New York Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Cornwall on Hudson, NY)

 - Class of 1939

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New York Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Cornwall on Hudson, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1939 volume:

-iv -,,, -h -- -.. -e.- --.ff p ffri.-- -. ...-.,.-- -Q--1' '.- . Q wwf- -g-np .1 5 S E 5 L 15 Qs 5 ? 5 Q X V 1: -, 'f ' ' f?mfk'ilf1:-- f 'law - M MI' "' Wig, ZW. N. A nf Y R If . bw , li . .,,. ,. , L,,,x.M,M-,,. 5, vb I' ' -r at " . ,.. 1 I H V my f V .fwpgjf Q,,.,w- M 5,,Jh,i,,,,, ' 5 7 A A 5.3, ,Bw , 2 f AVW , . , , , -ww Ai .v nn fl 1 - Mfr mmm.mwx.muni..w 1 vu' sf Q M- THIS GDLDEN JUBILEE BUCK IS DEDICATED CDRPS of CADETS 1889-1939 Q ' i 1 -4 - .- -- -- 5- .- . - I1 " .Z'Ei .15-r'!:"Z'Z'd"f'T. ' "?l'1?WT5St!XQ1mS .. .. - v - . ,.-.,1f.v g- .- . -be ,f...,5. .... f ., f,..,f:ra'aeva1.4i-+xni'Qiis.vgp.4 !J4i.-..L.L. Q--- Page 'l'u'n COLONEL CHARLES JEFFERSON WRIGHT Born: April 15. 1859. Died: November 15. 1910. Founded New York Military Academy in September, 1889. Superintendent: 1889-1894. ....,.....J....,.,.-,.....-,,........-L4,..,......-f L., . , , ...e . -...A....,...... y xg.. f - A , .' 1 ,que ',' -34,5 -"',i,r-.-wg: 'Q 1- "H ' 2' "1 M 'SW A1.ur-fnz:Mzw...'-'.'-....' wwc',.u.i.,..''1:.......4-'-"251s:.z.2.1.'- ' L'....f"'izz.u21-1: WH . 1114+ COLONEL SEBASTIAN C. JONES Born: October 4, 1863. Died: August 8, 1929. Superintendent: 1894-1922. Pa QU 'I'lJrcc K .- .. -f, A-W-.. Y- ..,.. . ,. 1. ,. ,-.... ..-.f,.,,,.... .,..-..k,.,. ,......1 ..-...,,.,,..., - - , . . 1 f!'.' 'i'Y2'-iF!! 5,?i?.'li!HH BRIGADIER GENERAL MILTON F. DAVIS Born: November 15, 1864. Died: May 31, 1958. Commundant: 1909-1922. Superintendent: 1922-1956. Pre5ident: 1956-1958. 5... YA. .x w- .-.,,- '---..............,.4.......,-..Li..z.:...gL......Q1.....1..' ....L..l..1.."4.h Q... ' nh' 'V L ' ' ' Page Four , A -- , ,I " 11,-f:,"11'iL':n .. . .. .. ,F ,..,w,,, .-,.-..',,, .....-.............- . . ..-.-..--,,........,..................-...-.......- -...... .....1.-J4..4...... , Aflqsf-. :7'.vg1'f::'f'-"T 1: ...W , mnng..vruL'- Q aim- V 1 K ,Erma vs, R x LIEUTENANT COLONEL FRANK A. PATTILLO Born: May 50, 1892. Cmmnnndunt: l926-1955. Assistant Superintendent: 1935-1956. Superintendent: 1936-. utmu-sv--:,:':.,.-em'a.4,n.A-uf .r,'w1,.w..,,g,.L.nv,..n.t 1.-1-,.:,.f..'::1,. '. .' Q 1... 1 r ' .v 5-, ,,- 1, A , -V. , ,. A ,...,....-.Y-.-,... .. ,. , .1 , . ,yh,kJ ta tma',:I151::.-z1us1:ms::'s:::'1 ..':'.'-n"-"'....-...':f::.:r.':.".3:.'z'rr.f1'1v::....'"N::fr-.'.tg...'.-:::.::3.:: 1" 'H' -x:'::g.",,".:1::: ' A 1-LLLJ''zL::Lnf.:r:f1.r.-+:.fWH-'-N1' 1 f - t. .f Page Fire i f N-L 15 U W, . X 6 w g, . iff bw xv, " 5 if ' 'ff 1 :guy I I . ilu 11111: 5 -fill fr The I-IISTCDRY of NEW ORK ILITARY ACADEMY 1889 - 1939 EW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY, as it stands today, is the distillation of the characters of all those who have passed through its doors, but its history falls naturally into four cycles-the regimes of its four superintendents: Colonel Charles Wright, Colonel Sebastian C. jones, General Milton F. Davis and Lieutenant Colonel Frank A. Pattillo. Of vastly different phil- osophies, each of them made important contributions to the school and its background. The founder, Colonel Charles jefferson Wright, had an unusual personality, in which the dreams of a visionary were combined with the energy and acumen of a businessman. He not only dreamed of opening his own military school but initiated the project and saw it successfully launched in September, 1889. Colonel Sebastian Chatham jones presided over the Academy from 1894 through the most critical period of its growth, and when he retired, after 28 years of service, he had guided it through more than half of its existence with a sure and steady hand. A worthy successor to Colonel jones in 1922 was General Milton F. Davis, distinguished soldier, administrator and explorer. Enjoying the confidence and admiration of both his students and associates, General Davis impressed the stamp of his own fine character upon the thousands of boys who were privileged to know him, and he kept the school in the advance guard of American education. Under his careful supervision it had grown to take its place among the most eminent training grounds for young men in America. And, from 1956 on, Colonel Frank A. Pattillo has ably faced the problems that educational directors the country over must deal with, in fitting young men for a world of rapidly shifting values and increasing complexities. In the three years he has already served, Colonel Pattillo has given ample proof that the future of the Academy rests safely in his hands. Coming out of New Hampshire, by way of the Civil War, Colonel Wright's ability brought him, in 1872, to the principalship of Peekskill Military Academy. There he stayed for almost seven- teen years, but toward the end of that time his active mind was chafing under the perfect routine which he had established. He sought greener fields for his boundless energies, and his eye fell upon Cornwall, twelve miles further north across the Hudson. Page Seven M360 lxll 'fig Once a popular summer resort for wealthy New York- ers, a steadily increasing influx of summer residents had awakened this hamlet from its rustic dreams and made it a scene of gaiety. Several large hotels, among them the Glen Ridge House, were erected to accommodate the visi- tors from the metropolis down the river. By 1885, however, improved transportation facilities had carried the bulk of summer vacationists further from New York, and Corn- wall had sunk back into the quiet of any small country town. One by one the hotels closed as the How of guests dwindled to a small stream and then dried up entirely. And it was upon the Glen Ridge House that Colonel Wright fastened his eye when he finally decided to open his own military school. Situated on an eminence just west of the town proper, the four-story building contained seventy rooms and was comparatively modern, having been erected about fifteen years before. It was surrounded by about thirty acres of parks and gardens, with the Hudson River to the east and Storm King Mountain to the south. The late spring and summer of 1889 were spent in renovating the building and conditioning the grounds. A corps of workmen, driven by Colonel Wright's unflagging energy, knocked down and erected partitions, cut new doors and plastered up others, installed blackboards and desks and laid out a parade ground. Meanwhile Colonel Wright was recruiting a faculty, and when New York Military Academy came into being in September, 1889, he had as direct assistants Major Belden F. Hyatt, Commandantg Frank H. Greene, Head- master, and Lieutenant Charles Braden, Instructor in Mil- itary Science. Seventy-live cadets, many of whom had followed Colonel Wright from Peekskill, were on hand for the opening of the new school. Their uniforms, reminiscent of the Union Army dress in the Civil War, consisted of dark blue blouse with turn-down collar and five brass buttons down the front, lighter blue trousers with a broad white stripe, forage cap for fatigue, and a dress uniform, prac- tically unchanged, except for the shako, to this day. Classes were organized and military drill begun at once. Colonel Wright had secured an issue of military equipment from the government with the result that the first "corps" had the use of 150 of the old Springfield army rifles and a pair of 3.2-inch muzzle-loading field pieces. In a letter written many years later, one of the very first cadets, H. A. C. deRubio, has left a personal record of the opening year: "At 6 P.M. on September fifteenth 1889, occurred the first roll-call that ushered the N.Y.M.A. into being. Wardwell, Cadet Adjutant to be, clad in the first dress uniform ever made for the school, read the roll and the order appointing the first Cadet Officers. "On the rostrum sat the founder and Superintendent, Col. Jefferson Wright, U.S.V., Maj. B. F. Hyatt, the Commandant, and Lieut. Charles Braden, U.S.A. retired, the tGovernment detail,' as he was then called. "Lieutenant Braden had been saved from taking part in the annihilation of General Custer and the 7th Cav- alry by a wound received a few weeks before in the battle of the Little Big Horn. As a result he had been retired for physical disability, and was known as prob- ably the most successful coach of candidates for West Point in the country. "His 'cramming' establishment occupied the present Bard Hall and his original nine candidates grew to some forty before' the end of the year. At First these students wore uniforms and were part of the cadet corps, but later, as their numbers grew and constantly changed, they became, in effect, a separate school. "The first year was not entirely satisfactory: Major Hyatt left the school at Christmas and Colonel Wright could only visit it for a couple of days each week. "The school's first band was the town band of Canter- bury and its leader was George Bayard, the school barber for many years. It wore a uniform fumished, I think, by the school, and it was always necessary to com- plete their wardrobe, especially in the matter of trousers, from that of the cadets when they accompanied us to New York for a Memorial Day parade or some such ceremonial. "On the day of the parade the school rose at dawn and took train to town where it stood in the streets for two or three hours before the start, then not infrequently marching from Cortland Street to Forty-second and thence to the West Shore Ferry. Colonel Wright usually commanded the so-called Cadet Division at the tail of the parade, but it must be said that wherever he rode he was as distinguished and soldierly a figure as there was in it .... "Sunday was a day of horror never to be forgotten. On the theory that if we had nothing to do we would get into mischief, the following schedule prevailed: Morning Prayers, Inspection of Quarters in full dress, marching to various churches in Cornwall and Canter- bury also in full dress. Second Mess, Bible Class, Sacred Singing fevery one doing his worstj, Evening Prayers. Third Mess, Inspection, letter home, study for Monday. "As was the custom throughout the land, Friday after- noon was devoted to public speaking. Every honest man did his worst so as not to be caught for the commence- ment day exercises. This was easily accomplished by re- citing 'The Polish Boy,' 'Curfew Shall Not Ring Tonight' or some similar tripe as rapidly as possible in an inaud- ible monotone and with appropriate gestures at the wrong place. The other five days were in general very happy ones. "Drill was completely formal at Cornwall, as else- where in that remote decade. Much time was spent in learning Silent Manuals, for which bird shot was dropped in rifle barrels to make pieces ring when smartly handled. There was no rifle practice. Arms were kept in racks in the drill hall and were supposed to be cleaned by an armorer. Formal Guard Mount, Parades and Bat- talion drill occupied the drill hours, but such as they were these drills were well done." .1- There were extra-curricular activities, too, to occupy the immediate attention of the cadets. A football team was organized but did not engage in formal competition, and an intramural track meet was held in November with seven events contested. The first appearance of a New York Military Academy team in interscholastic competition was in the spring of 1890, when the baseball team encountered the Siglar School nine from Newburgh and emerged vic- tor, after a close game, by a score of 29 to 28. Page Eight QW W' rr- f .P . I Y , . . -4 ' THE ACADEMY WHEN FOUNDED IN 1889 Maroon and white were adopted as the Academy's of- ficial colors and fa shock to those who think sports writers have coined a new phrase in the past few yearsj the official yell became "Hobble-gobble, RAZZLE-DAZZLE, sis-boom- bahg N-Y-M-A, rah, rah, rahl" Social events were of an informal nature, but fraternity activity, which was to become the backbone of the Acad- emy's social program, began early in the year. The Delta Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma was the first fraternity or- ganization to be formed, followed by the Eta Chapter of Pi Phi. The latter was to have the distinction later of becoming the first preparatory school chapter in the United States to have its own house. A third fraternity was founded in the same year and first housed itself in a small cottage on Newburgh Roadg known as Chi Sigma Chi, they later abandoned the cot- tage in favor of a room in the main building authorized by the school authorities. The inaugural commencement exercises were held june 17, 1890, eleven cadets receiving the first diplomas ever issued by the New York Military Academy. They were joseph A. Green, Jerome S. Spiegelberg, Charles Spiegel- berg, Robert A. McDowell, Fleetwood H. Ward, Alden Goldsmith, Warland E. Conklin, William West, Marcus Goldfinger, John M. Bridges and Wygant D. Fowler. Of those original graduates only Green is still active in his profession fifty years later. After completing his course at N.Y.M.A. he studied law and has been a prac- ticing attorney at Ossining, N. Y., ever since. Conklin at- tended Rensselaer Polytechnic lnstitute, was graduated in electrical engineering and was associated with the New York Telephone Company until he retired. He is now liv- ing in Larchmont, N. Y. Green received the gold medal designating him as "Head Boy." This was the first major award established at the Academy, and it is still considered one of the highest honors a cadet may win. Thus Green's name is the first of the fifty that are engraved upon the large plaque which hangs in the main hall of the academic building at the Academy, listing the men who have attained the highest records in scholarship and conduct at N.Y.M.A. A gold medal accompanies the award each year. QThe "HEAD BOYS" are honored in a special page in this book.j There was a twelfth boy who had marched in with the Page Niue OLDEST LIVING ALUMNUS Mr. Joseph F. Taylor, oldest living graduate of N.Y.M.A., as he appeared at the 1939 Commencement. first graduating class but whose name was not called when the diplomas were awarded. Astounded by the fact that he had been left out, Cadet Captain joseph F. Taylor made a bee-line for Colonel Wright the minute commencement ceremonies were concluded, and asked why he had not re- ceived his diploma. Colonel Wright explained that it must have been a mis- take and later forwarded the diploma with a letter asking Taylor to take a postgraduate course and offering him the rank of Cadet Major. Accordingly, Taylor returned to the Academy for another year and took a commercial course, receiving a second diploma at the 1891 commencement. Still hale and hearty, and looking much younger than his actual years, Taylor chuckles now over the fact that he is the only man ever to attend N.Y.M.A. who received two diplomas from that institution. While New York Military Academy was thus born at Cornwall-on-the-Hudson, the world moved on outside. Benjamin Harrison was president of the United States and the nationally disastrous Johnstown flood had taken its place in history. Not so widely heralded, but destined to train citizens for their part in that history, the Academy entered on its first decade. Eminently successful in winning the respect and love of the boys, as well as the confidence of the parents, Colo- nel Wright opened the Academy's second year with a to- tal enrollment of eighty-six boys, an increase of eleven over the initial registration. The capacity of the original building had been severely taxed during the first year and work upon a second build- ing was begun during the summer of 1890. The new struc- ture was completed during the winter and was occupied for the first time when the cadets returned from their Christmas holiday. It contained a chapel, gymnasium, and five classrooms, releasing a large amount of space in the main building for dormitory and executive purposes. The new building also incorporated an observation tower for astronomy students. Football once more held the attention of the cadets during the fall, and this time the team actually saw action against an outside opponent. In the only interscholastic encounter of the year at Cornwall, the New York Mili- tary Academy engaged the Westminster School of Dobbs Ferry and won by an 18-0 score. The baseball team of 1891, however, played a com- plete schedule of eight games, winning five and losing three. Peekskill Military Academy, arch-rival of all "Ny- manians" for years to come, was nlet twice on the diamond, each school winning one game. A high spot of that school year, too, was the first pro- duction of the N.Y.M.A. Dramatic Club. After weeks of rehearsal, the Club presented a minstrel show on March 15 before an enthusiastic audience of cadets, parents and townspeople. Individual stars were G. Mayo deReamer, Edward Carpenter, Easton R. Gibson and Edward Spring. Frank Zittell gained undying fame and convulsed the entire Academy in the spring of 1892 by introducing a new order into the list of commands given during the usual dress parade. Zittell, who had just been promoted to Sec- ond Lieutenant, was given charge of his company that afternoon when his best girl unexpectedly appeared upon the scene. The result was astounding. Panic struck the dignified Second Lieutenant, and he barely managed to avoid stumbling over his own feet. He had the company in columns of fours marching across the parade ground to form battalion line, and headed toward one of the Academy buildings. His mind did a complete blackout when he discovered the lady and he could find no words to stop the column or divert its course. Page Ten -' " THE FIRST FACULTY-1889 Mr. Russell Colonel Wright Captain Hill Mr. Donald Mr. Green Closer and closer to the building came the company! The front ranks also became jittery awaiting the word of command. Faculty officers and spectators began to shift nervously from one foot to the other. Zittell gradually be- came the color of a ripe tomato as he struggled to bring his vocal apparatus under control. Then his stentorian but frenzied voice crashed into the strained silence: "For God's sake, stop!" he howled. fZittell, now prominent in the real estate business, still howls when he recalls that paradej. The Quarterly, cadet publication, had been issued dur- ing the latter months of the first school year, but did not Mr. Schultz Mr. Vincent become firmly rooted until the school year of 1891-92. An active editorial board increased its size and added new features, as well as issuing the little periodical at more frequent intervals. The following year the Academy met and successfully weathered its first crisis. Friction had developed between Colonel Wright, the principalg Rev. C. Wyckoff, and the commandant, Lieutenant Edwin S. Curtis. This was further aggravated by the fact that Wyckoff and Curtis were not in complete agreement on methods of conducting the school. This unfortunate situation had its effect on discipline Page Eleven FIRST OFFICERS - 1889 and "school spirit" and for a time a general order had to be issued banning all fraternities. Few light notes were struck during the year, but one fwhen viewed from the perspective of 46 yearsj seems worthy of remark. The Quarterly, of December, 1893, quotes the new eligibility rules for college football and editorializes: "This rule seems a good one. It puts a stop to the practice of taking a good man from one of the smaller colleges and paying his expenses .... The only objection is this: These rules take effect immediately. Pennsyl- vania has gotten together a very strong team . . . Candi is scheduled to play Princeton and Yale. She claims that as these dates were made before this rule was considered, she should be allowed to play the team organized before this rule went into effect. But Princeton, Yale and Wesleyan are against her and she will probably give in. But the end is not yet." Another touch of humor broke the tempo of school .--.-..-...,.....1...,...............,........-..-u,..e.,L.., ...w.k-..- aefmfu.. ..... ,. ...-...L.............,......... days when Colonel Wright was harassed by the famous for infamous, "Crow Incident." A spirited discussion in cadet barracks one night, concerning the ability or inability of crows to talk, resulted in the organization of an expedi- tion to put the matter to the test. Plans called for the cap- ture of a crow, subsequent slitting of its tongue, and then a course in elementary English. The expedition was all too successful. Five young crows were captured in a nest and brought back to the Academy. The problem of finding a home for them was settled by their installation in the upper part of the private stable maintained by Colonel Wright for his own horses and car- riage, although the cadets in charge of their feathered friends neglected, through some oversight, to obtain per- mission first. An infrequent visitor to the stable, "Baldy," as the ...........,-.. -.-A-.-is . M..-.-.. -.........:...-L.