Team, Captain lntersection Bas-
ketball Team '18. Indoor Marlcsman
'18. Tennis '18, Proficient Cadet l18.
Elllinturg ." E1.,gj1 " fig!
Does the name remind you of the Emerald Isle? J' 1557. 71' ' iff:
Well, so does the boy himself, for he has all the '4"Z4, Q'
WIll'ITl-l1CZlI'fCLlllCSS, the cheerful and jolly clisposi- - In H:
tion, the wit and the hot temper of the typical "lad ' K ,F f I
wid the brogue". No wonder he has been one of the X gf -
, , u vv ' K u f ix . fl'-
most popular of the new guys . We wish he had ,
been with us longer, for he is worth knowing. gr A U 'Z
'1 1"""'-,,1-.-...--""--3" C,
Marshall ilaanfnrh Jfnnte
Entered '10, Delta Sigma Nu.
Private Company "A" '14, '15. Cor-
poral Company "B" '16. Sergeant
Company "A" '16. First Sergeant
Company "B" '17. First Lieutenant
Company "A" '18. Indoor Marksman
'15, '16, '17, '18. Outdoor Marksman
'16, '17, '18, Track Squad '16. Foot-
ball '15, '16. Tennis '16, '17, '18.
Section Basketball '17. Captain Sec-
tion Basketball '18. Hop Committee
'17, '18. Dramatic Club '14, Sergeants' Club '16, '1'7. New England
Club '18, Proficient Cadet '17. Honor Cadet '18.
"Feet" is the wise old guy of the corps. He has
been here so long he can 'pull the wool over the eyes
of any prof on the faculty, and we can prove it.
He is a man of accomplishments, and a good officer,
but he is more than suspected of being somewhat of
a Lothario, although hard work and an air of supreme
indifference have done much to conceal this solitary
failingf I-le is a fellow worth knowing, and a friend
worth having, and in fact if you don't know Hanford
you've missed just about half your N. Y. M. A.
-if v- ,,
up ,',. '-. N"
l.i.,, ,- , ..4A
. i ,p 1, t
'-' A .ya-1
4Ehtnarh Blames Gage
Entered '15, Pi Phi Fraternity.
Alpha Pi Delta Fraternity. Private
"B" Company '15. Corporal "C"
Company '16, lst Sergeant "A"
Company.'17. Lieutenant."C" Com-
pany 'l7. Captain "E" Company 'l8.
Assistant Business Manager Ramble
Board '17, Business Manager Ramble
Board '18. Mandolin Club '16, '17,
'18, Leader Mandolin Club ,17, '18.
Glee Club '17, '18. Sergeant Club '17,
President Sergeants' Club 'l7. Indoor Marksman '18. Minstrel Show
'17. Novelty Orchestra '18. Leader Novelty Orchestra '18, Executive
Council Athletic Association '18, Dance Committee '18.
lt takes an Irishman to look on the cheerful side
of life and we lind that Eddy is no exception. Cheer
follows him wherever he goes and he always has a
pleasant word for those he meets. One could not '
really expect to Gnd a better fellow in the corps.
All great men have their weaknesses. however, and
Eddy has a slight tending to overwork himself,-ask
him. His military career here has been successful:
he has worked to graduate: let us hope that he will
do as well wherever he may go.
fllibumas Elobn Qalhraitb
N aw Yonlc
lfintered '16, Chi Sigma Chi Fra-
ternity. Private 'Hand '17.' Corporal
'18. Orchestra '17, '18. Second Con-
' duct Medal '16,
All of us remember the Galbraith who captured
most of the medals last commencement. Here is an-
other Galbraith who is headed in the same direction,
and who has dark designs on the medals and honors
for this year. Always a gentleman, always cool, and
always pulling new and weird noises from a large
brass saxophone, he is one of the solid men of the
corps. The Galbraith family is inseparable from the
band. and this year much would be lost without the
help of his saxophone. l-le is liked by all who know
him, although 'his acquaintance is small outside of
his organization, and we join those who are privi-
leged to be his friends in wishing him success wher-
ever he may go.
wayne Sanger Qmn
Entered '15, Pi Phi Fraternity.
Alpha Pi Delta Fraternity. Private
Company "H" '15, Private Company
"A" '16. Color Sergeant '17, Bat-
talion Sergeant Major '18. Indoor
lylarksman '15, '16, '17, '18, Outdoor
Marksman '15, Sharpshooter '16, '17,
Expert Rifleman '18. Dramatic Club
'16, '17, '18, Mandolin Club '15, '16.
- Vice-President Mandolin Club '17,
' '18. Tennis '15, '16, '17, '18. Track
Squad, '16, '17, 'l8. Ramble Board '17, '18. Shrapnel Board, '17, '18.
Gl'CCl'I'S nickname is "deleted by censor", but we
may say in passing that though graphic and descrip-
tive, it is in no way incriminating. l-le is known as
something of a "Lounge" llizard, and has been a
prominent member of l,.Jay'5 Club. The only time
that he is seen at formations is when he proudly
carries the national colors at inspection and parade.
His occasional bursts of brilliancy in studies and his
never-failing good humor make him and his room- .
mate, Yerkes, a pair to remember. He will be
missed next year by his host of friends in the cadet
corps and faculty, but the army will be the gainer
by a well trained soldier.
Qllbester jfrzherin Griffin
Entered 'l6. Delta Sigma Nu Fra-
ternity. Private Company "B" 'l7.
Sergeant Company "li" '18, Track
'.l"eam 17, 'l8. Fencing Team '17, '18.
Secretary Fencing Club 'l8. Section
Griffin isn't very big, but he has clone lots of
good work for us on the track team, and has shown
that he can fence. He says he would rather run
than eat, but our advice is, don't try chasing him
unless you are looking for a scrap, because no one
is too big for "little Grif" to shake a list at. lle is
the living proof that 21 fellow can be a student and
a scrapper, and still have all the friends hc wants.
"1 ,- f,
Bicbarh kenneth Griffin
Entered '16. Delta Sigma Nu lira-
ternity. Alpha Pi Delta Fraternity.
Private Company "AU 16, Sergeant
Company "A" '17, Color Sergeant
'18, ,Indoor lNl2.l'kSll'l1ll1i17. Letters
in Football '16, '17. Track Squad '17,
Intersection Basketball '17,-'18, Rille
lt didn't take us long to discover that Cherry's
New England accent went right along with a con-
science from the same place. Even the "Gang"
couldn't lead him far astray. But though the Bright
Lights of Broadway are nothing to him, we have
yct to iind anything slow about Cherry. If you want
some one to do a real man-sized job, anything from
football to the composition of love-letters, here is
the boy to look for. Grif's friends are the kind
that will stick to him through the years.
Zbarrp iberman ibaas
'Iintered '17, Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Private Company "A"
'18. Intersection Basketball '18.
"Harry," the man with the perpetual smile, and
the hearty I-law-Haw. During the brief intervals
between the struggles to satisfy his gnawing appe-
tite, hc keeps the corps entertained with his "tales
Of the girls of Union Hill"-Cdoes anybody know
where Union Hill is?D. Otherwise, he's a pretty
decent fellow, is a strong student and is headed for
Qlarl ikuhulpb Iaecker
Entered '14. Pi Phi Fraternity.
Alpha Pi Delta Fraternity. Private
Company "A" '15. Color Guard Pri-
vate 'l5. Corporal Company "A" '16.
Line Sergeant Company "A" '16.
Battalion Sergeant Major,,17. Sec-
ond Lieutenant Company "A" 'l7.
Lieutenant and Adjutant '17, Cap-
tain and Adjutant '18, lndoor
liflarksman '15, '16, '17. Outdoor
Marksman '15, '16, '17, Sharpshooter
'18. Assistant Cheer Leader 'l6. Cheer Leader '17, '18. Basketball
Squad '16, Intersection Basketball 'l7. Track Squad '16, '17, '18.
Sergeants' Club '17. Senior Hop Committee '17, '18. Prolicient Cadet
'17, '18, Shrapnel Board '18, Assistant to the Commandant '18.
11-. - --W -1-
Here is our handsome adjutant with the prima
donna voice which has so often thrilled the battalion.
Tall, straight, serious and dignified, he is the typical
soldier and the pride of N. Y. M. A. Two years as
adjutant is something of a record, and in that time
he has rolled out orders which meant to most of us
tidings of joy or desperate gloom. Ahglutton for
work, a joy to the eyes of the girls, pa fair and
square oiiicer, itis no wonder he is popular and en-
vied. He goes to the Army or the Marine Corps and
carries with him the good wishes of the whole corps
for his success.
Rabin Stkuhnlpb ibetnanheg
Entered '15, Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Private "A" Company
'15. Corporal "A" Company '16.
Color Sergeant '17. I.-iClltCl11lllt "A"
Company .'18. Tennis Squad '15,
Track Squad '16, '17, '18. 'Hockey
Team '18, Section Basketball Team
'l8. Indoor Ni2ll'kS111Z111 '16, 117, '1S.
Sergeants' Club '17.
Pablo is a diiiicult subject to describe in a small
space, for he is a man of moods and every mood of at
different variety and family. A gentleman from
head to toes, he is the typical Spanish gallant-
courtcous, chivalric, choleric of temper, generous
and brave, and respected and liked by every cadet
in the class. He is full of school spirit, has been a
hard worker in the scholastic department, a good
ofhcer, and has been out for several forms of ath-
letics. On the whole, he has gone through his course
with about the minimum amount of trouble and the
maximum amount of credit-and that is going some.
kenneth wahz Zlaugle
Entered '16. Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Alpha Pi Delta Frater-
nity. Private Company "A" '16.
Corporal Company "A" '17. lst Ser-
geant Company "C" '18. Ramble
Board '18. Shrapnel Board '19.
Baseball Squad '16. Football Squad
'18, Manager Second Football Team
'18. Section Basketball '17, Captain
Varsity Basketball '18, Letters in
4 Basketball '18. Indoor Marksman
'17, '18. Outdoor Marksman '16. Mandolin Club '17, Treasurer Man-
dolin Club '18. Dramatic Club '18. Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class '18.
Proticient Cadet '17. Honor Cadet '18. Athletic Council '18.
Ken has cornered most of the honors attainable,
and he has made more friends than he knows what
to do with. Maybe if the rest of us had done as '
much, we could be as happy as he is. But so far no
one has outrivaled Ken. When we aren't cheering
him on in some form of athletics, he is entertaining
us in one way or another. l-1e's the champion fun-
maker of the battalion, a good student, and a perfect
Geurge wbitefielh Zbupkins, Sh'
Entered '17, Chi Sigma Chi Fra-
ternity. Private Troop "D" '18.
Prolicient Cadet '18,
Hopkins is another of the silent chaps. He must
have been taught in the nursery that "children should
be seen and not heard", only he improved on the
Saying by also learning how to keep out of sight.
I-le is such a decent looking fellow that we are
S0fry we clon't know him better. He is something
of an artist, a promising horseman, and is headed for
Blames Qalhraitb ibunter
Entered '16. Delta Sigma Nu
Fraternity. Phi Sigma Nu lfrater-
nity. Private "B" Company '16, '17.
Corporal "B" Company '17. Sergeant
"B" Company i18. Tennis Squad 'l7.
Soccer Squad ,l6. lndoor Marks-
man '16. Prohcient Cadet '18.
Yes, here is the real society man of the corps,
the simon-pure article who dreams of hops and teas.
l-le is always dragging some "swell dame" to a hop
and before the aflair is over is planning for the
next, with a different girl. I-lis postage and tele-
phone bills are something to make a millionaire
blink, and the florists and taxi men bless the day he
learned to dance. Between hops he is fairly sane
:md responsible and does his bit in the corps and in
classes as a necessary evil of life. l-le is not an
athlete, but is full of school spirit, and is always on
hand at games to help pull for victory. We, as well
as the ladies, like him. and wish him the best of
good fortune. N
When "Isey" hrst arrived at this institution of
knowledge he was so good-natured and likable we
all immediately made a friend of him, although we
couldn't understand a word he said. Now that the
Southern drawl is gradually disappearing, we find
that he is interesting in more ways than one, and we
like him none the less. It wouldn't be fair to put
undue emphasis on his youthfulness, especially since
Isey is no fairy in size, but we know that he must
be just naturally bright as well as a good student to
graduate this year. We are sorry to lose him so
Zlsaac 38. iisenherg
Entered '17, Private UA' Coin
pany '17, '18, Football Squid 1
Proficient Cadet '18
Jeff is such a quiet and unassuming fellow that
the historian has to think twice before describing
him. While not built along the lines of Sandow or
Sampson, he is nevertheless oftener seen than heard.
He is too slight and 'slender to do much in sport,
but there is nothing slender about his brain, which
works overtime on high speed and has carried him
high in the good graces of the faculty. What is
more important to us than his swollen grades is the
fact that being an obliging chap with a sunny dis-
position he has put his busy brain at the disposal of
his classmates and has been a life-saver for many a
cadet faced with scholastic disaster. Thank you,
Jeff, thank you.
Allllumrief Qwstranhzr Eleffersnn
- NEW Yozut
Entered '17. Private C Com
pany '17. Private 'B Company 18
bumner Buhlep iailmarx
Entered '15, Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Alpha Pi Delta Frater-
nity. Private Company "C" '15,
Corporal Company "C" '16. Ser-
geant Company "l3" '17, lst Lieu-
tenant Company "l3" '18, Proficient
Cadet '16. Honor Cadet lndoor
Marksman '15, '16, '17, '18, Outdoor
1X'larksman '15, '16, '17. Sharpshooter
'17, Expert Rifleman '17, Rille
Team '17, '18. Letters Riiie Team
nnis Team '18. Intersec-
'17, '18. Tennis Squad '16, '17, Manager Te
t' B sketball '17, Varsity Basketball '18. Letters in Basketball '18.
Baseball Squad '18. Sergeants' Club '17, Shrapnel Board 18.
I th' 'Inv oung cadet we have a rare blend of the real Yankee
n is risi 5, y
nature and a superabundance of good looks. I-le really has no busi-
ness to be so handsome, but we won't hold it against
him for it isn't his fault. He just can't help it.
Wheli he appears at a hop, there is immediately a
fluttering of fans, excited whispers, and Hattering
glances from the ranks of the girls along the wall-
"So Fine looking"-"So noble"-"Aiu't he a slam"-
you' know the kind. Yet, withal, our Killie is one
of tl1e best and we cannot help but like him when
we see him on the basketball Hoot or the tennis
court, A lion in studies, an artist with pencil or
brush, and a wonder in his chosen sports, we love
him, These qualities combined with a sunny dispo-
sition put him tirst in the hearts of his classmates.
3Bntnhen Bonalh lacy
lintered '16, Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Alpha Phi Delta Fra-
ternity. Private Company "B" '16.
Corporal Company "C" '17. Outdoor
Marksman '17. Indoor Marksman
'17, 'l8. Tennis Team '17, '18, Cap-
tain Tcnnis Team 'l8. Winner Fall
Tennis Tournament Singles '16, In-
tersection Basketball 'l7.. Varsity
Basketball '18. Letters in Basket-
' "Kitten" got his name up in Section 2, but what
it means we don't know, unless he won it by skillful
"pussy-footing" when inspections were under way.
He is another of the Oklahoma Indian tribe which
headed this way a few years ago. Like all big chiefs
he has a natural dislike for work and a love of play.
He was a star on the basketball team and could
make. baskets from more outrageous and unnatural
positions than any man ever on the team. He's been
a good fellow and here's luck to him.
Slames Gfhtnarh Mann
Entered '15. Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Alpha Pi Delta Frater-
nity. Corporal Company "A" '17.
Lieutenant Company "B" '18, ,ln-
door Marksman '16, '17, '18. Out-
door Marksman '16, '17, '18. Sharp-
shooter '17. Rifle Team '16, '17, '18.
Letters on Rifle Team '17, '18. Man-
ager Track Team '18. Shrapuel
Board ,18. Tennis Squad '17, Mo-
torcycle Squad '18.
iliinturg S ,
You don't have to inquire what part of the
country he hails from. He is the sunuiest, most
Cheerful "Suthe'ner" alive, and it rloesn't take a
medium in a trance to guess it. Still, you wouldu't
want to impose on that amiable disposition too reck-
lessly, for Jasper is a dead sure n1ark with a gun--a I A
member of last year's champion Field Team. He is
a n1an's man all the way throughg perhaps that is
0.116 reason for his popularity with all the fellows.
Here's the hest of luck to Jas in the future.
V NEW JERSEY
lflntered '15. Chi Sigma Chi Fra-
ternity. Private Company "C" '16,
'17. Corporal Company "C" '1S.
Tennis Squad '15, '16, 'l7. Football
'17, Track Squad '18, Hockey '17,
'18. Debating Club '16. Glee Club '17.
"Battling Kid Mann" is his moniker, but he isn't
as dangerous as it sounds. He has never been
knocked out for the simple reason that he has never
been in a fight. He ean talk more and say less than
any cadet in the corps, and has been shoved out of
more places than he can remember. He works at
intervals and being a bright kid has accumulated a
good record. We are glad to say that he is still
william ?B'Qltou Mann, 271.
ibutnarh Blount :mason
pany '17, '18, Mandolin Club '17,
'18. Boxing Squad '17 and 'l8. Pro-
licient Cadet '18, '
We don't know very much about this chap. He is
quiet and reserved, yet even through this veil the
fame of his prowess as a student has penetrated.
Nine times out of ten we End Mason at his books,
and he has been guilty of the unmentionable crime
Of pre-reveille "honing", When once his reserve is
penetrated, however, we End pure gold, for he is a
gentleman and a good fellow, We regret that Mason
IS not to spend another year with us, for we would
like to know him better.
llintered '17, Private "A" Com-
"Atta boy, Swede!" We cheer this wild and
woolly westerner as he nears the end of a terrible
struggle to graduate. We have been led to believe
that even Seattle was inculczlted with civilization,
but after four years of living with the Swede we
know that it couldn't be so. Having once heard his
voice echoing among the rocks of Storm King as
he puts "A" company through its paces, one never
doubts that here is some one who will achieve great-
ness later on. lle is as honest and straightforward
as a man can be. May he retain his cheerfulness
to the end of his life.
Qlibester :HTL :Helena
Entered '15, Pi Phi Fraternity.
Private Co. A. '15. Corporal Co. A.
'l6. Sergeant Co. A. '17, Color Ser-
geant '17. Lieutenant Co. A
Sergeants' Club '17. Track T
'17, Shrapnel Board '18.
a S T .
5 6 1
ajft". ' ,, ' .Y
' W ,,.' .
1 I' V
Y ' ' L
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is 'A "Q Qi?
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Lin! .Gm A'
.H.,'3'ii' Wx. .Q -
Slubn Earle 3Rurtbtnag
Entered '14, Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Sigma Pi CNew Eng-
land Clubl. Private Band '15, Ser-
geant Band '16. Chief Musician '17.
lst Lieutenant Band '18. Sergeant-
at-Arms Junior Class '1-7.i Historian
Sergeants' Club '17. Camera Club
'15. Mandolin Club '18. .Baseball
'15, '16, '17, '18. Section Basketball
'16. Soccer '18. Captain Soccer 'l8.
Outdoor Marksman '16.
Here is the chap who puts half the "pep" into the
band, for the boom of the trombone pumped so vigf
orously by this worthy old Kaydet at times roars out.
above the dulcet tones of all the other instruments.
But it was not until Soccer was started at N. Y. M.
A. that the Earl found his true vocation. Tn this
game he was the team all by himself, and the other
ten men simply followed him around and looked pic-
turesque. ln fact, he displayed unexpected qualities
of leadership, and did much to establish the sport as
one of the regular games of the school. May he
have equal success in whatever he undertakes.
A personal interview with the "Count" elicited the
information that he hails from New London, Con-
necticut, and when asked what they do there, he re-
plied "Everybody". His ambition is VVest Point,
but, although a ,line-appearing, deserving chap, he
seems to be unable to get his appointment. In N. Y.
M. A. he has shown considerable prowess as an ath-
lete, and his work on the soccer Held has excited
much admiration. A "spoony" boy with the femmes
and a good fellow, we take leave of him sadly. lXlay
his bars come easily and soon-.
Qlibnmas Zlaarnlh 1Bmnep
, Entered '17, Sigma P1 CNew Eng
land Cluby Private Band Soccer
Sherrill wpnne Burgas
1 illrrnrh ' -
Entered 'l3. Private Band '14 and
'15. N Corporal Band '16. Sergeant
Band '17. Principal Musician Band
'18, Chief Musician Band '18.