-. ,f.:--,v,....s.. .. . .... .W..m,m-. .i. Page 'Twelve t .4 ' 1-9 , fL,4:, 11 I . f . if superintendent was known to every member of the corps, did not invade the crows' domain until they had been there for several days. Since the birds had not left the building in that time, the sight which greeted the good Colonel's eyes was conducive neither to his good temper nor to any subsequent softness in his dealings with the culprits. Nor, as a matter of fact, did the earnest young scien- tists ever Gnd out whether their special crows could be trained to carry on a conversation in any language. Before the opening of the following school year, Colo- nel Wright decided that the very life of the Academy de- pended upon a drastic change in the executive department, due to differences that existed between himself and some of the staff. Ile resigned all active control of school affairs, and, in 1894, was succeeded as superintendent by Colonel Sebastian C. jones. Sebastian Chatham jones, graduate of Cornell Univer- sity as a Civil Engineer, had been headmaster of Cayuga Lake Military Academy, and division engineer of the Louisville-Nashville Railroad. His service at New York Military Academy was distinguished in every respect: and by his tireless efforts he made the school one of the best of its kind. Colonel jones was President of the National Associa- tion of Military Schools and Colleges from 1916 to 1918, and at the time of the World Wlar was often called, in an advisory capacity, to Washington. The new superintendent, assisted by Captain Louis Gulick, Marine Corps, as commandant and Benjamin L. Wilson as headmaster, found himself facing a stupendous task. Reverberations of the difficulties of the previous year had extended beyond the walls of the Academy and there were but forty-eight cadets in attendance when school opened in September, 1894. That this number increased to seventy before the end of the year was a testimonial to the acumen of Colonel Jones and his staff. FIRST BASEBALL SQUAD - 1889 Page Tlrirl et II 1 , f ..f.- T79 1 X ,-.X X l FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM - 1890 More important, perhaps, than any other single factor was Colonel jones' ability to regain the confidence of the corps of cadets. He rescinded the ban on fraternities, made every effort to give the boys a fuller social life and, al- though athletics hit an all-time low at the Academy, gave support to all of the teams. Colonel Wright resigned even his nominal position as president of the Academy in 1895 and Colonel jones, given complete control, began a sound building in all directions which produced almost immediate results in increased at- tendance and a general uptrend in the morale and prestige of the school. He was handicapped somewhat by the un- expected death of Captain Gulick during the year, but the latter's place was capably filled by Lieutenant Warren K. Dunton, U.S.A., Retired. One indication of the revival of "school spirit" under the new regime was the success of the football team in the fall of 1895. Although not a member of any league, the N.Y.M.A. eleven was generally credited with the cham- pionship of the Hudson River valley. The season closed in highly satisfactory fashion with a 12-8 victory over Peeks- kill Military Academy. The N.Y.M.A. Quarlerly of that time declares that when the Academy scored in this game "the air was rent by the pleased cries of our backers." In 1896, Colonel jones decided that a feminine touch might be helpful at the Academy, and Mary A. Harding was brought to Cornwall to be Matron. She held that po- sition for many years and gradually came to be looked upon by the boys as a second mother. In later years her activities were changed and she became Matron of Bard Hall, where she found a place in the hearts of the juniors until 1926, when advancing age made it necessary for her to retire and she was appointed "Matron Emeritus." The next year a scholarship known as the "Mother Harding Gold Medal" was set up, to be "awarded to that cadet who, by vote of the junior School Faculty, approved by the Superintendent, is adjudged to be the most worthy boy in 'Bard Hall,' consideration being given to his aca- demic work, athletic ability, military drill, conduct and leadership in school morale." On january 9, 1932, "Mother" Harding died, rich in years and eternal possessor of a small portion of the heart of every N.Y.M.A. boy who had partaken of her willing kindness in a troubled, lonely moment of his youth. 1 1 Page I"nl1r1r.'t'll t , A"' X u l fig W Nik THE N. Y. M. A. GOLF COURSE - 1896 This was one of the first golf courses in the United States. The winners to date of the "Mother Harding Gold Medal" follow: 1927-Henry Christensen, jr. 1928-Ralph Bernliardt, jr. 1929- Charles A. Bloom 1930-john Drew Devereaux 1931-Seth Amolis 1932-William R. Rekcrsdrc 1933-Hugh McIntyre 1934-Langdon jack Aronsohn 193 5- 1936- No Winner Louis Ortega l Alvan C. Hadley, jr. 1937-I Richard P. Plunkett 1938-Kenneth R. Heitman 1939-John Quentin Ruzzo liarly evidence of Colonel jones' interest in dramatics was seen when the cadets produced "Medea, or the Golden Fleece," a travesty on the Greek drama, in May, 1896. A crowd which overflowed the capacity of the gymnasium voted Arthur W. Penniman, '98, who took the role of "Medea," the outstanding actor of the production. Sixteen boys were graduated at the 1896 commence- ment, the largest graduating class in a number of years. john l.. Magee was valedictorian and Head Boy for that year. Wfhen school re-opened in the fall of the same year, it was discovered that golf had taken the corps by storm. Three rough holes were laid out at nrst, but by October there was a nine-hole course which was crowded almost every day. It was not a hard lay-out by present standards, being only a little more than 1,500 yards long, but the available equipment was also limited, and there were no sub-par scores. Colonel Jones proved that he was the "Boss" on the golf course as well as in other directions. His score of 52 for the nine holes was one of the best re- corded during the entire year, and he won the match play championship. It is interesting to note that this was probably the lirst scholastic golf course in the country. The United States Golf Association was less than two years old at that time and had only five member clubs. Henry H. Bassford, '97, recalls that Hallowe'en in those days was the occasion for all sorts of outrages against the dignity and quiet of the school and surrounding terri- tory. Dismantling such unwieldy objects as Colonel Wright's buggy and reassembling it on the fourth floor Page l:iffl.'Cll TQ of the main building was usually the high spot of such shenanigans. "One year, though, we got tired of doing the usual things," Bassford recounts, "and one of the brighter minds hit upon a new idea. A bunch of us sneaked down during the night and corralled some of the pigs kept by the Acad- emy at the time. Our haul included one grunter who must have weighed at least a hundred pounds, as well as a number of smaller pigs. "The little fellows were then released in various parts of the main building and allowed to find their own way around. We took the large pig all the way up to the fourth floor, however, before removing the gag from her snout and turning her loose. Somewhat upset in her strange surroundings, the pig tried to make time out of there, but the hard wood floors proved her undoing and she slipped and skidded all over the place. "Next morning, in chapel, Academy authorities spent their time sniffing. Every fellow who was even faintly reminiscent of pig, and there were plenty, walked off marks for a long time to come." In April, 1898, the Academy was electrified by word of "War with Spain!" Little else occupied the minds of the cadets for the balance of that term. The war was brought even closer when Lieutenant Stephen M. Foote, U.S.A., who had succeeded Lieutenant Dunton as Commandant, was ordered into active service. Lieutenant Foote had be- come extremely popular with the boys and it was only with great diiiiculty that the authorities were able to restrain the youthful warriors from quitting school to join in what seemed to them a glorious adventure. It was not until the Academy re-opened for the school year of 1898-99 that most of them learned that Charles Beckwith Brown, '96, had been killed in action in the bat- tle of San Juan Hill-the first graduate of New York Military Academy to give his life for his country. Brown had been one of the outstanding cadets of the corps during his time at Cornwall. He was active in extra- curricular affairs of all kinds, as well as being a fine scholar. Apparently a real "rugged individualist," he re- fused a proffer of a commission in an Ohio regiment when wat with Spain broke out and enlisted instead in the 71st New York Volunteers. Among the first of the American force to reach the barbed wire at the crest of San Juan Hill, he was riddled with Spanish bullets. Fighting shoulder-to-shoulder with him when he fell was Talmadge Brereton, '96, his roommate at N.Y.M.A. War fever had subsided by September, 1898, and the Academy entered upon a "golden year" in all fields of sport. No varsity team tasted defeat during that school year, from the opening football game until the final battle on the baseball diamond. The records of the track team and crew equalled those of the football and baseball com- binations. Lloyd Brooks, '99, led the football squad, Edward Hurd, '99, ruled the baseball nine, and F. K. "Pa" Lord, '98, headed the crew. Each sport had its own particular heroes but the uni- versal choice of the Academy was William H. Smith, '99. Called upon to bat in the last inning of the final N.Y.M.A. baseball game of the season, Smith faced this situation: His team needed victory to keep the school's all-around sports record clean for the year. At the moment, however, the opposing team, Betts Academy, was leading by one run, there were two out for N.Y.M.A., and there was one man on base. Smith was able to think of only one solution to his problem and he took the easiest way out-a screaming home run blow into deep right field which broke up the ball game, drove the entire cadet corps stark mad, and earned him the nickname of "Home Run" Smith. It is interesting to note that Lord left a far more en- during athletic record than that of having captained a win- ning crew. An enthusiastic track man besides, "Pa" set two marks which stand at N.Y.M.A. to this day. He raced around the track in 22.6 seconds for the 220-yard dash and negotiated the 220-yard low hurdles in 27 seconds flat. The history of rowing at the Academy is short but sweet. Burr Griswold fBuckj Wilson arrived at the school in 1898 and immediately began to agitate for a crew. Wilson had done some rowing with the New York Ath- letic Club and he not only instilled some of his enthusiasm into a group of cadets but was instrumental in obtaining a shell for the Academy from the Club. "Gil" Ward, of the famous rowing family, was en- gaged as coach and he and Wilson worked hard with a squad which had never swung an oar before. Meanwhile Harry Aschoff had, on his own say-so, "bluffed" his way to the captaincy of the crew and a three-race series had been arranged with the Cascadilla School of Ithaca, N. Y. The hastily assembled N.Y.M.A. crew was badly beaten in the first race on the Hudson, but Lord's outfit traveled to Ithaca in 1899 and evened the count, winning by a length. The third race, on the Hudson in 1900, resulted in an- other N.Y.M.A. victory. Lee Parsons Davis, '00, now Jus- tice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, cap- tained the shell which came home a length in front to win the series. The sport was then abandoned because of the great expense for equipment and maintenance. It was in the spring of 1899 that Henry S. McComb, '99, made a successful bid for a place among Academy immortals. Appointed officer of the day, he so far departed Page Sixteen all THE "OLD SWIMMIN' HOLE" from usual custom as to emerge from a fourth Hoor window attired in shako, sash, sword, gloves-and absolutely noth- ing else. He stood erect on a narrow ledge in full view of the entire battalion and then, from this lofty eminence, received the reports of the cadet officers. ln 1900, Benjamin Lee Wilstmn, who had been head- master for six years, left the Academy and was succeeded by Charles Sumner Havens, who held that position until 1907. liarly years of the twentieth century saw Colonel Jones continuing the progressive policy which, even then, made New York Military Academy one of the leading prepara- tory schools of the United States. Attendance increased from year to year and, as the reputation of the Academy spread, cadets were enrolled from ever-widening areas. Not only were most of the states of this country repre- sented, but Cuba, Puerto Rico, Mexico and other foreign lands sent their annual quotas. lixcept for the Boxer Rebellion in China, the United States spent ten peaceful and fruitful years during this first decade of the twentieth century. Paralleling the course of the nation, New York Military Academy was growing strong, sending its young men out to take their place in the world with a good body of knowledge and habits as the foundation of their characters. Back at the beginning of the century, social activities were far more simple than those of the present day, and a cadet "show" followed by a dance was an event to be planned for weeks in advance, and remembered for months afterward. A minstrel show in November, 1900, for in- stance, was a high spot on the fall social calendar, while a musical production called "Cadet Days," followed by the Midwinter Hop, left the Academy limp and exhausted in the early part of 1901. It was at about this time that the school invested in a pool table and a new indoor sport was introduced. The cadets were immediately anxious for competition and a tournament was arranged, with twenty-two entries. The Page Serenleezl t -- -- , A 1' .5 ta FIRST SET OF UNIFORMS AT THE ACADEMY- 1889-1910 Oliicers' Dress Fatigue Full Dress winner of this inaugural event was Herbert Bonnie, '01, Four graduates of the Academy met in New York in the fall of 1902 and formed an organization which was destined to have a profound influence on the future of the school-the New York Military Academy Alumni Associa- tion. The four founders were Cord A. Meyer, '98, L. Rob- erts Walton, '99, William Lloyd Brooks, '99, and Charles J. Brooks, '00, First officers were Meyer, president, Lloyd Brooks, vice-president, and Walton, secretary-treasurer. Another of N.Y.M.A.'s outstanding football teams took the field in the fall of 1903. Captained by William Wood, this squad won five out of six games by decisive margins, and captured the Hudson River championship. Addition of a business department to the curriculum in 1903 attracted more cadets than ever to the Academy. Courses previously offered had been college preparatory only. The new course not only opened the doors of the school to a different group of students but resulted in a change of studies by many of the cadets already enrolled. The Athletic Association found itself short of funds in 1904 and the corps thereupon decided to stage a dramatic production as a benefit. The result was an extravaganza called "Molly, the Miller's Daughter," one of the most suc- cessful productions in the history of the Academy. A spring issue of The Quarterly of that year says that 3150 was real- ized for the athletic fund. Continued growth of fraternities at this time is noted by the fact that Alpha Chi Sigma had outgrown the room originally assigned to it and was moved to a larger room in the main building. Formal opening of the new quarters was attended by Colonel and Mrs. jones, members of the faculty, and most of the cadet corps. Random reflections of john G. Shattuck, '05, who at- tended the Academy during those years, cast some light on the quiet life at the Academy in Cornwall. "Life was simpler then," Shattuck recalls, "but we seemed to have a pretty good time in a quiet sort of way. We were allowed only fifty cents a week spending money and if a cadet got eight demerits in any one week, his allowance was cut to a quarter. Twelve demerits meant that he got no spending money at all, and if he went over twelve he had to walk them off, ten minutes marching for each demerit. I must have walked halfway around the world in my first year at the Academy. .. . ,- m e- I t - , , V 9 if Us he r y Page Ei ghleen .jr lilly nu I-I -ll if -I ll 1' l-I -" ll -L , "Saturdays were always good days because we were al- lowed to go into town, but if it happened to be a Satur- day when the football team won, we really had a time. The whole corps would form a torchlight procession and march down into the middle of town. Then the 'new guys' would be forcibly called upon to entertain with speeches, songs, and dances. "It was on Saturday nights also that the weekly danc- ing classes were held. Miss Foote fl can't remember her Grst namej, the teacher, would come down from New- burgh in a horse-drawn carryall with a bunch of girls, and some more girls would come up from Cornwall. "Of course, the big social event of the year was the mid-winter show and dance. We used to give a minstrel show each year which was attended by our girls and some of the parents. The big dance would follow the show and how we were chaperoned! No one was allowed to leave the immediate vicinity of the dance floor all night except to go home at the end of the party. "I guess we were pretty well taken care of, all right. Looking back now, I know that we were certainly well-fed even if we did kick about the food most of the time. Oc- casionally the kitchen would seem to get a run on one dish -fried eggs, for instance-and then we'd simply go on strike until the menu was changed. This was a pretty mild demonstration, though. Why, I went to West Point with the football team one time and we ate with the cadets there. Waiters came in with large platters of pancakes and those disciplined West Pointers made a shambles of the place by throwing pancakes from one end of the room to the other." Shattuck recalls that the steady growth of New York Military Academy during this period was already taxing the capacity of the main building. There were only about forty-five rooms available for dormitory space and some of these would accommodate only one cadet. With eighty-six boys housed there in 1904, it was impossible to find room for a single additional person. Shattuck, a member of the board of trustees of the Academy for several years, has sent three of his sons to Cornwall. John G. Shattuck, jr., was graduated in 1935 and I-Iarold Morgan Shattuck in 1936. Both were winners "THE RAMBLE" AS IT APPEARED 50 YEARS AGO Page Nineteen ll? .. .. . - I 3 . N. Y. M. A.'S UNBEATEN CREW-1899 Captained by Frederick "Pa" Lord fextreme left on benchj. of the Achievement Alumni Award in their senior years. The third second-generation Shattuck-Thomas I..--will be graduated from N.Y.M.A. next year. In 1905 the brothers Driggs-Spencer and Cornelius- both of the Class of 1906, finding themselves in need of ready capital, decided to become promoters. To this end they negotiated the purchase fno one knows how, of a pair of gamecocks and allowed it to be known among the cadets that a main would be fought in the Ramble on a certain afternoon. The stated price of admission was twenty-five cents. A large part of the corps assembled at the stated time and place and paid their fee to see at least part of a cock- fight. Unfortunately, there was one spectator who had not been invited-Captain William Muldoon. The net result of Captain Muldoon's interest in this ancient sport was the receipt of 100 demerits each by promoters, spectators, and all others connected, however remotely, with the project. About this time Colonel Jones once more revived in- terest in the dramatic club and took a personal hand in its annual productions. One of his star performers was Wil- liam Harrigan, '05, Harrigan came from a family of the- atrical folk and his inclination toward the stage was there- fore not surprising. After leaving the Academy, he con- tinued his study of the drama, and has been associated with the theatre ever since. Fencing, now a compulsory exercise at the Academy, was first introduced at Cornwall in the fall of 1906, when Captain Louis Vauthier arrived to take charge of the ac- tivities of an informal fencing club. Captain Vauthier was also fencing master at West Point and had achieved noted success with his teams there. The new sport met with an enthusiastic response at N.Y.M.A. and Captain Vauthier was able, within a few years, to turn out some of the best amateur swordsmen in the country. It was in the fall of 1906 also that the Academy pro- Page Twenly 599 ,X V.: Z' f lx! il liar 1 1 ln: ARTILLERY DRILL IN UNAUGHTY-NAUGHT" judge Lee Parsons Davis, '00, between the cannons. duced what was probably the greatest football team in its history. Captained by Walter Bortz and coached by Ernest L. Bragg, this team was not only unbeaten but it was unscored upon and rolled up 258 points in the course of the season. The team played eight games and only two of them were at all close. High spots of the season were an 89-0 victory over Poughkeepsie High School, defeat of the Groff School by 25-0 at the Polo Grounds in New York, and a grand climax when Peekskill Military Academy, tradi- tional rival of N.Y.M.A., was beaten 21-0 in the final game of the year. Here is the complete record of the 1906 foot- ball team: N.Y.M.A.-58g Catskill High School 0 N.Y.M.A.-18: Faculty 0 N.Y.M.A.-893 Poughkeepsie High School 0 N.Y.M.A.- 63 Pratt Institute 0 N.Y.M.A.- 4: DeWitt Clinton High School 0 N.Y.M.A.-23: Groff School 0 N.Y.M.A.-39: Poly Prep 0 N.Y.M.A.-21: Peekskill Military Academy 0 Totals 258 0 Members of the varsity squad, in addition to Bortz, were Herbert Gerst, jesse Rinehart, Robert Smith, Edward Rhodes, William Gradi, Bradford Manning Qpresident of the Alumni Association, 1938j, Leslie Walker, Merrill Staples, Warner Day, Newton Sholes, Amos Crooks, Lang- don Leslie, Richard Beebe and Isador Levy. The next year Headmaster Charles Sumner Havens was succeeded by Artemas D. Dimmick, who carried on as headmaster until 1910. An important addition to the scholastic stature of the Academy was inaugurated in 1907 when a four-year Tech- nical Course was included in the curriculum for the first time. There had previously been only two college prepara- tory courses, Latin Scientific and Academic. Inclusion of this third course, with its emphasis on the subjects necessary for admission to the great engineering schools of the country, placed the Academy in the position of being able to offer complete preparatory training for any college or university. The Technical Course immedi- ately became, and has remained, one of the most popular at the school. The first rifle range also made its appearance during the school year of 1907-08. Captain William Muldoon, '02, an enthusiast of this sport, organized a rifle club and coached the cadets daily. Page Twenty-one fa W JOHN G. SHATTUCK, '05 Shown with the inscribed silver plate presented to him at a dinner held in 1959 at the Waldorf-Astoria by a group of alumni and faculty in appreciation of his thirty years of endeavor on behalf of N.Y.M.A. The photo in the background shows the three Shattuck boys who have fol- lowed their father at the Academy. They are Cleft to rightj Thomas, Morgan, and john, Jr. An important improvement in Academy equipment is noted in the October 16, 1907, issue of The Ramble. It appears that an urgent need was felt for a new projecting lantern to be used in connection with lecture courses, and the purchase of such an instrument was greeted with cheers by The Ramble editors. The old machine was not satisfac- tory, they felt, "as it was equipped with an electrical lamp only and such a lamp is extremely uncertain . . ." fP.S. The new lantern was operated by the tried and true me- dium of gas.j The need for music, especially of a martial character, is felt nowhere so keenly as at a military school, but it was not until 1906 that anything but the most informal type of musical organization was established at N.Y.M.A. In that year a drum and bugle corps was formed, and this unit furnished all of the cadet music for the next three years. In 1909, however, Harley A. Ide came to the Academy as director of music. One of his first actions was to organ- ize a school band which superseded the drum and bugle corps as the oliicial musical organization. It was due to Ide's influence that the band became at once a vital ad- junct to cadet life. He remained at the Academy for more than a decade and witnessed the establishment of other mu- sical organizations, as well as the growth of the band into a high-class unit, with cadets striving earnestly for a place in its rank. But the year 1909 is chiefly distinguished in New York Military Academy history for the fact that it marked the coming of Major, later General, Milton F. Davis to the school. Born on November 15, 1864, at Mantorville, Min- nesota, young Davis moved to Oregon with his parents a few years later and was educated in the public schools of that state. At the age of twenty, Milton F. Davis matricu- lated at the University of Oregon, and then was graduated with honors from West Point in 1890. He was commis- sioned a Second Lieutenant in the 4th U.S. Cavalry, and served successively at Fort Walla Walla, Washington, and in the Presidio of San Francisco. For the next five years he explored, surveyed and mapped Yosemite National Park, Sequoia National Park and Roosevelt National Park. In 1895, while exploring the Grand Canyon, he lost his way and wandered for days without food in a superb effort to find an outlet from the canyon. Finally he picked up a trail and by following it emerged one of the first explorers of the Grand Canyon. Davis was a notable mountain climber and in 1892 made the first ascent of a 12,000-foot peak in the High Sierras, which, in 1896, was named Mt. Davis in his honor. He also made a record ascent of Mt. Popocateptl in Mex- ico. Commissioned First Lieutenant of Troop C, lst Cav- alry, in 1897, he served at Fort Sheridan, Fort Robinson, in the Spanish-American War, and in the Philippine Insur- rection. He was awarded the Silver Star Citation "for gal- lantry in action against the Spanish forces at Santiago, Cuba, July lst, 1898". And in that same year he was ap- pointed Military Governor of El Caney during a devastat- ing yellow fever epidemic. As a Lieutenant in 1898, Davis married Elizabeth Aitken Hall, who bore him four children: Dorothy fdeceasedj, Margaret fMrs. Frank A. Pattilloj, Helen fMrs. Morton Starr Cressy of Plainfield, New jerseyj and Milton Fenni- more, jr. Davis became, in turn, Captain, Adjutant-General and Chief of Staff to General S. S. Sumner, as well as Aide on the General Staff to the Secretary of War. In connection with the Silver Star Citation the follow- ing excerpt from Theodore Roosevelt's book "The Rough Riders" is pertinent: "Among the men who were foremost fin storming San Juan Hill, was Lieutenant Milton F. Davis of the First Cavalry. He had been joined by three men of the Seventy-First New York who ran up and, saluting, said: 'Lieutenant, we want to go with you. Our officers won't lead us.' One of the brave fellows was soon after- ward shot in the face." Page Twenty--two I gif - -C wat- - if THE FOOTBALL TEAM OF 1906 This is one of the best teams that ever represented N.Y.M.A. It went through a hard season with an uncrossed goal-line. and scored 256 points against its opponents. fLeft to Rightj Gerst, Rinehart, Smith, Rhodes, Gradi, Manning, Walker, Bortz CCapt.j, Staples, Day, Sholes. Crooks, Leslie, Beehe, Levy, Bragg CCoachj. There is every reason to believe that two of the "three men of the Seventy-First New York" were Clifton Beck- with Brown, '96, and Talmadge Brereton, '96, and that it was Brown whom Roosevelt saw shot. The coincidence of this meeting between Davis and these alumni of N.Y.M.A. on the battlefield was not known until many years later. During the Wtxrld War, Davis served as Colonel and lixecutive Officer of the Signal Corps, Chief of Training in the Air Service, and Chief of Staff in the Air Service. And in 1925 he was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal for "exceptionally meritorious and distinguished services". And in the hearts of N.Y.M.A. boys General Davis is recalled with honors beyond those that any government can bestow! On the national horizon, as the second decade of the twentieth century opened, there were no signs of the Armageddon that was to come. New York Military Acad- emy was still unaware of the boys who were to be sacri- ficed all too soon. The quiet before the storm reigned in Cornwall as elsewhere. lt was bitterly cold when "taps" was blown on the night of january 9, 1910, and a dull, overcast sky gave promise of snow before morning. The cadets, burrowing beneath extra blankets, luxuriated in a feeling of security against the elements and dropped off to sleep with dreams of sledding and snow-ball fights for the next day. Later, much later-it was after two o'clock in the mor- ning of january ICJ-William Olin Sibert, a member of the senior class, stirred restlessly in his bed on the second floor of the main building. He turned over and then back again, his hand brushed irritably at his face, and then he began to cough. The coughing brought him wide awake and up- right in bed. Then bewilderment turned to horror as he saw, pouring through a hole which admitted the steam pipes to his room, a steady stream of smoke, and smelled the acrid gases which had caused his coughing. He leaped from his bed and ran, panting, across the hall to the room of Headmas- ter Artemas D. Dimmick. The fire had started in the servants' hall and stairway of the main building, directly beneath Sibert's room, and Dimmick, accompanied by Superintendent Jones and As- sistant-Commandant Frank Fraser, rushed to the scene with fire extinguishers. They made a short attempt to curtail the blaze, but it was evident almost at once that this was a serious fire and orders were given to have fire call blown. Military discipline came immediately to the fore in this emergency and the building was quickly cleared of its more than two hundred occupants. All were out before the flames reached the main stairway, and there was not the slightest sign of panic, nor any injury. Officers and cadets joined in fighting the fire, and were assisted in a short time by the Cornwall fire department. The conflagration had gained too much headway, however, and the fight was hopeless from the beginning. By day- light, there remained only a great hole in the ground, with the main chimney protruding like the grim finger of Fate. Page Twenty-three I L "SVT Yi 'Ll-E MAIN BUILDING OF ACADEMY AT TIME OF THE FIRE- 1910 Hard work and excitement while the fire was at its height had kept the cadets and their ofiicers impervious to the biting cold and wet snow which had begun to fall dur- ing the night, but the reaction attendant upon the final collapse of the building brought realization of chilled bodies, weary muscles and depressed minds. Few of the cadets had saved more than the clothes they wore, and it was necessary to find shelter for them at once. Bard Hall was crowded to the roof and the overflow was taken care of by townspeople of Cornwall, who gen- erously opened their doors to the temporarily homeless youngsters. The corps ate breakfast in shifts in Bard Hall and settled down to await developments. Meanwhile the responsible heads of the Academy sat in grim conclave to decide the fate of the school. Faced by catastrophe beyond their wildest imagining, they knew that it lay in their hands to say whether or not the school should try to survive. It was a hard decision to make but, shortly before noon of that day, they made it. The decision was "Yes." Then came work and more work. The Elmer House and Palmer House, both vacant, were leased in their entirety, and a portion of the Grand View House was also taken over. A large force of men was recruited to make the buildings habitable and the corps moved in, three days later, comfortably if not sumptuously domiciled for the remainder of the school year. Having cared for the cadets, school authorities next turned their attention to the problem of permanent re- organization. It was finally decided to incorporate the "New York Military Academy Realty Company." This company purchased Colonel Wright's interests in the prop- erty, approved plans for four new buildings, and, in April, 1910, broke ground for the first of these structures. General Davis was in complete charge of the elaborate program of reconstruction. Indeed, the Academy's physi- cal plant, as it stands today, is a memorial to the creative and building ability of this great administrator. The ofiicial cornerstone-laying ceremony took place on june 9 in combination with the commencement exercises, which were held outdoors for the first time in the history of the Academy. Brigadier General William Verbeck, presi- dent of the Manlius School, Major General Franklin Bell and Senator john B. Rose, of the Class of 1892, were among the speakers. It is interesting to note that the name of Sibert was once again in the spotlight at commencement. William Olin Sibert, discoverer of the fire, was valedictorian of his class, while his brother, Harold W., was named Head Boy for the year. Between them they garnered most of the honors in the gift of the Academy. The Academy re-opened in October, 1910, but the buildings were still incomplete, and the cadets were forced to endure considerable discomfort for the greater part of the year. Construction was continued in the spring of 1911, however, and when, at Commencement Exercises in the new gymnasium in june, it was announced that the total registration was 104 cadets, the outlook for the future was bright indeed. Page Twenty-four laik W' . w J' rr 1-li L+ All construction work was completed by January 1, 1912, and the entire new plant was placed in service. Offi- cial dedication of the buildings took place in June of that year, and the Academy acknowledged its debt to those who had come to its assistance during the time of its greatest crisis. Chief among these were Fred Booth and Charles Curie, jr. Elected to the board of trustees in 1910, these men gave generous financial aid as well as untiring per- sonal attention to the affairs of the school through the en- suing years. Beginning the school year 1912-13 with a record en- rollment of 186 cadets marked the beginning also of a new way of life at the Academy. Arrangements of the bar- racks in the old building had been such that the corps lived in more or less the atmosphere of a large family existing under one roof. The new barracks made a decided change in this direction. The sectional character of the barracks brought the cadets into smaller units under the constant supervision of one or more members of the faculty. This meant that each group developed a special feeling for its own members and closer ties to the faculty members. The results have been universally beneficial, both from the standpoint of schol- astic and military attainment and from that of the develop- ment of "school spirit." It took a disaster as great as the fire of 1910 to effect any major change in the cadet uniform which had been established originally by Colonel Wright. Most of the corps' personal property having been destroyed in the fire, it was found necessary to equip the boys quickly, and for this reason the olive drab of the regular army was adopted. The battalion was outfitted with ready-made uniforms from government stores for the rest of the year and simi- lar uniforms, although tailor-made, were standard equip- ment until the fall of 1912. At that time the uniforms which are still in use were established as regulation. Gray was adopted as the color for service uniforms, and blue for dress. The close-fitting high-collared jacket, long trousers with black stripe, and modern cap made up the most attractive dress ever allotted to the cadets. In 1912, the Academy welcomed back to its halls, as a member of the faculty, one of its first students, Lieutenant Colonel H. A. C. de Rubio, U. S. A., Retired. Following graduation from the Academy, de Rubio spent several years in travel and then returned to this country to enter the army during the war with Spain. He served for some time, retired, and continued to travel. Al- ways interested in horses, he made a study of equitation in many countries and then hit upon the idea of introduc- ing his hobby at N.Y.M.A. The plan was cordially received by school authorities and de Rubio served as director of equitation, without compensation, for two years. De Rubio not only arranged for the necessary mounts and aroused the enthusiasm of a considerable number of the cadets, but actually designed the special uniforms him- self. The colors of the service and dress uniforms were naturally the same as those of the infantry, but he drew his inspiration for the cut from the dress of a famous regiment of German dragoons. Three companies of infantry having already been estab- lished, the cavalry unit was christened Troop D. Michael Daly became its first cadet captain, with Percy Kittle and William Dwyer as his lieutenants. For some mysterious reason, lost in the haze of the Academy's early history, St. Patrick's Day, March 17, had always been the occasion for student pranks of all sorts but this practice was abandoned in 1913 in favor of a flag rush between A and B companies on the athletic field. The climax of this titanic struggle is described in the following fashion in the 1913 Slorapnel, inaugural edition of that publication : "Company B won the flag, its usually sleepy but this time very much awake representative and Lieutenant, fjohn CJ Cade, slipping out of the turmoil and running a marathon the length of the field. We would print his photo, taken at this historic moment, but for the fact that when he emerged from the crowd with the flag he was in a condition 'not fit for publication'." This initial issue of The Shrapnel, incidentally, set a standard which subsequent graduating classes have had to work hard to equal. Consisting of 160 pages of text and pictures, exclusive of advertising, it contained not only a complete record of the school year but a fairly compre- hensive history of the Academy up to that time. Douglas Wahl was the first editor-in-chief, Percy Kit- tle, '13, and Larue McCarty, '13, acted as associate editors. The art department was taken care of by George Gies, '13, and Edwin Sibert, '14, Paul Mehlin, '13, was business manager. Mehlin was also a leader in the establishment of a fourth fraternity chapter on the campus. With the assist- ance of john Blackford, '10, he formed a group which was chartered as Alpha Gamma Chapter, Delta Sigma Nu. This was the last fraternity to establish a chapter at the Acad- emy. Further evidence of the public confidence awakened by completion of the Academy's extensive building pro- gram was seen in the next three years as enrollment con- tinued to increase. The registration totaled 200 in 1914, and 230 in the following year. In the spring of 1914, the Academy marked the twenty- fifth anniversary of its founding with numerous special programs. Most active in this observance was the Alumni Page Twenty-fue N.Y.M.A.lS 25th ANNIVERSARY Alumni Group at the 1914 Commencement Exercises at Cornwall. Association. Cord Meyer, '98, one of the founders of the Association and its first president, was returned to the presidency in this year, and it was under his guidance that the alumni program was carried out. A Twenty-Fifth Anniversary Dinner, held at Murray's restaurant in New York, was attended by several hundred "old boys". Plans for participation in the commencement exercises were made at this time, with the result that the alumni delegation occupied a special train to Cornwall in June. The group was so large that the entire Grand View Hotel was reserved as alumni headquarters during the com- mencement week-end. In the fall of 1914 the corps departed from the Acad- emy for the first time, except for furloughs, in its history. The date was October 17 and the occasion was the football game with Manual Training High School at Brooklyn, N. Y. The steamer "Homer Ramsdell" was chartered for the trip and the whole school, including a chef and his as- sistants, set sail down the Hudson. Luncheon was served just before landing at the foot of Fulton Street, Brook- lyn, and the corps then "entrained" for the field on a string of trolley cars. The score: N.Y.M.A.-20, Manual Training-0. Territorial expansion on a large scale took place at the Academy in September, 1915, when the 375-acre Tall- man farm was purchased by the school. This large tract lies directly west of the campus. Its acquisition insured more than enough property for future expansion of almost any sort. Football continued to dominate Cornwall sports activi- ties. The record of the 1914 team, seven victories and one defeat, was bettered by the 1915 eleven, Captain Hoxie An- derson, '16, leading his eleven through the season with only one tie to mar an otherwise perfect record. N.Y.M.A. scored 278 points to 19 for its opponents. The tie was a 6-6 struggle with Cullum Hall of West Point. s.--.-...m.-ff .. ,nf Y .-.-.-,Y-Hex.-.. aww., - .fzmf afar i:........., ..-H..-..X.......- an-... Y, . ......-. ..--.af-f Q-, . Y . ,-..,..-.-...s-s1.,:?fwff:: , - .. - .. ...-fs-,Y Y ..--- ---- - . -1 --.fm-J-.e..-......-..-rs., ' ' "" ' W' 'H WTY' 'WW " ' ' ' Y' " Yi N . - ' H .--. - ,,1 '-,1-', "'.