Camera Club '15 and '16. Secretary
Freshman Class '15. Baseball Squad
'17, Iunior Football '15. Hiking
Squad '16. Section I Basketball
Team-'18. Track Squad '17. Ser-
geants' Club '17. Mandolin Club 'l8.
' Debating Club '15.
We always have said that 13 was unlucky. Here
is proof of a misstatement, for did not this honor-
able "Shrimp" enter in '13? And wasn't that a lucky
event for every one concerned? Shrimp has played
in the Band for so long they couldn't get along with-
out him. Being a slave to the ladies is another of
his accomplishments, and when he is all rigged out
in dress uniform with plenty of chevrons and braid,
we don't wonder that he seems to get along pretty
well. He has been a loyal friend and one we are
glad to have had. So long, Shrimp, and good luck
to you. '
tion Basketball l18
This man calls himself "Row", lf anybody calls
him Rauch, he is insulted for he says he cloesn't want
to be called anything which rhymes with "grouch".
He comes from the sunny South, and brings with
him many of the traditional characteristics of the
typical Southeruer. His very manner carries with
it a suggestion of "manana" and of warm and lan-
guicl nights, lazy clarkies tinkling banjoes, soft music
in a liquid sky, and the other accessories of Dixie.
This impression extends to our lady visitors, we
judge, as they invariably are caught by his courteous
ways. He is a good fellow, our Rauch, and we wish
he might have been with us longer. ,
Qlbarles flilaurtce itkauzb
Entered '17. Private A om
pany '17-'18. Tennis Squid 18 e
Bahih QEIhzrt Both
Orchestra '18, Track Squad '18.
1 1 iitutnry
A member of the aristocracy of Section I, the Baron has high ambi-
tions. That a "Baron" from Lehighton, Pennsylvania, should aspire to
the quarter-deck of a battleship, especially as a graduate from Annap-
olis, strains our imagination until it creaks. VVe
could better imagine him a trumpeter blowing his .
ofiginat version of mess call, summoning his hungry
ship-mates to "slop". And, by the way, only hunger
and habit enable anyone to identify the miscellaneous
iumble of sounds he blows out of a horn as mess, or
any other'call, There are few lates when he blows
revcille, for the combination of chords and discords
he evolves would wake the dead. He will probably
end his days, howcver, in command of the Antarctic
fleet, proudly walking they quarter-deck, illuminated
with many yards of gold braid, and carrying a dia-
mond studded telescope under his arm. We wish
Entered '17, Private Band '18.
'tliusiasm is Strauch CStrow, if you pleasej, known
Qlbarles Qliartzr Svtraurb
Entered '17. Chi Sigma Chi Fra-
ternity. Private "B" Company. Soc-
cer Team '17. Section Basketball
'lieznn '18, Proliicient Cadet '18.
A little red-headed terrier full of "pep" and en-
in the Battalion as a real "snappy Kaydet". Tt's too
bad he is leaving us so soon, for we know that it
will not be long before he develops into a wonderful
little athlete who would be the pride of any school.
1-le seems to find the studies of our school ridicu-
lously easy, and we predictla shining future for the
youngster. "So long, Red, good luclc and a success-
NEW You 1:
Entered '14, Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Private lland '15, Chief
Musician '16, Captain '17, '18, Sec-
retary Sophomore Class '16, Treas-
urer Junior Class '17, 1X,lember of
Athletic Council '17, Member Sec-
tion Basketball '17, Captain Section
Basketball '18, Indoor and Outdoor
"Andy" is the grand old man of the corps, and
now has left us to enter the 4th Officers' Training
School at Camp Devens, where we hope he will pull
a big prize in the shape of a connnission. He has
been a prominent member of the band for four
years, and this year has made a big record as cap-
tain, A rarely good cornetist, a quiet, iirm and fair
officer, a promising athlete, and a darn good fellow,
Andy leaves the school with the friendship and good ,
will of everybody in it,
Entered '15. Delta Sigma Nu Fra-
ternity. Private Company "B" '16.
Private Company "B" '17. Trumpeter
'17. Seargeant Company "C" '18, In-
door Marksman 'l8. Track Squad
'16, '17, '18, VVrestling Squad '16.
Camera Clnb"l6. '
Of all the red-headed men we have had here, this
one is the reddest. He comes from the Bronx, and
he looks like a student, but-a paradox of nature. We
loved him last year-oh yes !--for many a morning
were we awakened by the shrieking discords of a
brass bugle, irritated to incoherence by his lusty
lungs. This year, however, he has given up his musi-
cal career and we have welcomed him as a prodigal
son. Again he is going forth into the cruel world.
and, if he leaves his bugle alone, will make a host
of friends and a big success.
Qliarlbs Green Webster, Jlr.
Buhert jfrancis wash
N aw Yoiuc
'lintered '13. Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity. Alpha Pi Delta Frater-
nity. Private Troop "D" '13. Ser-
geant Troop "D" '14, Lieutenant
'lfroop "D" '15, Captain Troop "D"
'16, '17, Senior Captain '18, Indoor
Marksman, '15, '16, Outdoor Marks-
man '16, '17, Sharpshooter '17, Sec-
retary Sophomore Class '14, Vice-
President Junior Class '17, Secre-
tary Senior Class '18. Polo Teams
'13, '14, '15, Captain Polo '15, Football Squad '13, '14, '16, '17, Foot-
ball Team '16, '17, Letters in Football '17, Baseball Squad '16, '17.
Manager Baseball '18, Hockey Team '16, '17, Basketball Squad '15,
'16, Captain Section Basketball '17. Member Champion Section Bas-
ketball '18. Indoor Track '15, '16. Boxing and Wrestling Squad '16, '17,
Glee Club '15, '16, '17. Mandolin Club '17, President Dramatic Club
'16, '17, I-lop Committee '16, '17, '18, Athletic Council 'l7. President
Athletic Association '18, Slirapnel Board '17, '18,
Bob has been a five-year whirlwind, sweeping all
obstacles before him while the rest of us stood with
our mouths open in admiration. Athletic fame, mili-
tary ethciency, elective honors, the social game-not
one has proved too much for this dashing trooper,
our Senior Captain. He will leave behind him as
many true friends as there are cadets in the corps,
and our best wishes 'go with him.
Editor-in-Chief Shrapnel '18. - l
Qin 4 e i 1 5 ' l
Clllbarles william Qerkes
.Entered '13. Pi Phi Fraternity.
Alpha Pi Delta Fraternity. Private
Company "B" '14. Private Com-
pany "C" '15. Corporal Company
"C" '16. Sergeant Company "C" '17.
Lieutenant Company "C" '18. In-
door Track '15, '16, Outdoor Track
'14, '15, '16, '17, '18. Dramatic Club
'14, '17, '18. Mandolin Club '17, '18.
Ramble Board '17, '18. Shrapnel
Board '18. Indoor Marksman '14,
15 16 17 18 Outdoor Marksman '15, '16. Sharpshooter '17. Ten-
nis Squad 18 Manager Section Basketball Team '18. Member Cham-
pion Section Basketball Team 18. Riiie Team '18. Proticient Cadet
17. Honor Cadet 18.
Yerkes was once the child wonder of the battalion,
but the years have brought him to a size more in
keeping with his wisdom, wit, and sophistication.
NVe didn't have to learn to love him, for everyone
just naturally docs. Among other things, he is by
far the most gifted lounge lizard of whom we can
boast. He has never disappointed us, and we know
that it is safe to expect great things from "Our
Yerks" in the future.
Zllfreh Query young, Sir.
Entered '13. Alpha Chi Sigma
Fraternity, Sigma Pi. Private Com-
pany "l3" '13, '14, Color Sergeant
'14, '15, Lieutenant Company "C"
'15, '16, Captain Company "E" '16,
'17, Captain Company "A" '17, '18.
Vice-President Senior Class '18.
Camera Club '15. Secretary Rifle
Club '15, '16. Vice-President Rilie
Club '17, Riile Team '13, '14, '15,
'16, '17, '18. Captain Rifle Team '18,
Indoor and Outdoor Marksman '14, '15, '16, '17, '18, Letters Rifle
Team '14, '15, '17, '18, Honor Cadet '18. Shrapnel Board '18, Execu-
tive Council '18,
Here is one who, by dint of hard work, has earned
for himself a position among the great, Captain of
"A" company is Al, and we love him like a brother,
for is it not his name which, when attached to an
"off-bounds" slip, gives us the privilege of a short
time in the haunts of our childhood? Captain of
the riHe team, too, and out to hold at N. Y. M, A.
the big trophy won last year by Edwards' team. i We
like Al not only because he is a square and success-
ful oflicer, but for his generosity, his amiability, and
his other numerous good qualities. He is picked
for a success and we hope it will be his, "full
measure and running over." A
:XCADEMIC BUILDING FROM THE XORTH
SPRING f1OUSE CLEAMNG
4 s-fr g, 5
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6.2.4 .rt . ri.. -. .........,... -4. ri.. 7... . .1 -.z.. .
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THE Iumon CLASS
Gtficers ut the Qlilass
lf11.xN141.1N R, H1cN1aY .................... ........
lJ.xx"roN V. 'l'oN1:1N
Cn:x1n.1cs lf. RAND..
L1ss1.i1: Rl. S'1'1cwix1z'r.
JUHN .l?I'l'Z G11111oN.
Alvord, Elijah S., ,lr .... .
Bernstein, Arthur R ....
Blauvelt. Randell P ....
Boothe, David I" .......
Brandow, George R ..,.
Broking, Gilbert li. ..
Brown, Anson S. ..... .
Brunner, Louis A., Jr.. . ..
liusto, lirank J ..........
Cahill, Edgar D ........
Cooley, Howard lfl.. . ..
Curtis, David P ......
llargin, John H. .... .
Davis, NValter S .....
DeKay, Garrett L ......
Eldridge, Franham L ....
Farrelly, Clifford .....
Fitz Gibbon, John ......
Foster, Cedric W. ...... .
Franciscus, James M .....
Frothingham, Arthur ....
Fry, Samuel R. ......... .
Garcia, Julio A ........
Gavitte, Rex B .........
Gaylord, Maxwell D .....
Goldman, Louis G. .' ..... .
llenderson, Robert B ....
llenry, Franklin R .....
Hill, Walter L., Jr .... ..
Homberg, Richard .....
Hough, Francis O .....
James, Sylvan F ......
Kellogg, Charles NV .....
Ladd, VVillian1 W., Zd.
. .... lIl'C.Yflll'!lf
. . . . . . .SCL'I'l'ftll'jl
.. . . . . . . . .Trva.v11rvr
....VVashington, D. C.
. . . . . . . .Pennsylvania
. . . .Pennsylvania
. . . .. ...Missouri
. . . . .Massachusetts
. . . . . . .Montana
. . . .Connecticut
.... .VVest Virginia
. . . .Pennsylvania
. . . .Pennsylvania
. . . .Pennsylvania
.. ...New York
. . . . .New York
C C f r
'Nw . A.
WE N 5 C g ,. I f
X zz- if C c-ill, ffl" r N I 'X 'ff
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. 4, -:," ',.'.'- 443 M: , A., TTi Y'
-as-f " ' " -as - Y -a W-
Larkin, Schuyler V ......
Lewis, Frederick W.. . ..
McGrath, Lester li.. . ..
Rlargolius, LeRoy .....
llatl er, Lewis C ........
Mathews, Ernest L ......
llay. Jay M .............
Eluniur Qlllass tvluntinuehj
Millard, Norman B., Zd ....
Moore, Charles T., Jr .....
Noble, Meredith C ......
Noyes, Victor P... . .
Pareis, William Nl.. . ..
Powell, Norman C.. . ..
Provost. Donald L... ..
Rand, Charles F .......
Reynolds, Ralph N.. ..
Rockey, John lf .......
Sanger, Richard lfl ....
Shepard, Ralph l-l.. . ..
Smith, Chester N.. . ..
Smith, liarl D ......
Smith. Walter M .......
Stewart. Leslie M..
Stonehill. Charles A.. Jr.. . ..
Strode, Winthrop W... . ..
Tonkin, Dayton V. .... ..
Trautmann, Charles P...
Van lftten, l-lerman O ....
Van Etten, Richard ......
Vogeler,-Raymond G ....
lVallen, Paul V .......
NValton, lioster R .....
NVatts, Sterling li...
VVhite, Cecil C ........
NVoelfel, Ernest J .....
. . . .New York
. . . . . .Virginia
. ...New York
.. . .Michigan
. . . . . .Vermont
. . . .New York
. ..... New Jersey
.. . .Pennsylvania
. . . .New York
. . . .New York
i. i. New York
.. ...New jersey
. . . .New York
. . .Connecticut
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A-116-34" '-11" 1
THE SOPHOMORI-: CLASS
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X I V N X
Gfficers of the Qlllass
VVILLIAM E. Romsiz ...........................,.. ........
JAMES NORMAN Lnsmiz...
XV1r.MER ANDERSON ....
Jon N VV. MCA U Ll rr:-2 ....
jon N H. In Mei. .....
Anderson, Wilmer ....
Ashey, Elwood C ....
Bailey, James L .....
Bender, Homer L ....
Betancourt, Ernesto ....
Biggs, Albert F.
Blue, John S ........
Bouy, Jacques ........
Brown, James M .... .
Cardenas, Nestor. ......
Carrin ton Fclward C ....
E! 1 4
Cartwright, John H..
Cioffi, Vincent ........
Coffin, Herbert R., Ir.
Collazo, Aurelio ........
Cook, Alan W. .... ..
Cook, Richard B ....
Coppins, Robert L...
Dow, Earle W ......
Evans, Fred W .....
Ewing, James H. .... .
Freedman, Jacob P..
Garcia, Carlos ..........
Gonya, Frederick H ....
Gould, Lawrence B...
Green, Henry E ......
Green, Jack P ........
Hartung, Robert W. R
Heffernan. Francis I.
. . .Vice-P1'cs1'dcnt
. . . . . . .Trcasu1'w'
. . . . . . . Oklahoma
. . . .Massachusetts
. . .New York
....Washington, D. C.
.. ...New York
.. . . . .Connecticut
. . . . .Pennsylvania
.. . .Washington
f-L1 f 'Qs f it Q.
f le . C '- 1 4' . ... -' X
4325 QQ if ig If ,if 5 ggi LQ?-li' .4 -. .L .
' V' ' : - ." 1 M -1 .A '....f lfjg- ,.. - ,K . hh XTL-llflyfflq 2 ?'
'42"5' 11' Y "V ' ' 7' V
lmmel, John ll' ....
lnglis, james .......
Jackson, Arthur C.. ..
Jones, Lloyd A. ..... .
liehaya, Alexander. ..
Kehayzi, .-Xnastace C..
Kenny, XVilliam lf....
King. Gilbert S ......
Kritler, Charles T.. ..
Kuehl, John C ......
Lange, Carl M.. ...
Lange, Ove H. ...... .
Leslie, James N. ., . ..
Loyden, Fred R ......
Luckett, NVilliam P..
McAuliffe, John VV...
Marsh, Tom R. ..... .
Martin, Henry lf.....
Mathews, Curtis X...
Mayer, Mortimer .....
Mount, Albert R .....
Mullen, John .........
Naramore, Russel VV.
Noyes, Dewey L. .... .
Nugent. Henry N ....
Oliver, Manuel .....
Orcutt, Brent G ......
Percy, Edward H ....
bupbumnre Glass twluntinuehb
'H' .... XVashington, D. C.
. . . .New York
.. . . . . .Yucatan
. . New York
'H' ' .... New York
1 . ..... New Jersey
Middlesworth, Fenton .... ---- 1 JQlll153'lValWl
H ..... New Jersey
. .New York
H, .... Connecticut
. .... Rhode lsland
, , ........ New York
Pethvbricl e William. .... ----
. H i
Petronio, Romeo li...
Philip, George W ....
Pileh, Robert R ......
Pioselli, George D ....
Powelson, Milton li..
Rich, Lewis ..........
Roberts, John G...
Roese, VVilliam lf ....
Rojas, George ........
Schuchert, Joseph A..
Schuyler, Ellis I. .....
Siefke, Henry, Jr.. . ..
Smith, Edmond R.. ..
, , , Carolina
.. .New York
.. ...New Jersey
, 4 Q
WC - Q IQ' W . -um RE... . -
X L5 , .. ,wif WQQQQ.-gfLlT .
. .M Q A- .V - ,V 1,ib!vM.iiLA FA My-A ic-sn: l .V - :ETL
Spitzner, Felix .......
Stannard, lrving J...
Qtocl in Beifamin I3
. in , J ....
Sturgis, Robert .......
Sunnnerlin. George 'l'.
Swain. Charles J., Jr.
Snpbumnre Glass qftlnntinuehb
The Losen, NValter XV ....
Thornley, Howard W .....
'li'ousley, Frederick K.
Tucker, Sydnor B ....
'l'uthill, Raymond F..
Usateglli, Jose R .........
Van lluzer. Vincent C ....
Van Urk, I. lllan ....
Vogel, john R .........
XYade, John P., lll...
XValker, Sidney G ....
NVatkins, Eustace V..
XVeinland. Charles If.
Wentz, James ........
XVhitcomb, G. Francis
lnmn' AFR.-xln Hr:'i.i. BE LATE TU P.-xmlma
. . . . . .Florida
. . . . .Pennsylvania
. . . New York
. . . .Maryland
. . .New York
. . . .Kentucky
.... .Rhode Island
.,,vL::.- V--- wv- . HY --,amy Y .V -v--4-V --v-1-vw--V-gww12.,.v-A.
. V .,.f.,
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A -- 1 ,, , A , A ,Q
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f 'T '- ' "l'D7" Q ' ',,,-g"'.:'r -. any 755' A if' Af: '-" 'L - -T3 Q 'L 1 in ' A ., , R 7 ' - ' J- ' ' ka -- ' f .
, fp J -A -A f 1: Q ffl A54..i.Ef'-fSl?"f'ii'?'g1?4".1'
THE FRESH M ,xx Cuss
l':l'til'INl'I XV. KlliliN.XN.
Lows li. Loxo, JR..
QBffirers of the Qlllass
. r :Clif-ull 2
linwnm V. Rlr:r:N.xN....
lQl.l.lll'l' W. Mixriiicws
Draxxus J. Kicxxx' .... ..... .
Aclznns, VVcston ........
Anderson, Daniel C ....
Anderson. Richard I3 ....
Baruch, Sailing P..
Becker, jack I .....
llcckwith, Charles C
llell, Richard J ......
Blackman, Dean. ..
Bliss, Philip .......
Hoiill, Joaquin D ....
liowcn, John li., jr.
Iirarly, llerbcrt G..
llughec, Holmes ..........
Burke. Richard lrl.,
Christopherson, Robert ....
Clark, Douglas L...
Conesa, julio M ..... ..
Conlin, liclwarcl ....
Cooper, Reginald ll
Corell. john P .....
Coville, liclwarcl D.
Del Valle, Ramiro lf
Dinglcy. liclwarcl N.,
Dobbs Charles R...
rcudenheim. Ira S
llc-rrity. Joseph R..
Clreenhut. Joseph H.
Gregory, VVillizxm ll., jr...
Guiterrcz, jose A ........
V . I .
I :rv-I rvszdvni
. . . . . . . . ..S'a'r'l'r'Ir1I'j'
. . . . . .. . . .7lI'L'll.V1H'l'I'
. . . .Porto Rico
7'f"'W - '. 4- ,
mr -. rt 3 ,ff 4
kikf X pf f""Q V663 TQ X ffffff .
14 4 .. f wff ,fu 4 ' ....-
'-' 4, -.-,Y XE,---' I. 72,5-
- 795 -,- - , o . T ..,... ,
jfresbman Glass Cftlluntinuehj
Hall, J. YVillet, jr ...... .
llebard, Robert P .......
Hitchcock, Ralph V .....
Hubbard, Sheldon C .....
lvie, Norris NV .......
Jacobsen, Arnold R .....
Jankelson, Marvin II ....
Jones, Edwin P., H .... .
Kenny, Dennis J ......
Kenny, Gerard ......
Kent, Lewis S .........
Kiernan, Francis L ......
Kirstein, Edward H .... .
Lewton, Valdimir .......
Linnell, Milton H., Ir....
Lizarraga, Eduardo .....
Long, Lewis R., Jr. .... .
Lopez, Pedro F .......
Loyden, Marvin C .....
Lynch, Francis L ........
MacKnight, John W .... .
Madero, Joaquin ........