- '. . -a .. , ' ,. . ,'. Page Twenty-six iw The fencing team was by this time faced with the para- doxical situation of being too good. An almost unbroken string of victories in scholastic competition has the effect of discouraging entries of other schools in any of the ma- jor events, and the National Amateur Fencers' League, tak- ing cognizance of this fact, proceeded to place the Acad- emy's four best swordsmen-Rigobert McFarlane, '16, Al- cides Betancourt, '16, Francisco Horcasitas, '16, and Bar- tolomae Ducassi, '17-in the junior classification, where they would have to meet more experienced fencers. Captain Vauthier, sword master, thereupon developed a new novice team and Mario Betancourt, '16, immediately ran away with the Novice Championship of the United States. A few weeks later another novice combination of Humberto Giquel, Louis Deschappelles and john Lliteras, all of the class of '16, finished 1-2-3 in the Novice Foils competition at the Crescent Athletic Club in Brooklyn. Once again the League stepped in to put the crusher on the squad with word that Mario Betancourt, Giquel and Deschappelles were now juniors also. With seven of its best swordsmen therefore ineligible, the Academy then lost the classic Clemens Medal for the first time in three years, although Lloyd Miller did manage to come through to second place. Outstanding in the memories of all the boys in at- tendance that year is "The Big Snow" of December 13 and 14, 1915. Beginning with a light fall that Monday morn- ing, the storm increased in severity to blizzard proportions and continued for more than thirty-six hours. At the end of that time there was no less than thirty-eight inches of snow--a fall exceeded only by the blizzard of 1888. The weight of snow caused the collapse of several old buildings and made all roads impassable to ordinary traf- fic. Troop D was mustered into service, however, and forty horsemen, in column of two, broke roads to the station and to Orr's Mills in order that a much needed milk supply might be brought to the Academy. Cold and more snow continued through the winter until the total fall was more than ten feet. "Old grads" still recall the use of sleighs of all descriptions for the exodus at the time of the Christmas vacation. The going was still so bad that many sleighs overturned, depositing cadets and baggage in small mountains of snow along the roadside. High point of the social season was the Midwinter Hop in February. The Midwinter not only attracted the largest crowd ever to attend a social function at Cornwall but was the scene of some extemporaneous excitement, when a photographer's flash-light powder set fire to the decora- tions in the gymnasium and kept a group of cadets busy for several minutes in the role of volunteer firemen. The fall of 1916 witnessed the arrival of the first of- ficial N.Y.M.A. mascot-Mike. Mike was a white English bulldog who wandered in from no one knew where and made himself at home. He was taken to the heart of the corps as an omen of good luck, and equipped with a lux- urious blanket which he wore proudly at all athletic en- counters. An unfortunate incident with a railroad train at the Cornwall station during the summer of 1917 cost Mike what little remained of his already stubby tail, but ap- parently it had no effect upon his mascoting activities dur- ing the rest of the year. He was forced to share the latter part of his reign with another, however. Bill, the rambunctious goat, not only superseded Mike in short order but remained in all his glory until 1928, when he was retired from active duty after a term of al- most a decade as official luck-bringer for all cadet activi- ties. Mascot No. 3, the present incumbent, is Skippy. Skippy is a donkey who came to the Academy from the Pine Tree Riding Academy in Central Valley, N. Y., in 1928 and has lived a life of ease and plenty ever since. His most arduous task is leading the parade around the football field in the fall, and his sleek and glossy hide never feels the weight of harness. He is the only "drone" at N.Y.M.A. The school year of 1916-17 was a mixed one for sports at the Academy. The football team, almost entirely lacking in experienced material, lost its first scholastic game in four years Qto Yonkers High School by 6-Oj and won only two games through the season. Basketball was discontinued as an interscholastic sport and was played on an intramural basis only. The rifle team won the National Rifle Associa- tion Trophy for the first time, however, and when cold weather brought ice on the Hudson, hockey was revived after a three-year lapse. The puck-chasers won one match, lost one, and tied one. America's entry into the World War in April, 1917, unleashed a wave of patriotism, but it was not until the following fall that the war hysteria which gripped the nation communicated itself thoroughly to the N.Y.M.A. corps of cadets. By September of that year it seemed likely that some of the older cadets might be called into service, and all other activities and thoughts were subordinated to the great condict. Extremely active in the somewhat limited scope within which the cadets might demonstrate their patriotism were the Academy musical organizations which gave their ser- vices on many occasions for Red Cross and other benefits, in one case returning to the Chester KN. YJ Red Cross a fifty-dollar fee proffered for appearance of the band in a parade. I i Page Twenty-seven UNITED STATES ARMY K 'T trust Of the Academy's war record General Davis wrote "The New York Military Academy, through its alumni, has rendered the country and the national government during the great war a splendid service, which a thou- sand times justifies the basic ideas on which the school was founded. When the war burst upon us, and found our army and navy without any reserve officer organiza- tion, the graduates of the school were scattered over the whole world, were unknown to the War Department, and most of them were without military training be- yond what they received here, yet at the First call to arms practically every man in the alumni was eager to drop all the duties and responsibilities of civil life at any cost to his own career or fortune, and to give the country the service for which he had been trained. "When these men appeared at the various training centers it was promptly demonstrated that they pos- sessed certain qualities which can only be secured from a long service under strict discipline, and which form a most important qualification for an officer. While they were rusty in technique of military drill and the art of war, nevertheless they were soldiers by instinct and training, and so were equipped to give a special and most valuable service in the work of training the im- mense mass of raw material out of which an army was to be created. "In the search for material out of which to organize the advanced detachment of the army which was des- perately needed in France, and which was sent there before it was ready for work, a large number of these men were picked at once for the so-called Regular Army. The school was therefore largely represented in those divisions of our army which were first thrown into action in France, and which soon constituted what might be called the veterans of the army. N.Y.M.A. men were scattered thickly through the First, Second and 26th Divisions, and saw the hardest fighting of the war. Some were killed: some were permanently maimed: and many were wounded in the desperate fighting at Chateau Thierry and the campaign which immediately followed that crucial struggle. In every battle in which these splendid divisions took part our boys were found fight- ing, organizing and directing in a way which should make us all intensely proud of them. "Many of our best men were found so efficient that they were held in this country as instructors in the various branches of the service. "The representation of the school in the Navy was naturally smaller than in the Army, but it was an hon- orable one, and some of the N.Y.M.A. men in that service were headed for high careers when the Armistice brought a sudden end to their successful progress. A fine group of graduates entered the Marine Corps, and promptly found themselves at home in the magnificent discipline and organization of that famous corps .... If a man was not in the service it was because the service would not take him, either because he was physically disqualified or because the peculiar and particular serv- ice which he was giving in civil life was considered by the Government to be of greater value than any service which he could give as a soldier .... "Something over 500 of the N.Y.M.A. men were actu- ally in uniform and giving service during this war. Some classes were commissioned to a man. The great majority of the men were naturally commissioned as junior ofiicers on account of their youthfulness and lack of recent experience, but our list shows that the school fumished the army one brigadier-general, eight colonels, five lieutenant-colonels, twelve majors, fifty captains, and a swarm of first and second lieutenants. Twenty-six men from the faculty entered the service, including one colonel, one lieutenant-colonel, four majors, and many junior officers." Perley R. Hamilton, '16, was the first N.Y.M.A. gradu- ate to lose his life in the World War. Hamilton was driv- ing an ambulance on the French front on july 24, 1917, when he was killed by an exploding shell. The French Government awarded him the Croix de Guerre for his heroic service. Twelve other of the Academy contingent marched away behind Hamilton, never to see those hills around Cornwall again! QA special page in this book is dedicated to the "GOLD STAR BoYs."j Here follows a record of N.Y.M.A. men in the World War according to the branch of the Service to which they belonged: Edward A. Acker, '07 George B. Aigeltinger, '13 Joseph Clark Allen, '13 Walter B. Allen, '15 Elijah S. Alvord, jr., '18 Hoxie Anderson, '16 Myron M. Andrews, '11 Manuel R. Arteaga, '17 Charles M. Atkins, III, '14 Clarence K. Atkinson, '03 Edward C. Ballou, '09 Arthur Field Barnes, '07 David A. Barry, jr., '13 Melchor Batista, '09 Lindsey D. Beach, '01 Prescott Beach, '17 Joseph H. Beer, '09 Alfred N. Bell, '15 Frederick G. Bell, '16 Frank L. Benscoter, '13 Robert E. Bernhard, '14 DARWIN F. BERRY, '18 Orville P. Berry, '15 Otto L. Beuttler, '13 Edgar W. Bieber, '14 Leonard Biel, '10 William L. Bird, '10 John W. Blackford, '10 Wilfred K. Blake, '17 John J. Boniface, '95 joel Frazier Bonnie, '00 Walter J. Bortz, '08 Rudolph L. Bosselmann, '11 G. Whitney Bowen, '14 Albert M. Bowles, '10 Henry M. Bowman, '02 Le Roy Bowman, '17 Talmadge H. Brereton, '96 john B. Bristol, '06 Harold R. Brouwer, '04 Lee Roy Brown, '01 Olin D. Brown, '16 Thomas E. Buckman, '08 Walter Raymond Burke, '14 James Burton, '13 Thomas Merrill Byrth, '14 Cornelius Cable, '98 julio A. Cadenas, '10 Alexander H. Campbell, '07 jay H. Campbell, '11 Edward Carpenter, '91 john Channing, '05 George Shepard Clarke, '09 Bertram T. J. Clayton, '13 Charles Sherman Cline, '12 Frank M. Collingwood, '11 Francis Barnard Collis, '17 Roscoe S. Conkling, '03 ALBERT HANSFORD COWART, '13 Samuel G. Creden, '90 Thomas Victor Cremin, '15 Edward F. Dalton, '07 Schuyler N. Dalton, '08 THEODORE DAUGHERTY, '19 john Lamont Davidson, '16 Leon Davidson, '12 Lamont Davis, '16 Henry A. C. de Rubio, '94 Stanley H. Dempsey, '16 Walter J. Dennis, '15 Alan P. Dexter, '08 Nelson Dingley, III, '10 Frederick G. Dodge, '12 Ira J. Dodge, '02 Edward H. Dougan, '14 William O. Dunlap, '13 William Holman Dwyer, '14 John MCN. Ealy, '04 Charles L. Eberle, '17 j. Van Rensselaer Eckerson, '92 Sanford B. Edwards, '17 Gregory H. Eickhoff, '05 William L. Elliot, '17 Frederick J. Esteves, '15 Clarence A. Eustaphieve, '96 Edwin M. Eustis, '10 William D. Faulkner, '12 Harry W. Fawcett, '12 Harry J. Feinberg, '17 Kendall Fellowes, '97 William H. Fellowes, '10 Herman C. Fickersen, '09 joshua M. Fiero, jr., '05 Robert N. Fiske, '11 Eugene N. Fitzgerald, '13 JOHN FLENNIKEN, '04 joseph XV. Flenniken, '06 WlI.l,ARD HI. FREEMAN, '14 Leigh H. French, '11 Marion O. French, '04 William C. Fryling, '15 Percy Whiting Fuller, '97 john Harvey Fye, '13 Page Twenty-eight ' PW iii' ,lk , ze K-'L Edward James Gage, '18 John D. Gage, '16 Frank A. Gale, '02 Edwin C. Gere, '09 Herbert J. Gerst, '07 Easton R. Gibson, '92 George H. Gies, '13 Edgar Allen Gilbert, '17 Charles Vance Goddard, '16 Wayne Sanger Green, '18 James P. Haberson, '90 John H. Halfpenny, '15 John Mitchell Handy, '01 Ralph O. Hansen, '08 Glenn R. Hardy, '06 William D. Harrigan, '05 Walter J. Harris, '12 Norman F. Hartfield, '17 Arthur R. Hasler, '16 Frank B. Heath, '09 Edwin H. Heminway, '08 Alexander D. Henderson, '15 Franklin R. Henry, '18 Pedro A. Hernandez, '10 Seth Gerson Hess, '11 Seymour I. Hess, '09 Morgan J. Hickey, '06 Sherman K. Hill, '04 Franklin H. Hinkley, '15 Jacques S. Hirsch, '10 Simon V. Hirschman, '14 George Hodson, '16 Joseph K. Honigman, '09 George C. Horning, '15 Jack B. Horsheimer, '10 Reginald D. Hudler, '15 John A. Hull, '91 James Inglis, '18 William R. Jackson, '17 Gustav L. Jaeger, '13 Brooke L. Jarrett, '14 Bruce Johnson, '15 Ellis Lloyd Jones, '13 Theodore Clapp Jones, '04 Rolland F. Judd, '15 Thomas W. Kearns, '11 Alexander Kehaya, '18 John A. Kemp, '17 Dana VW Kilburn, '90 F. Carlton Kingsland, '15 Percy H. Kittle, '13 Francis L. Lafon, '10 Schuyler V. Larkin, '18 William A. Lawrence, '16 Douglas M. L. Leslie, '12 John Langdon Leslie, '09 Henry Grant Leonard, '02 Melvin A. Levy, '08 Franklyn T. Lord, '16 R. H. Loughborough, '14 Edward Brockway Lowry, '08 Herman A. Luther, '14 Robert Henry Lyman, '19 Charles S. McAllister, '03 Donald C. McClure, '08 Robert B. McClure, '15 Lawrence C. McCulla, '16 Lester E. McGrath, '18 Harry D. McKeige, '09 Claude S. Magill, '15 Lloyd Burns Magruder, '98 Joseph H. Main, '11 Edwin Clarke Maling, '14 Norval Mason Marr, '17 George F. Marshall, '19 Horace F. Martin, '17 Elijah B. Martindale, '91 Charles H. Mason, '00 Edwin B. Massie, '15 Mortimer Mayer, '19 Paul G. Mehlin, Jr., '13 Winston Menzies, '93 JOHN F. MERRILL, '09 Adolfo V. Midence, '13 Lloyd D. Miller, '17 Allison C. Mills, '13 Rafael J. Miranda, '15 Clark H. Mitchell, '15 Eliot W. Mitchell, '13 Elbert F. Morley, '09 William G. Muldoon, '02 John E. Murphy, '16 C. W. H. Needham, '90 John H. Newlin, '13 John E. Nicholson, '18 Edward H. Nicoll, '10 Curtis Albert Noble, '11 Thomas W. Norton, '98 Charles W. Noyes, '17 Edward A. Nusbaum, '18 Johnson Orrick, '03 Eugene F. Pannaci, '07 William M. Pareis, '18 Russell J. Park, '15 Pedro Juan Parra, '93 Malcolm F. Partridge, '14 Howard Patrick, '15 Benjamin XV. Payne, '91 Charles Elliott Peck, '00 Edward L. Pelham, '16 J. Farist Penfield, '12 Raymond F. Percival, '10 Stephen W. Perry, '91 Thomas Phillips, '13 Paul H. Pilgrim, '01 Rene W. Pinto, '14 B. Winthrop Pizzini, '16 HOWARD M. POLAND, '04 John Voorhees Poland, '04 Ravmond S. Pollister, '08 William S. Pontin, '13 HAROLD R. POUCH, '12 Charles S. Pountney, '16 Brvan B. Powell, '15 Willis M. Powell, '09 Milton E. Powelson, '20 Edwin H. Quigley, '09 Hubert C. Ramsey, '12 Francis Resta, '17 Frank J. Reynolds, '08 Winfield D. Rheutan, '96 EDWARD B. RHODES, '07 William K. Rhodes, '18 R. P. Rifenbcrick, Jr., '90 Gerald S. Rinehart, '07 Malcolm H. Rinehart, '08 Standish W. Robinson, '11 William C. Robinson, '16 Russell A. Rogers, '14 George H. Roos, '15 Elihu H. Ropes, '93 Knibloe P. Royce, '11 Robert D. Russell, '92 G. Merton Rust, '16 Horace H. Ruyl, '17 George G. Schieffelin, '01 Louis S. Schoen, '00 Anton H. Schroeder, '93 Charles G. Seeber, '15 Herbert Seeber, '15 Robert Sewell, '90 James W. Sharp, Jr., '10 Howard A. Shedd, '16 Outram W. Sherman, '10 Newton C. Sholes, '07 Edwin Luther Sibert, '14 Harold W'ard Sibert, '10 Martin D. Sibert, '15 William Olin Sibert, '10 Mark Sibley, '17 Ralph H. Small, '06 Chester M. Smith, '21 George G. Smith, '12 HOMER R. SMITH,"l4 Wendell T. Smith, '15 Clark Meek Snyder, '17 Richard R. Spring, '16 Alexander Standish, '17 Russell U,Stansfield, '08 Charles C. Statler, '13 Burrowes G. Stevens, '15 Carlos J. Stolbrand, '00 Bertel W. Straight, '13 Roy F. Straight, '14 Andrew Streck, '18 William A. Sturgis, '16 Maurice A. Sturm, '96 William G. Taylor, '06 Herbert G. Terry, '14 George K. Thatcher, '16 Lawrence Copley Thaw, '16 Robert E. Thayer, '05 Wm. J. Timberman, Jr., '10 Robert E. Townes, '14 Orval P. Townshend, '90 Harry F. Travis, '11 Sanford M. Treat, '15 Howard H. Van Etten, '16 Charles W. Van Scoyoc, '17 George D. Wahl, '13 H. Leslie Walker, '07 L. Roberts Walton, '99 Edgar A. Walz, '04 George J. Ward, '17 Harry L. Warren, '01 Henry L. Washington, '05 William F. Waugh, '07 Ernest H. Welker, '15 Edward B. Wells, '04 Ernest F. West, '93 Raymond W. Wheeler, '99 John S. Williams, '14 Thomas W. Williamson, '03 Lester D. Wise, '97 Nelson W. Wood, Jr., '97 Samuel S. Woodbury, '04 John G. Workizer, '91 Frederick Wright, '09 Lawrence M. York, '15 Franz Joseph Zapf, '10 UNITED STATES NAVY Harold R. Brookman, '15 Raymond A. Childs, '17 William Davis, '04 G. M. De Reamer, '91 Kirkwood H. Donovin, '03 Bernard V. Eekhout, '10 Wilbur G. Fengar, '08 Louis J. Goldman, '08 Carlos Hevia, '16 Carleton P. Hoagland, '04 James B. Kilpatrick, '10 Frederick K. Lord, '97 La Rue McCarty, '13 John L. McGuinness, '05 Archibald D. McKeige, '09 Alfred P. Moran, Jr., '14 Jesse B. Perlman, '08 Howard Elliott Randall, '16 Thomas J. Sinclair, '17 Frederick W. Sittenham, '09 Edmond R. Smith, '18 MARINE Charles L. Anderson, Jr., '18 Wallace A. Bell, '14 Oakley K. Brown, '15 DONALD B. Cowuzs, '15 Robert R. Driggs, '09 Grant B. Eustis, '16 Carlton A. Fisher, '15 Louis M. Gulick, '98 Charles J. Hardy, Jr., '13 Carl R. Hecker, '18 Francis O. Hough, '20 NATIONA George W. Bassford, '97 Henry H. Bassford, '97 Arthur S. Berry, '09 James W. Beveridge, '97 Harold F. Blanchard, '06 Maynard M. Braun, '15 Charles J. Brooks, '00 Roy C. Brown, '15 CORPS William H. Kemp, Jr., '07 Raymond J. Kirwan, '10 Lamar Lyle, '12 John Leo Murphy, '15 Andrew G. Quay, Jr., '17 Charles F. Rand, '18 CALDWELL C. ROBINSON, '16 Charles C. Simmons, '17 Earl D. Smith, '18 Paul Wellington, '17 Charles W. Yerkes, '18 L GUARD Frank E. Clarke, '96 Amos Willard Crooks, '07 Lee Parsons Davis, '00 Seth Bradford Dewey, '99 William H. Dewey, '00 Walter T. Gallagher, '06 Page Twenty-mne Alexander Gillespie, '11 julian Ball Haswell, '00 Morton Eugene Hecht, '05 Edward L. Horton, '12 Robert R. Howard, '95 Silas Kantrowitz, '10 Gilbert F. Lewy, '07 James Lee Loomis, '97 Elmo P. Montross, '17 Arthur S. Moore, '97 Eliot D. Moore, '00 Edwin R. Palmer, '00 George E. Patterson, '07 Christopher Peterson, '00 John P. Phelps, '95 Arnold C. Pouch, '10 Howard D. Rockafellow, '99 john B. Rose, '93 Philip H. Salmon, '17 Louis Scherp, '10 Hugh S. Stange, '12 Joseph F. Taylor, '90 NAVAL RESERVE Francis C. Crowell, '15 Harry H. Dale, jr., '17 Seymour Glantz, '09 Paul J. Guidone, '10 James E. Mann, '18 Byron Weston, '16 William A. White, '16 Lawrence H. Wolff, '09 NAVAL MILITIA Elwyn Leslie, '06 E. E. Rockhold, '91 Alvarez D. Rose, '16 U. S. AMBULANCE SERVICE Chester I. Christie, '06 Douglass j. Clarke, '14 PERLEY R. HAMILTON, '17 Mark Robert Miles, '09 George M. Porges, '14 George S. Shultz, '15 Austin T. Tubbs, '09 Those who served in other branches: M. J. Daly, '13 Frank W. deGanahl, '10 Frank Farnham, '17 Leland L. Goodrich, '13 Paul Davis Greely, '16 The following members alumni, were in the service: Harry M. Blank Hubert W. Butts William T. Cochran George R. Dempsey Harry R. Dougherty William B. Ennis William T. Galvin Roy E. Habermann William H. Haigh Willis H. Hale Robert L. Knowles, '15 George H. LeFevre, '17 John E. Northway, '18 Sidney Stuart, '99 Ralph C. Turner, '01 of the faculty, excepting Frank M. Ham Paul J. Hermann Victor B. Hornney Clarence Ketcham William A. Kurtz Harry M. Scarborough Hermann R. Schoeler Frank D. Walker Orlo C. Whitaker Ira Williams William B. Wilson At the Academy, while the world was torn apart, the accomplishments of two cadets stood out. Charles L. An- derson, jr., '18, of Ardmore, Oklahoma, became the first boy in the history of the school to win the award of "Dis- tinguished Cadet." The gold star on the collar of the Dis- tinguished Cadet means that he has maintained an average of ninety-five per cent in conduct, eighty-five per cent in scholastic work, and ninety per cent in military science. In addition, he must have won his letter in some form of athletics. The other youngster to gain the spotlight was Earnesto Betancourt, '20, who won the Clemens Medal for fencing by defeating three Columbia University swordsmen in the finals after having fainted from exhaustion following the preliminary bouts earlier in the day. More than half of the faculty was in service at home or abroad when the Academy re-opened in September, 1918, and the name of Homer Russell Smith, '14, had been added to the list of N.Y.M.A. alumni killed in action. Pressed for materials of all sorts, the Government had called in all equipment issued to the military schools and the work in this department at Cornwall was consequently curtailed to a large extent. As if skies were not already sufliciently gray, the influ- enza epidemic made its appearance with its frightful toll of suffering and loss of life. It was small wonder that news of the Armistice in November sent the entire world into a delirium of happiness. The "flu" epidemic undoubtedly deprived N.Y.M.A. of its greatest football record, since it necessitated the can- cellation of four games on the 1918 schedule. The cadets won all live of the games which were played, scored 339 points to 7 for their opponents, and defeated Irving School 135-0, a scoring record which has never been equalled. On March 16, 1919, word was received that the govern- ment had established the battalion as a unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps and during that summer thirty-five N.Y.M.A. cadets, still inspired by the recently concluded war, attended the course at Camp Devens, Massachusetts. This was the largest group in the camp from any single military school. A world still happily dazed by the miracle of peace after the horror of the World War felt that universal security had been realized at last when the League of Nations was organized and President Wilson received the Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts in that direction. On the threshold of the third decade of the twentieth century, New York Military Academy continued to develop young men dedi- cated to peace but ready for war if it should ever come again. Conclusion of the school year 1921-22 at N.Y.M.A. saw the end of one, and the beginning of another cycle in the history of the Academy. After nearly thirty years in the service of the school, Colonel Jones resigned as superin- tendent. He was succeeded by Milton F. Davis, whose ap- pointment as a Brigadier General was announced at al- most the same time. General Davis had come to Cornwall in june, 1909, as commandant and professor of military science and had been a member of the faculty ever since, except for the period of this country's engagement in the World War. During that time he was attached to the Air Service, first as chief of training and later