Mann, Lynn B ..........
lXiZlI'g'CttS, Walter 'l'., Jr..
Mathews, Elliot XY ......
Maytorena. Jose N., Jr..
llleenan, Edward V ......
NICCIIHII, Eugene YV ....
. . . .New York
... . New York
..... .New York
. . . . .New Jersey
. . . .New York
. . . .New York
. ...New York
. ...New York
. . . . .New jersey
. . . .New York
.. ...New jersey
. . . . . . . .Yucatan
. . . .Pennsylvania
... . .Connecticut
.. .New York
. . . . .New jersey
.. New York
. . . . .California
Miller, Emil ............ --'- N CW JCQSCY
Moller, Conrad G., Jr. .... ----- C 0l1l10CljCUf
Mulligan, Lawrence, -Ir ....... --.-- C OHIICCYICUT
Nicholson, Edward K., In
Norton, A, L, Vail ......
O'Hrien, Joseph VV ......
Oldman, Nelson E ....
Paul, Edward T .....
Pease, George YV ....
Pinedo, Hector A .....
Popper. Edward, 2d .....
Price, David S ..........
Proctor, Charles B., Jr...
Puyol, Eduardo C ......
Quinn, Francis G ......
Resta, Francis ........
Roberts, Edwin H .....
. .. .New York
Colombia, S. A.
. . . . . .New Jersey
. . . . .New jersey
. ...New York
c .Q F
17123. Q ex
gkf N f Q ST", -Ugg' 7, -x ff,
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-f " 9- 4 r A,--r , ::15j.,T:':4
f..-'a' -1: "'e , M ' '
jfresbman Gauss Cftliuntinuzhb
Sclmildlmucr, Eugene H .... .................................
Scllroccler, NViIlian1 K ....
Shen, Yung Po .........
Singer, Leonard J .....
Snitzler, John H .......
Sutherland, David A ....
NV:lgner, .Nrthur l I . . . .
W'alton, Kenneth l ....
NVay, James If ........
XVcllcr, Joseph W ......
W'iener, Richard L .......
Wfinton, Wfalter NV., jr. ..
NVooclbury, George .....
XVo0druFf, Marion P ....
. . . .New York
. . . . . . .Louisiana
PRE-ACADE M IC CLASS
, . .-
1 I ' P'
Qbfficsrs of the Qlllzxss
jonx J. joxics ..................................
j1's'rlN A. lI.xxx.xN
J.-mas Rl. .Xxnluzws
'l'noMAs A. KENNV
Gizoizm-: li. A vn..x .... .
Aitken, Arthnrs C. . ..
Aitken, lleeknian .....
Avila, George li. ..... ,
Andrews, james KI .....
liogert, lfngene. jr.. ..
Czllclwell, Alfrecl. . ..
Case, Lester I ,....
Case, Milton ,-X.. . ..
Channing, john ll ....
Coe, Norman If ....
Cooke, XVatts ........
Curtis, .-Xbercleen G. ..
Davis, Lee P., jr. .... ..
llellaven. XValter 'I' ....
Glenn, James S ......
Grill, llenry If .....
Hannan, Justin A ....
llerrman, Louis G ....
llewins, .-Xlfrecl .... .
Jones, John G ........
Kenny, Thomas A ....
Laing, john F. .... .
Lott, Edson S., Zcl. . ..
Moore, Hamilton .....
Price, Charles A .....
Ranclel, Charles J .....
Scott, George E .........
Shriver, Beverly R .....,.
NVessels, Blacl.aurin ......
Wharton, Thomas .......
... . . . . . . .. . . lm1.nm'r
. . . .Oklahoma
. . . . . .Connecticut
. . . .Maryland
. . . . .Massachusetts
. . . .Pennsylvania
. . . .Pennsylvania
. ' I
Vw ' 1- - - ., .41-.,. 1
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Avila, Raul I ................................ .............. . ..
l-Eouvier, jules R...
lirulatour, C. Jules.
Consolvo, Charles S... -.--- Vifgilliii
llavis. Milton li., Jr. ....
Delieclts, Charles A.
Graves, lfrecl XV. . . .
Hall, John lf. G ....
Hearn, Douglas C ....,.. .....
Herbermann, Charles G .... -...-
Hill, Robert l. ...........
Jennings, John E., -Ir. .. . ..
Kent, Alexander IJ .....
Kress, Jack C ..........
Madero, Guillermo ..... ...
Randolph, Payton A ....
Sarclinas, Emilio ...... .......... C uha
Seaman, T. Leonard .... . . .
'l'rautmann. George ..... ...
Van Ness, Cornelius P... ...
XVeiserhs, Ralph ........ .....
Wise, Charles G ...... .....
Wise, Richard D ....
, -1 -4
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CoI.oNIiL MlL'mN F. IJAVIS, U. AX., Connnzxndant
CAPTAIN fXR'l'llUR F. CURTIS, Asst. Colnmzlnclzmt, Connnzmcling Cavalry
CAPTAIN SAN1fo1um H. IEDWARDS, Colnlnancling Infantry
Cadet Captain and Adjntanl ......................... Carl R. lffecker
Cadet L1-0lLlC1It17lf and QIllIl'fC'VIl1ll-Sfl'I'. .. .... Paul NVellinglon
Cadet Sergeant Major .......... . .... ....... N 'Vayne S. Green
Cadet Qna1'fermaster Sergeant ..... ........ V ictor V. Noyes
Cadet Color Sergeant ......... .... Charles Franklin Rand
Cadet Color Sergeant ...... ...... . ..Richzu'd Kenneth Griffin
.-ij? V A5 '-k' ,
C1 mr M xssmxxsn OFFIVERS, 1917-18
x ' g Q N,
NUS-COMMI: mxrgn C11-'1"IL'1-QRS. 1917-18
I X XFIUX XI XND ,Xlf.XlJliXlY CULURS
CARRYING Tlli ,Y. '
Cadet Sergeant Major ..........
Cadet Q ltUI'f6'l'lllf1SfCI' Sol gvan
Cadet Color Sorgomlt .........
Cadet Color Scrgoant .... .
Cadet Color Corporal ....
Cade! Color Corporal ....
1Vayne S. Green
.Victor P. Noyes
...Charles B. Rand
.. .Richard K. Griffin
.Henry TE. Greene
...Carl M. Lange
A ,-ng, N Y
I fs! '
I THE BAND
ILxIu.I':x' A. Ima. .. ................ . ........ .......... . ...
QI.zItc lx2ll1dll'lZlSfCl' 36th U. S. lIIf:IIItI'yj
Uadvl C'rIptaiII ....
Clzivf lyWllA'it7fl1-II .....
l'1'iIIIfi11cIl A'l1l.fft'l.ll!I . ..
l"IaIcIIIcIzIcI: R. L
... . . . . . . .NNIIIQIQW STIQIQVIQ
...JIIIIN l':.XRI,lE NuIv1'IIwAv
. . .SI-IIcIuuI.I. WYNNI: Pukczlcs
....REX lRIcIN'mN GIwI'I"I'I:
.S'I'1'g va II tx
f21'1llll Ma-fur. . .
BNA N now, CiI3uIaczI': Nix IfrmII
BIIUNNI-zu, LIII'Is :XL'I:IIsT, Ju. Pmx'I4:I.
H IQIIIIIIII, RIIIIIQIQT PUIIIIY
IIYIIIQN G.xIuu-:T I.Ia Rm' lm K xv
N ' 'I'IIImI.Ixs JIIIIIN G.xI.IIIa.xI1'II
ll.xIzwIN l"Ic.vI'III-:II HI-LIIIIY
...WIiNIIIcI.I. NI.xIm WIQSTIIN, JI:
' PINNIQV, 'l'ImM.xs H.xIwI.Im
I., NIIIQIIIAN C1..xIzI:NcIc
I' RIQYNIILIIS, RIxI.I'II N.X1'TllINSS
ROCIQICY, JIIIIN IiImw.xIaII l-'I-:Inav
' ROTII, D.-WI Il lEI.ImIu'
IvIIs, MIIRIIIS NX IIILIAM
N IImI.IcswoIzTI-I, l"IcNToN SMI
VAN IJuzIzIz, VINCENT C.
TH, IEIIIIIIINII Rlwc
'l'he band has had a big year, for not only is it the best musical
organization ever in the school, but also, for one reason or another, it has
had 1110l'C opportunities to show itself to the public and earn the appro-
bation it deserves than have fallen to bands of former years, XfVith its
interlocking organizations, the orchestra and the jazz band, it has been
in-demand through the year and now, as rllllli SIIRAPNEL goes to press,
all three are as busy as bees when a small boy-has stirred up their nest.
The orchestra made its tirst hit at the Red Cross Bazaar, when it
accompanied the performers in the Cabaret which was such a success.
and its work for the dancing class was more than satisfactory. The band
has appeared in parades in'Newburgh, Chester, Cornwall, and XVashing-
tonville. The jazz band, under the direction of its leader, Gage, has
played for the Red Cross Dances in Chester, Middletown and Cornwall.
The bandmen had a great time in Chester where they were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence, parents of Hill Lawrence, captain of the 1916
band, and now in the service. If one judges by the amount of mail
coming through the post office and postmarked "Chester" some, at least.
of the talented musicians must have made a hit with the Chester girls,-1
or perhaps it was the other way around.
i'-X N C i - it
, -in ' . E' ff 1 fi:
-' -- " A t " W A -t u f'?+"f1
And hy the way, the hand did a very graceful thing when it returned
to the Chester Red Cross the fee of S50 received for playing in the
parade. That was one way to show appreciation of the open hospitality
shown them hy the people of Chester and by Mr. and Mrs. l.awrence.
Northway fat the Chester dance, to a beautiful doll to whom he
had not been introducedJ-"The fellows bet me a dollar I didn't dare
speak to you. You don't mind, do you F"
Beautiful Girl--"Not at all, sonny. Run along now and get your
Sally Cat the Cornwall hop, to the serious and dignified Cadet Cap-
tain Streckj--"And when you're away at the war I want you to think
of ine each evening at nine o'clock."
Streck-"Say, make it nine-fifteen, won't you? I've agreed to think
of my Chester girl at nine."
L-,"N V ' .1 .1 :J , .. .AJ KZ
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.gvdf 35,g,L..,g 44. gifa.4:g,.T.ig?-,nlrfigi.- ,?r,,M5:.iI
ALFRED AVERY YOUNG, JR.
A l.l'CNfCHtlllf Liculununt
MARSHALL 'HANFORD FUOTE PAUL RUDOLIIH ITIERNANIIEZ
CHESTER ,MONROE NELSON
JOHN HEBRANK IMMEL
STEVEN LIVESEY CONNER . WILLIAM SCHENCK DAVIS
RICHARD IQENNETH GRIFFIN 1'ELIx SIIITZNER
GILBERT SNOWDEN KING
GEORGE CJSXVALD VVIl.lfIEI.MI WILLIAM MARTIN PAREIS
CEDRIC WILKINSON FOSTER WILLIAM POWELL LUCKETT
OVE HALVARD LANGE LAWRENCE TOWNSEND
TCUEHL, JOHN CORD
LOYDEN, MARVIN CIIRISTOIIHER
MCGRATH, LESTER EUGENE
NIASON, HOWARD BLOOM
IWILLARD, NORMAN BENNETT, 2D
NORTON, A. L. VAII.
O,BRlEN, JOSEPH WILLIAM
PHILIP, GEORGE WILLIAM
PRICE, DAVID SHOTWELL
POWELSON, MII,TON EDWIN
QUINN, FRANCIS G.
ALLEN, RICHARD OWEN
JANDERSON, RICHARD BINGI-IAM
BLAUVELT, RANDALL PENNINGTON
BARUCH, SAILING PRINCE
BERNSTEIN, ARTHUR ROWLAND
BOFILL, JOAQUIN DUMA
CAHILL, EDGAR DANIEI,
CARRINGTON, EDVVARD CAMPBELL
CLARK, DOUGLAS LEFFERTS
CORELL, JOHN PHILIP
FRANCIQCUS AMES MADISON
' - , J - -
FROTHINGHAM, ARTHUR PENNELT.
GARCIA, JULIO ALFONSO
GOLDMAN, LOUIS GEORGE
GREEN, JACK PEACOCK
HAAS, HARRY HERMAN
PTARTUNG, ROBERT W. R.
ITTGLMES, CLYDE THEODORE
ISENBERG, ISAAC B.
RAUCH, CHARLES M.
THE LOSEN, WALTER WILLY
TONKTN, DAYTON VREELANIY
TOUSLEY, FREDERICK KIIBURN
TUTHILL, RAYMOND FRANCIS
VAN ETTEN, RICHARD
USATEGUI, JOSE RAMON
WADE, JOHN P., 3D
WALKER, SIDNEY GRANT, JR.
VVALLEN, PAUL V.
There are six organizations in N. Y. M. A.g six units which com-
pose the whole battalion, but there is only one "A" Company. There
could only be one "A" Company. It is beyond the realm of possibility
that two companies could be turned out of the mill in such perfection as
"A" Company. Of course it is natural that we should have the best com-
pany of all, for have we not all the big and brainy fellows in the school?
Have we not a staff of oflicers headed by the veteran "Al" Young, who
is seconded by another veteran, Foote, and the famous Nelson and Her-
nandez? fls it possible that there could be another such assemblage of
brain and brawn as UA" Company? No!-of course not! From these
facts and the detail that "A" Company has won the competitive drill this
year. we deduce this statement: "A" Company is far superior to any
other organization in the battalion. The truth of this statement can be
ascertained at commencement by the readers of this book. Notice the
snappiest company in close order drill-ask which it is and the answer
will be "A" Company. Notice the company who puts the greatest amount
of "vim" and "dash" into extended order work-ask which it is and the
answer will be HA" Company. Notice the company with the neatest
uniforms and the best line at parade, ask which it is and the answer will
be "AU Company. We lay emphasis on the standing of our company for
the youngsters in "B" and "C" companies are wont to dispute our claim.
They really think they are better than we are and will continue to say
"XYords to the best of deeds too cold breath gives."
"A" Company was organized the lirst day here in September, and
ever since that day we have worked for perfection. Constant repetition
has produced a highly satisfactory result which, although not quite per-
fection, gives us all a feeling of work well done. NVe are nearing com-
mencement with an ever-
, growing anticipation of a tri-
f umph on the greatest day of
f gym ,mx the year.
K A Q 'L Throughout the year we
-fitf 'QQ ' W" fm 1- have been highly successful in
47' if 45, ff 'C X all our work and to the con-
fvrgf S tingent which will make up
Qi 'bv W -y "A" Company next year we
6: A Q' f leave a reputation that will
Q49 keep them busy to maintain.
. ,Q gt W ,
'sk - NXT hen we belong to the pages
T--3-fgfffzlg-P J of history let the others who
A follow us continue in our
-Ei " ? ' -- ways and
"Carry on !"
SOME "A" CoMmNv SNA1' SHOTS
, v-5 T2Ec9i if5s, Q H lcfs,ic:a
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1- VA. , 4 Hf,c.t,.-,T Ni Frfhf .9..,-.,,.., .1 .- , .-..A, .-3,,,.-'4.mf. ,5,-, A
Cl'lARl.ES L. ANDERSON, JR.
SUMNER DUDLEY KILMARN
JAMES EDWARD THANN
1':LW00lJ CLAYTON ASIIEY
SYLVAN FRANCIS JAIxII-:S
CHARLES FRANKLIN RAND
WILLIAM EDGAR ROESE
ROIIERT BALL COONS
JA MES GALIIRAITH .HUNTER
JAMES PL-XLSTEIJ EWING
CHESTER NTAIIAN SMITH
FRED VVALLACE EVANS
CARL A'II'l'Cl'IEl'. LANGE
HENRY ECKFORD GREENE
CHARLES JAMES SWAIN, JR.
TOM RY DER MARSH
BECKER, JACK TSAAC
BELL, RICHARD JOHN
BIGGS, ALIIERT F. W.
BLAKE, WILERED Til-ZNNEDY
BOOTIIE, LUAVID FRANKLIN
BOWEN, JOHN E., JR.
BRADY, T'TERBERT GORDON
BROWN, ANSON SNVAN
BROWN, JAMES NTARSI-IALL
BURKE, RICHARD H., JR.
HUSTO, FRANK JAMES
COEEIN, 1J.ERBER'1' RAYMOND, JR.
CONESA, JULIO M.
C1-IRISTOPHERSON, RLJBERT JOHN
COOK, ALAN WEST
COOK, RICHARD BENSON
COI-PINS, ROBERT LORING
CURTIS, DAVID PII-:RCE
DEL VALLE, RAMIRO FERNANDEZ
DOIIIIS, CHARLES ROBERT
ELDRIDGE, FARNHAM LEE
GERRITY, JOSEPH RICHARD
GREGORY, W ILLIAM .HAM1I.TON, JR.
HERMAN, LOUIS GRANT
LTITCHCOCK, RALPH VINCENT
JACKSON, ARTHUR C.
JEFFERSON, THONCRIEF OSTRANDER
ZKRITLER, CHARLES T.
LONG, LEWIS BENTON, JR.
LOI-Ez, PEDRO FRANCISCO
BTEENAN, EUGENE NV.
MARTIN, IJTENRY E.
MOUNT, ALBERT RYNDERS
MOORE, CI-IARLES THOMAS, JR.
NICIIOLSON, EDWARD ICRAINIER, JR.
NOYES, TJEWEY L.
LJLIJMAN, NELSON E.
PAUL, EDWARD T.
PERCY, EDWARD HAMILTON
PETRONIO, ROMEO FRANCIS
ROIIERTS, JOHN EDWARD PERRY
SCHILDHAUER, EUGENE BURTON
SHI-:I-ARD, RALPH TLTUNGERFORD
SINGER, LEONARD JOSEPH
SIIIITH, WALTER MANCHESTER
SNITZLER, JOHN HENRY
STANNARD, TRVING JOIIN
STRAUCH, CHARLES CARTER
SUMMERLIN, GEORGE THOMAS, JR
SUTHERLAND. DAVID ALBERT
THORNLEY, TJTOWARD WALTON
" " Qiumpanp
PECTATOR at parade, as companies march in
review: "'l'here's the best line of all! NVhat com-
pany is that P"
Cadet Cexcused from parade because of sore
toej : "Why, that is 'B' Company, of course, they
always win the line."
The above was heard at parade last week and
can be heard almost any day. It only goes to show
the supreme excellence of the drill of this famous
company and how plainly it outclasses its so-called
rivals in the battalion. For years "B" Company
has been known as the best drilled, best set up, best
disciplined and best officered company in the N. Y.
M. A. Battalion, and that is some compliment. VVe
can't blame the other companies for being jealous
and for making all sorts of ridiculous claims-how
could they help it-and while sometimes we hear slighting remarks from
some of the cadet officers from other companies we know they are
simply the explosions of envious souls.
W'e are all looking forward to our company banquet to be held
on May 17. Of course it will be a success and of course the other
companies will follow in our footsteps, as usual, and steal our idea, but
it's no use, they can't even eat as well or as much as we can.
As for ofiicers, where can you find another set like ours? Our
captain, Anderson, is not only one of the best ofhcers ever at N. Y. M. A.,
but also the only "distinguished cadet" ever on the roll. And did
you ever see as handsome and picturesque a chap as Kilmarx, lieutenant,
or as witty, droll, yet efficient an officer as Mann, also lieutenant.
Ashey, the first sergeant, can handle the company like a veteran, and
who will ever forget the calm and majestic way he stands, slowly
swinging his head, and gazing over the line. And sergeauts-think
of Roese with the dulcet voice and bashful manner, the portly james,
handsome Rand with the rosy cheeks, and l-lunter the exquisite. A
wonderful bunch it is. .... ..
And so it goes in every di-
rection. "B" Company first and U I- gbgi, Jig! ll
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"B" COMPANY AT WORK
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"C" Con PANY
. um.,-. , -I
LOUIS P. LEONE
WILSON GORDON BOYDEN
CHARLES WILLIAM YERRES
IQENNETH WADE H'0GLE
CARLOS GREEN WEBSTER., JR.
LESLIE RJURRIS STEWART -
MORTIMER M AYER
.FRED NIBI.0, JR.
BOWDEN DONALD LACY
JAMES NORMAN LESLIE
XVILLIAM D'ALTON MANN
STERLING EDWARD VVATTS JOHN WESLEI' NIACICNIGHT
IIOMER LOUIS BENDER
ANDEIISIDN, DANIEL CURTIS
BECRWITII, CHARLES CLARENCE
COOPER, REOINALD BARNARD
IDINGLEY, EDWARD NELSON, JR.