as chief of staff. Page Thirty L f DECORATING BARRACKS FOR MAJOR FOOTBALL GAME-1917 Fire once again threatened to take a costly toll of the school in 1924. The blaze in the cavalry stables was dis- covered quickly, however, and members of the troop braved the flames to rescue every one of the horses quar- tered in the long building. Work on new and more modern stables was begun at once. This was a fine year in most departments of N.Y.M.A. athletics. The football team, captained by Charles Beck- with, '24, won six out of seven games and scored 196 points to 25 for its opponents. Basketball had been returned to the status of a varsity sport some time previously and the 1925-24 team ran up a total of 556 points fan average of 40 per gamej, losing only to the undefeated Navy Plebes. The fencing team, undefeated through the season, num- bered West Point varsity among its victims. It was the Navy Plebes who upset the N.Y.M.A. bas- ketball squad again the following year. Trailing by fifteen points at the end of the first half, the Plebes staged a sen- sational rally to win by two points and hand the quintet of Captain Jimmy Baldwin, '25, its only defeat during the regular season. Both the fencing and track teams were undefeated, however, the former for the second successive season. The swordsmen won eight dual meets against stiff opposition and Raymond Sieminsky, '26, Luis Fuertes, '25, and Francis Dohs, '25, placed 1-2-3 in the national interscholastic fenc- ing championship. In recognition of this sensational show- ing, team members were given major letters for the first time in the history of the sport at Cornwall. The track team was captained by the brilliant Freddie Robbins, '25, who set his mates a fine example by making three new individual records and assisting in establishing a fourth. Robbins ran 100 yards in 9.9 seconds, put the shot 44 feet, ZVZ inches, and pole vaulted to a new high of 10 feet, 9 inches. He also ran on the mile relay team which set a mark of 3 minutes 41.3 seconds. The team was coached by Edmund M. Wisner, professor of languages, who developed many fine athletes at the Academy. Two new organizations made their appearance during the 1924-25 term. They were the Glee Club and "Sword and Plume," a dramatic group. The Glee Club was coached by Frank Mead, '91, a resident of Cornwall who had al- ways kept up his interest in the school. The club's first session was featured by a concert for wounded war vet- erans at the Chelsea Hospital. Although dramatics held a high place among scholastic activities from 1894 to 1921, there was a lapse of three years in this branch following the death of Superintendent Page Thirty-one Jones, who had always been a leading figure in arranging and producing the cadet shows. The only production staged by "Sword and Plume" in its first year was Booth Tarkington's "The Trysting Place", presented of the Midwinter Hop. Albert Lefever, jr., '25, C. Salmon III, '27, were the individual stars formance. Lewis P. Metesser, '25, was acting the play and handled all the technical details. at the time and Arthur of the per- manager of Despite the fact that all four fraternities on the campus flourished almost from their beginning, there was occa- sional dissension among them concerning "rushing" and other activities. In order to eliminate these rough spots and to establish a standard code of rules for all to obey, the cadets formed an interfraternity council known as Sigma Phi. This organization immediately set up rules which were accepted by all the fraternities. Most important was that which forbade the pledging of any cadet until he had attended the Academy for a full year, unless he entered in the graduating class. In the latter case a boy might be pledged after completing one term. Members of the original council were Luis Fuertes, '25, and William Laidlaw, Jr., '25, Alpha Chi Sigma, Emil Balzerini, '25, and William Morris, '25, Chi Sigma Chig Frank Sakser, '25, and Fred Dudley, '25, Pi Phi, and Arthur Gallucci, '25, and Lewis Metesser, '25, Delta Sigma Nu. The late fall of 1925 witnessed a staggering shock to the foot soldiers of the corps. A competitive infantry drill among the companies was called for Thanksgiving Day and won by-bold your hats-Troop D, the cavalry unit! The troopers left their hay-burners in the stable, undressed to the extent of removing their beloved spurs, and out- maneuvered their deadly rivals in the infantry companies at their own game. One result of the drill was elevation of Cadet Captain Louis Grimm, '26, to the post of Senior Captain of the Bat- talion. Another was that every one of the thirty-six troop- ers became impossible to live with for the remainder of the school year. The grim "haunt" of all school officials-an epidemic- descended upon the Academy in the early weeks of 1926. Scarlet fever stalked the campus, filling all hospital fa- cilities to overflowing and placing the entire plant under quarantine. The basketball season was cut off in its prime, with less than half of the schedule completed. The Midwinter Hop, annual high spot of the social season, was postponed twice and finally cancelled. There was a similar curtailment of most of the other cadet activities, as Dr. George Dempsey and an augmented corps of nurses battled to stem the tide of the disease and cure those already afflicted. How well the medical staff succeeded in its task is dem- onstrated by the fact that the track team was undefeated for its second straight season, an impossible accomplish- ment if the boys had not been in perfect physical condi- tion again. The team won five dual meets and William Keish, '27, set a new record in the javelin throw, tossing the spear 155 feet 2 inches. Despite difiiculties arising from the scarlet fever epi- demic, the year also saw the introduction of The Cadet, student literary publication. Two issues of the magazine were published in the first year with Bill Laidlaw serving as editor-in-chief. The Alumni Association, under the leadership of its president, George Porges, '14, became active in the spring of 1926 and climaxed its program with a dinner at the Hotel Pennsylvania in New York. The affair was attended by more than 150 alumni, who were entertained by the Academy glee club and orchestra. This activity was re- fiected the following fall when The Ramble published a page of alumni news in each issue. Colonel Harry M. Scar- borough assembled and edited this page for the cadets. Colonel Scarborough was especially fitted for this task because, although not a graduate of the Academy, he was the senior member of the faculty in years of service. Scar- borough came to N.Y.M.A. in the fall of 1906, after hav- ing attended Dickinson Preparatory School and Dickinson College, from which latter he was graduated with the de- gree of Bachelor of Philosophy. He served as instructor in science until 1925. In 1912 he was appointed headmaster also, and in 1918 his title was changed to executive ofiicer. The latter post was abolished in 1937 and he is now head- master again. Colonel Scarborough served as a captain in the Chem- ical Warfare Service during the World War, was appointed a lieutenant colonel in 1923 and received a Certificate of Capacity for Colonel in 1950. From 1918 to 1937, while Colonel Scarborough was Executive Ofiicer, Mr. Herbert Alvah Hinman was Head- master. A graduate of Middlebury College, Mr. Hinman was Superintendent of Schools in New Haven, Vermont, and Ashtabula, Ohio. He was instructor in science and headmaster of the junior School at N.Y.M.A., and had been connected with the Academy for twenty-five years until his death in 1937. A major addition to the facilities at the Academy was the new swimming pool which was opened in February, 1927. There was no formal swimming team until the fol- lowing year but the sport was made compulsory for all cadets and remains so to the present time. The pool is seventy-five feet long and twenty-five feet wide, and con- tains the most modern equipment for all sorts of aquatic activity. Page Tbirly-two X. rf- . 15 ,, TOM JENKINS CONDUCTS BOXING CLASS Major sports at the Academy reached a peak during the school year of 1926-27. "Irish" O'Hara, '27, led the 1926 football team through a great season, during which the only break in a steady string of victories was a scoreless tie with Roxbury School. The basketball team won four- teen out of fifteen games during the regular season, losing only to Newtown High School by the narrow margin of a single point. But it was on the baseball field that the cadets really went to town in 1927. Coach Lynn Grow uncovered a sensational sophomore pitcher in the person of Ernest Carpenter, '50. With Carpenter's invaluable assistance on the mound, the team went through the season undefeated, winning nine games against strong opposition. Carpenter set up a great record, pitching a no-hit,no-run game against McKenzie School and shut-outs against Monticello High School and Seton Hall Freshmen. A pair of pre-academic cadets-Wade Allen, '28, and joseph Magruder, '27-qenlivened the otherwise dull rou- tine of the daily schedule with unusual manifestations. Allen turned out for a field problem with a beautiful white scarf arranged kepi-fashion around his hat and earned the sobriquet of "Beau Geste" for the rest of his scholastic life. Magruder, over-zealous in his efforts to burnish all his equipment to the nlh degree, knocked himself cold from the fumes of cleaning fluid, and had to be revived by a volunteer rescue squad. The fall of 1927 was signalized by the famous "Silver Raid" which reduced the entire corps to eating with its fm- gers one fateful morning at the first mess. Subsequent in- vestigation developed the fact that a group of night raid- ers had descended upon the mess hall under cover of dark- ness and made off with every fork, knife and spoon on the premises. It was not until a member of the swimming team struck a peculiar mass on the bottom of the pool that the whereabouts of the booty, done up in a large sack, was discovered. Recovery of the treasure put an end to further investi- gation, but Dave Schulman, '29, was generally believed to have been the master mind who engineered this startling coup-de-dining hall. The school year of 1927-28 was a lean one for sports at the Academy, the only bright spot being the record established by the swimming team. Swimming was a first- year sport but the team, captained by Ray Spanjer, '28, of Morristown, N. J., won three out of four meets. Horace Mann, Peekskill Military Academy and Jamaica High School were the victims. The lone N.Y.M.A. defeat was administered by Manual Training High School. The custom of inviting fathers of the cadets also to Page Thirty-three M. - .. - Wuxi! .... ... .. .... participate in the Mother's Day week-end program at the Academy was successfully inaugurated on May 13, 1928. About sixty fathers visited Cornwall at this time and it was decided to continue the custom. The program has since been combined with the annual Spring Dance and in 1939, sixteen hundred people attended. Alumni Day was celebrated at the Academy on June 2, and was featured by the presentation by the Alumni As- sociation of portraits of former Superintendents Jones and Davis. At the same time it was announced that a Havana chapter of the Alumni Association had been formed with George L. Childs, '17, as its president. Swimming continued to hold the athletic spotlight in the following year. The sport was received with great enthusiasm and a strong team recruited from the large squad. Led by a previously unheralded freshman, Eric Blevin, '29, the team won eight out of eleven dual meets during the 1928-29 season. Blevin accounted for 78 points, twice as many as scored by any of his teammates, and set new records for the 50- and 100-yard races. He also swam on the record-breaking relay team. Hockey was revived for the first time since 1918, but early indications of plenty of ice were not fulfilled, and the team suffered from lack of practice. The cadets did their best to form a good team, but absence of a competent coach also proved an insurmountable handicap, as they lost all four games on the hastily arranged schedule. Cadet journalists put in an extremely active year. The Ramble, with Albert Brown, '29, as editor-in-chief, set a new record with sixteen issues in the course of the year, and its board was instrumental in obtaining a charter for a chapter of "Quill and Scroll," national honorary society for secondary school journalists. The Shrapnel board decided to decorate the 1929 edi- tion with a central art theme and chose as the subject "Famous Military Heroes." For the first time in its history, all material in the book was protected by copyright. The Ramble continued the good work in the following year by entering an issue in a national competition for scholastic newspapers, and carrying off first prize in the military school division. More art work was used than in previous years, and other changes were made under the di- rection of Managing Editor Frank Specht, '31. Swimmers again stole the center of the stage from con- testants in older sports during 1929-30. Captain Bill Le- veen, '30, of Woodhaven, L. I., paced the natators by scor- ing 70 points single-handed in the sprints while the team was bowling over eight straight opponents in dual meets. The team also established four new pool records in the course of its highly successful season. Baccalaureate sermons are not usually considered excit- ing by graduating classes, but that delivered at the Acad- emy on june 1, 1930 was attended raptly by every person present. The speaker was Sergeant Alvin C. York, World War hero, the perfect man to get and hold the attention of any group of military school cadets. For the world at large the opening of the fourth dec- ade of the twentieth century was marked by economic tur- moil, a condition unreflected by the course of affairs at the New York Military Academy. Here, young men were be- ing trained in more fundamental values than those that govern the world of finance. Organized dramatics had disappeared from the campus for several years, but were revived in 1930 when the cadets presented an extravaganza called "Yea Furlough". This first production was such an immense success that it became an annual feature for the next seven years, and "Yea Furlough" became a sort of generic name for all productions, with a sub-title designating the particular performance. So-called "minor" sports produced the best teams. The sharpshooters of the rifle team won twenty-tW0 out of twenty-seven matches and carried off the Second Corps Area championship in a four-cornered match with Man- lius, Bordentown and LaSalle Academies. The swimmers lost only one meet in eight and that one, against Evander Childs High School, was not decided until the relay, final event of the day. Bob Fleischer, '31, of Hartford, captained the rifle team while the Spechr brothers, Frank and Ralph, of West Point, divided the duties of leading the swimmers. Included in the graduating class of 1931 was a cadet who compiled what is probably the greatest individual record since the Academy opened its doors in 1889. Louis "Red" Grower, '31, of Paterson, N. J., won just about every honor which the school could give him. He won his let- ters in every varsity sport during his last two years in school and was awarded the gold star of the Distinguished Cadet. In his senior year he was also awarded the Laidlaw Athletic Cup, the French Gold Medal, the Neatness and Order Medal, and the Good Conduct Medal. Rifle and track once more dominated the sports scene in 1932, although the baseball team won nine out of ten games under the leadership of Captain C. Gordon "Whitey" Wagner, '32. The trackmen, however, did not lose a single meet of the six in which they took part, and the relay quartet won its event every time out. joe Costa, track cap- taing james Dickerson, Donald Betts and Arthur Dunn, all '32, made up the relay team. Herbert Seeley, '32, captained the rifle team through the most active season in its history. The team won fifty- five dual matches while losing only four, retained the Second Corps Area title, took first and second places in Page Thirty-four Wivvln ,LX AX 'Peg-V' PARENTS' DAY AT CORNWALL Some of the sixteen hundred persons who attended in 1959. the Hearst Trophy Match, and finished second in the Na- tional lntercollegiate Championship. The year 1952 was also notable for the fact that it marked the founding of an award second in importance only to that of being "Head Boy". Set up by the New York Military Academy Alumni Association, the Achieve- ment Alumni Award is presented each year to that mem- ber of the graduating class who has been in attendance for at least three full school years, nominated by his class- mates and finally selected by a board consisting of the President of the Alumni Association, the Headmaster and the Commandant of Cadets. The winner is chosen for his strength of character, record of broad scholarship, athletic interest and ability, military efficiency and discipline, and for having done most to increase and maintain the spirit and morale of the Corps during his period at the school. The Grst cadet to have his name inscribed on the large tablet hanging in the hall of the academic building was Albert Hutton, jr., '52, The award has taken its place among the coveted honors that N.Y.M.A. can bestow. QA special page in this book is devoted to the winners of the ACHIEVEMENT ALUMNI AWARD., In the following school year, all sports lagged. The football team sounded the keynote by tying two games and losing the other seven on its schedule. The varsity basket- ball team was discontinued altogether, and intramural games substituted. Among the spring sports, the baseball team dropped six out of seven contests and the lacrosse team lost five out of six. This was a most active year among the alumni. Led by its president, Sanford Treat, '15, the Alumni Association staged a New Enrollment Campaign in 1933, which ma- terially increased the membership. There were also numer- ous meetings in various parts of the country throughout the year, with the result that a record crowd of "Old Boys" turned out for the commencement program in June. Page Tlairiy-fire ,, Q92 'Ulllli - ...im V ...A Much of this interest carried over and through the scholastic term of 1933-34. The Spring Hop and Parents' Day program attracted the unprecedented number of 1,300 parents and alumni with a consequent overflowing of all possible accommodations in or near Cornwall. Academy officials added impetus to this alumni interest by announc- ing, at the 1934 commencement, that only N.Y.M.A. graduates would be asked to make the principal address at this ceremony from that time on. The address of that year was given by Lieutenant Colonel deRubio, of the class of 1894. Highlights in sports for 1934 were an undefeated track team, captained by Philip Brooks, '35, and the Academy's first boxing tournament. Boxing had been a compulsory ex- ercise from the early years of the school, but there never previously had been any formal competition, either inter- scholastic or intramural. Lieutenant Edwin johnson, pro- fessor of military science, originated the idea and carried it to such a successful conclusion that the tournament has now become an annual fixture. The first tournament not only drew a large entry but also attracted, as a spectator, every cadet who was not en- tered. The finals were staged with regulation ring, seconds, and all the rest of the paraphernalia of the sport. The fol- lowing champions were crowned: Junior School-Frank Erickson, Jr., '34, and Vernon Landon, Jr., '34, flyweight- John Cassidy, '39, featherweight-Courtland Young, '36, lightweight-Raymond LaRose, '35, Welterweight-joseph Kohout, '36, middleweight-Vincent Lupo, '36, heavy- weight-Donald Ward, '36. "The month of November ended at midnight with the Corps divided. Some were far down the jersey coast while the remainder were holding the fortress at Corn- wall. Little wonder that there was uneasiness and ex- citement in the air that night. The Corps divided . . . never before had it been."