FLANIOAN, SIDNEY JOSEI-II
FREEDMAN. JACOB P.
FREUDENIIEIIII, IRA , SARAN
GONYA, FREDI-:RICK l'IAM4lR
GOULD, LAWRENCE BELL
f1REENI-IUT, JOSEPH BENEDICT, JR
HALL, J. NVILLETT, JR.
HIUBBARD, SHELDON CROUTI-:R
JACOBSEN, ARNOLD RINEIIART
JONES, EDWIN P., 2D
ICEHAYA, ALEXANDER C.
ICENT, LEWIS SHAW
IQIERNAN, FRANCIS LOUIS
KIRSTEIN. EDWARD PH-ZNRY
LADD, WILLIAM WHITEIIALL, 2D
LEWIS, FREDERICK WILLIAM
LEWTON, V.'Xl.lJl MIR
LINNELL, MII.TON H., JR.
NIANN, LYNN BIRCRI-IEAD
MAYTORENA, JOSE NIARIA, JR.
NIEENAN, JLDWARD V.
NIULLIGAN, LAWRENCE, JR.
PILCI-I, ROBERT ROLAND
PRICE, CHARLES A.
ROBERTS, EDWIN HARRIS
SCI-IROEDER, VVILLIA M KENNETH
ECHUCHXERT, J?EI'H A.
CHEN, UNO O
SIEFKE, PIENRY, JR.
STOCRIN, BENJAMIN BAKER
QTONEI-IILI., CI-IARLES A., JR.
TUCNER, SYDNOR BUCHANAN
VAN ETTEN, JVTERMAN O.
VVAONER, ARTHUR IJOWARU
VVALTON, KENNETI1 JNGRAI-IAM
WAY, JAMES FULTON
NVEINER, RICHARD L.
While the average "C" Company man is slightly smaller than his
"A" or HB' Company prototype, he contains as much spirit as both of
them. "Excellence', is the company watchword, everything is excellentg
the officers, the non-coms, and the privates, and most of all the spirit.
"C" Company started the year with very few old men as the average
"C" Company man graduates after one year of service on account of his
size into "A" or "BU Company. The new recruits were small in size but
soon caught the spirit of "C" Company and were working as hard as any
of the big men in "A" and "B" companies. The enthusiastic non-coins
of "C" promptly had them trained in the "School of the Soldier" and
then the excellent officers developed them into the snappy, efficient com-
pany which is so noticeable at drill. What they have learned they will
never forget and they will always be an honor to old "C" Company.
VVe are doing our bit and will do more when our members grow
older and larger. "C" Company is training to the best of its ability and
if its present members ever get a chance to go "Over the Top," they
will prove that they are as good as any "A" or "B" Company man, even
if they are smaller.
As an example of the efiiciency and excellency of the company, it
may be stated with all modesty that, to date. "C" Company has had more
orderlies than any other company. Almost all the higher officers of the
corps. including captains, have served in "C" Company, and the officers
now in command of the company received their iirst training in "C"
Company. This-plainly shows that to develop military efficiency one
must serve his first years in "CU Company.
' In scholastic work one of our officers leads the school on the honor
roll, and as a whole "C" Company is well represented on the roll.
There has been no slonching, no kicking, and no slacking in "C" Com-
pany this yearg much of this is due to the excellent example of the
officers. Everyone has done his best to bring credit to the company.
After all, Napoleon was a small man.
C" COMPANY DRILLS
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Rmuam' FRANCIS XVEIED
FlmNNr.IN Roclswlcrx. JIENRY J':RNIES'I' J. XVUlEl.FIil.
ERNEST Llswls RI.X'l'HIEWS
RICHARD H. SANGIQR JAY RIl'l'l'llICI.L Mn'
C. Cl.llfIfURID l".x1em.1,1.x'
Iilmwmn A. NUSBMIM
Culvrxs X.-xvlm BI.X'1'I!liWS
U.xll.1aY, Jlxxuss l,AwmaNc'1-:
BRUKING, G1LmcR'r .licaxclw
CI-IANNING, JOHN 'I'I1eNRx'
JJARGIN, Jm1N H.wmaN
FUWLIQR, Rfxovr. AI.IiICR'l'
lflw, Snlular. Romulan
ffUlTERRIiZ, Josm A.
Crr.x1u.r:s A. McXVll.r.1.ms
JOHN Wu.f,1.xM 3Ic'Al'I.uf1f1z
KENNY, W1Ll.l.xx1 I".
LQTT, IinsuN Sol-1uvl.1c1z, Zn
LYNCH, I"R.xNc1s Iloumsms
BI.XRGE'I'TS, NV.xI.Tlc1z 'I'mm.xs, JR.
1XI.X'1'llER, Louis Con.xN
M.xTlI1aws, 1Er.r.m'r Wu.1.1.xxr
MOLLIQR, CuNu.xn filzxzlmlum, JR.
CDRLTUTT, ISREN1' Gunn
Pmsla, Cilsukczlz Wuuucx
Pulflmk, lilmmum, Zn
P1mc'1'o1z. Cu.xlu.1cs H., JR.
Puwr., EDU.-XRIJO C.
TI1crf1f1iuN.-xN, F1:.xNc1s IGNATI Us
Him., NV.xI.1'laR Llnmzm.,
I 1011141 Ns, Glcoucm XVHl'1'lCl'IliI.lJ
KENNX', l'J1cNNls J.
VllillEl,, JouN RM'x1oNn
XV.'xTlcl Ns, EUSTACIE Vmcslr.
XV1a1,1.1-zu, Joslsvu W.xRmzN
Oh! The infantry for slavery,
The cavalry for grit.
'l he field artillery for cosmoline,
Oh! The in fantry, the infantry,
NV1th grime behind their ears,
Q Could never touch the cavalry,
- , .. - - ln a hundred thousand years.
J 4 Ak E V V'
.W ' ' lf.-i ii
' zlti I I
.V - V ,ll The medical corps for pip.
, anwl- - myrlc M i
mrunp as an
"Quality and not Quantity" is our motto. As you can see from the
roll call, we are a small organization, but don't forget that we are a
To be a member of our most exalted organization, one must be
approximately one hundred per cent. efficient, and we all are. For a
long time the Troop has been regarded by the remainder of the battalion
as a small boy who is continuously naughty and infringing on their
precious rights. To be perfectly truthful, we do at times. At parade,
for instance. The dough
boys are supposed to get the
line each time, but alas! once
more our efficiency looms to
the front and the lines go to
us, much to the chagrin of
the infantry. Of course this
is only a just and rightful re-
ward for long and diligent
As it is not the practice
of the troop to brag, we will
not dwell on such things any
longer, but let us call your at-
tention to the uniform of the
Contrast us with the
dough boys, as we swing into
line at parade, and then look
at the infantry as they drag
along over the ground, foot-
weary and dcjected. Is there
any comparison? The troop-
ers with heads "high, sabres
flashing and mounts prancing
'to the music. feel as if there
is no room for any doubt on
V- In , A , '
T. - te As
For several years the troopers have been adorned with innumerable
accouterments in the form of white belts, cords, brass buckles, and furred
busbies. VVith all this aclornment, the cavalry at dances, hops, and social
functions outshone the infantrymen, who unluckily were not the proud
possessors of such added attractions, and who were unable to get girls
to recognize them. Such a state of affairs could not go on, and have
successful dances and drills. The troopers, although they were able to
corral an uncountable number of femmes, decided that they didift want
to supply the whole school. The poor dough boy with his drab and un-
becoming outht was at a loss what to do, but the troopers came to the
rescue. It was decided that the troopers themselves needed no adorn-
ment other than their own
good looks and that there was A
no further necessity of artiii- ,jk . 1
ciality in regards to trimmings.
So accordingly they adopted a
more conservative and incon-
spicuous uniform. The bus-
bies were discarded for natty,
snappy, little caps which are
hung gracefully on one ear.
The white belts and trimmings
were thrown aside and now
the trooper appears in a plain
blue uniform, with a blue cap
and a brown sabre belt. This
constitutes his outlit.
The question may be
asked, "Did this material
change affect the troopers F"
By no means. VVe really
think that the change added
to, instead of depreciating
our appearance. The fem-
mes still Hock our way. We
certainly sympathize with
the poor unfortunate dough
boy and hope and pray for
better luck for him in the
VVe might also add that
in the past all horses and
equipment have been fur-
nished by the government.
VVe are now proud to say
that we are the glad owners
of our mounts and equip-
ment. For years back the
troop has been known as a
"l.usty Youngsterf' As you can judge for yourself, it is now a full-
grown man and is approaching what is known as the "Giant Type."
So, with modesty and without boasting we earnestly believe it to
be by far the most efficient and well drilled, as well as the handsomest
organization in the battaliong and so from hard work and earnest endeavor
we claim this position, which comes only to sons of a sturdy stock.
- liii iv., . I 7
l "r'1S"- Ab ,
flksl ineuleuqvd' Henry of n6aaIp'D"
7-1 ulwfyf n.i'ea.ce wkem -Padres
.24 1. Q.
TROOP "D" ON THE BI.-XRCH
.' 1. . - -.
if ,. :,'x'ar1,-
fx 'V 'X N K1
liumxxlm JA was Gmane
IMNIIQI. Ilmwzs Llcwls lXIliRliIll'I'lI Cm:Nw.x1.l. Nunn
Cll.xu1.las 1'lc'rr4:u 'l'R.1xl'1'm A N N
JUHN STL'.xl:'r Ill.L'14:
lXIll.'l'UN lf. Ilxvls, ju.
jmucs IXIAIJISUN .-XNmuaws
JOHN Cincnuzr: juNlcs
A1nzmm1a1cN filaxlmlxx Clvlms
A I'l'lil'1N, H1215 IQ N .x N
Avllnx, Grammars Ii.
.'Xv1l..x, RAUI. j.
limrvlrzu, JULIQN Run1g1a'l's
Hmslaxw, IiUc:1aNlc, JR.
HRUI.A'Ixlll'R, C. jules
CMI-3, 1XIII.'l'llN .'XI.I.EN
Cola, NORMAN ICl.l,swr1R'1'H
CoNsm.vo, Clixxlmcs Sw.xNsuN
lhvls, Llcla P,x1zsuNs
Dr: Brslrrs, Cu,xlu.1as AL'm:l's1'1'
Gm-:NN, juries Sm'r'r
Glmvlas, Ifmzn W.
GRIIJ., IIIQNRY Ifulalmlculcu
ll,xl.l., JMIN I". ii.
IIANNAN, JUSTIN AL'uLrs'rlNrc
I'I1cunrzRMANN. C1-l.xk1.r:s Glirllili
Hum., Ron1cu'1' I..-xwluzNvlc
ClIICS'l'ICR Iilililblililk' Cimlf'lf1N
msn-:R W .XI.'l'4lN
C 'o rf n1'r1l.v
fglifllikili 'I'R.x Lum AN N
JXRTH un C1:.xxx'lfuun .'Xm4l-:N
l.1':s'rlau JOHN Clxslc
XV.Xl.'l'liR 'IXUXYNSICNIB lJ1cll,wr:N
JICNNINGS, JOHN IQIIWAIQIJ, JR.
KENNY, 'l'1mx1.xs A.
Iir:N'r, :XIMXANIJIER IJ.
Kklass, J.x1'N Cl'l.lxlcRsnN
L.x1Ncz, JUHN lslililb
R.'xNm:I., CII.-XRLICS jmlx
R.XNIllH.I'lI, PAYTUN .'XRNlIr1'l'liAD
Sm'r1', Gmauxuaxc lix'mucT'1'
SHAAIAN, 'I'. I.IcoN,x1w
Slfuuvmz, W. R.XNllllI.l'II
VAN Nlcss. CmzN1cl.1L's PETER
Wrsrt, CH.xRl.Es GICISNYUIJJ
XVISE, RICIIARIX lJuNsT.xN
C4 ! i
XVhen you see a company of small cadets swinging down the parade
ground in perfect time to the music, with rhythm in their every move-
ment, with a line in which a Haw cannot be found, in which every head
and body is straight and erect, with the left foot of each cadet striking
the ground on the first beat of every bar fother organizations take
noticej, only one thought enters your mind, "1-lere comes the Bratsf'
"Brats," you say? NVell, maybe, but anyway no organization can
boast of more spirit than can the so-called "Brats." XVe think of a
brat as one who is a pest, one without whom we can very well. get along.
If this definition fits your idea of a brat, then it is utterly impossible to
refer to "lf" Company as the "l3rats." llowever, be that as it may, a
little nickname of live letters does us no harm.
l-lavc you ever stopped to consider how overconceited those academy
companies are? You say no? l.et me explain what 1 mean. No doubt
you have witnessed several parades and have seen all of the companies
march up to the reviewing stand. Have you ever noticed the expressions
of false pride come upon the faces of those larger and old cadets?
Couldn't you just read on their faces, "There's some pretty nice-looking
girls up there. I bet they are looking at me. I want them to meet me.
I know after they get a close look at me, all will be over. The battle
will be won for me. I never saw that girl before, l'll bet she's looking
at me." Have you ever realized that there are about three hundred
cadets in the academy companies, and each one is saying to himself just
what I have said above? ln the first place, the girls cou1dn't do this.
and in the second place they wouldnt and who could blame them.
Along comes "li" Company, fifty-five strong. .-X
few of the smaller cadets are painfully stretching their
legs in order to keep the step. They think nothing of
the many feminine hearts they are breaking. Their first
and only thought is to make a good showing, and few
,, are the times that they haven't done this.
Nevertheless, after all has been said and done, only
t the best of feeling exists between the academy com-
panies and Bard Hall. A friendly rivalry exists, but
. 1 this is necessary in order to make competition.
IS" Comv.xNv AT WORK
T me "x1lDXX'1XTERy
an all-3,1 , ,, ,mg im . AV - frxw uf- . :Em 5-'ix-lv.-.. uw in
23,1 3- px? 4, ' . -' li f -11,1 M,
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CJMl.'ARlilJ with some years i11 the past the
social year has lacked brilliancy, but, on
the other hand, it has been a busy and
pleasant season. There have been several
big dances and many smaller affairs which
have been enjoyed by the social bears of
the corps, but no particular event stands
out as "the" affair of the year.
The season opened with a Red Cross
Bazaar on December 7th, which proved to
be a new kind of entertainment for N. Y.
M. A. The gymnasium was decorated by
the cadets under the direction of the dance
committee, and the result was both beau-
tiful and novel. On the main floor there
was a stage for the cabaret performance, a shooting gallery, booths for
the sale of military novelties and candy, a ring toss and a grab bag. In
the gallery were booths for cake and ice cream and a fortune-teller's
tent. Tables for those wishing to eat their ice cream "settin' " were ar-
ranged along the running track and were all occupied through the Whole
evening. All the booths did a rushing business until sold out, and made
a profit which would delight a Russian peddler.
The big event of the evening, however, was the cabaret, a novelty at
N. Y. M. A., and big hit. The various acts were interspersed between
l s n b Roese and a chorus. Then the
the dances and began witi a go g -y -
Mandolin Club, under the direction of Gage, and the jazz Band, under
VVeed, gave rival performances which brought encore after encore.
Weston as a Highlander-gave a song reminiscent of Dan Daly at his
best and his dance was a gem of physical convolutions to music. Mar-
shall sang what was then a new song, but now a worn-out favorite, "Keep
- , l K ggi if V ,,o
M-4 DWINTE ,243 A
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ef: A' - f' W
'vw q"w':-2232! Q
," . 'ly'-1:1 ' 0 1 F
V N V- 7 rf V H V - E -if ln:
. fl' All ll 'll ff? y a. 4' w a , ' 1 1.. , 1.x ,. .,f-1 , , -'.-. .1,5, ":. L, V i nf 'if' I fflml -
I 'K ' 4- 'V ' l N X ' mzm
.. v... -:Q
Tina KUIRNING Alf'l'l'1R
the llornc Fires Burning," ancl maclc the laclies weep and thc men
Jatriotic. But it was lflofrle as the NCl1ll1CC So'er Man" who rose to
the heiglrt of thc old Dramatic Club and in costume, acting and singing
was the rival of the stars of that organization. He was forced to sing'
the sonff over and over until com mlctel f worn out. A
l -. '
iff'-LN - A Q.
Vx? l K iq - "T fi '-
fx f is ff "R Q Q20 .ay , , .X
L fa - ,fpwf ,fi Q T EF A
The Nlidwinter Dance on lfebruary 15th was the usual big success.
This event has been described so often that it seems useless to go into
details again. There was a great crowd, good music and a line Hoor-
what more could anybody want.
The lnterfraternity Dance on March 15th, the Senior Dance on May
Sd, the various little hops in connection with the dancing class, teas and
receptions at various faculty houses have added to the gaiety of the year.
The Band has played at Red Cross functions at Chester, Newburgh.
and XYashingtonville, and the -lazz Band has played for dancing at Red
Cross teas and hops at lVIiddletown, Chester, Cornwall and Newburgh.
Several small dances have been held at the fraternity houses, all of
which have been jolly and lively aifairs. All told, the social year has been
A M 9
l,r:LT.x CHAPTER Ulf .-X1.l'u.x CHI Smxu
Qlpha Qllbi Qigma jfraternitp
ANn1cusoN. Cn.x1u.lcs I..
HLUIQ, jonN S'1'L'.xkT
liusro, IFRANIQ J.
l:I..'XNIlS.XN, SIDNEY J.
G.xv1TT1e, Rlax II.
I'I.x.xs, Iflixluw II.
I'I1':RNixNluiaz, P.xm.o R.
Iloouc, IQICNNICTI-I W.
IQILIXIARX, Sifxmmz IJ.
BIANN, Innes Ii.
hlA'l'IlEWS, Clams X.
xlA'l'IIIEWS, Iixmiswi' I..
IXIAY, J.-xx' MITCI'IICI.I.
3Ir:1eN.'xN, linwixlum V.
All-IIENAN, Iivrnexia W.
BIAIIAMOIQIE, Russian. W.
Nonmc, Mi-11uc1nTH C.
NKIRTIIWAY, J, IEARII:
Roicsie, Wn.i.1Ml Iimmn
S'1'RI-JCR, A N muen'
'I'oUsi.icv, I'lRICIJIERIl'Ii K.
NVICIEIJ, Romcizr If.
XVIESTUN, Wnxmam. RI., Zcl
YoL'Nc:, Armm-zu .-N., ju.
.Cornwall-on-I Iuclson. N.
Ilrooklyn, N. Y.
College llill, Cincinnati,
llvlm ..... .... N ew York Military Academy ..... .
lam .... . .. Polytechnic Preparatory ...... . . .
lftifvjm ..... ....' I 'ennessee Military Institute .... ...
Omicron ..... .... K ,Jhio Military Academy ..... ....
Rim ...... ... .Xlianii Mililary Institute .... ....
.Yigma .... ....' I 'he Kahn School ...........
lfpxilan .... .... C olnmbia Military .'XC3.IlCl'lIj'. .. .. .
'PHE CuAl"ri-:iz House AND Sicuviciz FLAG
Qlpha Qllbi iigma
The Delta Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma was founded by a few mem-
bers of Alpha Chapter, who came to Cornwall with Colonel XVright in
1889 when he founded the school. Alpha Chi Sigma, therefore. is the
oldest fraternity in the school of which it is now an important factor.
Delta is represented in the battalion this year by four captains, seven
lieutenants, and a number of non-commissioned officers. XVhen the school
opened in September every old brother and every pledge pin man was
burdened with the responsibility of chevrons. The chapter holds an
unusually high position in scholastic work, as is shown by the number
of Delta men on the honor roll. "Chuck" Anderson has won us the honor
of having the first..man to win the elassilication of "Distinguished Cadet."
The chapter is more than well represented on all of the athletic
teams, seven of which are captained by Delta men. XVe also have four
men out of the tive on the basketball team.
On the evening of the eighth of March a chapter banquet was held
at the Palatine in Newburgh. A hearty feast was greatly enjoyed by
r. ,t ,, , ,,,. t .. A .
W'4w P 1
IUC ' N ' rt' Q ..,. fi. ,
X '32 f ,Qif 1,5152 fC 't,.f512--
' ,. ' 4 5 -V ' , ,- .,- H5 i s ' " M siiif'
all ot' the members and invited guests. Inasmuch as we do not expect
to have a tiraud Chapter banquet this year, we decided to malte the
-chapter banquet the event of the year.