-The Shrapnel, 1935. War again? The cadets called out to help defend the country against a grim invader? Hardly. November 30, 1934, was the day before the first football game between N.Y.M.A. and Admiral Farragut Academy at Atlantic City and the gridiron squad had left a day early in order to get in some practice at the auditorium there. Next morning marked the beginning of an orgy the like of which had never been witnessed at the Academy before. Relieved of the rigors of the usual daily schedule, the Corps sat down to breakfast at 9:30 A.M. and gorged itself on steak and potatoes, an experience in itself to be long remembered. Then came the march to the special train and the loading of the entire student body and faculty. The ride on the train was satisfactory for awhile but the amusement facilities were limited, and the boys were glad to reach the Jersey coast resort in the late afternoon. Dinner finished, the cadets marched off to the audi- torium and took part in the almost endless ceremonies which preceded the football game itself. The battle was a fitting climax to the full day, however, as the teams fought on even terms through more than three quarters, and then it was N.Y.M.A. which made the only score of the game. "Mickie" Lowell, '35, tossed a 40-yard forward pass to Don Ward late in the final period to set the stage for the touchdown, and crossed the goal line himself a few plays later to bring victory to Cornwall. The tired but deliriously happy cadets had another thrill on the return journey the next day. When their train pulled into jersey City they found themselves cheek-by- jowl with the West Point train and, says Shmpnel, "it was they who looked up to us for having accomplished a task which they had failed to do-that of whipping Navy." February, 1935, found the Academy in the throes of another epidemic, but this one was more annoying than serious, for the majority of the Corps had contracted-of all things-German Measles. West Barracks was called into service as an emergency hospital, and student activities were at an almost total standstill for a long time. There was little lingering in bed by convalescents, however, as the epidemic threatened cancellation of the Midwinter Hop, a catastrophe beyond imagining. Fortunately, the Corps lost its "spots" in time so that the Hop was delayed only a week from its originally scheduled date. Spring sports were featured by the performances of two undefeated teams-track and tennis. Phil Brooks led the trackmen through six dual meets in which the Ny- manians were never pressed. Jack Devereaux, '35, and Bill Smallwood, '35, served as co-captains of the racqueteers in their all-victorious drive against seven opponents. Pough- keepsie High School presented the only team to give the cadets a close fight. An impressive and romantic ceremony-that of the Ring-became a part of traditional life at the Academy at the Spring Dance of 1936. Copied from similar ceremonies at West Point and Annapolis, the rite now marks a high point in the junior year of every cadet. The juniors choose their class rings in advance of the date of the Spring Dance and a gigantic replica of the ring is then constructed and mounted on a low platform in the gymnasium. At a given signal the senior class, each man with his feminine companion, forms an aisle through which each junior and the girl of his choice walks to the Ring. Each couple mounts the tiny platform and the girl then slips the Class ring upon her companion's finger-and seals the pledge with a kiss. Ensuing heart-throbs have made Page Thirty-six 'lift W5 9' ,U . -- .,,,4,f:--- ,, .., A - - V- -1.-1-. - GROUP OF ENTHUSIASTIC ALUMNI WHO MET jUST BEFORE 1959 COMMENCEMENT Back row Cleft to rightl-"Spen" Driggs '06g "Hen" Clark 'OSQ "Brad" Manning '07, 1938 President of Alumni Asso- ciation: "jack" Shattuck 'USL john Brewer V041 Elwyn Leslie '06g Lang Leslie '09. Middle row-Stuart Reed '03g "Mike" Aschoff '00g "Zack" Walttmn '99, Secretary of Alumni Association: Lloyd Brooks '99g "lien" jones '99g Burns Magruder '98g "Ted" Harding '23, newly elected President of Alumni Association. Front row--Frank Zittell '92g "Pa" Lord '97g "Art" Simonson '95g "Buck" Dewey 'UOQ "joe" Taylor '90g "Pat" Flaherty '953 Fliot Moore '00. many a cadet's dress coat far too tight for comfortable breathing. During the summer of 1936 General Davis became president of the Academy after serving as superintendent for almost fourteen years. On August 15 of that year it was announced that Colonel Frank A. Pattillo had been appointed superintendent. Colonel Pattillo became associated with N.Y.M.A. in 1926 as commandant and professor of military science. He was appointed assistant superintendent in 1933. Born in Forsyth, Georgia, on May 30, 1892, Colonel Pattilo was graduated from Wentworth Military Academy in 1910, and from Emory University in 1914 with the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. When the United States entered the World War he enrolled in the 38th Infantry and was appointed a second and then a first lieutenant in August, 1917. He was at the Artny Service School, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, during the latter part of that year, and with the 38th Infantry at Camp Greene, North Carolina, until March, 1918, when his regiment was ordered to France. Colonel Pattillo served continuously with the "38th" and was appointed captain on june 22, 1918. His command participated in six major engagements, and he was wounded on three different occasions-the Aisne-Marne of- fensive, july Zlg occupation of the Vesle Defensive Sector, August 6, and the St. Mihiel and Meuse-Argonne offens- ive, October 11, 1918. On june 6, 1939, Governor E. D. Rivers, of Georgia, appointed him to the Governor's Staff in the capacity of lieutenant colonel. Numerous new cadet activities were introduced by Colonel Pattillo in the school year of 1936-37. Two bowl- ing alleys were constructed and became a central gathering place at once. The popularity of the new game was appar- ent from the beginning, not only among the boys but for members of the faculty as well. Although rifle shooting had been an important sport at the Academy for many years fthe rifie team took first and second places in the Hearst Trophy Match in 1937j, trapshooting was something entirely new when the trap house and shooting stands were opened for the first time on March 1, 1937. Allan Gillette, instructor in English, was placed in charge of the sport, and found a group of about forty boys ready to give it a try. Few of the boys had had any experience in this type of shooting, but Gillette worked diligently with them for the remainder of the year. In the spring of 1938 a team was entered in Class E of the American Amateur Trap- 1:','4.:'.-:L---.rpw..q.-eq-1-u-afralr -- - ,W 1 Y- HW, ,-,TWV Y, Page Tbirly-se1'en 1 . i TSC i' shooting Tournament at Travers Island, N. Y. Alfred Murphy, '40, won the event with a score of 191 x 200 and Kenneth Cashin, '39, was runner-up with 189 x 200. The outstanding feature of the Parents' Day program, however, was the military review for three veterans of Troop D-Caesar, Cora, and Apache-in honor of their retirement from active duty. The three horses stood with the officers on the reviewing line while the entire corps passed by at salute. Following the review Troop D drew up before the line and its officers dismounted and re- moved saddles and bridles from the veterans. Thus re- leased, the horses trotted to the head of the column and led their comrades back to the stables. The following orders were published during the re- view: HEADQUARTERS, CORPS OF CADETS NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY CORNWALL-ON-HUDSON, N. Y. General Orders No, 2 May 8, 1937. The retirement of the following members of Troop D is announced: CAESAR . . . . . .Age 34 years CORA ......... .... A ge 30 years APACHE ............,.... Age 25 years CAESAR was at all time equal to the important, re- sponsible duty in which he was placed during his twenty years of service as a member of Troop D. A superior animal in every way, he will continue to hold the respect and admiration of all who knew him. His broad understanding and patience has been of inestim- able value to Troop D and N.Y.M.A. CORA's service in Troop D has been one of high attainment and marked achievement, as this faithful animal performed duties of ever-increasing responsibility. During her entire active service she has at all time displayed the Finest qualifications for a troop horse, loyalty and devotion to her duties, which has won the commendation of all those with whom she served. APACHE was presented to Troop D by General Davis, and for over 15 years was the Troop Captain's horse, leading all parades, drills, and formations. In addition to being an outstanding troop horse, Apache was a jumper of outstanding ability. During the past few years Apache has been used for a spare mount due to injuries. In appreciation of the loyal and faithful service of the above "Troopers" it is directed that they be retired to pasture for the duration of their lives, never again to he required to perform duty of any kind. By Command of General Davis Official: Frank A. Pattillo, Capt. U.S.A. CRet'dJ, Superintendent Commencement of 1937 was marked by a new depar- ture. Recognizing that certain former cadets, who had not been graduated from the Academy, had since carried on in their own lives the traditions of the school, it was de- cided to present honorary diplomas to five men for "dis- tinguished service in military and business life". The five so honored were John G. Shattuck, '05, B. Winthrop Pizzini, '16, Robert H. R. Loughborough, '14, Bradford M. Manning, '07, and Harry S. Clark, '05. The 1957 football team, captained by johnny Bath, '58, had visions of immortality until they were blasted in the very last game of the season. The Academy players swept through their first five games, not only undefeated but un- scored upon and came upon the annual classic against Admiral Farragut Academy with high hopes for comple- tion of the greatest season in more than thirty years. The "Little Army-Navy Game" was staged in Munici- pal Stadium, Philadelphia, before 40,000 spectators, but N.Y.M.A. was defeated, the score being 51-0. Basketball was revived during the following winter as a varsity sport and the team made a fair showing in view of its inexperience in interscholastic competition. It won four games and tied one in an eight-game schedule. Bill Nelson reigned as captain. A group of cadets became "picture-minded" during the year with the result that a new organization found a place on the campus. George Gregg, instructor in mathematics, took charge of the Camera Club activities. A pall was cast over late spring activities in 1938 by the death of General Davis on May 51. He had been associated with the Academy, first as superintendent and then as president, since 1909. General Davis had the interests of the Academy always at heart and was respected and loved by hundreds of alumni as well as the cadets and faculty. General Davis' civic contributions and honors were many. He was Vice-President and Director of the Corn- wall National Bank, member of the National Council of the Boy Scouts of America, President of the Hudson Val- ley Federated Chamber of Commerce, President of the Association of Military Colleges and Schools of the United States, Vice-President of the Orange County So- ciety of New York, National Counselor of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States, Fellow of the Na- tional Geographical Society, member of the Army-Navy Clubs of Washington and New York, member of the Camp Fire Club of America, the Explorers' Club, the Ends of the Earth Club, The Players, Lambs', Companion Foreign Wars, and Companion Society of Indian Wars. Inclement weather on Commencement Day made it im- possible to present commissions and warrants under the Guardian Maple, as had been the custom for many years, and this part of the program was transferred to the Davis Memorial Chapel. The largest crowd in history attended both this and the actual commencement ceremonies in the gymnasium, however, and heard John G. Shattuck, '05, de- liver a stirring address to the graduating class. Pu ge Thirty-eight PM Xl l z 5 YW' In July, 1938, the Academy embarked upon another ex- tensive building program-construction of eleven houses as residences for married members of the faculty. The brick apartment building on the campus had been used for this purpose for many years, but had become over-crowded and out-moded. It was therefore decided to erect modern indi- vidual houses fronting on Route 9W, west of the main buildings. The entire project was completed in May, 1939, at a total cost of about 35100,000. The cosmopolitan character and far-flung prestige of the Academy was demonstrated by the large enrollment of 356 cadets when the school term began in September, 1938. This registration was six more than the supposed maximum capacity. There was cadet representation from twenty-six states of this country as well as from Belgium, France, Philippine Islands, South America and China. An important development, during the past year, in the courses of military instruction offered was the establish- ment of a field artillery unit at the Academy. Four 3-inch guns were obtained from the government and Battery E was formed under the direction of Captain George B. Barth. Nineteen cadets were assigned to the battery and William A. Nelson, of New York, was appointed Cadet Captain. It is planned to increase the size of the artillery unit until it is on a par with the three existing infantry com- panies and the cavalry troop. Elementary instruction will be given in this branch of the service, thus providing a well-rounded military training for all cadets. The present equipment is supposed to be horse-drawn but four special trucks have been acquired so that the battery is motorized in keeping with the general trend in regular army tactics. Since 1939 marks the fiftieth anniversary of the found- ing of New York Military Academy, comprehensive plans were made and carried through for the proper observance of the occasion. School authorities staged a number of special events during the year and at the commencement exercises, which were attended by a record number of alumni and parents of cadets. Highly active and cooperative in this observance of half a century of progress was the Alumni Association. The Association not only sponsored and aided materially in the compilation of this Golden Jubilee Book but worked hard to bring together the "Old Boys". Thus, the largest encampment of alumni in the history of the school re- visited their old haunts when the class of 1939 was gradu- ated. The future of New York Military Academy will unfold under the guidance of Colonel Pattillo. Although he has served only three years as active head of the school, cer- tain broad phases of his educational philosophy have al- ready begun to appear. Without sacrificing the military discipline upon which the life of the Academy is founded, he has attempted to place more emphasis upon the educa- tion of the individual boy. He seeks not only to add new courses to the regular curriculum but to add to the already numerous extra-curricular activities. His object is to de- velop every boy along the lines most suited to his inherent characteristics and personal inclination. Frequent meetings between cadets and faculty members on a social, as well as scholastic, basis have been his aim. Keenly aware of the responsibility which is his, Colonel Pattillo is planning always for the future. He has seen the completion, in three short years, of many projects close to his heart, which are of infinite value to the Academy and the cadets. He is quietly confident of effecting further improvements and forsees a future for New York Military Academy as brilliant as its progress has been over the past fifty years. The fifty-year history of New York Military Academy is the history of fifty years of progress-progress parallel- ing that of the country in which the school has helped to prepare more than 4,000 young men for citizenship. In its physical aspects New York Military Academy has grown from an abandoned wooden hotel on thirty acres of ground to a completely modern plant set in almost 400 acres of the most beautiful countryside in the world. Enrollment has increased by more than five times the origi- nal registration, there were more cadets in the graduating class of 1939 than there were in the entire school in 1889. The faculty and administrative staff has increased from a handful to fifty men and women. Nor has the growth been physical only. Behind the name of the Academy there lie those more intangible as- sets of rich tradition, high prestige and unfailing loyalty, which are the soul of any institution. There is an esprit de corps which, instilled into the youngest cadet soon after his arrival at Cornwall, pervades the ranks of the cadet bat- talion and the thousands of alumni in all parts of the world. A part of youth given to only a select few to know, there are a handful of men who in their hearts can para- phrase the poet: "lf there be a place for me When life is blown away I want it to be N.Y.M.A. On a sun-filled, june-clad day." Page Thirty-nine iris PM --?-i-- if 1+ . HEAD EW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY offers many medals and other awards for preeminence in various types of activity at the school, but the highest honor in the gift of the school is the Head Boy Gold Medal. This honor is awarded each year at commencement to that member of the graduating class who has won his diploma in either the Latin Scientific, Technical, or Academic course, and who has attained the highest record in scholarship and conduct. This was the first major award established at the Acad- emy. It was founded by Colonel Charles jefferson Wright during the school's opening year ,and has been given an- nually since that time. Absence of any requirement of athletic excellency makes it open to every boy, regardless of any physical deficiency, and there are now fifty names on the large plaque which hangs in the main hall of the academic building at the Academy. The first Head Boy was joseph A. Green, '90. Green studied law after being graduated from N.Y.M.A. and is still a practicing attorney at Ossining, N. Y. Col. Rutledge Gibson, Head Boy in 1892, retired from the Army, is re- siding at Monterey, Cal. Only once in the history of the Head Boy award has a single family won more than once. Malcolm Stuart Sten- house, of Mt. Vernon, N. Y., was Head Boy in 1929 and his brother, Gordon Conover, achieved that honor in 1931. .-.-.ia BUYS Malcolm conducts the guest ranch at Flagstaff, Arizona, Gordon is studying medicine at Duke University. Nowhere is the broad educational background provided by the Academy so emphasized as in the variety of pursuits now followed by Head Boys in all parts of the country. William Maurice Alfelder, '22, is a physician at Mt. Ver- non, N. Y., Seth Gerson Hess, '11, and Gerald Staats Rine- hart, '07, are civil engineers in New York, Harold Ward Sibert, '10, is professor of mathematics at the University of Cincinnati. john Louis Magee, '96, Frederick William Lewis, '19, and Loren Oswald Graves, '01, are presidents of their own companies-Magee is in the importing business and Lewis in lumber, Graves is in manufacturing. Arthur Standish Moore, '97, is vice-president of Hearst Maga- zines, Inc., in New York. Most of the more recent graduates are continuing their studies in college. Harvey Cohen, '36, is preparing to enter Harvard Law School, and Edward Underhill Murphy, '38, is a student at Princeton, where he is taking a pre-medical course. The 1939 winner of the Head Boy medal was Arthur Stuart Hollander, of Paterson, N. J., who served on the Ramble and Shrapnel Boards, was a member of the Inter- fraternity Council and captain of the tennis team. He will enter the University of Pennsylvania. Page Forty ,fag .. .. - . - 'lllllf - - ... 1 1,- " G O L D B O Y S " "Withif1 these Halls We learned Duty." O READS A LINE on the great plaque which hangs from the balcony in the main hall of the academic build- ing at New York Military Academy-a plaque upon which are draped in reverence the American flag and the colors of the Academy, a plaque which no cadet, alumnus or faculty member can pass without twin feelings of pride and sorrow. Upon it are counted the names of N.Y.M.A. boys who gave up their lives in the World War. There are thirteen names in all, and the listing of their classes covers a period of fifteen years in the life of the Academy. Some of them had left N.Y.M.A. years before the World Warq others made the ultimate sacrifice for their country while still young boys. Perley Raymond Hamilton, for instance, was serving with the American Ambulance Service in France when he should have been preparing to graduate with his class of 1917 at Cornwall. On july 28 of that year a shell struck near where Hamilton was helping to place wounded in his ambulance, and he was instantly killed, first of the N.Y. M.A. boys to fall. The French government awarded him the Croix de Guerre posthumously. Howard Malcolm Poland and John Flenniken, on the other hand, were classmates back in 1904 and school days were far removed from their minds when the United States entered the war. Both went into the service, and were killed in action in France-Poland as a Hrst lieutenant of the 104th Engineers and Flenniken as a second lieutenant of the 101st Infantry. Other N.Y.M.A. men to die in France were Edward Byron Rhodes, '07, John Franklin Merrill, '09g Harold Rainsford Pouch, '12, Albert Hansford Cowart, '13, Wil- liam James Freeman, '14, Homer Russell Smith, '14, and Caldwell Colt Robinson, '16. Donald Buford Cowles, '15, died in a hospital in England, Darwin Feather Berry, '18, and Theodore Daugherty, '19, succumbed to illness while in the service here. Of all the others who served their country in the World War but were spared to return to their homes General Davis, writing in the 1919 Slarapnel, had this to Say: "I have found it impossible to get definite information in regard to some of the graduates, but the data actually collected shows that something over 500 of the N.Y.M.A. men were actually in uniform and giving service during this war. "The great majority of the men were naturally com- missioned as junior officers on account of their youthful- ness and lack of recent experience, but our list shows that the school furnished the army one brigadier-general, eight colonels, five lieutenant-colonels, twelve majors, fifty captains, and a swarm of first and second lieutenants. Twenty-six men from the faculty entered the service, including one colonel, one lieutenant-colonel, four majors, and many junior officers." Page Forty-one ...