Uur men in the college are also doing plenty to keep the standing ot
old Alpha Chi Sigma. Moreover, the fact that our chapter has over a
hundred men in the service shows that llelta is certainly doing her bit for
the country. 4
XVe extend our heartiest wishes to the other fraternities of the
school and hope that they will have great success in the future. XVC
bequeath prosperity and good spirit to the Delta Chapter of 1913-19
and to the dear old Alma Mater which made possible the existence of our
lfmsr C.w'r.xlN Xvlililt
,. ,-- , W,
, -f -t -
:XLPHA CHAPTER OF CHI SIGMA Cm
H.fx11.tsY, ,Lures I-.
H1:1.1., R1cn.xRn J.
Hotrrna, Diwtti lf.
lloYnEN, NVILSON G.
CooNs, Rom:tt'r ll.
Ct'1zTis, Diwttm P.
IVJARGIN, Jonn H.
l-lomcms, titeoruza W
lflouon, l'imNcts O.
lmtsnat., JOHN H.
I..-mote, C.-nu. M.
l.tcw1s, lJ.xN11:1. ll.
.u X, ,
m t .gt
'XS 'A far'
015132 Qtibi Qigma Qihi jfraternitp
LEWIS, litztanmtztctc NV.
IXIANN, Wn.t.iiut ll.
NLlllliN'l', I-IENRY N.
S.-wot-zu, Rtcn.-num H.
SMITH, Cn1as'r1-:tt M.
SMITH, EDMOND R.
STRAUCH, C1'1.'xRt.1as C.
'l'HoRNL1av, lflow.-uzn W.
l1V1xL1'oN, R. lfos'r1-:R
XVATTS, STr:m.1Nc: li.
Wot-zufm., Ettniasr -I.
.fl 1171111 ....
If 111 .......
1.11 IlI11!1U ....
A' IL .......
0 111it'l'n1l ....
Ufsil ll .....
111111141 lfrfa. ..
.fl1f111a Delta ...... .
,fllplza Epsilon .... .
111171111 2010. . . .
fllplza Tlzvta... ..
1'11f711ll 1010 ....... .
New York Military .-Xcademy .......
Ohio Military Academy .............
Ohio Military Institute .......
Iipiscopal High School ......
Paterson-llavcnport School ..,.. ...
Walnut llills High School ..........
Woodward High School .....
Hamilton High School .......
Miami Military Institute ....
XVoostcr High School .......
Technical Institute of Ohio ...,.....
Eastern High School ...............
Kiskiminetas Springs School ......,.
Staunton Military Academy .........
Columhus lfast Iligh School ........
Indianapolis I-ligh School ...........
Tennessee Military Institute ........
Illinois Military Academy ...........
Morton Institute ............. .,...
Beaver Academy ......
Woodland Academy .......
Carroll Institute ............
Nlcliinlev Institute ...........
Chillicothe High School .............
llellefontaine High School .....
fllplta 1x'al1pa ...... Washington Iligh School ..... .....
College llill. Ohio
Alexandria, W. Va.
Cincinnati, Ohio .
Carroll, XV. Va.
NVashington, D. C.
Cui SIGMA CHI CH.x1'T1fR l-louse
fllbi bigma flibi
The Alpha Chapter of Chi Sigma Chi bears the distinction of being
the mother chapter of one of the oldest and most influential preparatory
school fraternities in the country. This chapter, established when the
school was first organized, was founded on purely democratic principles
and with the aims of social culture, character building and mental de-
The men who organized the Alpha Chapter started as a club, holding
its meetings in a small shack-a veritable palace in their eyes-on the
back road. This place became the envious object of non-club men, who, in
a Fierce struggle to drive the club out of school, Finally destroyed the shack.
After this episode. the boys met in their rooms and, after gaining due
recognition, organized themselves as a fraternity. "Chi Sig" has had
a wonderfully successful career from that time down to the present
and will, we most certainly believe, continue to have. It has spread its
chapters and its influence over the whole country, far exceeding the ex-
' ,C Q' s ii' x 4' " I
if 1: aku - 1292! H g22 ,
.' r . Q ,- Q - ,. 4 , 7- lf "' . -4 ,7 N if-if fl:---2 :-'E
X C -ug xv
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pectations of the founders. Yet the end of its extension has not arrived.
Our brothers are scattered far and wide and we know that no matter
where we 1nay go, there always will be stretched forth that glad hand
of brotherly and fraternal love. Loyalty to the chapter and to our Alma
Mater has ever been a feature which we have tenderly fostered.
The Army has received many of our "Honoraries" and they all
stand high on the Roll of llonor. In the business and professional world
we are represented by the heads of many successful firms who carry out
in their business undertakings the same ideals for which the fraternity
stands. XVe are proud to say that quality so far'and ever always, we hope,
reigns supreme over numbers. To give the reader an idea of our stand-
ing with the school. we quote a paragraph from a letter of recommenda-
tion to the authorities of any school where Chi Sigma Chi desires to
install a chapter: "I have found this chaper of Chi Sigma Chi during
its career in the school invariably loyal to the school and imbued, as a
chapter, with the desire to make its members prominent in the school
for scholastic work, good conduct, success in athletics and other school
activities." VVe hope that this will convey an idea of what "Chi Sig"
spirit and influence mean. In our school we feel we have done our part
toward the attaimnent of that true spirit of making good in everything
Our scholastic standing, our military standing, and our part in
athletics, in social functions, and in all the various departments that
comprise a great school represent the same true spirit. "Chi Sig's,' list
of honors this year extends through all phases of school activities. Wie
have now a line fraternity house handsomely furnished, steam heated and
electric-lighted and it is oznfs. Wie are proud of it as a house, but more
proud of that spirit which made it possible.
ETA CHAPTER or P1 PHI
.-1 zplm .... . . ..
bla ....... .....
Lambda .... ....
Mu ....... .....
- L'WL4gq.i ,Sikh f
l is 'rr .ff ua 'x
Q It tri Hi 97?
iBi C fbi fraternity
ASHEY, Emvoon C.
BERRY, iJARWIN lf.
CAHILL, EDGAR D.
Cowl Ns, ROBERT I..
GAGE, Emv.ixRn I
GREEN, WTXYNE S.
FIECKER. CARL R.
JONES, IQIINVIN P.
LEONE, Louis P.
DAVIS, Wn.r.lAM S.
, M I
LEsl.iE, NllliBl1XN li.
LONG, LEWIS B.
AICGRATII, LESTER E.
NlAL'KNlGl'lT, JOHN VV
M1LI.ARn, N. BENNETT
NEr.soN, CHESTER M.
POWELI., NKJRMAN C.
RANID, CHARLES F.
STEWART, LEsr.1E M.
'I'hNR1N, D.xYToN V.
VooEr., JOHN R.
NVALKER-, S1nNEx' D.
XVI-I1'TcoMn, GEORGE F.
YERRES, Cn.xRI.Es XV.
.Rochester lfree Academy ..... .
Union Classical Institute .......
New York Military Academy...
.Binghamton Central High School
Syracuse High School .........
Omicrnn .... ..... V Vashington Central High School
Ps: ....... . . . .
Omega ..... .....
Stuyvesant High School .......
.....Detroit High School...........
Eastern High School ..........
Cars Technical .High School...
Rochester, N. Y.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Binghamton, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Washington, D, C.
New York City
F1zoNT or THE CnAi'TER 1-lousn, OVERLOOKING THE TENNIS COURTS
i 1913i Jfraternitp
In 1889 N. Y. M. A. was founded by Col. C. J. VVright, who for
many years had been superintendent of the Peekskill Military Academy.
He brought with him a large number of the cadets, some of whom were
fraternity men. A year later, in the spring, through the efforts of eight
of these cadets a charter was secured and Eta Chapter, Pi Phi Fraternity,
was established and began its prosperous career.
The school grew and prospered for several years and "Eta" shared
in its success. But in 1893 there developed considerable trouble and
dissension in thenfaculty and cadet corps, which naturally caused a falling
off in the attendance of the school, followed by friction between the
authorities and the fraternities. As a result an order was issued banish-
ing fraternities from N. Y. M. A. Due to a change in the management,
a year later the fraternities were re-established and with a chapter of
three members "Eta" revived her activities and again took her place as
an important factor in the school.
Persevcrance on the part of Clifton Beckwith Brown, '96, who be-
came imbued with the idea that the chapter ought to have a house, and
who was undaunted in the face of all kinds of obstacles, resulted in the
building of the first interscholastic fraternity house in this country. The
house now stands as a memorial to Brown, and is still one of the best
in the country. "
The opening day of school this year saw fourteen of our old men
back and we immediately buckled down to work, and at the present writ-
ing we have twenty-eight active men and twelve pledge pin men. XVe
are enjoying one of the most prosperous years "Eta" has ever had and
we are well represented in all school activities.
XVe are more than well represented in the Service by seventy-seven
of our men, seventy per cent. of whom are holding commissions in the
United States Army. The first two and only men from N. Y. M. A. who
have been killed in this great war were Pi Phi men. The lirst to make
the supreme sacrifice was Perley Raymond Hamilton, '16, who, while
serving as an ambulance driver on the French front, was killed by a shell
explosion while loading his ambulance under fire on the evening of
July 24th. His cottin was decorated with the Croix de Guerre and
he was buried with high military honors. John Flannigan, '94, was the
second to give his life. 1-le was killed in the trenches in France in
February, 1918, but as yet no details of his death have been received.
Lieutenant gl. Langdon Leslie, '09, of the 165th Infantry of the Rain-
bow Division, recently won the Croix de Ciuerre for gallantry under
tire and has been wounded twice.
ALPHA G.xMxl.x CHAPTER OF DEl.T.-X SIGMA NU
. 'X f
0 'NNN ,
. 'Sc "fy
,U ..... ,
'A K' I'
alta Sigma u jfratermtp
Blues, ALIIERT F.
BROWN, JAMES lX'lARSHAl.l.
ENVING, JAMES H.
FOOTE, lhlARSHALL l'lANFORD
GERRITY, JOSEPH R.
GRIFFIN, CHESTER F.
GRIFFIN, RICHARD K.
HENRY, FRANKLIN R.
l'lUNTER, JAMES G.
JACKSON, ARTHUR C.
Delta . . .
Epxilmi .. .
Zeta . . .
Tlzcta . .
Lambda . . .
OHl1.L'l'0lI . . .
gflza . ... .
Psi ..... - . . .
.fllplia Delta ... . . . .
41 lla Epsilon
ifllglxa Zeta .... ....
Alpha Iota ..
Alpha Kappa .. . . ..
Alpha Mu ......... .
KING, GILBERT S.
lNlCTAUl.lliFEv, JOHN VV.
MCWIl.l.lAMS, CHARLES A.
MARSPI, TOM R.
lVlO0RE, CIIARLEs T.
NOYES, VICTOR P.
PHILIP, GEORGE VV.
SIEERE, l'lENRY, JR.
STRODE, WINTHROI' VV.
TRAUTMANN, CHARLES P
WHITE, CECIL C.
.Xnn Arbor High School ......
Fort Wayne Iligh School ....
St. ,John's Military Academy
Pontiac High School ..........
Duluth High School ........
Minneapolis High School ....
. . . . . . . . .Ann Arbor, Mich.
....Fort Wayne, Intl.
. . . . . . . .Dclafield, VVis.
. . . .Duluth, Minn.
. .. .... Minneapolis, Minn.
Throon Polytechnic Institute .... .... P asaflena, Cal.
Flint High School ...........
Morris I-Iggh School ..... ....
Harvard chool ...........
Po-rt Huron High School .....
Eureka High School ........
Hackensack High School ....
Pasadena High School .....
lluffalo High Sch-o-ol .....
ll-orace Mann School ......
Central Manual Training ....
Miami Military Institute ....
Denver High School ..........
. . . .F1int, Mich.
. . . .New York, N. Y.
. . . . Los Angeles, Cal.
....Port Huron, Mich.
. . . . Eureka, Cal.
. . . . Hackensack, N. J.
.. . . Pasadena, Cal.
. . . .l1uFfalo, N. Y.
.. . .New York, N. Y.
. . . .St. Paul, Minn.
. . . .G8I'Il'l21lllOXVl1, Ohio
Staun-ton Militarg' Academy ..... .... S tziunton, Va.
Oak Park High chool .......... .... C Jak Park, Ill.
Yonkers High School .... . .... .... Y onkcrs. N. Y.
Newton Higlf School ......... .... A uburndale, Mass.
New York ilitary Acarlcmy .... .... C ornwall-on-Hudso
Detroit Uniyersity School ....... .... D etroit, Mich.
Manual Trzunm High School .... .... W ashin ton D. C
San-ta Monica Igigh School ...... ....
Blake School. ................
Cambridge High School ....
Ilrookline High School...
llerkeley School .......
Pcddie Institute ......
Danville High School ........
. . . .St. Paul, Minn.
. . . .Cambrirlgc, Mass.
. . . Jirookline, Mass.
....New York, N. Y.
.. . .Hightstown, -N. J.
n. N. Y
Santa lglonica, Cal'
'IHE CHAPTER Hou si:
The ZlBeIta Sigma 31211 jfraternitp
The Alpha Gamma Chapter of Delta Sigma Nu was founded in
February, 1912. Although it was the last of the four national frater-
nities now at N. Y. M. A. to enter the school, this has not interfered
with its success.
After five years of hard work the chapter possesses one of the
best interscholastic fraternity houses in the country, fully equipped
XVhile the active members have been doing their bit at school, the
alumni have been doing more than their bit in the service. Our alumni
to date number nity-three, of which forty-two are in the service and
three more men are entering the next officers' training camp.
IN rms Cnavrrzxz House
During this sixth year of its existence Alpha Gamma has had a most
successful and prosperous season, has been well represented in foot-
ball and other activities of the school, and has been on the best of terms
with the other fraternities of the school.
A CORNER or 'rl-IE LOUNGING RooM
ALPHA P1 DEI,T.K INTER-FRATERNITY
r 4? 7 6, 'J
1 -.. ' '41
Qlpha 191 alta
. CHARLES ANDERSON .......... A. X. 2.1. 12. SUMNI-:R IDUIJLEY 1qlLM.XRX...A. X. E
2. WILMER ANDERSON .......... A. X. 21. 13. BOWDEN DONALD LACY ...... A. X. E
3. WILFREIJ KENNEDY .Bl..'Xlil-1... A. X. E. 14. LOUIS PETER LEONE ........ .TL ID.
4. FRANK JAMES BUSTO ........ A. X. X. 15. JOHN WILLIAM .AlCAULlFlfli,JR. A. E. N
5. JoHN FITZGIBBON ............ A. E. N. 16. JAIxIEs EDWARD lNr,lANN ...-... A. X. E
6. EDWARD JAIvIEs GAGE ........ TI. fir. 17. ERNEST LEWIS lX'lATI-IEWS .... A. X. S
7. WAYNE SANGER GREEN ...... TI. ill. 18. MEREDITH CORNWALL NOBLE. A. X. E
8. RICHARD KENNETH GRIFFIN.. A. 2. N. 19. DAYTCJN VREEl.IXN1J TONRIN. . TI. fb.
9. CARL RUD0l.1'H HECKER ...... TI, 111. 20. ROBERT FRANCIS WEED ..... .. A. X. E
10. FRANKLIN ROCKWELY. HENIIY A. E. N. 21. CHARI.Es WILI.I.-xm YERItEs.. Tl. 111.
. KENNETH WADE 'HOGLE ...... A. X. ....
There are four national fraternities in N. Y. M. A. and since their
establishment it has been a -vfact that their numbers associated almost
exclusively with their own brotherhood. This caused a lack of social
intercourse amongst the fraternity men and realizing that this was a mis-
fortune several of the Inore prominent men of the school, who were
the leaders of their respective fraternities, got together and discussed
the Inatter. 4
The Colonel was approached with the objects of the club. Seem-
ingly he was highly in favor of this newly organized club, and actiI1g
on his advice a written constitution was drafted and approved. Several
designs for pins were drawn by some of the members and one of the
designs was adopted. ,
This fraternity being so young, we have made little history. One
of our men has already left and is now in the Service. Our thoughts
are all for the future and while we expect to lose many of our men
because of graduation we hope that the future chapters will be as suc-
cessful as the present one. VVe feel confident that those who are left
will continue to labor with the same ardor and zeal, and do all in their
power to maintain that true position of dignity and respect which we
have worked for and have thus far attained.
P111 S1c:M,x NU INTER-,FRATERNITY
iBbi Sigma u
limos, Annlam' F. VV. AlCWll.l.l.'KAlS, CuA1u.Es A. S.
l'lUNTl-IR, JAMEs G. hlixnsi-mul., Glsonczlz F.
KING, Gll.llERT S. lX'lixv, JAY h'll'l'CHEl.l.
LEsL1i:, JAMES N. Russia, NVll.l.IAM IEIJGAR
MACKNIGHT, JOHN XV. S'1'i:wixRr, L1-:suis M.
'l'R,xUTMANN, CHiuu.ns P.
Bad feeling among fraternities should not exist any more than bad feeling
within fraternities. lf a fraternity can instil friendship only into its own limited
circle of twenty' or thirty men, its range is too narrow. 'l'he tendency toward snob-
bislmess is strong in fraternities. lt is their greatest temptation and their worst
At the beginning of this year we all recognized thankfully that at N. Y. M. A.
there was more good feeling among the fraternities than had ever been known.
Partly because this made it possible, and partly in order that this state of things
might continue, several inter-fraternity societies were formed.
It was in November that four of us, in three of the fraternities, decided to
form a society of this sort. We hrst thought of making it a New York Society,
but realizing that occasionally a good man was born out of that city, and that
we should encourage good men born with such a handicap, we decided to broaden
our held. The name Phi Sigma Nu was chosen as being descriptive of both our
inter-fraternity feeling and of matters not necessary to be spoken of here.
The society was formed, as has been said, to promote inter-fraternity good
feeling. As the best way of succeeding in this, one of the great ideals of the
society is the loyalty of each man to his own fraternity, for we believe that if each
man truly lives up to the ideals of his own fraternity he will be able to bear no
ill-will to others.
We wish, therefore, to all at N. Y. M. A. the fullest measure of prosperity for
the coming year, and hope there will be a greater measure of good feeling than
there has been this year, and that it may still continue to increase.
SIGMA P1 INTER-FRATERNITY
C New England Club?
1 BX, 4:11,
M4 ' as amp.-tl
M A ,l 152'
NP, E new
iii, 1 Q61
ASHEY, ELWOOD CLAYTON P1NNEv, THOM.-xs HAROLD
FOOT!-I, NIARSHALL HANIFORD PROCTOR, CHARLES BELA
MARsH, TOM RYDER WALKER, SYDNEY G.
NINRAMORE, RUSSELL E. WEsTON, WENDELL MARO, Zn
NORTHWAY, JOHN EARLS YOUNG, ALFRED AVERY, JR.
GEORGE F. A. RILEY
The Sigma Pi Society was established at N. Y. M. A. by a "handful" of cadets
for the purpose of uniting more closely fellows from the New England States.
The charter members were Northway, Weston, White, Pinney, Proctor, and Foote,
and the organization was completed on the 17th of November, 1917. Such a society
had been talked of for more than a year, but lack of interest and initiative deferred
its organization until last fall.
The excellent feeling which existed this year between the national fraternities
represented at the school prompted us to organize early in the year and when Alpha
Pi Delta came into existence, we could wait no longer to materialize our plans.
The necessity for such an organization to help form closer relationships between
members of antagonistic national fraternities was realized, hence the organization
of a New England Society. The friendship between the fraternities is promoted
by these inter-fraternity Organizations, and Sigma Pi also aims to unite cadets
from the same locality-New England.
A very enjoyable banquet was held in Springfield at the Hotel Kimball on
March 30, and all that attended pronounced it a great success. We hope that this
banquet may be the beginning of a custom which will become permanent.
One to whom we owe a great many thanks for the success of our society is
Mr. G. F. A. Riley, one of our charter members, and unanimously chosen faculty
adviser. lt was he who obtained for us the encouragement of Colonel Davis
during the hard work of establishment.
Since the founding of the society we have added five new men to our roll and
we most certainly hope and expect that Sigma Pi will have a most successful
season in 1918-19.
We extend our sincere congratulations to the other inter-fraternity societies
and wish them a most prosperous future.
SNAP Suors ON FJELD NIANEUVERS
5 wg www I 5 WW 'ww ' Wg I f'1 MQ
S E 3 S 55 I .- 'Q 1, I-
dt 5 SWAN 5 I A IIIAAA
is Q X N Q 5
S2 w . 3 . I I
,santa Eurk jilililitarp Qcahemp
Qtbletic Zlsfuciatiun I
Qssuciatz Member, jaatinnal Qtullegiate Qtbletic Qssociatinn
PI'rsidvIII ......................... .............,...... C adet RIIIIIQRT F. XVEEII
Vice-PI'vsidIrIIf .... ..... C adet CHIIRLES L. ANIIIERSIIN
.S'cvrvfaI-y ....... ..... C adet 'l'I-IIQIIIIIIIIIQ IUAFGIIERTV
Tl't,tl.TIll'4'l' ....... .... C adet lfImNIcI.IN R. l'lIcNRx'
C'lIf'vI' I.vrIrivI'. .. .............................. Cadet CAIII. R. H IQCIQIQII
A. J. LATIIAIII
Cadet VIIIWAIQIJ I. GMIIQ G. I". A. RILEY
Cadet W1I.IfIuzIm K. BI..-Ima R. E. l'l.Ix1IIaIIAI.IxNN
Cadet AI.IfIIIaII A. YOUNG XV. H. IIIIIGII
DiI'vrtoI' of .I!tlIII'iirx ..................... ................. A IITIIUIQ J. T.A'1'I'IA M
l"IfIII'iIIz1 dllIK'fl'l' .................................................. LOUIS VAUTHIIQIQ
Hoxiazgj and IVI'r.vt1I'IIg .......................................... THOMAS JENKINS
fTl1Stl'uCt0l' Boxing aIId VVI'estliIIg, U. S. N. A., Wfest Pointj
.1 ly: .
Football-R. Ii. H.-IIIIQIIMANN, C. N. Mx'I.IIIs. XV. H. I-LIIGII
l3u.vIflmIl-II, M. Se.xRIIIIIuwI:II, G. F. A. RII.Icx'
lm'a.I'kf'fIIIIIl-G. F. A. RII.I-:V Hm'A'vy-VICTUII 'IAIUIINNEY
Track-F. A. S1IIIIfI2I.Im1' - Riliv-S. H. ICIIWAIIIIS
TI'IIIIi.v-If. IJ. WIQISIQIQ CiyIIIIIIIxliv.v-R. li. ll.xIIIcIuI.xNN
Fnoflzall, Cadet L. P. Leone
BI1.vvl1alI, Cadet R. I". XYecd
7'I'nI'l:, Cadet J. IC. Mann
7'I'IIIIi.I', Cadet S. D. Kilmarx
I:L'lIL'l'lIfI, Cadet D. F, 'l'oIIkiII
Iflnrkvy, Cadet Paul xVCHillgtOI1
.Svvxu Rifle, Cadet .-Xlfred IX. Young, jr.
lrllllfhllll, Cadet NV. K. Blake
Bgzxvlmall, Cadet C. L. Al1fICl'S011
yfflfk, l':IdI.-L V. P. Noyes
7'mIIIis, Cadet Il. D. Lacy
Fc'III'I'1I!1, Cadet li. l1etaIIe01I1't
Ilvrlcvy, Cadet A. F. Biggs
Rifle, Cadet A. A. Young, jr.
F0o'rB.xr.1. TEAM, 1917
ffl A ,-
1 of 9
' 9 "'N
39. 39. 11-16.21. jfnnthall, 1917
Head C-Utlfll ......
.-Imislrzllt Cnarlz . . . .
.'l.rsi.s'fa11f Coach ....
Coach, Junior Tram .....
'f'rmrlz, Bard lla!! ......
Cillffllfll, Iiizart 'l'vum .....
Cltlflftlfll, Svroud Tvum. ....
C'r1fvtui11, Hard Hall .....
....MR. R. li. ll.'x1nc1m,xNN
.......Klk. .-X. J. 1.ATHA M
....BlR. II. NI. Scxxlzmmouull
.......KIR. C. M. Mvmus
....Nlu. G. lf. S.R1I.1cx'
.hlR.1fV. II. lllxlou
.....Mk. A. Ci. l'l0RNNl'1Y
Cxm-:'1' 1lVlI.FIilEll K. l1I..'Xlili
...C,xmc'r NolmAN 1.liSl.IIC
..C.xma'r 'l'Hmi1As KENNY
4 'lzvvr l.mm'vr
..L,.XllIi'I' C.-xul, R. llE4'liliR
BBCDYU of Team
October 13 Blair A-Xcaclemy ..................,... .... 4 ll N. Y. M. .'X. ll
October Z7 Yonkers lligh School ...... .... C S " 7
November 10, Niclclletown High School ..... ,... l 4 9
November 17. Irving School .,....... ' ..... .... I 1 24
November Z-4. Raymond Riorrlzm School ..,, .... .. .. ll 78
Total ............. .......,...... .... C 7 pponentsuoll N. Y. NI. A-X. 118
iKlZLlJI'1IfDI' 1913, 1914, 1915, 1916, 1917
Scholastic Games ............,... .................. 1 Von .ZS 'l'iccl l Lost 3
Scholastic Games. ,. .... Points mnrlc by Opponents 123 ily N. Y. M. A. 938
ORE than a hundred candidates for the
team turned out in September to meet
the first call for practice under the new
coach, Mr. Ray Habermann, who had
succeeded Mr. Cochran as head coach
for football and who came highly
recommended from the Y. M. C. A.
Training School at Springfield. The
weather was ideal and continued so
until near the end of the seasong enthu-
siasm and school spirit ran high, and
at first it seemed certain that another
great team would be developed, but as
weeks passed it became evident that for one reason and another the
team would be of only average power and winning ability. The season
can be described as only fairly successful, though at times the team
showed flashes of the kind of play which, if continued regularly, would
have made it a worthy rival of some of the great teams of the past.
Some of the individual work was brilliant, and attracted attention from
the experts on the
side lines, but ap-
parently it was im-
possible to get these
things welded into
the scoring machine,
which must be there
if the team is to
shine as "a great
regretted the failure
of Manual Training
to show up for the
annual game. For
several years our
team, accompanied A CUUNUL OF WAR
'e.. ' ' , ...- '
1 ... , .. ,, -
SIZUINII l:1lO'I'l!.Xl.l. 'l'1c.xn
hy the whole corps, has made the trip to Brooklyn for this game, and
the contest had become a lixtnre in our football schedule. But this year,
Manual 'l'raining elected to play the game here, so arrangements were
made on that understanding. XVhen the day and hour came, our team
was out on the field ready for business, but Manual Training failed to
appear. No real explanation was ever received fl-li
for the cause of the default, but we heard
hazy reports of a manager who overslept-H
of conflicting' instructions to the members of
the team-of lack of funds-and similar in-
adequate reasons. It all goes to show, how-
ever, the lack of traditions, school color and I
school responsibility in even so sound a high l
school as Manual Training, which is so strange
to prep school ideals. N. Y. M. A. would
have gone to Brooklyn in aeroplanes, if neces-
sary, rather than break a date with Manual,
but then, we all remember the games of the
past, the splendid sportsmanship shown by
both teams on the lield, and the great times
on the boat going down and back, while probably these things have been
forgotten by the student body at the high school.
The schedule included games with our old antagonists Middletown,
lrving and Yonkers, and Blair Academy and Raymond Riordan appeared
Tor the lirst time. The latter, emboldened by a victory over the second
team, tried the lirst, with disastrous results.
W'ithout question the unrest and anxiety caused by the war affected
'football at N. Y. M. A. as it did at all schools and colleges in close
'touch with military matters. There was a lack of interest and enthu-
siasm which has been so evident in the past, there was a lack of proper
training spirit, and no sign of the concentration so necessary if the team
is to win. Football is a jealous mistress and brooks no rivals. It is
football lirst and last, early and late, morning. noon and night, if a team
is to prove better on the gridiron than rivals of equal size and length of
training. And such a spirit was lacking.
The second team, under Mr. Mylius, and the third team, under Mr
Haigh, worked faithfully during the season and began the development
of some players who will make the school team in a year or so. Alto-
gether, there is no reason to worry over the failure. A school can't win
all the time, and we must expect defeat once in a while and take the result
Tnnum l"U0'l'R.Xl.I. Tmn
'f it , - , ., . gm: if:-.4.g.1-mail,g,',:,...,
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in r. ga., 47? gg- WA, 2,---ff A
ffv 1-i' I 'gi X' -, ev, H5551 ,-2.112 z
5 ,ir -mv 23 :Wi , i- fi: +451
.iff 1-:- asf -1 4- we ,far
i'1: 3 -. JS" T121 3 ., 'Fifi-' We Y-:ig 1
-+14 TA E
., 'wr '?:" -,pl 'B-If. ifty: -1.0.1 maxi ,
'iq 2' V AE' '-L frfi JM- 'E-if-5' 'Al-'X' 42
g -. 1:1 fix! -., Us 9524 ts- V'-. .- ,
-I ., l. L 5'-a 2-" MII- Tm- writ- :aes
sw wi We 'fig
use. , ,-if-vi , Nik, . i
-. - - r - 1 - ..:- ,i , ,. .. X . '5 ,.,: .'.g..g1i -: :- ting 3 :
- 'S F WY' -4 1' '-:ie
MR. A. J. L.x1'n.xAi, Cmzvlz
Cixnm C. L. ANnn1zsoN, Captain
C.fxi,ucT li. C. JXSIIEY, Jifllllllgjlfl'
ANDERSON, C. fDl.lYER
Momma Ml-:EN.xN, VV.
POWELL N om' lfl WA Y
W.xl.1uau Novus, D.
Baseball Svcbehule, 1918
Saturday, April 13 .....,..... Manual Training H. S.
Saturday, April 20 .... .... S t.
Saturday. April 27... .. ..
Wednesday, May 1 ..... ..
Saturday, May 4 ..... ....
VVeclnesday, May 8 ....
Saturday, May 11. .
Wednesday, May 15 ....
Saturday, May 18 ....
WVednesday, May 22 .... . . .
Saturday. May 25 .... ....
Tuesday, May 28 ..... . . .
Thursday. May 30 .....
Peter'S H. S. A. A.
...Bushwick H. S.
....Yonkers H. S.
. . . . . .Xavier H. S.
...McKenzie H. S.
.Middletown H. S.
West Point Second
....Hoboken 1-I. S.
. . . . .Firtllcliffe
E555 p .-
4535 'ln '
74152, 54-Ee 1
452153 viii :ii
iff 15551. INN? TZ EE-+
v,1,-54:-11-2.9 E.: ,ln-Sf'
B,xsER.xL1. SQVAIJ 1918
URING the winter the impression gained
ground that we would not have much of
a ball team this year, as most of last year's
regulars graduated and no new stars were
visible in the baseball sky, but when prac-
tice began it became evident that after all
the team wouldn't be so bad. Tina SHRAP-
NRL goes to press too early to give a re-
view of the season, but as the team is win-
ning regularly everybody is welllsatisfied.
As a matter of history and to keep
the record straight the results of the games for 1917 are given below.
Results uf Season of 1917
Sat., April 21 Y. M. A .... 1 Rutgers Reserves..
VVed April 25 " .... 9 Stone School ..... .
Sat., April 28 " .... 10 St. Peter's ....... .
NVed May 2 6 St. Johifs ...... .. ..
lfVed., May 9 4 Mackenzie School.
Sat., May 12 16 Adelphi Academy..
XVed., May 16 10 St. Francis College
Sat., May 19 6 Mackenzie School.
NVed May 23 ... 7 Bushwick High. . ..
lfVcd May 30 . 2 Firthcliffe .....
Total , . . .. 71 Total ...
Ti-ir: 1'iARD I-l.x1.l. '1'1s.xM, 1918
The little junior team at Bard Hall is making a record for itself for
clever baseball and volumes of noise. A Bard Hall game brings out more
loud yelling, more wild cheering and more general excitement than a
world's series game. VVith a score 35 to 34 in Bard 1-lall's favor in the
ninth inning the agony is intense when the enemy's slugger goes to bat,
but when, like the famous Casey, he
Hstroikes out," the climax is too much for
the kids and the whole bunch goes into
spasms of delirious and delicious joy. But
joking aside, there is a genuine baseball
talent at Bard I-lall which some day will
come in handy on the Varsity.
4,46 QA N Q
1 ' 6 ttf Qy 94
f W O s .Q in
' 4 ' WM V9 'Q'
' v 1
K 1 f XR
. 11+ W tw l Q
J Y I . - 1
,Li ,.,:'flf2" 1. fe
J" ' .' OS I 'QQ '-
' asa '? "
v' it Nm, W. 1' ,
"1 g k ' ' 7 i A W
vi, ' ,
MR. G. 15. A. Ru.:-:Y ..... ..... C "unfit
C.xmcT K. W. l'lm:I.r': ..... .... C 'alviain
C.xnr:T C. L. ANIIERSUN ..... ..... 1 lunuycr
K. W. Horzl.1s, R. Ii. 1' W. KIEENAN, Rl
S. D. Kn.mr.xux, C. C. M. SMITH, 14.12
F. J. i'il'S'l'Kl, L. I". li. ll. LACY, Sub.
E. ll. Przucw, Sub.
'Varsity Svtbehuls, 1918
jan. 16. N. Y. M. A ..... .... Z 7 Braden ...... 38
jan. 19. " ... .... 15 Yonkers ....... . . ,, 33
Jan. 26. " . .... 12 Army Plcbes.. 45
Feb. 2. ..., 39 Hoboken ..... 35
Feb. 9. .... 28 Stevens School .... ll
Feb. 12. .... 50 Newburgh .... 14
Feb. 16. .... 32 I?01'C1l13.I11 .... . 17
Mar. 9. .... 17 Busbwick .... 36
Mar. 16. .... 25 Dickinson ... ... 24
Mar. 23. .... 16 Xavier .... ... 20
Mar. 27. " . .... 54 Kingston .... . . . 20
Total-N. Y. N. A. ............ 315 Opponents .. ..... 291
Total games won-6: lost-5.
VARSITY B.xsKETB.xLL TEAM, 1918
lc. Rlufy, Sx11TH, PERCY, L,xcv,
KIL3l.XRX, Houma, Busro, ANDERSON
i r 1 I
3' 1. Q
V3-w - A A I E
1 i t -A 1
t f is ff C 6:11 .wt f L x 72,
ff wi . ,off fffz 'XQLS-S ff Q-. it
' .V I ef ' ' -V fcqpet, Ly.u,.r V an n'xe::2g1Q2efV
i .NST year there was no "school team"
in basketball because of the poor rec-
ord in scholarship of the team of the
yezu' before, but this year the sport
resumed its place as one of the major
sports and had Zl busy and interesting
season. Under the skilful coaching of
Mr. Riley Z1 good team was built up
und. on the whole, 21 most creditable
record made. There was at strong in-
terest 'in the games throughout the
school for they came at :1 time of the
year when there was little else doing in gzunes and sports. The team was
fortunate in escaping injury and all the gzunes were clean and honestly
1 yBusto has been elected captain for next year.
'Varsity Qteam linhihihual Returns
Name Goals Goals Total
Hogle QCapt.l .... .... 3 S 34 110
Busto .......... .... 2 2 1 45
Kilmarx ...... -... 2 3 0 46
NlCCI13.!1, W. . . .... 23 3 54
Smith, C. .... -- 0 6 6
Percy , , , .... U 0 0
Lacy ...... .... 1 4 ' 0 28
Goldman .... - - 2 0 4
Noyes, V. ... -- 1 1 3
Gerrity .... . . 0 0 O
Noyes, D. ... .. 0 0 0
Blake ..... . . 9 1 19
Total .... .... . . . . . . 315
Inter-Section basketball prospered again this year. There were nine
teams in the league and the schedule was played through on time. Some
interest was lost because of Section 4's general superiority, though See-
tion 5 also made a good fight. NVatch fobs were given to the members
of the winning team instead of cups as heretofore. The final standing of
the teams was as follows: Per
Xlion Lost Cent.
Section IV ................ .... S 0 1.000
" V . .... 7 1 .875
" III . . . .... 4 4 .500
VIII ..... .... 4 4 .500
IX . . . .... 4 4 .500
Vll .... 3 5 .375
I . .... 2 6 .250
I I . . . ....................................... 2 6 .250
VI . . . ......................................... Z 6 .250
Glaptams of Section Teams
Section l A. STR!-:CK Section 5 F. O. Hooun
" 2 E. D. CAHILL " 6 S. j. FLANIGAN
" 3 IE. V. BIEENAN " 7 D, V. TONKIN
4 'l'. R. NIARSH " 8 E. 1. XVUICLFEI.
Section 9 M. H. Foonz
Sr:c:'r1oN 4 Tr:AM, VVINNIER or SECTION '1'oURN.xMi:NT, 1918
SECTION l3.xsluc'r1m1,l, 'l"I2AMs
Sr:c'r1oN l3.xs1uz'rn.u.r, TEAMS
.2 My H
J 5.- I
WQRACK T1-3,x M. 1918
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. wig, 'Magi-.ffsfz-3,3 .5..- " A 2fi',---1i.F.Qs"5,5'trigf-':,2f-9iaapigge-Mpins'iaergffy-'G1amg:5'Qfii:a.mEE1i':',:tev-.mi-qzf :Zi "my"-,?fti::f1e,tfsfQfi?s
.- I-Jig!5531.-fF:2'::f1E"-wwf" ' as5516-'+!?af4e?zf:vii-ii:552512211134-Y4':i2e1'-Q5-.:1:i?5f1
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. , . .. .. . iliiiiilliiilfjiiff A
'iwgflviiliivt' Y-.I :thaw 2 ':'.-fwwzf. ,..- ...-'aalff ..wvie11.-iw-., 4 iii:-'i:'l!?3a'JN"' .- Eifipl. ,
were lr f 't-sz-Sfmtli w'e"r-2:.vs.'- -5 .e.:f-.i:f,4.m:5-.1.t- 4 l. -5W.,1y,.5v- -
5: nge' :yy -r if -il ',.q-.ggi ,,'.l..-1 4.-.:- , -ffm, 4,,.g1..l.a..'. .ilu ,,.q- 1 Q l . -- I 5-,f .cr
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v,g,i:-,wwf-.g5,. .:,.v:if.?Eg,.4.'-WJ-K-ms i.:.-..':.i,.-Ww'.1.4.-.-The: '-:-1:--im" '.w,.1L-wx-. -.-'1-P:r.:w- '..v.--:lx-S. -
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+4 -'f15Efvs:-!:-n.wtf!C- .
NR. li. A. SI-lL'1f1cI.n'r, JR., Coa
C.-mer V. P. Novus,
C.xn12'r J. IVIANN, Manager
AI.I.r:N Giu1f1f1N, R. IMMEL
lfCvANs l lia1frIckN.xN KEIAIAYA
GARCIA, J. llERNANm-:z LEONE
GUN YA Hocus M AT1-1 ask
GRIFFIN, C. llomuus llfllxvl-:ia
i pluck rather
In one way
found for each event and enough points
RACK and Held sports have never been fav-
orites at N. Y. M. A. Ther
e are always in
school a few cadets who like the work and.
keep working away at all times and seasons,
but it takes some big even
t to call out Z1
big squad. For this reason. and because
of a lack of steady and ha
rd training the
academy has not been a consistent winner
at Iield days. To be sure.
we have won
two out of three of the Orange County
High School Meets held by
the school, but
was due to pure strength and
than to good training methods.
or another good material was
compiled to win the cup.
"New Guy" held days were held in the autumn to uncover any good
material which had come into the school in September, and the result was
encouraging. Two or three long distance runners, headed by Kehaya.
are working hard, but as yet are uncertain quantities.
Glhirh Qnnual iinhitatiun wrath Meet fur
Grange Ctluuntp Zbigb Schools
The third Invitation Track Meet was held on Saturday, May 20, 1917,
with everything favorable for good :ind fast work, Hoping against hope,
,, ha d
the track team went into the games
knowing that there had been little pre-
liminary training and that, on form,
they ought to lose. Everybody pulled
up another notch in his belt and did
his best to Win at least a point. Port
-Iervis turned up with a big point win-
ner in Paterson who tried all by him-
self to win the cup for his school and
came pretty near doing it, but N. Y.
M. A. kept hammering away, and at
the end of the clay had earned 37
points, and the cup. Middletown was
second with 33 points and Port Jer-
ri' vis third with 28. Paterson was given
ll x the silver medal for individual point
winner. Descha aelles, Eberle, Ar-
5' - I
1 -fl 5, I ' 5.1.