- ACHIEVEMENT ALUMNI AWARD HIS AWARD was established in 1932 by the New York Military Academy Alumni Association and is pre- sented each year to that member of the Graduating Class who has been in attendance for at least three full school years, nominated by his classmates, and finally selected by a board consisting of the President of the Alumni Associa- tion, the Headmaster, and the Commandant of Cadets. The selection must be approved by the Superintendent and by the Board of Governors of the Alumni Association. The winner of the award is chosen for his strength of character, record of broad scholarship, athletic interest and ability, military eliiciency and discipline, and for having done most to increase and maintain the spirit and morale of the Corps during his period at the school. First cadet to have his name inscribed on the large tab- let hanging in the hall of the academic building was Al- bert Hutton, Jr., of Garden City, Long Island. Hutton was also awarded the Laidlaw Athletic Cup, Good Conduct Medal, Neatness and Order Medal, and the C. Wright Gold Medal for Military Proficiency. He was a member of the cadet inter-fraternity and athletic councils, and won letters in football, basketball and lacrosse. He never re- ceived a demerit while at the Academy. Hutton was followed by Donald Stanley Healey of Westneld, Mass., as the recipient of the Achievement Alumni Award in 1933. Healey was active in sports but his chief accomplishments were in other directions. He was a member of the editorial board of The Ramble and had a part in "Yea Furlough". Donald Kent Brooks, of Pelham Manor, N. Y., 1954 winner, had a brilliant record at the Academy. He was first captain and battalion commander in his senior year and winner of the Hardy Leadership Medal. He played varsity football and lacrosse, and was a member of the track team. Managing director of "Yea Furlough", he also served on the editorial boards of both The Ramble and The Shrapnel. A pair of brothers-john G. Shattuck, jr., and Harold Morgan Shattuck, of Pelham, N. Y.-kept the award in the family during 1935 and 1936. The former was bat- talion commander in his last year,--1935-a Distinguished Cadet, and winner of the Commandant's Saber. He served as managing editor of both The Ramble and The Shrapnel, was a member of the lacrosse, rifle, and fencing teams, and chairman of the inter-fraternity council. H. Morgan Shattuck was president of the student coun- cil and chairman of the inter-fraternity council in 1936. He played on both the football and lacrosse teams and was captain of the latter in his senior year. He was a mem- ber of the cast of "Yea Furloughn for four consecutive years. His awards included the Good Conduct Medal, Neatness and Order Medal, and Commandant's Saber. In 1937 the award went to Armand Louis Nazzaro, of Glen Rock, N. President of his class during his last two years at N.Y.M.A., Nazzaro was a Distinguished Cadet and First Captain. His honors included the Junior Scholastic Medal, Biology Medal, Spanish Medal, Neatness and Or- der Medal, Good Conduct Medal, Allie Hutton Cup, Com- mandant's Saber, and Hardy Medal for School Leadership. He was a member of the boards of both The Ramble and The Shrapnel. Paul Hemenway Gale, 1938 winner, was a member of the varsity swimming and tennis teams for four years and captained both teams at various times. He was editor-in- chief of The Ramble and of The Shrapnel. He became a Distinguished Cadet in his senior year and was awarded the Commandant's Saber, as well as the Hardy Leadership and Commercial Medals. The 1939 winner of the Achievement Alumni Award was Charles Govea, whose distinguished record is shown on page 113 of this book. Achievement Award winners of past years are now en- gaged in a variety of pursuits. Brooks is in the real estate business, Gale is sales manager of a recording company in New England, and H. Morgan Shattuck is purchasing agent for the Schralft restaurants. Two are still continuing their studies. Hutton, having been graduated from Brown University, is now studying law at Cornell, Nazzaro is taking an engineering course at Stevens Institute. Page Forty-Iwo ,tu GRADUATI G CLASSES oftlou PAST FIFTEE YEARS , , 4 lv 'K ' rn ' ,L,,,,f- N-.,,N?'f 13 Nji gg Iwi Q 'll Yfwwgw KSA MNNWMX, :S J, ' - S ..FA A Qi l . . fm .. 2, uf 5 ,. . S . 2 , x 25 VL. 1 S 3 1 R 1 ms. 'W' Zi My CLASS OF 1924 Page Forty-three .X, 1.-9. ' X " M-.K ' n-....,, mvqnnhvd- I CLASS OF 1925 S , T W1 3, CLASS OF 1926 Page Forty-four f CLASS OF 1927 id w-A CLASS OF 1928 ,Qu CLASS OF 1929 Page Forty 1 Um? , 1 r- .451 -L F CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 1931 CLASS OF 1932 ,W , Y , .........1,.,,, ,, Page Forty-six 55: 1315 , 3 WIT! , Nikki" CLASS OF 1933 Qs 'i CLASS OF 1934 Page Forty-seven f' XX K 1 xNF.,,-.....,....?Vf il CLASS OF 1955 CLASS OF 1936 Page Forty-eiglal ,,,.x K m 11" E X Lf XX X 1 'Y' rx , CLASS OF 1937 CLASS OF 1938 Page Fo fly-nine A Enrique Abarca, '35 Charles A. Abbott, '35 Faustino Abella, '97 David Abercrombie, '19 Robert Abraham, '31 Wm. E. Abrahams, '34 Harry Abrams, '32 Stanley Abrams, '36 Edward A. Acker, '07 Kemp G. Acker, '01 R. P. Ackerman, '02 William A. Adair, '22 Emanuel A. Adams, '37 Emilio M. Adams, '15 Francis W. Adams, '19 Frank F. Adams, '99 Franklin W. Adams, '33 John J. Adams, '19 Donald R. Addyman, '26 Harry E. Adelson, '23 Jerome H. Adler, '20 Paul F. Adler, '29 Joseph A. Adorno, '29 George U. Adriance, '23 Harold R. Adriance, '03 John G. Adriance, '26 William M. Alfelder, '22 Carlos Aguirre, '15 Wallace P. Ahneman, '20 Geo. B. Aigeltinger, '13 Arthur C. Aitken, '19 Beekman W. Aitken, '23 L. R. Akridge, '24 Roy H. Akridge, '21 John F. Albano, '36 Joseph A. Albano, '37 Adolph F. Albertson, '14 Richard R. Albright, '26 Kenneth Alcott, '09 Robert J. Alexyi '30 Olmedo Alfaro, '00 Wm. R. Alford, Jr., '25 Stewart C. Alger, '91 Edgar Allan, '17 Alfred P. Allen, '12 C. Robt. Allen, '29 Charles Y. Allen, '29 Dwight P. Allen, '29 Hamilton F. Allen, '28 James K. Allen, '09 Joseph C. Allen, '13 Richard O. Allen, '18 Robert Allen, '24 Wade W. Allen, '28 Walter B. Allen, '13 Charles R. Alloway, '14 Robert S. Alstrom, '38 David B. Alter, Jr., '21 George F. Althaus, '23 John P. Althaus, '22 Alvin Altman, '38 Elijah S. Alvord, Jr., '18 James H. Ambrosius, '31 J. C. Amendola, '29 .,- T ROLL C LL George W. Amis, '16 W. G. Ammerman, '27 Roscoe A. Ammon, '04 Seth Amols, '36 Carl Anckarsvaerd, '23 C. L. Anderson, Jr., '18 D. C. Anderson, '20 Hoxie Anderson, '16 M. H. Anderson, '04 Richard B. Anderson, '18 R. Anderson, Jr., '04 Wilmer Anderson, '19 Joaquin Andino, '14 Ramiro Andino, '14 Raphael M. Andino, '14 Benjamin Andrews, '33 Edwin S. Andrews, '94 James M. Andrews, '18 John Andrews, '33 John D. Andrews, '99 M. Morris Andrews, '13 Myron M. Andrews, '11 William G. Andrews, '97 William S. Andrews, '36 Lt. Joseph C. Angello, '32 Jack D. Angelman, '28 Victor M. Anido, '38 Louis K. Anspacker, '91 John F. Anthony, Jr., '25 Louis B. Appleton, '34 Andres R. Arango, '12 Carlos A. Arango, '12 Charles Arata, '94 Francisco I.. Arce, '26 Kenneth E. Archer, '09 Wilmot C. Arey, '26 N. M. Argabrite, Jr., '20 Ramon Arguelles, '21 John Armellino, '39 Earl V. Armstrong, '99 LeRoy Armstrong, '00 Lionel Armstrong, '99 F. Douglas Arnout, '21 Langdon J. Aronsohn, '39 Franklyn W. Arrigoni, '29 Manuel R. Arteaga, '17 Miguel Arteaga, '15 Henry B. Aschoff, '00 Jose M. Asensio, '26 Charles P. Ashbaugh, '19 Elwood C. Ashey, '20 Harold C. L. Ashey, '07 Dwight S. Ashley, '25 Paul W. Ashley, '25 Harry D. Ashton, '38 Seraphim Asli, '21 Edward R. Asmus, Jr., 33 David W. Atchinson, '30 George Athana, '12 Jack E. Athana, '12 John C. Atherton, '19 LeBaron A. Atherton, '25 Chas. M. Atkins, 3rd, '14 Clarence K. Atkinson, '03 Carlos J. Aulet, '07 Geraldo Aulet, '16 1 Heriberto C. Aulet, '13 Robert M. Aulet, '16 Dwight E. Aultman, '92 Frank J. Austin, '01 Thomas D. Austin, '01 George E. Avila, '20 Raoul J. Avila, '20 B William H. Babe, '22 Robert O. Bacon, '28 David G. Badeau, '00 O. L. Badger, Jr., '23 Jules Baechler, '27 Jose G. Baeza, '12 Shelley I. Baggett, '20 James L. Bailey, '18 Robert P. Baird, '30 Cecil A. Baker, '25 Donald D. Baker, '00 Dr. Harold H. Baker, '00 H. C. Baker, '34 Henry O. Baker, '16 Lars F. O. Balck, '28 Ronald B. Balcom, '26 Haviland D. Baldwin, '23 James T. Baldwin, '25 H. S. Ballard, Jr., '25 Edward C. Ballou, '09 Emil C. Balzerini, '25 Roy J. Bamberger, '18 Charles M. Banister, '16 E. W. Bannister, '92 Clarence Barber, '38 Joel D. Barber, '94 Lyman P. Barber, '92 Thomas L. Barber, '09 Bruce R. Barker, '36 Sydney M. Barker, '36 William M. Barker, '22 Geo. H. Barlow, 3rd, '22 Arthur F. Barnes, '07 John W. Barnes, '20 W'illiam H. Barnes, '10 Dr. Harry C. Barr, '00 A. P. Barranco, '95 Victor H. Barranco, '95 Anthony Barrego, '32 Jorge Barreto, '15 Bailey M. Barrett, '38 Carl A. Barrett, '35 John Barrett, '91 Bradford S. Barrows, '37 Charles E. Barry, '92 David A. Barry, Jr., '13 Ned W. Barton, '96 Sailing P. Baruch, '19 Hugo G. Basilea, '36 Henry H. Bassford, '97 Allan W. Bath, '36 David S. Bath, '36 John C. Bath, 3rd, '38 Melchor Batista, '09 Carl C. Bauer, '28 Frederick Bauer, Jr., '26 Malcolm F. Bauer, '19 Harold Bauman, '21 Fred. W. Baumann, '18 Berman Baxter, '35 Charles D. Bayley, '20 Walton J. Bayliss, '27 James E. Bayne, Jr., '17 William L. Bayne, '16 C. Gifford Beach, '36 Donald E. Beach, '35 Edward U. Beach, '26 Lindsey D. Beach, '01 Louis Beach, '16 Prescott Beach, '17 Daniel B. Beard, '26 John W. Beardsley, '02 Bertram R. Bearns, '28 Handly A. Beason, '37 Edmund L. Beaumont, '97 Wm. A. Beavers, Jr., '23 James W. Beck, '97 Robert H. Beckley, '30 Wm. S. Beckley, 3rd, '32 Charles Beckman, '24 John Beckmann, '27 Charles C. Beckwith, '24 Robert L. Beckwith, '19 Robert M. Beebe, '31 Richard D. Beebe, '07 Edward W. Beegle, '17 Joseph H. Beer, '09 Justin Beer, '10 J. M. Beguirestain, '07 O. M. Beguirestain, '08 Cort. E. Beilstein, '10 Alfred N. Bell, '15 Arthur Bell, Jr., '36 Frank F. Bell, '02 Fred G. Bell, '16 Joseph D. Bell, '33 . Richard J. Bell, '21 Robert N. Bell, '23 Wallace A. Bell, '14 George Bellack, '20 Frank A. Bellucci, '29 Nicholas Bellusci, '32 Eduardo M. Beltran, '32 Harry R. Benbow, Jr., '17 William H. Bender, '20 Enrique A. Benedetti, '22 Edward H. Benedick, '39 Carlos H. Benitez, '20 Carroll M. Bennett, '91 Harry G. Bennett, '31 Frank L. Benscoter, '13 C., Wesley Bensen, '33 John D. Bensen, '33 Bruce Berckmans, '16 XY'arren N. Berg, '38 Bruce L. Berk, '35 Howard L. Berliner, '06 Fred Berman, '20 Samuel Berman, '27 Octavio Bermudez, '09 Allyn A. Bernard, '37 Edward V. Bernard, '35 Ralph Bernhardt, Jr., '32 Jose Bernis, '12 Arthur R. Bernstein, '18 Joseph E. Bernstein, '38 Robert M. Bernstein, '38 Arthur S. Berry, '09 Henry C. Berry, '11 Alvin L. Berse, '39 Henry J. Bertram, '29 Robert C. Bertucio, '37 Edward M. Berzer, '32 A. Betancourt, Jr., '16 E. A. Betancourt, '20 G. A. de Betancourt, '35 Gaspar Betancourt, '21 M. A. Betancourt, '16 Donald F. Betts, '32 Otto L. Beuttler, '13 Harold Beveridge, '96 James W. Beveridge, '97 XVm. M. Beveridge, '33 William H. Bidwell, '99 Edgar W. Bieber, '14 Leonard Biel, '10 Albert F. W. Biggs, '19 Clifford Bihn, '04 Oliver J. Bihn, '03 Robert Bihn, '34 Edward L. Billings, '30 Leslie E. Billings, '29 Charles R. Bingham, '23 George Bird, III, '38 George B. Bird, Jr., '39 William L. H. Bird, '10 Donald C. Bishop, '26 Geo. H. Bishop, Jr., '28 Harry Bittenbender, '39 John W. Blackford, '10 Dean Blackman, '19 William H. Blackton, '26 Josef A. Blair, '29 Mathew D. Blake, '19 Wilfred K. Blake, '17 Fred C. Blanchard, '30 Wm. R. Blanchard, '30 S. E. Blandford, Jr., '23 Wm. H. Blaney, '34 L. Carl Blanke, '33 Francis X. Blatzheim, '20 Randall P. Blauvelt, '19 Eric F. Blevin, '29 Philip Bliss, '18 Wells R. Bliss, '13 John T. Blizzard, '30 Haskell M. Block, '26 Charles A. Bloom, '35 Charles E. Bloom, Jr., '37 Robert B. Bloom, '29 Albert Blum, '25 Jack H. Blumberg, '38 Louis A. Blunck, '02 Herman L. Boas, '36 Frank F. Boenig, '29 Henry F. Boenig, '27 Howard C. Boerner, '33 Joaquin D. Bolill, '18 Page jig' , TWC W Anthony Bogaards, Jr., '32 C. Allen Bogart, '19 Eugene Bogert, Jr., '19 Gerald H. Bogin, '35 Fergus Bohn, '98 William A. Boice, '38 Grant L. Boland, '34 Medina E. Bolio, '08 Joaquin Bolivar, '21 Wilbur T. Bolkcom, '36 Samuel F. Bolton, '14 Ben E. Boltz, '28 George J. Boltz, '24 Paul R. Boltz, '28 H. W. Bond, '13 Lloyd P. Bond, '19 Raymond H. Bond, '20 William C. Bonham, '30 Col. J. J. Boniface, '95 Herbert T. Bonnie, '01 Joel Frazier Bonnie, '00 Joe Bonomo, '19 John Bonwitt, '20 John G. Book, '21 David F. Boothe, '20 Williant Borden, '92 Abe A. Borenstein, '24 Fred. Borgemeister, '31 Henry W. Borman, '35 Charles K. Bortell, '35 Walter J. Bortz, '08 Louis C. Bosetti, '37 R. L. Bosselmann, '11 Frederick A. Bostwick, '09 G. Edgar Bosworth, '94 Nelson Botsford, '21 Erbie L. Bouchat, '23 Monroe F. Bouchat, '24 Jerome P. Boucher, '39 James E. Boudreau, '21 Jules R. Bouvier, '20 Jaques Bouy, '19 G. Whitney Bowen, '14 John E. Bowen, '21 Paul R. Bowen, '29 Pierre V. Bowen, '25 Dana R. Bowker, '30 Albert M. Bowles, '10 Wilbur Bowly, '22 Henry M. Bowman, '02 Le Roy Bowman, '17 Robert T. Bowman, '14 Samuel L. Bowman, '16 John F. Bowne, Jr., '27 Thos. W. Bowron, Jr., '31 Wm. R. Boyce, Jr., '21 Cogswell C. Boyd, '25 Ernest B. Boyd, '15 Johnston R. Boyd, '01 Wilson G. Boyden, '18 Vincent L. Boylan, '32 George F. Brackett, '32 Warner W. Brackett, '32 Edwin S. Braden, '28 Ralph E. Bradford, '93 Irwin C. Bradley, Jr., '27 ROLL CALL Wm. C. Bradley, Jr., '17 John A. Bradstreet, '27 Herbert G. Brady, '18 John V. Bragg, '38 Herbert S. Bramer, '11 David J. Brandenburg, '34 G. Rexford Brandow, '19 David A. Bratton, '07 Samuel Brauer, '21 Maynard M. Braun, '15 A. E. Bredemere, '01 John W. Brewer, '04 Oscar Z. Brewer, '04 Joseph R. Brewington, '00 Henry S. Brewster, '13 Albert E. Brian, '94 Carl C. Brian, '97 Capt. James E. Briggs, '24 John V. Briggs, '31 George S. Brigham, '98 Donald W. Brink, '32 John B. Bristol, '06 C. B. Broderick, Jr., '02 Robert S. Brodie, '28 Donald Brokaw, '31 Irving J. Brokaw, '29 Gilbert E. Broking, '18 Harold R. Brookman, '15 Charles J. Brooks, '00 Donald K. Brooks, '34 Herbert I. Brooks, '07 Philip R. Brooks, '35 Lloyd Brooks, '99 . Robert Broudarge, '37 Lieut. E. G. Brower, '33 H. Stanley Brower, '04 A. Maurice Brown, '07 Albert Brown, '29 Anson S. Brown, '18 Caleb C. Brown, '92 Charles W. Brown, '91 Dean E. Brown, '92 Gilbert Brown, '02 H. Walter Brown, '35 Harry J. Brown, '31 Howard H. Brown, '19 Howarth A. Brown, '35 Irving Brown, '03 James M. Brown, '20 James S. Brown, '00 James T. Brown, '26 John E. Brown, '17 Kenneth E. Brown, '24 Lester R. Brown, '32 Lee Roy Brown, '01 Olin D. Brown, '16 Richmond P. Brown, '26 Roy C. Brown, '15 T. P. Brown, '91 Warren W. Brown, '34 William K. Brown, '20 Robert F. Browne, '06 Frank B. Brownell, '29 Harold Browning, '91 Horace M. Browning, '03 Frank E. Bruckman, '37 C. Jules Brulatour, '22 Franklin Brundage, '36 Joseph H. Bruning, '10 Louis A. Brunner, '19 Joseph B. Bruns, '26 S. Pierson Brush, '25 Albert G. Bryan, '95 Burnell V. Bryant, '23 James O. Bryce, '04 Henry W. Buckbee, '20 William C. Buckelew, '95 Edward Buckley, '25 William R. Buckley, '39 Robert Buckman, '32 Thomas E. Buckman, '08 John Buckovecky, '20 Gerald H. Budge, '13 Seymour V. Buechler, '21 Don C. Buell, Jr., '24 Deimi V. Buffa, '24 Holmes Bugbee, '18 H. B. Bullard, Jr., '19 Douglas H. Bullock, '19 Charles A. Burgess, '30 Richard H. Burke, Jr., '18 Walter R. Burke, '14 Neil H. Burlingame, '09 Richard C. Burn, '35 Arion C. Burnard, '25 Ira R. Burnham, '20 Marlow P. Burnham, '19 Charles R. Burns, '30 Chester D. Burns, '30 William L. Burns, '31 Fredk. W. Burnside, '15 James H. Burnside, '16 John Burry, '20 Chatham L. Burt, '99 Frederick W. Burt, '24 James Burton, '13 Walter H. Burton, '30 Frederick H. Busch, '18 Frederick C. Bush, '12 Theodore L. Bush, '20 Mario M. Bustamente, '27 Alan F. Busto, '37 Frank J. Busto, '17 Ralph L. Busto, '39 Alphonzo C. Buxton, '97 Donn Byrne, '36 James W. Byrnes, Jr., '31 John J. Byrnes, '36 Thomas M. Byrth, '14 Arthur W. Byxbee, '29 C Jacobo L. Cabassa, '37 Roberto E. Cabassa, '35 Cornelius Cable, '98 John C. Cade, '13 Enrique J. Cadenas, '16 Gabriel T. Cadenas, '07 Julio A. Cadenas, '10 Manuel A. Cadenas, '05 Elmer Cadrieux, '04 Douglas P. Cagwin, '37 Leland G. Cagwin, '34 Edgar D. Cahill, '19 Alfred Caldwell, '21 Robert B. Callaghan, '32 Harold Callahan, '29 Philip J. Callery, '38 L. D. Callimahos, '24 John Camara, '15 Pable de la Camara, '21 Dr. Peter P. Camara, '21 Evan S. Cameron, '01 Everett T. Camp, '25 Alex. H. Campbell, '07 Donald S. Campbell, '30 Edward C. Campbell, '23 Jack Campbell, '32 Jay H. Campbell, '11 John J. Campbell, '34 Ralph M. Campbell, '29 Wm. H. Campbell, '99 Ermilo Campos, '09 John Campos, '08 Carlos J. Canessa, '24 Leo Canessa, '33 Robert E. Canessa, '32 George Caplan, '23 Michael A. Caprise, '38 Raphael Carabana, '96 Ben. G. Cardamone, '35 Frank A. Cardamone, '29 Rob. V. Cardamone, '34 Nestor Cardenas, '18 Raul Cardenas, '15 Patricio Cardin, '04 Lewis J. Cariffe, '29 Sidney G. Carl, '24 George A. Carleton, '29 Tom C. Carleton, '37 Edward J. Carnot, '22 Ernest Carpenter, '30 O. L. Carpenter, '26 Frank J. Carretta, '39 Edw. C. Carrington, '18 David H. Carson, '99 Dr. Hedley V. Carter, '05 John H. Cartwright, '17 William, M. Cary, '07 William T. Cary, '26 Frederick J. Case, '32 Lester J. Case, '20 Milton A. Case, '20 Paul B. Case, '20 Edmund J. Caserio, '24 John J. Casey, Jr., '30 Robert E. Casey, '39 Kenneth D. Cashin, '39 William R. Cashion, '36 Louis Cassasa, '06 John A. Cassidy, '39 Rafael C. Castro, '16 Gabriel A. Casuso, '06 Jose E. Casuso, '26 Gordon L. Caswell, '23 Elmer J. Cathcart, '31 Robert H. Cathcart, '31 Edwin L. Caum, '32 Genaro Cautino, Jr., '25 William Cavalluzzo, '34 William Cavanaugh, '25 Miguel Ceballos, '20 Jack D. Chaffee, '27 Oliver H. Chalker, '16 Doug. W. Chambers, '35 William F. Chambers, '35 W. L. Chambers, Jr., '38 E. D. Chamberlain, '97 Arthur H. Chandler, '39 John Channing, '05 John Henry Channing, '18 John J. Chapel, '23 Charles R. Chapman, '11 Donald J. Chapman, '36 Louis Chappelear, '25 David Wm. Chase, '37 Gordon S. Chase, '31 Harold L. Chase, '20 Robert C. Chesbro, '38 Ralph J. Cheseman, '24 Frank L. Childs, '17 George L. Childs, '17 Raymond A. Childs, '17 John F. Chivers, '38 Henry Christensen, Jr., '31 Chester I. Christie, '06 Henry E. Christman, '22 Jos. C. Christophel, '25 Harold M. Christy, '20 Marvin T. Christy, '17 Robert J. Christy, '20 Eben S. Church, '28 Eugene C. Ciccarelli, '17 Donald L. Cilley, '33 John O. Cimaglia, '39 Frank Cinquemani, '34 John M. Ciotli, '20 Marshall W. Clapp, '31 Robin A. Clapp, '35 Chester G. Clark, '03 Clifford K. Clark, '23 Douglas L. Clark, '20 Elbert V. Clark, Jr., '39 Harry S. Clark, '05 Harry S. Clark, Jr., '27 James R. Clark, '00 Jere M. Clark, '01 Joseph J. Clark, '31 Robert H. Clark, '30 William F. Clark, '16 Douglass J. Clarke, '14 Ernest J. Clarke, Jr., '24 Frank H. Clarke, '17 G. Sharpe Clarke, '00 George S. Clarke, '09 Louis H. Clarke, Jr., 19 Frank W. Clayton, '10 John B. Cleaveland, '27 Burton H. Cleaves, '26 George H. Clegg, '35 Doug. W. Clephane, '15 Charles S. Cline, '12 James W. Clinton, '21 Page Fifty-one .E W Wyeth W. Clopston, '01 Lee S. Clough, '17 Sheldon D. Clough, '17 Howard N. Clugston, '99 Arthur M. Cobb, '19 Casilear Cobb, '35 Samson E. Cobert, '30 Philip D. Cochrane, '34 Norman E. Coe, '18 William M. Coeyman, '22 Herbert R. Collin, Jr., '20 Richard P. Collin, '22 David H. Cohen, '32 Elliot S. Cohen, '34 Harvey Cohen, '36 Jack W. Cohen, '36 Maurice Cohen, '16 Milford H. Cohen, '21 Raymond D. Cohen, '38 Roy J. Cohen, '24 Edwin C. Cohn, '14 Frank L. Cohn, '10 Herbert J. Cohn, '10 Lawrence G. Cohn, '25 John J. Colantimo, '28 Harry C. Colburn, '99 Edward E. Cole, '01 Harvey Cole, '35 Hubert M. Cole, '18 Norman R. Cole, '36 Allen J. Coleman, '34 Ambrose A. Coleman, '27 Arthur M. Coleman, '07 Auerlio Collazo, '19 Thomas J. Colli, '37 F. M. Collingwood, '11 Frederick A. Collins, '31 Robert H. Collins, '31 Robert M. Collins, '18 Timothy E. Collins, '03 Walter G. Collins, '99 Charles Collis, '96 Francis B. Collis, '17 George F. Collis, '33 Peter F. Collis, '33 Wendell R. Colpitts, '25 John M. Colt, '23 Ralph S. Colt, '25 William Colville, Jr., '32 Robert F. Colwell, '27 H. W. Comfort, Jr., '32 Robt. H. Comfort, Jr., '32 David F. Condon, Jr., '33 Julio M. Conesa, '18 Harold G. Conger, '14 Warland E. Conklin, '90 Roscoe S. Conkling, '03 Edward C. Conlin, '21 Charles M. Conlon, '23 James M. Conlon, '33 Capt. S. L. Conner, '18 Thomas B. Connery, '90 John J. Connolly, '28 Richard F. Connolly, '28 Michael Constantine, '32 Francis W. Converse, '20 ROLL CALL Fred. W. Converse, '17 Roger W. Converse, '17 Fred L. Conzen, '33 Alan W. Cook, '18 Alfred W. Cook, '03 ', George E. Cook, ' Lucien H. Cook, '33 Richard B. Cook, '18 Stanley P. Cook, ' Louis V. Cooke, ' Watts Cooke, '23 Oakleigh Cookingham, '34 Martin I. Cooley, '36 09' 30 13 Harry B. Coonrod, '20 Edward S. Coons, Jr., '22 Robert B. Coons, '18 Arthur B. Cooper, '25 Edward Cooper, '32 Edward F. Cooper, '09 Henry L. Cooper, '06 Robert A. Cooper, Jr., '37 Richard E. Coote, '26 George A. Copeland, '97 John S. Copeland, '30 Philip S. Copeland, '24 William A. Copeland, '07 Sherman S. Coplon, '32 Robert L. Coppins, '21 Frank A. Coppola, '38 P. Edward Coppola, '27 William A. Coppola, '38 Stratford M. Corbett, '22 Milford H. Corbin, '20 Milton Corbin, '10 W. T. Corbusier, '01 John P. Corell, '18 George W. Corey, '17 Russell B. Corey, '15 Joseph F. Corkery, '39 Nicholas Corrado, '36 Henry F. Corson, '98 