: Umm lm
, s , .
was p we , ,NX qs..
- m will 1 5 X if N '
" i ll -f .- you Q
I M' N
i l x -I - K. E' j l f
1 i P ' " , is
M is A ill-lil , ' ii' l
X Q - Wg xxo, ' yu- N,
Xl f 'i C51 P
teaga, Jackson, Noyes, V.,
Immel. S i m m o ll s , and
Hecker were the point win-
ners for N. Y. M. A.
These meets have
served to keep track and
held sports alive at the
school, since there is al-
ways at least one day on
which the team must ex-
tend itself or see a hand-
some cup walk away with-
out a11y effort to keep it at
home, and that would not
accord with N. Y. M. A.
traditions. We lose some-
times, bllt we
THE FENCING SQUAD, 1917-18
.fix H iw
.S 4 I C
.qfx i N
, , I
:H .. Y ., ,N CI' li , ' . - , Nl
' G, ,I T N N . , F Y' ' " I N 5 x
-AA X 'X-x 51' -I., .f---.f .n I .
' - - . -H xi .II ln. Il '
4' ' If -. 1 ' ' .
-fu - H , X 1: . V A- Q
jfencing Qeasun, 191748
3B.y.3HII.ZI. jfenring fttluh
BIIINSIILURALOUIS VIXLITHIEIR, Aflastcr of fha Sword
CAIIET FRNESTII A. BETANCIIURT, Prvsidvlzf
CAIIET MILTON E. PIIWELSIIN, Ifl'L'f'-PI'U.Yfdt'll'f
C.xmz'r CHESTER F. GRIFFIN. .S'vfrctIII'y and TI't'U.V1U'l'l'
C.xnIzi' DAYTON V. TIINIQIN, Maungrr
E. BIITANCOUIIT, Cuplaiu
N. CARDENAS C. J. SWAIN, III.
IC A. BETIINCIIURT W. L. HII.I.
A. C.xI.nwI:I.L L. IYIARGOLIUS
N. CARDENAS M. E. PowIaI.S0N
C. C. F.xRRI:I.I.v
R. A. FIIWLER
C. F. GRIFFIN
J. A. GUITERIIEZ
J. R. LTSATE
E. C. PIIYIII.
W. K. SCHIIUI-:IIIIII
C. J. SWAIN, JR.
W. W. TIIE LOSICN
D. V. 'l'oNIcIN
Aloxsncuu Louis Valrrl-Ima, Swoau MAs'rEk
be Jfencing beasun, 191748
N account of the war the season has lacked the snap
and interest of recent years because so many fencing
clubs were practically closed, and consequently so
many events canceled. Nevertheless, the N. Y. M. A.
team managed to make a pretty good record, in spite
of the fact that all the expert fencers who in recent
years have won so many honors for the school have
graduated and gone. Captain Vauthier was faced
at the beginning of the year with the problem of
building a new team, and went at the problem in his
usual quiet and efficient way. The results speak
loudly for themselves.
The season began in March with the meet with
the Columbia Freshmen held in our gymnasium, and
was won easily by our team by 6 bouts to 3. This
was followed by an A. I". L. novice meet in our
gym with cup and medals offered by our club. There
were entries by the novice teams from Columbia.
N U New York Athletic Club and Stevens Institute, but
only Columbia arrived, as the two other teams were broken up by enlistment in
the army. With Hetincourt absent, Columbia won, 7-2, and our team, Swain,
Cardenas and Griffin, C., did their best to taste defeat without making a face over
the bitter flavor. H
i 'I here were six entries for the Annual lnterscholastic Championship Meet at the
I'encers Club, New York City, including two from schools in Philadelphia, but all
failed to appear except N. Y. M. A. The oflicials, therefore, had the members of
our team fence against each other with the result that Swain was given first place,
Powelson second place and Grilnlin, C., third. The cup and championship were
awarded to Y. M. A. for the sixth consecutive year.
lhe classic event of the novice fencing world is the annual meet for the Clemens
medals, always held in New York City. At one time or another N. Y. M. A. has
won la lot 'of these beautiful medals, but it was not expected that we would add to
the list this year, as our representatives were young and inexperienced in fencing.
But it, was hard to break a good habit, and to the surprise of everybody Betincourt,
E., 1211111511861 first against representatives from Columbia L'niversity, University of
Pennsylvania. New York Athletic Club and Stevens Institute. The following extract
from the New York papers tells the tale:
jlfaints but wins :fanning ilillehal
ln competitions for the Clemens medals held last night
at Columbia University tl1e Columbia entries, Forster,
Bloomer and Kappes, and Betincourt, a frail youngster from
the New York Military Academy, reached the iinals. Al-
though Betincourt fainted from exhaustion and it was only
after an hour's rest that he was able to continue, he succeeded
in defeating each of the other contestants, gaining Iirst place.
Forster, the Columbia captain, was second, and Bloomer third.
At a Junior meet held at the Fencers Club, Philadelphia, there were live entries,
and Betincourt Iinished second, Swain lifth. A novice meet, also to be held in
Philadelphia, was advertised, but as N. Y. M. A. was the only entry it was called oft.
Xavier Horcasitas, '16, now at Columbia, was a member of the Columbia team
which won the Intercollegiate Championship for 1918 and he also won the individual
title by winning every one of his nine bouts. '
Tm: FENVING TEAM, 1917-18
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THE N. Y. Xl. A. RlFl,E VIQEABI, 1917-18
XYinners of Second Place in the National Tournament for Military Schools
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SAN1fmum Ii. lilnwmms.. ...... .... l nstructor
CADE1' JXLFREID .-X. YOUNG, J1:.... ...Captain
SUMNER D. K1Lx1.xRx
JAMES Ii. BIANN
ALFRED A. XIOUNG, IR.
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, IDI lfll lljl , Hli war has brought confusion in many
of the departments at Wfashington,
: complain because we suffered through
the carelessness of some incompetent
clerk, nevertheless it is hard to write
about our experiences without using
-l language which would bar THE
: S1-IRAPNIQI. from the mails. To call
it a raw deal is about the mildest ex-
pression we can use and describe it
at all. T-lere's the story in a nut-
N. Y. M. A. has been a com-
petitor in every Military School Competition since the XVar Department,
through the National Rifie Association, inaugurated the contest in l9l2
and offered the trophy to be held by the winner each year. The first
year our team finished in eighth position, then for three successive years
it finished in second place, and last year it finished hrst and won the
trophy. Naturally, there was a determination on the part of everybody
in the school interested in rifie practice to keep that trophy here in-
definitely, and at the beginning of the year in September practice began
in order to find new men to fill the places of the members of last year's
team who had graduated. Although Captain-now Major-Muldoon,
the reliable and skilful rifie instructor for so many years, had been called
to active service, Cadet Captain Young, captain of the rifie team and a
veteran shot, began the work of instruction. Upon the return of Edwards,
captain of last year's team, to the school as Assistant Commandant, he
took over the wouk and quietly developed a very strong team. As the
time drew near at which the match usually begins and no word was
received from Xlfashington, the team grew anxious and began a cor-
respondence with Wfashington, in the course of which we were informed
that there would probably be a delay in starting the match, but that we
would be notified in due time. As week after week went by without
further notice from headquarters the anxiety increased. Again a letter
of inquiry was sent to lfVashington, but no reply was received. A second
and third letter also failed to get a reply, so then, since the time for the
and we suppose it is unreasonable to
match was long past, it was concluded that it had been called off for the
year, and the team gave up practice and disbanded.
Then, one day, like a bomb from the sky, came the news that i'Arms
and the'Man" was publishing scores of the Military School Match. There
was a near riot. NVhat had we done that we should be turned down Hat
and without a word? An indignant letter to Wasliiiigtoii brought no
reply. Finally a Wi1'e was sent asking what we could do to get the cour-
tesy of a reply and besides Colonel Davis was asked to visit headquarters
personally and locate the trouble. Then, at last, we were told that it
was all a mistake-that the notice should have been sent--that it was
sent, etc., etc.
Four matches had been shot by the other schools, but we were told
to go ahead and shoot as fast as we could to catch up with the other
teams, and that, in the meantime, the matter would be taken up with the
executive committee to see if the irregularity could be overlooked. The
team got together again, and began shooting, but all the excitement and
interest was gone. The weather was warm, other sports were in order,
and the uncertainty whether the scores would be counted all proved
obstacles to good shooting, but the team did the best it could under such
disheartening circumstances. On the face of the returns as given in the
"Arms and the Man", St. Iohn's fDelalieldj has won the match and
N. Y. M. A. is second, but, as the executive committee has made no
decision so far as we know, we are not sure that our scores will be
counted at all. The unolhcial scores are given below:
1 St. Iohn's Military Academy 6 Bordentown Military Institute 9144
CDelaHeldJ -----.--------- 9831 Fay school .................. 8692
2 New Y0fk M1'l1fa1'Y Academy- 9648 8 Wentworth Military Academy 8239
3 Tennessee Military lnstitute. .. 9605 9 Mt. Tamalpais Military Acad. 7332
4 Culver MiliU1l'Y Academy ----- 9483 Hitchcock Military Academy. 6814
5 Miami Military lnstitute ...... 9155
Zlnhihihual States 3H.Q.5liI.Q. Zllieam
' No. of Total Average Per Cent.
Name Matches Score for Match Possible
Kilmarx . ,........ ..... .... 1 5 59 194.8 97.43
Yerkes . . . . . . . . . 1743 193.5 96.83
Millard . .. ... 1152 192. 96.
Inglis .... ... 1534 191.7 95.87
Mann, J. ... .. .. 1754 191.7 95.22
Young ............. ... 10 1905 190.5 95.03
Total for Team ............................. 9648 964.8 96.48
WVe congratulate St. John on their victory and only regret that we
did not have the chance to give them a real race.
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Ii. G. CJRCUTT
NV. M. Pmucls A
F. G. QUINN
L. J. SINGER
D. A. SU'rmcm..xNn
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l'wo 011 Tun JIQNKINS' CLASSES
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The Glennie Team 1
MR. H. D. WEISER, Coach
CADET B. D. LACY, Captain
CADET S. D. KILAIARX, lllanagcr
bchehule ui jlllatrbes for 1918
, L.. ' .-iff-ms.
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Horace Mann School at N. Y. M, A.
All I-Iallow's School at N. Y. Nl. A.
Stone School at N. Y. M. A.
Horace Mann lnterscholastic Meet at
Yonkers High School at Y. M. A.
Mackenzie School at N. Y. M. A.
Horace Mann School at New York
Stone School at Cornwall Heights
Mackenzie School at Mackenzie
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Un May. ll, Mr. Wfeiser
the form shown by the team up to the time
Tun SIIRAPNIQI. went to press we have the
best tennis team which has ever repre-
sented the school. Mr. XVeiser has man-
aged to secure a number of very good
matches and if we may judge from the
work done so far it looks as if the team is
to have one of its most successful seasons.
Four matches have been played so far.
The first on April Z7 with the Horace
Mann School resulted in a tie, each school
winning three matches. The second on
May 4 with the All Hallow's School re-
sulted in a clean sweep for N. Y. M. A.,
as the All Hallow's boys were unable to
win a single match.
and the Tennis Team journeyed to New
York and played in the Horace Mann lnterscholastics. A number of the
very best junior players in New York were entered in the tournament, so
it is not surprising that none of our men reached the finals. However,
the team made a very creditable showing, as three of the eight men in
the round before the semi-Finals were N. Y. M. A. men.
On May 18 the team
played the Yonkers H. S.
Team on our courts, and
kept up its good record by
winning easily live matches
At the last minute we
are able to report that the
team has gone through its
schedule of school matches
without losing a tournament.
which is by far the best
record ever made by a N. Y.
M. A. tennis team.
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MR. G. F. A. RII.EX', Coach
CADET J. E. NORTHWAY, Captain
CADET W. N. VVESTON, JR., Managcr
R. B. ANDERSON
D. P. Boorma
W. G. BOYDEN
G. R. BRANDOW
S. L. CONNER
S. J. FI..xNmAN
M. W. Ivnz
A. R. Ilxcmmsax
F. L. KIERN:XN
I. E. NoR'r1-1w.xY, Captain
. H. PINNEY .
X. P. SHEN
E. R. SMITH
C. C. STRAUCH
V. C. VAN DUZER
R. VAN ETTEN
Ii. J. VVOELFEI.
At last, after several abortive attempts, soccer may be said to be
fairly established as one of the school sports. Last September, urged on
by the spirit of soccerism long dormant in his soul, Mr. Riley, a native
of Fall River, the home of soccer championship, called for candidates and
began play. At Iirst progress was slow, but as the mysteries of the game
unfolded it began to attract more and more g .
players until at last a real team was estab-
A belated schedule was arranged, includ-
ing some "set-to's" with the faculty, and while
the team was well beaten several times, it im-
proved every day, learned from its defeats.
and by the end of the season was a credit to
its coach. NVe all hope that this beginning
will grow to big things and result in putting
the ,game in the list of regular sports at N.
Y. M. A.
Nov. 2 Morris I-ligh ...... . ...,. 3 N. Y. M. A. l l
Nov. 16 Massie Country School. .1 " 0
Dec. 4 Horace Mann ...... . .... 4 ' l
April 23 Crawshaw A. A. Club. . .5 ' 2
181 ' '
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MR. Vlmnu l'IllRNNEY, Couvlz
A. F. Blcus, Captain Left VVing
I. W. LES1.na Center
W. W. Lfxnn Right Wing
J. C. KLVEIII. Rover
H. R. Co1f1f1N Coverpoint
S. B. TUCKER Point
XV. P. LUc1cr:'l'T Goal
QI. HALL P. R. lflnnxxxmzz J. M. BROWN
jan. 16. West Point ............. 7 N. Y. M. A ..... 1
Feb. 1. Stone School .... .. 5 " 2
Feb. 16. Stone School ..... . ...... 7 " 7
lfch. 23. Newburgh H. S. ........ 2 2
This monogram is the oliicial insignia of the Athletic Association of
the New York Military Academy, and may be worn, by those cadets to
whom it is properly awarded, upon sweaters, maekinaws, or sleeveless
jerseys at any time.
The block letters N. Y. M. A. may be vvo1'n by any member of a
Varsity athletic team when in practice for, or in a contest with, other
teams in track or basketball, but only on sleeveless jerseys.
The following cadet members of the corps have been awarded the
right to wear the monogram :
Foofball 1917 Baxalmll 1917 Baskvtball 1918
ANDERSON, C- ANDERSON, C. Hlisro
ASIIEY BLA KE l lOGLE
BLAKE CHILDS, G. IQILM.-XRX
BUST0 CH11.Ds, R. LACY
DARGIN TJARGIN RIIQENAN, W.
FITZGIBIION l9ESCHAPEI.1.ES Pmecx'
GRIFFIN, R- GILBERT SMITH, C.
NIEENAN. VV. SILIXIONS
Noypgsi D, Ifeaicing 1918
Novi-ts, BIISFIIUN, B1g'fANL'0URT
WEE11 ANDERSON, C. CARDEN.-is
. . ,
Tmuzis, 1918 Sum
LADD GoI.mmN Travis 1917
LACY LONG l'fI11iRl.E
LEWIS. F. Lucki-:Tr
EVENTZ 3'lEENAN, W.
:KILMARX POXVELL TI'41t'1C,
xfVOEI.FEI. Norms, V.
H0Ck1'N. 1918 , ,, Yi-:miss
BIGGS R150 IPIIHI, I-IEFFERNAN
Cm.-Fm TNGLIS Ev.-ms
KUEHL KILMARX Nl.-XYER
LADU NIANN, LEONE
LESLIE lVl1LLAR1l PINNEY
LUCKETT YERKES ICEHAYA
TUCKER YOUNG Hocus
Tina Roman mf 1E111'1'mxs
Ycrkcs Gage Uoglc
Published Fortnightly by the Cadets of the New York
Baath of QEhitors
XVAYN14: S. Cim2IcN xVliNlbl'lLL N. WIQSTUN, Zn
Cimimcs NV. Ynkmcs IQENNETII W. Iluczmc
EDWARD J. Gm!-1, Business Manager
' .."g'1g'n.xy' fv-
"Fx: if ,ff
The 322111 Pork Jlflilitarp Qcahzmp Zllumni Qssuciation
President .............. ................. ..... E L LIOT DRAKE NIOORE, '00
First Vice-President .... ........., J OSEPH F. TAYLOR, '91
Secretary .... ......... .... ..... .... T F R . NNI: JAMES RASCOVAR, '08
Treasurez' ......,.... ............................... F RANK M. ZITTEI., '92
THOMAS A. Ross, '90 ................................ ...,. I ioston, Mass.
RALPH C. TURNER, '01 ............................. . ........ Chicago, II'l.
DR. HAROLD H. BAKER, '00 .... .... R ochester, N. Y.
GEORGE W. WARD, '07 ....... .... P hiladelphia, Pa.
LEE FASSETT, '00 .......... .... V Vellsville, N. Y.
L. ROBERTS WALTON, '99 ..... .... S an Francisco, Cal.
FREDERICK K. LORO, '97 .... .......... B ayonne, N. J.
I. M. FIERO, IR., '05 .......... .. ..... New York City, N. Y.
DANIEL A. JENKS, '98 ............................................. Holyoke, Mass.
Owing to the fact that a large proportion of the alumni is now in
actlve service, the activities of the association have ceased until the end
ot the war.
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l QBn prehious pages of this hook will he founo the
egotistical presentation of the glories ano personalities
of the Jfraternities at 33. 19. jill. Zi. arrangeo hg their
The eoitors of the bhrapnel here present a truth:
ful picture ot these organigations as they reallp exist.
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ALPIIA CHI SIGMA House
Ipba Qllbi iigma
IVIEANINGZ Atrocious, Clownish, Snobs.
FUUNIIIEII: ln the year 1 by the Campfire Girls of America.
NUMBER or CI-IAI-Ticks: One or three Cexact number not knownb.
AIMS! To have all members make study hall and press bricks Oll XVednesday
NUMBER or lX'lEMBERSZ Not counting Naramore, 55 counting Naramore. 7.
NUMIII-:R or DI-:AD MIsMIII:Izs: Consult roll of active chapter.
Seem-:Ts: We have three mortgages on the house. lfVe have 100 men in the
This motley gang of unworthy reprobates own CPD an apology for a fraternity
house on Academy Avenue next door to a similar mansion owned Hb by XEX.
There are a number of bandits on their roll who, when asked whether or not they
are members of AXE, earnestly reply, "No"! Some members, however, who have
no reputation to lose, are still wearing :I three-armed cross affair around school.
One of their old members Cthey don't know which onej received a bronze medal
for making a speech. He has been offered a much more valuable prize for ceasing'
to make speeches.
THE HYKIN OF ALL LOYAL MEMBERS:
A lot of weeping,
Yes, lots of weeping'
At Commencement there will be.
'l"herc's one thing, 'tho,
That I does know,
lt won't be for Ay Ecks Ee.
S! T nfl lil,
I7 fa- .. M1 '30
ls lll -.21 ll all it
J r g:
7 l All
ftllbi bigma Qibt
AlEANlNGZ Chronic Social Climbers.
lfoumnen: Way back in the 80's by Jesse James and two associates, who based
their ritual on a Snappy Stories found in the vicinity of the Ramble.
NUMBER or C1lA1"r1f:xts: Unable to state statistics as we lost track seven years
Ants: To have lmmcl become a dancing teacher. To have apartments in Bard
FAvom'rE 1:I.OlVERZ Gold Medal.
S12c'1n:'i's: NVe're all oFf bounds from the shoes up but we wear line shoes. Our
Morro: Have you used Pear's Dope this morning?
Of all the ill-mannered, uncouth, and low-bred protligates in this vast and
exquisite universe. the l!ll13lJlilIll1tS of the dirty little white house next to Thomp-
son's take the cake. the rotten tomatoes, and sundry other prizes. lEditor's note:
NVhen I informed them that I was going to speak of their house as being situated
next door to AXE, they informed me that I would be sued for slander if I did so.
Even tho' I don't see how they are in a position to crow any, I made the change
rather than go to court.l The best of the XEX men are so ignorant that they are
having their names put under XIEX in the fraternity "write-upsf, 'Twould be well
if some wise old bird were to make it known to these boobs that they are thus
framing the ruination of their own lives. Alas! what a shame!
O! We're the sons of licks li licks
.-Xnd of monies we have peeks,
And we always break our necks
Trying to cash our chapter checks.
Pi Pnl llousla
I 7 '
Miz.-xNxNo: Parsimonious Ihenomena.
FoUNnEn: The other day by Pythagoras for the purpose of promoting horse-
racing at Saratoga Springs.
NUMBER or Cl-IA1'TERs: For quick reference consult Worlds Almanac Clidition
AIMS: To maintain high moral standards. To rent our house during the
Nuxim-:R or ALUMNI Memsmzsz None will confess.
Slfcluarsz Wc're all athletes but we want to give the other fraternities a show.
XVe have four pool tables upstairs.
Nl0T'1'OZ United we fall, divided we stand.
Oi! oi! Must we say something of the most ignoble clan of Pee Phee? Treat-
ing such an institution as this with pen and ink is a most tiresome and painful task,
for what can one'write about tight-wads and bums as a whole? ln treating this
subject, the vibrations caused by the pressure of the pen on the paper while refer-
ring to this repulsive delegation of cleacllieadsare so great that they cause a pain
which extends to the remotest sections of the anatomy of the writer. llowever.
we will say a few words about this zlbominable bunch of decayed carrots, and will
at the same time overlook the greatest of their faults, proceeding without bias or
prejudice. They have no merits or virtue of any kind.
PHE Plrllilf PLEDGE NllTN'S REQUIFKI
lVould that l
Could rather die
Than keep my hitch with this unholy crew.
Some say to me.
"What! pledged Pee Phee?
Is that the very best that you could do?"
DELTA SIGMA NU House
NlEANINGZ Deerepit Sanctimonious Nobodies.
FOUNDED: lly numbers 1 and 2 in the front rank and num.ber 4 in the rear rank
of the first squad of Company, 21st Battalion
ton, D. C.
of Coxey's Army at Vlfashing-
NLlAlllEli or CHAI-T1-:ksz Rapidly diminishing as the price of tobacco goes up.
AIM: To establish a chapter in the South of lreland. To own a good fra-
Stickers: Wentz keeps the fires. We have a
Sc11or..xus1i1P ST.fxNmNc:: All have fallen.
Yum.: Hit me again, hit me again.
For l, poor fool, joined D S N.
bathtub upstairs but the water
.-Xt the date of this writing, the above mentioned handful of ,misanthropists and
gloom-spreaders is attempting to decide as to what
they can possibly do to become
recognized as a fraternity. We therefore will attempt to make a few suggestions.
First, expel yourselves from your so-called fraternity and take in a brand-new
crowdg secondly, chahge your insignia from the commonplace diamond to the sign
of the dumb-bell or the like: and, lastly, even tho' you don't wear shirts, keep them
on. llarry K. Thaw and "Cyp the Blood" are the
this ant-eating clique of she--lizards and these two
because they were too divine, pure. and honest to
ll S N snakes. lt is said that D S N has a chapter
most distinguished members of
men were kicked out long ago
associate with those marvelous
Dlill lES ZEN DOXOLOGY
lf you hear of someone, large
Who wants to make a frat at
Send him right around to us
And we will take hiin or bust.
or small, i
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Gu jfraternitp Bum
An Epic Poem by NVUN LUNG
On Fraternity Row The Pie Sigh crowd
The wind cloth blow ls snobbishly proud.
Ancl tomato cans sail to and fro. With parsimoniousness they're sure en-
Dee Es Zen flowed.
Has a new pig pen: They invite you in
We've visited there but-never again! To their old coal bin
Thev welcome you Then clrive you away with their stern
VVith brick ancl shoe . chagrin.
If you value your life. keep away from X EX bums
this crew, All hail from the slums,
lt's a well-known fact-they're a bunch
V of crumbs.
They like to yell
And raise much-Cain,
That they are boobs we know too well.
Ay Ecks Ee
Has only three
Guys that will even speak with thee:
It must be line
To be one of thine,
Fair frat of reprobates and swine,
Q i n
ix -4 lv' if
Ki ,F ri
xxx: in !!!
' D ID!! cums rrrrl
fliight little ofhcers,
Angels out of heaven CU,
'sFitzie" hated classes,
So then there were seven.
Seven little officers,
Always up to trieksg
"Puppy" followed Hlfitzie ,
Then there were hut six.
Six little ofrtieers,
Very much aliveg
One tried to break arrest,
And then there were but live.
Five little officers,
CSuch pretty stripes they worelil,
"Babe" tore up the place one night
And then there were but four.
Four little officers,
As happy as could be:
"Wuxi-Lung" helped "Babe" do his stunt,
And then there were but three.
Three little officers,
just a motley crew,
Frank fell in love with a pinoehle deck
And then there were but two.
Two little officers,
Very fond of fun,
"Frank" taught "Blake" his game of
And then there was but one.
One little ofiicer,
Alas! boys, only one:
He put himself on sick report,
And then there was none.
So now we're "Busted Aristoerats",
VVe've been both gay and bolclg
But we wear no swords or sabers now
Nor pretty stripes of gold.
bln. Koi-me IN Tllli Plio'l'm:u.xl'l11c' Srumo
.X familiar figure in connection with the school publications and other cadet 'Le
McClure, '15, now in liranec
has at last found use for
.French he so painfully acquired
under Captain Curtis, but to his
great embarrassment finds that
his vocabulary is painfully lack
ing in some words he needs badly.
He is inaliing rapid progress, how-
ever, as shown by the illustration.
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. '.y,4y ,,
X .X 9
tivities. His good nature under trying circumstances is phenomenal.
Q " fe" 4175 .14
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Caphzuv Chuck Qnrleqsan
' ' c
Wie B Carry: my Bcmzaeij 1'
" " umpanp Banquet
We are the Jolly Good Banqueters
'l'o Newburgh we did went,
Of food and drink we took our share
Till our energies were spent.
N'Ve motorcd up in 'buses two,
For one alonc was one too few.
Arriving at the Palatine
We all got down from our machineg
ln column of squads and company front
We marched right in and did our stunt,
"Headed by Chuck, our Captain bold,
XVe laughed and choked at stories old.
Our handsome Lieutenants, Kilmarx and Mann,
Made witty remarks and ate much ham:
'l'hat's a mistake, as you'll agree.
Mann wasn't there. yVhcre was he?
Back at school, in the hospital drear,
There he sat in straight-backed chairg
Such is life when you have the mumps:
Full of agony, of knocks and bumps.
Let us all hope, when the next feed arrives,
That Blann will he'well and ready for pies.
0 X kiwi
IKI-l 1111 IIOM1 11111125 BURININTG
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"':1a' "1 - 2' ' '.'
as sung by
Inglis, Hogle and Roese
xii.. 1 .
A P N .
Statue erected by his loving
friends in memory of the distin-
guished services of Professor
NVun Lung, head of our depart-
incnt of bum poetry.
START OF 'rl-nz SUBURBAN HANDICA1'
Northway favorite at 3 to 1
Course-From Day's to Thompson's
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Tina lflosr-mir, ON A SUN1mv Molm
The jfakers' igrigahe
RY WUN LUNG, ITS MAJOR
XVhat a rumpus is made
By the Fakers' Brigade
Wfhen the bugle calls at church time!
Wfhat arrays of canes!
lVhat aches and pains!
NVhen the buglc calls at church time.
VVhat tales are told
By fakers bold,
When the bugle calls at church time!
NVhat deadly diseases,
Wfhat coughs and wheezes,
XVhen the bugle calls at church time!
The nurse is dizzy,
She is so busy,
When the bugle calls at church time.
Complaints jot down
And with a frown
She kicks them out for church time.
A SCIIUUI. INS'I'lTl"l'ION mf Ncvrlc
-ff ,A ' I
A MEMORY OF A Comm WINTER
.L Nlzxx V1XllllETX OF Bum WI-min ARRINEIJ IV
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IADISON IVINUB GDR. YORTV-FOURTH ITRIIT'
Tvlvlilionc lllurray Hill 8800
lvl'tlftH'I11S for Officers of the United States
Army .Ready made and to Measure
Service Uniforms of Olive Drnh Wool and
Lcztthcr Leggings :tml Fox's Spiral Puttees
1 1 .
Olive Drab XVool Shirts, Special Marclting
Military Trunlts, Trztvelling Kits and Pct'-
of every ltinfl for Officers in Catnip nr in
Civilian Clothing for Men and Boys
Send for Illrzxfrntczl Catalogue and Ccvztvnzary
IQSTON IILIS - OYTICII NIWPORT SALE!-OFFICES
T vc I S uv 220 Bl lun! lvl
We will send you postpaid an bool: published upon recei t
pf the Publishers' list price C4036 reduction if we can supplay
itsecondhandj Our stock is the largest in the U. S. Send
us a tnalprder. Mention where you saw this advertisement.
We will accept in exchange any new or secondhand school
Ol' Cvlleie books you may have or buy for cash if salable with
ul. Send list of your boolss for our offer.
BARNES and NOBLE, Inc., 31 W. l5th Sl., N.Y. City
T e Firth
FIRTHCLIFFE, N. Y.
AUBURN, N. Y.
Seamless Tapestry Rugs
Seamless Chenille Rugs
Seamless Velvet Rugs
230 Fifth Avenue NEW YORK Victoria Building
1510 Heyworth Building, CHICAGO Boylston Building, BOSTON
TRAMP' TRAMP' TRAMP'
THE BOYS ARE MARCHINL1
lhe lOll,., hnu of kh1k1 stretch up tl1c stxcct Plitoon COITIIJLIIN
In tlhon rcg1111L11t l1r11.,aflc CllWlSlOll they hlc hy from thy 1 L
hancl to the last a111bula11ce Ullll
ll1c11np1epa1ccl 'lrc 111 the ranl s XfVltllOllt Qpecul tlulllllllg w1th
o11t fo1Ls1fl1t 1111ho11t some DIOVISIOII for thc work 1l mel ll11t
lb thc only place 1hey are CCllllDPLKl to hll
But 1f you mme to look for '111 alu111nuQ of N Y M A 111 that
'innplx hccmsc he XVIS p1cpa1ccl 1lc1t and xcacly to '1ss11111c
ll'-1D0llSlllllltj l1cL'111G1 lu lnows how
S 11 IS 111 aclxert1s1111 l'1clx of cxpcuencc counts hcavlly lf
you 11 llll .1 lc 1clc1 om out of the co111n1on lllLl one qu1l11ed
by 11'1st tIll1l11lJl1S to 'ulnuc future succcss you should select
one who 15 KlISl'9llglll'-1llLil flOll1 tha. 1JdS5lllg 111101111 by reason of
lL xnowlul 'ul 1 111
Such a one as
ALBERT FRANK 81: COMPANY
26 BEAVER STREET NEW YORK
. I I
,. . . V
11' ' 2 ' , ' '. . . 1 ,N
It: ' . . ' ,. ,I .V 1 xv 1 ,' .frig-
" ' ' . - ' 4 . ' , "1 .' ' , ' -
. " .' ' " 1 '21-. - z
.f 1 w 1 . x v '
. Y A ' K n 1 u . n .
klmlci stu-11111 yon would hncl him out of thc l'Ll.llliS-'illl ol'F1cc1'l
lo " ' ' 1 .. ' .' " ' .
.1 , ,Z . . . .iv , 2 f'
7 'bf I I I: x 1 , 1 ' -
1 'l' ' g' 'z k. .
Men! We Have All the New
Furnishings to Equip You Well
II The Willie Baxters and all the other
youths of seventeen will find here fur-
nishings in accordance with their own
conceptions of how their haberdashery
ll Everything in Haberdashery to
please a man of any age,-Shirts,
Cravats, Gloves, Hose and all the little
things to make a man feel big.
ll Smart, snappy styles in soft and stiff
Hats, becoming as can be and be right.
ll We are alert to have the right thing
at the right price ready at hand when
JOHN SCHUONMAKER 81 SON
NEWBURGH, N. Y.
'f No cotton need come mas-
Qigzzg., . ,
,m1gg, ::::f.g3g.g., querading round here!
asiiqazzf- .- "wai-
-Hw:Z114321:1' ""y2- -
Our "acid test" for all-wool
'1 ' will catch it every time.
. wggillqg, 1 6,231.1-.
-wa f Qierz .
l J Everything men and boys
"!'i,gi::E11L.o.'., - , I ---- -
wear, 1nclud1ng things military.
' g A "Westpointcr" Shoes! Built on the las! approved for West
MAIL ORDERS FILLED
ROGERS PEET COMPANY
Broadway at I3th St. "The Four Corners" Broadway at 34th St.
Broadway at Warren Fifth Ave. at 4ISt St.
NEW YORK CITY
Highland National Bank
NEWBURGH, N. Y.
Etwry farility for modern t'0llI,lIlC'I'L'lUl banking
CAI'I'I'AI., i5200,000 SURPLUS, S3l0,000
Q TOTAL Asslzrs, 33,000,000
Safe Deposit Boxes at Low Price and Storage Vaults
Foreign Drafts on all Countries
INTEREST 417 DEPARTMENT
Money nirfvosifcd on or before the Fifth draws interest from
ilzv First day of any month ou any almomif
RIDABOCK 85' CO.
149-151 West 36th Street New York City
Officers' Uniforms and Equipments
Official Equippers of the New York Military Academy Cadets
With "burning" yet pleasant memories
Wishing the graduating class
Good luck and-Good-bye.
A Medical Friena'
PHILIP STROBEL 85 SONS, Inc.
FURNITURE FOR DINING ROOM, BED ROOM, RESTAURANT AND CAFE
Because you can secure here the very highest quality furniture at prices decidedly
lower than elsewhere, you should certainly visit us before you buy. Our stock is
superb as to design, material and workmanship and is of great variety. We haw
ju!! what you fwrml. Out of the high-ren! di.tIrid.r.'
Estalxlisherl 1852 Phones: Fr kll 734 5
53-55 Elizabeth Street, New York City
W. C. CORNELL
39 Water Street Newburgh, N. Y,
Bracelet Watches for Men and Women
The Right Goods at the Right Price
The Cornwall ational
C. E. MAILLER, President ISAAC M. COCKS, Vice-President
JNO. S. HOLLORAN, Cashier MILTON F. DAVIS, Vice-President
Capim! Szock - - 82 5,000
Surplus ana' Profits 17,000
Resources ---- 4 7 5 , 000
WE PAY 4X IN OUR INTEREST VVE SOLICIT YOUR
LORCH BRO .
DISTRIBUTORS OF CANNED GOODS
122-124 N. Delaware Avenue
School and College Diplomas
Peckham, Little Sc Co.
School and College Supplies
59 East 11th sr. NEW YORK CITY
Stuyvesant 2453 and 24.54
If you want good things to eat and
drink, served promptly and nicely, go
to the oldest and best store-
All kinds of Sandwiches, Tea,
y Coffeeg Cocoa, Milk,
Griddle Cakes, 6zc.
Anything Prepared for You to Special Order
Next Door to I-'mrernity Houses
Colleges and Institutions a Specially
5H1Iurri5un'5 Zemelrpr brute
DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND JEWELRY
IN ALL THE LATEST STYLES
At Reasonable Prices
P. R. ASHPLANT
WHEN YOU WANT THE REAL
LOOK FOR THIS TRADE MARK
,, IN ' . .
U. tw ,,
4 E J'
It represents that which is best and
guarantees. satisfaction and service
Catalogue on Requcrl
A. G. SPALDING 85 BROS.
124-128 Nassau St. New York City
Florin and Nurrerymafz
Cut Flowers, Flowering and Decora-
tive Plants for all occasions. Hardy
Plants, Fruit, Shade, Evergreen and
Ornamental Trees and Shrubs for
Phone, Murray Hill 7516
SMITH 8: JONES
FINE BEDDING, CUSI-IIONS, UPHOLSTIQRY
BRASS AND IRON BEDSTEADS
216 East 37th Street New York City
IS the actual number of work-
ing days it took to com-
plete the Officers' Quarters, of
which a cut is shown in this
This covers the time from the
, day the sod was cut to the time
the occupants moved in.
MEAD 8zTAFT CO.
8.30 A. M. to 1 P. M.
2 to S P. M.
N. Y. Telephone
DR. C. A. CONOVER
S3 WATER STREET, Near Second
NEWBURGH, N. Y.
Everything in Fine Tailoring Uniforms and Suits
The Newest Fabrics
-and a skill and ability to make good clothes that appeals to well-dressed men.
. M erclzanl Tailor
Tel. 183. M2
CORNWALL-ON-HUDSON, N. Y.
Telephone 890 Chelsea
W. H. Daggittis Sons
383-385 WEST I2th STREET
NEW YORK CITY
Military Training Camps
United States Army
Boy Scouts of America
Sigmund Eisner Co.
RED BANK, N. J.
Official National Outfitter
'Boy Scouts of America
New York Office: 105 Fifth Avenue
WOOD Sc SELICK, lNC.
Manufacturers, lmporters and joblaers of
Bakers' and Confectioners' Supplies, Utensils and Machinery
HUDSON, DUANE AND THOMAS STREETS
NEW YORK i
N. Y. M. A.
TAIL Q R
Smart Military Clothes of All Kinds at Short Notice.
N. Y. M. A.
Headquarters for Footwear
89 WATER STREET NEWBURGH, N. Y.
Q Established l870
'GEORGE M' BAYARD Harvey R. Taylor Building
N. Y. M. A. Corporation
Barber for Over Years lVlanUfaCll.lI'el'S and Builders
LUMBER- WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
VILLAGE SHOP UPTOWN Q Mm and Yard'
Cornwall Willow Avsrli, Sgrizvall, N. Y.
AI.EX. TAYLOR 8: CO.
26 E. 42d Street, New York
Dear Sirs:-The committee in charge of selecting the athletic equipment
for the troops in France has decided to award the entire contract for Taylor
League Bare Balls C4980 dozenj, and in part for Taylor l1a.rl'z't Balls Q col,
Taylor Foo! Ball: Uzooj, Taylor Ban' Ball Glove: CQSOOD, Taylor Bare-
men'.r Mill: 17803, Taylor Gum Bladderr flgooj.
'Yours truly, GEO. J. FISHER
From Young Men's Christian Association
War Work Service
ALEX. TAYLOR 8: CO., Inc.
26 E. 42d Street Qpp, Hagel M,,,h,gg,,, New York
Telephone I55 MI
Cars and Stages for Hire. Auto Trucking. Repairing
and Accessories. Machine Shop fully equipped
for all kinds of repairing
CARS MEET ALL TRAINS AND BOATS
' THE PALATINE
NCWlJL1rgll, N. Y. H. N. Bain OL CO., PrOp'rs
Leading Hotel Of the Hudson Valley
FOUR MILES FROM NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY
H. N. CLARK
IlrlA'l"1'.lIIliSSlEN HU1I.niNu, CORNWVALL-UN-,I'IUIJSUN
lfim' llrugx, lllr'dic'i11r'.s', ClIl'Il1ll'tI1.Y, S'IlI'jjUOHS' and l'l0.vfvital Slnjvfvlirnv,
and a full lim' of Druggislts' S'1mdr1'c.s'
Selling Agent for Huy1er's and Whitman's Candy
liilvrlicztioaztll Ice Crcnui. Quality first always
Our young mcn's Fashion Clothes are made hy tailors who work on
young lIlCl1,S clothes only.
That means they've spent many years learning how to do one thing well.
And they do it.
'1'hat's the hig reason why so many people tell us that our young men's
suits and ovcrcouts look distinctly different.
ALEX. GOLDBERG of Newburgh
Represents the latest and
best in design and con-
We have been building it
for nearly fifty years.
U. Grant Clark
CORNWALL - ON - HUDSON
P0 u liry
If you are going to have a
"feed," come here for the choic-
est, juieiest steaks-the sweetest
bacon--the tenderest chickens,
turkeys or ducks. W'e'll give you
the kind of service which will
Chicago ,troy New York City 1TlJ.lxC yOU LOUIC dgillll.
San Francisco Seattle Boston '
Los Angeles STORM KING ICE CO.
It costs LESS to provide INDIVIDUAL
suullury ONLIWON mmm-r town-Is llum to furnish llu- lIlIHklllll1ll'y uxlwn-
slvc 1-Ioth town-Is.
N ONLIWON mum-r town-Is nru sm-rwml ONE nt n tluw from thu munItnry-
I ONLIWON ISM? CABINET
The Iuuulsumu wllltv emuucl Clll3lIIl'l.S ure ouslly nttm-Ilvrl in wnml. Iu'I1-I
' tilt-: lmhl 200 soft, ubsnrlu-ut. t vi-Is-1-nl towels that you can RUB
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Suggestions in the New York Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Cornwall on Hudson, NY) collection:
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