Virginio A. Corti, '29 Dr. Robt. A. Cosgrove, '29 Joseph Costa, '32 Salvatore Costa, '32 Francis H. Coste, '27 Dr. A. A. Coulson, '30 John D. Courtleigh, '30 Stephen E. Courtleigh, '27 Franklin D. Covert, '93 Edward D. Coville, '17 Albert R. Cowing, '16 Charlton H. Cowling, '22 Albert B. Cox, '06 Harry D. Cox, '12 Rowland Cox, '21 John A. Coy, '23, Joseph H. Coyne, '98 Richard Coyne, '98 Axv, 4 George W. Cragen, '29 Harry D. Craig, '90 I X , Henry D. Craighead, '17 Nelson P. Cramer, '30 Albert A. Crampton, '26 Richard H. Crane, '27 Edward D. Cranford, '18 Norman Craven, '29 B. W. Crawford, '25 Robert Crawford, Jr., '38 William T. Crawford, '29 Thomas V. Cremin, '15 Gilbert de Crespi, '02 John H. Creveling, '16 Grant Crichlield, '37 W. T. S. Crichfield, '30 Edward R. Crilly, '39 Francis E. Crist, '21 Jose A. Cristy, '28 Livingston B. Crocker, '27 William H. Cromwell, '22 Everett M. Crook, '21 Amos W. Crooks, '07 Howard F. Crosby, '02 Frank E. Cross, '20 Robert Crossley, '17 William C. Crossley, '39 Arthur R. Crowell, '07 Francis C. Crowell, '15 John A. Cryer, '12 Frank S. Cudemo, '24 Homer C. Cudmore, '27 Edw. H. Culliton, Jr., '27 Joseph L. Cullo, '35 George R. Culver, '36 J. Nelson Cumming, '25 John Clark Cumming, '26 Jack Cummings, '07 Robert B. Cummings, '07 Alvin L. Cuneo, '29 Joseph J. Cuneo, '23 Nicholas F. Cuneo, '23 A. N. Cunningham, '01 Michael J. Curci, '38 John J. Curley, '26 James C. Curns, '34 Jack G. Curr, '19 Aberdeen G. Curtis, '18 David P. Curtis, '19 James H. Curtis, Jr., '35 Isaac H. Curtiss, '17 Hugh C. Curtright, '30 Russell C. Cutler, '22 Stuart G. Cutler, '38 David H. Cuyler, '90 D Franklin B. Dadd, '27 J. A. P. Dailledouze, '04 Carl F. Dakin, '33 David Dalton, '37 Edward F. Dalton, '07 Schuyler N. Dalton, '08 M. J. Daly, '13 Henry R. Dame, '29 Ross H. Dana, '09 Charles K. Danforth, '03 Lewis C. Daniels, '28 XVilliam J. Daniels, '36 Frank K. Danzig, '30 Julian K. Danziger, '30 John H. Dargin, '19 William L. Darnell, '23 Harry N. Darrow, '33 Charles E. Davidson, '17 Edgar L. Davidson, '20 Lieut. J. L. Davidson, '16 Leon Davidson, '12 Maj. W. W. Davidson, '17 James H. Davie, '20 Allen B. Davies, '17 John R. Davies, '18 Genasi Davila, '17 Benjamin E. Davis, '13 Charles G. Davis, '20 Clarence M. Davis, '24 Elwood M. Davis, '24 Everly M. Davis, '26 George B. Davis, '15 Harry B. Davis, '39 Lieut. Harry E. Davis, '28 Henry C. Davis, '93 Henry F. Davis, '10 Jules R. Davis, '23 Lamont Davis, '16 Judge Lee P. Davis, '00 Lee P. Davis, Jr., '20 Marvin B. Davis, '28 Milton F. Davis, '24 Paul A. Davis, '25 Samuel Davis, '28 Stephen T. Davis, '26 W'illiam Davis, '04 William S. Davis, '19 William T. Davis, '14 Frederick B. Davy, '13 Emilio Dawson, '12 John Dawson, '12 Robert H. Day, '26 W'arner B. Day, '07 Elmer C. ,Dean, '92 John S. Dean, '25 Donald D. Deans, '38 Charles F.,,DeBarger, '32 John J. De Barril, '20' ' Charles A. De Bedts, '19 Roy H. de Brauwere, '30 Henry A. Decker, '92 Ray de Clairville, '30 Archland M. Dederick, '98 Ralph L. Dederick, '19 Thomas S. Deering, '35 Louis de Garmo, '09 Walter T. De Haven, '20 Robert Dehls, '24 Garrett L. DeKay, '18 Harry L. Delabarre, '96 George Delano, '91 Jose M. De las Torres '20 Carl G. De Laval, '21 Giero Del Fungo, '20 Julio A. Delgado, '06 Solomon Delgado, '06 Ramiro F. Del Valle, '18 Gerald H. Dempsey, '16 Marcus T. Dempsey, '28 Stanley H. Dempsey, '16 John T. Dempster, '39 Abram C. Denman, '93 Howard B. Dennis, '96 Walter J. Dennis, '15 William T. Dent, '19 Octavio de Roman, '30 Lt. Col. H.A.C. deRubio, '94 T. De J. De Sabla, Jr., '03 Fred De Santis, '28 Michael De Santis '28 Wm. A. De Santolo, '32 Luis B. Deschappelles, '17 Mario G. De Soria, '29 Walter H. Deute, '27 Francis De Vasto, '27 George A. Devendorf, '23 John D. Devereaux, '35 Andre J. Devigne, '17 Richard P. Dew, '30 Charles L. Dewey, '24 Ralph,C. Dewey, '00 William H. Dewey, '02 Alan P. Dexter, '08 Edmund J. Dezell, '19 Paul A. Dezell, '19 Ernesto D. Diaz, '26 Mandeville W. Diaz, '35 Ramon B. Diaz, '35 James O. Dickerson, '32 Henry W. Dickhaut, '22 Dr. C. B. Dickinson, '13 Fairleigh S. Dickinson, '37 William H. Dickinson, '93 Edmund Di Cristofaro, '36 Elmer A. Diebold, Jr., '27 Thomas H., Diehl, '29 Edward H., Diehm, ,'0 Robert B. Dillin, '22' Fred A. Dignowity, '02 Rolf Dignowity, '02 8 Clive L. Dill, '05 Cyril A. Dillon, '24 Robert J. Dillon, '26 Wm. H. Dinehart, Jr. '30 E. Freeman Dingley, 9 Edw. N. Dingley, Jr., '20 Maj. N. Dingley, 3rd, '10 L35 ! '1 Vincent A. Di Petrillo Melville F. Dippel, '3 F. W. Dittman, Jr., '33 Richard J. Dittman, '33 Arthur C. Dixon, '07 Harold R. Dobbs, '19 Robert C. Dobbs, '19 Edmund J. Doble, '23 Clyde R. Dodds, '94 John H. Dodds, '93 Walter W. J. Dodds, '94 Ernest Dodge, '96 Frederick G. Dodge, '12 John D. Dodge, '17' Dudley Doe, '17 i Francis H. Dohs, '25 Harry B. Doland, '30 Ernest Dolge, '96 William Dolge, '94 A. J. Dombrowsky, '20 Page Fifty-two I fir' wiki Dr. F. C. Dommeyer, '27 Walton S. Donahue, '06 Kirkwood H. Donovin, '03 George H. Dooling, '31 John C. Doran, '31 Edw. W. Dorey, Jr., '34 Spencer W. Doty, '24 Edward H. Dougan, '14 Wolston C. Dougan, '29 Mervin P. Doughty, '10 Earle W. Dow, '17 Robert K. Dow, Il, '29 William A. Dowling, '06 Edward Downey, '33 Arnold Drago, '37 G. Cortland Drake, '36 Nelson H. Drake, '26 Fred Dreher, '21 Cornelius O. Driggs, '06 Robert R. Driggs, '09 Spencer B. Driggs, '06 Spencer B. Driggs, Jr., '38 Herbert Drucklieb, '09 Eugene Dritz, '31 Robert E. Dubb, '35 Stanley P. DuBois, '34 Bartolomae Ducassi, '17 LeRoy Dudensing, '17 Fred A. Dudley, Jr., '25 John Duffy, Jr., '07 Joseph F. Duffy, '33 Sidney G. Duffy, '09 Jose V. Dugand, '25 Lawrence G. Duke, '15 Col. C. M. Duncan, '98 Hugh A. Duncan, Jr., '29 John H. Duncan, '20 Thomas Dunkin, '32 Charles W. Dunkle, '20 Lincoln M. Dunlap, '38 William O. Dunlap, '13 Arthur Y. Dunn, '32 Hamilton S. Dunn, '09 Howard M. Dunn, '36 John M. Dunn, '31 Richard M. Dunn, '32 Yerkes Dunn, '09 W. Gordon Dunning, '19 Frank B. Duntze, '37 Angel A. Duran, '22 Thomas C. Durkin, '32 Jack R. Durrance, '27 Richard N. Durrance, '28 R. T. Durrett, '10 John C. Dusel, '25 Francois Du Tremblay, '07 Bernard F. Dvorsky, '26 Henry E. Dwight, '89 Raymond Dworetsky, '34 William A. Dwyer, '29 William H. Dwyer, '14 E John J. Eagan, Jr., '10 John McN. Ealy, '04 RULL CALL N. Clarkson Earl, 3rd, '39 Victor M. Earle, Jr., '21 Edgar F. Eastman, '17 John M. Eaton, '17 Edgar Ebell, '23 Charles R. Eberhardt, '28 George W. Eberhardt, '36 Charles L. Eberle, '17 Louis V. Ebert, '93 Louis M. Ebling, '31 Daniel T. Eddy, '23 Ian A. Eddy, '24 Lt. William C. Eddy, '22 Theron H. Edel, '29 Charles H. Eden, '13 Ellis C. Edgar, '33 Lester O. Edkin, '25 Stuart C. Edmonds, '17 Sanford B. Edwards, '17 Bernard V. Eekhout, '10 David L. Eggers, '36 Richard F. Eggers, '35 Chester J. Ehrbar, '26 Winton W. Ehrgott, '20 Robert W. Ehrhardt, '39 Wm. S. Eichelberger, '19 Franklyn H. Eichhorn, '25 Robert W. Eichrodt, '33 Victor Eickhoff, '05 Gregory H. Eickhoff, '05 Frederick G. Eiermann, '31 Donald C. Einfurer, '37 Frank L. Eisele, '39 George G. Eisele, '34 Edmund A. Eisler, '27 Leon Eisler, '26 Gale H. Ekstrand, '36 Franham L. Eldridge, '19 Aaron E. Elgart, '19 Dr. Henry R. Elliot, '91 William H. Elliot, '31 Ross T. Elliott, '91 Ernest E. Ellis, '31 Richard B. Ellison, '30 Milton E. Elmer, '20 Leonard B. Elms, '31 James E. Elsner, '34 Guy R. Elwell, '01 John R. Emerson, '23 William H. Emes, Jr., '38 Arthur M. English, '25 Clayton F. English, '25 Gerald L. English, '33 William A. Ent, '22 Leonard Epstein, '38 John A. Erdley, '27 Frank Erickson, Jr., '34 Arthur H. Erwin, '09 Henry S. Esberg, '29 William F. Esdorn, '32 Frederick J. Esteves, '15 Joseph Eustace, '96 Edwin M. Eustis, '10 G. B. Eustis, '16 Alfred M. Evans, '17 Fred W. Evans, '20 Robert N. Evans, '30 H. Menard Everitt, Jr., '28 Robert C. Everitt, '29 J. Halstead Ewing, '21 James H. Ewing, '26 Lieut. Erwin H. Ezzes, '34 F Walter B. Fair, '20 Carl R. Fairback, '04 Harvey C. Fairbank, '31 George R. J. Fairchild, '91 Marcus E. Fairchild, '19 George E. Falck, '36 Anthony S. Falcone, '29 Victor Falcone, '29 Sgt. C. A. Falkenau, '36 Gordon E. Falkenau, '26 Samuel S. Fallon, '35 Philip G. Fallotico, '16 Michael A. Falvello, '28 Joseph C. Farber, '20 Frank Farnham, '17 Frederick E. Farr, '22 Francis J. Farrell, '19 Clifford C. Farrelly, '20 Gerald Farrelly, '21 Lee Fassett, '00 Sherwood G. Faubel, '31 William D. Faulkner, '12 Paul Faurie, Jr., '30 Charles H. Faxon, '10 Grover C. Fayles, '34 William H. Feagles, '94 G. Mario Fedon, '39 Arthur Fedor, '26 Walter P. Fedor, '29 Robert F. Feierabend, '31 Harry J. Feinberg, '17 Arthur S. Feldman, '32 Roy J. Feldman, '37 William H. Fellowes, '10 Arthur L. Felsenheld, '91 Wilbur G. Fengar, '08 Bayard C. Fenner, Jr., '29 John D. Fenner, '25 Richard Fenner, '36 John Fenton, '20 Robert A. Ferens, '12 Herbert L. Ferguson, '98 John G. Ferguson, '20 Felipe Fernandez, '25 Juan R. Fernandez, '38 Hyland E. Fernsler, '25 Dominic P. Ferrara, '32 Thomas J. Ferrara, '33 Russell E. Ferrer, '22 Theara B. Ferris, '26 Donald Fettretch, '31 Edw. J. Feulner, Jr., '37 Louis C. Feustel, '28 Anthony Fiala, Jr., '25 Herman C. Fickersen, '09 Frederick P. Field, '36 William J. Fields, '26 Joshua M. Fiero, Jr., '05 Osgood E. Fifield, '20 R. L. Figgatt, Jr., '23 Howard A. Finberg, '38 Charles E. Finch, '00 Jack L. Finch, Jr., '17 Raymond T. Finch, '39 William Fingerle, Jr., '32 Philip Finkelman, '38 Robert C. S. Finlay, '20 Lieut. J. M. Finn, '32 Ryder Waldo Finn, '30 Philip Fisch, '24 Franklin Fischer, '28 Milton M. Fischer, '28 Alfred Fisher, '21 Bert B. Fisher, '37 Carlton A. Fisher, '15 Fred M. Fisher, '23 John R. Fisher, '36 Marvin Fisher, '37 Murray I. Fisher, '37 Robert T. Fisher, '30 Stanwood E. Fisher, Jr., '37 William C. Fisher, '02 Robert N. Fiske, '11 Allan G. Fitch, '37 Hildreth B. Fitz, '36 Eugene N. Fitzgerald, '13 Ira E. Fitzgerald, Jr., '30 Robert D. Fitzgerald, '30 John Fitzgibbon, '18 Fred. D. Fitzpatrick, '38 F. W. Fitzpatrick, '29 Patrick Fitzpatrick, '29 Wm. F. FitzSimmons, '30 George W. Fix, '04 Thomas G. Flaherty, '95 Sidney J. Flanigan, '18 M. Randolph Flather, '20 Robert P. Fleischer, '31 D. Malcolm Fleming, '27 Horace N. Fleming, '96 James P. Fleming, Jr., '29 John P. Fleming, '34 William J. Fleming, '32 Gerald S. Flenner, '28 Joseph W. Flenniken, '06 Philip A. Fletcher, '00 William P. Flint, '94 Jos. H. Floersheimer, '13 Julian G. Florandin, '25 Harold R. Florea, '32 Fred V. Flynn, '31 Frederick L. Flynn, '25 Henry J. Flynn, '34 John V. Flynn, '31 Thomas L. Fogarty, '16 Edward R. Folk, '28 Gilbert Font, '21 Oscar Q. Fonts, '20 Edward L. Foote, '29 Marshall H. Foote, '18 Ross W. Foothorap, '27 William R. Forbes, '19 Herbert Forchheimer, '09 Roberto deJ. Foro, '36 Fred W. Fortmeyer, '95 George R. Forsyth, '03 Winfred L. Foss, '10 Cedric W. Foster, '18 George G. Foster, '27 Charles A. Fowler, 3rd, '32 Clarence B. Fowler, '05 Ernest R. Fowler, '16 Raoul A. Fowler, '16 Robert S. Fowler, '34 Stanley C. Fowler, Jr., '30 Wygant D. Fowler, '90 Wm. J. Foxenbergh, '37 James M. Franciscus, '20 Horace N. Franck, '96 Gerald N. Frank, '24 Herbert I. Frank, '06 Lionel S. Frank, '31 William M. Frankfurt, '20 Anthony F. Franklin, '20 Robert S. Franks, '25 Peter Franzese, '20 Walter D. Fraser, '08 Perry A. Freda, '36 W. G. Frederickson, '39 William L. Freeborn, '09 David Freedman, '34 Ernest M. Freedman, '38 George M. Freedman, '24 Harold J. Freedman, '35 Jacob P. Freedman, '20 S. Lester Freedman, '31 Grantley Freeman, '23 N. K. Freeman, Jr., '26 Tilbury O. Freeman, '23 Carroll H. Freericks, '22 John C. French, '32 Leigh H. French, '11 Marion O. French, '04 Richard W. French, '32 Ira S. Freudenheim, '19 Enrique Freund, '26 J. Henry Freund, '26 Nicholas Freydberg, '19 Leonard W. Friedland, '38 David Friedman, '36 Joel Friedman, '31 Lewis Friedman, '35 Richard Friedman, '32 James H. Frier, III, '34 Donald S. Frost, '29 Jack P. Frost, '22 William P. Frost, '07 A. P. Frothingham, '19 Samuel R. Fry, '19 Wm. C. Fryling, '15 Faustino R. Fuertes, '07 Jose R. Fuertes, '00 Juan J. Fuertes, '21 Luis R. Fuertes, '25 Percy W. Fuller, '97 Harry Fulton, '26 Charles R. Funk, Jr., '27 Floyd C. Furlow, Jr., '17 Charles E. Furrer, '22 Page Fifty-three - ------... Arthur Furst, '04 Anthony Fusiara, '20 John H. Fye, '13 Charles G. Fyfe, '38 G George W. Gaersti, '25 David B. Gaffney, '38 Edward J. Gage, '18 John D. Gage, '16 Leandro L. Galban, '16 Merle G. Galbraith, '17 Thomas J. Galbraith, '18 Domingo N. Galdos, '14 Frank A. Gale, '02 Paul H. Gale, '38 T. S. Gallagher, Jr., '25 Walter T. Gallagher, '06 Arthur L. Gallucci, '25 Harold F. Gallup, '31 Howard M. Galvin, '26 Thomas E. Gamba, '14 Stephen W. Gambill, '26 Frank W. de Ganahl, '10 James K. Gannon, '20 John H. Gans, '32 Richard H. Gans, '37 Carlos Garcia, '18 George H. Garcia, '21 Dr. Julio A. Garcia, '20 Mario Garcia-Soria, '30 Raul Garcia, '07 Donald M. Gardner, '16 John W. Gardner, Jr., '28 Merrill A. Garlinkel, '37 E. Spencer Garrett, '30 George D. Garrett, Jr., '26 Robert Y. Garrett, '20 Enrique Garza, '21 Juan Garzot, '00 Edward P. Gaskell, '20 Robert T. Gates, '06 James R. Gatewood, '96 Francisco H. Gato, '28 Froylan H. Gato, '30 Ralph J. Gatti, '20 Eldridge A. Gaudet, '26 Rex B. Gavitte, '19 James C. Gayler, '14 J. E. Gaylor, '95 Harvey R. Gaylord, Jr., '18 Maxwell D. Gaylord, '18 Gerald M. Geddes, '25 William J. Geddes, '10 Ralph Geduldig, '29 Richard C. Gelula, '36 John H. Genge, '24 H. W. Gennerich, 2nd, '29 Americus J. Gentile, '37 Dr. Almer T. George, '29 Maj. Edwin C. Gere, '09 Eduardo Gerlein, Jr., '38 Enrique Gerlein, '25 Julio Gerlein, '26 Edgar P. German, '31 ROLL CALL Benjamin M. Gerofsky, '28 Joseph R. Gerrity, '21 Herbert J. Gerst, '07 Erasmus Gest, '01 Fred S. Gettys, '27 Arnold K. Ghegan, '28 Drury W. Ghegan, '26 Arthur Giammancheri, '17 R. V. Giammancheri, '13 Col. Easton R. Gibson, '92 George H. Gies, '13 Raymond J. Gies, '13 Walter C. Gies, '12 George E. Gifford, '22 Edgar A. Gilbert, '17 Homer Gilbert, '27 Victor B. Gilbert, '22 Frederick A. Gillen, '24 A. H. Gillespie, '11 J. W. Gillespie, '31 Maitland B. Gillig, '23 James P. Gilligan, '38 W. N. Gillmore, '20 H. B. Gilman, '01 William D. Gilman, '01 Humberto Giquel, '16 Rogelio Giquel, '16 Howard O. Gise, '27 Arthur J. Gittelman, '20 N. H. Gladfelter, '27 Seymour Glantz, '09 Frederick L. Glasby, '27 Carl R. Glaser, '39 G. Harry Gleason, '91 Walter Gleichman, '11 Joseph W. Glenn, Jr., '20 James S. Glenn, '19 H. Ervin Glendinning, '10 Edmund P. Glover, '02 Charles V. Goddard, '16 Georges F. Godfrey, '37 Joseph F. Godwin, '38 Le Roy P. Godwin, '38 Henry Goebel, Jr., '30 Charles F. Goepel, '38 Harvey F. Gold, '37 Henry L. Goldberg, '28 Jeffrey S. Goldberg, '06 Lawrence Goldberg, '36 Roland M. Goldberg, '36 Stanley N. Goldberg, '37 Harry Goldblatt, '35 Louis G. Goldman, '18 Louis J. Goldman, '08 Thomas F. Goldrick, '25 L. C. Goldschmidt, '30 Martin Goldstein, '38 Sanford E. Goldizer, '11 Julio Gomez, '96 Fred H. Gonya, '20 Jose A. Gonzales, '15 Manuel R. Gonzalez, '07 Ferdinand Gonze, Jr., ' Leland L. Goodrich, ' Michael H. Goodwin, '01 William D. Goodwin, '91 13 13 Benjamin Gordon, '30 Mack Gordon, '30 James H. Gorman, '32 Paul H. Gormley, '28 Martin M. Gornes, '34 William M. Gosman, '26 Henry F. Gossler, '20 Maurice Gottfried, '23 Norman R. Gottlieb, '21 Jesse Gould, '02 Lawrence B. Gould, '20 Charles Govea, '39 William C. Gradi, '07 Roger W. Graessle, '34 W. R. G. Graham, '01 Robert Thos. Graney, '16 Sherman Granger, '01 Theodore F. Grant, '26 Loren O. Graves, '01 Fred W. Graves, '20 Albert D. Gray, '04 Andrew Gray, Jr., '31 Franklin H. Gray, '31 Neal S. Gray, '35 Richard C. Gray, '34 Paul D. Greely, '16 George F. Green, '17 Jack P. Green, '20 John W. Green, '22 Robert D. Green, '38 W. Sanger Green, '18 Ashley E. Greene, '08 Francis R. Greene, '23 Henry E. Greene, '21 Joseph A. Greene, '90 Joseph B. Greenhut, '19 Harold R. Greenspan, '33 Allen J. Greer, '25 James W. Greer, '00 Dudley W. Gregg, '99 Harold B. Gregg, '21 David D. Gregory, Jr., '94 George M. Gregory, '19 Howard D. Gregory, '93 Wm. H. Gregory, Jr., '19 Hiram A. Greiner, '96 Joseph C. Greiner, '31 Dr. Charles P. Grider, '24 Charles F. Griemsman, '27 W. H. Grifenhagen, '14 Carroll R. Griffin, '20 Chester F. Griflin, '18 Herbert L. Griliin, '06 John W. Griflin, '30 Richard K. Griffin, '18 Bernard Griflis, '13 Calvin C. Griflis, '05 Charles W. Griffiths, '00 John W. Griggs, '20 Edmund A. Grill, '20 Henry F. Grill, '23 Loring Grimes, '38 Louis W. Grimm, '26 John F. Grinan, '08 - Gordon Griswold, '20 Kenneth F. Groh, '31 Edwin B. Gross, '05 Jere Gross, '35 John H. Grote, Jr., '28 Wallace J. Grove, '21 Louis Grower, '31 W. K. Grumbacher, '38 William A. Grupe, '23 William B. Grushow, '34 John F. Grynkraut, '37 Walter Guerry, '34 Paul J. Guidone, '10 Jose A. Guiterez, '19 Lincoln M. Gurnett, '17 John E. Gurnsey, '27 August B. Gutman, '08 Albert Gutwirth, '39 Charles A. Gwynne, '22 H Charles H. Haake, '06 Walter E. Haaren, '08 Harry H. Haas, '18 Raymond Haas, '21 Harry F. Habermann, '25 James P. Haberson, '90 John F. Hagen, '37 Louis M. Hague, '14 Bertram N. Haigh, '16 Edward G. Hail, '38 Sidney J. Haimowicz, '20 William E. Halaby, '37 John H. Halfpenny, '15 Burnard Hall, '99 Edgar H. Hall, Jr., '20 Edward G. Hall, '32 Fillmore L. Hall, '25 J. Willett Hall, Jr., '18 James E. Hall, '98 John F. Hall, 'is Joseph Hall, '22 I Sidney R. Han, '29 Richard Hallenbeck, '36 Leonard M. Hallinger, '37 Louis B. Hallock, Jr., '26 Robert D. Hallock, '18 Benjamin S. Halsey, '29 Harry C. Halsted, '33 Richard J. Halsted, '35 W. P. Hambleton, '39 Donald M. Hamilton, '17 Ferris F. Hamilton, '07 John'L. Hamilton, '37 Newman B. Hamlink, '25 Benson Hammer, '20 Homer H. Hammond, '35 Herbert G. Hampt, '27 William F. Hampton, '26 John M. Hancock, '33 S. Page Hancock, '33 Richard H. Hand, '29 Frank S. Handler, '29 Joseph M. Handler, '26 Wm. C. Hands, Jr., '10 Hobart C. Handy, '01 John M. Handy, '01 George R. Hankins, '23 Thomas F. Hanley, Jr., '37 Vincent R. Hann, '34 Justin Hannan, '22 George F. Hanny, Jr., '24 Arnold C. Hansen, '12 Charles F. Hanser, Jr., '25 James T. Harahan, '36 Norris B. Harbold, '24 Robert P. Harbold, Jr., 28 Dale Harder, '38 Max Harder, '29 Theodore P. Harding, '23 Martino B. Hardsocg, '32 John Hardwick, '20 Charles J. Hardy, Jr., '13 Glenn R. Hardy, '06 Carleton S. Harloif, '19 Robert M. Harlow, '33 Armstrong Harmon, '32 Edward F. Harmon, '23 Capt. R. C. Harmon, '26 John W. Harper, '19 William D. Harrigan, '05 Edwin F. Harrington, '23 Van Tuyl Harrington, '04 Frederick B. Harris, '20 George A. Harris, '12 George E. Harris, '33 Henry H. Harris, Jr., '14 Henry W. Harris, '14 Lester A. Harris, '16 Lewis L. Harris, '24 Walter J. Harris, '12 Charles R. Harrison, '11 Frank Harrison, '13 Frederick Harrison, '13 Charles H. Hart, Jr., '25 Harold G. Hart, '00 John I. Hart, '90 Ralph R. Hart, '25 Edmund F. Hartcorn, '21 Samuel L. Hartenberg, '19 Hugo Hartenstein, '01 George F. Harter, '37 Norman F. Hartfield, '17 Lt. B. M. Hartman, '37 Robert W. Hartung, '19 Douglas Hasbrouck, '35 Arthur R. Hasler, '16 Harry E. Hassan, '23 Everett H. Hastorf, '33 Julian B. Haswell, '00 Donald W. Hatch, '23 Gerald W. Hatch, '33 G. M. Hatch, Jr., '23 Reece Hatchitt, '32 Charles Hatfield, '95 Elbert C. Hathaway, '31 Robt. J. Hathaway, '29 Peter A. Hatting, '22 C. La Rue Havens, '16 H. D. Haverfield, '31 Harold W. Havis, '17 Harold H. Hawke, '34 Ewing B. Hawkins, '32 Page Fifty-four Percival E. Hawkins, '08 Elliot G. Hawley, '33 Harry B. Hawley, '33 John H. Hawley, '23 Donald D. Hay, Jr., '29 William R. Hay, '92 Edward J. Hayes, '34 George R. Hayes, '20 Joel H. Hayes, '25 Lou Hayman, '27 Alexander Hays, '01 Ben F. Hazelton, '32 C. Russell Hazelton, '25 Donald Healey, '33 Arthur K. Healy, '20 Edward J. Healy, Jr., '30 Herbert D. Healy, '20 Thomas Healy, Jr., '18 Douglas C. Hearn, '19 Frank B. Heath, '09 George Heath, '09 Robert P. Hebard, '22 Arthur M. Hecht, '35 Edgar J. Hecht, '08 Morton E. Hecht, '05 Carl R. Hecker, '18 Jas. E. Hefferman, Jr. '29 Francis I. Heffernan, '19 Robert D. Heffernan, '19 John B. Heidt, '09 Louis J. Heidt, '08 Monroe E. Heilbrun, '06 Robert Heilbrunn, '27 A. E. Heimerdinger, '15 B. E. Heimerdinger, '15 Richard Heineman, '35 Harry R. Heitman, '37 Carl F. Helbig, '25 Harry R. Held, Jr., '24 Irving R. Heller, '29 Carl E. Helman, '34 Richard W. Helson, '28 Edwin H. Heminway, '08 Rev. T. Heminway, '08 M. M. Hemmerdinger, '24 G. R. Hemminger, '91 Fred. W. Hencken, '19 Albert B. Henderson, '28 Alex. D. Henderson, '15 Frank Henderson, Jr., '35 Frank K. Henderson, '22 Fred A. Henderson, '04 Robt. B. Henderson, '18 Lt. Frank S. Henry, '27 Franklin R. Henry, '18 Gerald B. Henry, '20 Chas. G. Herbermann, '20 Henry Herbert, '24 Sylvio J. Herbert, '27 Jack B. Herkimer, '10 James Hermiston, '32 Pablo R. Hernandez, '18 Pedro A. Hernandez, '10 Louis G. Herrman, '18 Hess, 'll I. Hess, '09 Sethl G. Seymour ROLL CALL Frederick R. Hesse, '93 Carlos Hevia, '16 Donald E. Hewart, '20 Alfred Hewins, '19 Carman Hewlitt, '20 Berman Hexter, '35 Harold A. Heyman, '19 Edward L. Heywood, '25 Morgan J. Hickey, '06 Alfred M. Hickman, '14 Henry N. Hicks, '27 Charles R. Hickson, '36 Henry J. Higgins, '32 B. M. Higginson, '02 John M. Hi inbotham, '27 Otto Hikage, '36 Roscoe D. Hilborn, '29 Arlin A. Hildreth, '22 James L. Hildreth, '30 John E. Hildreth, '25 Edward W. Hiler, '34 Benjamin R. Hill, '22 Chester A. Hill, '96 Francis A. Hill, Jr., '13 John W. Hill, '19 Nicholas S. Hill, 3rd, '17 Norman M. Hill, '29 Ricardo G. Hill, '22 Robert L. Hill, '18 Robert Lee Hill, '27 Sherman Kerr Hill, '04 Walter L. Hill, Jr., '18 James F. Hillman, '06 S. Morgan Hills, '27 Stuart S. Hills, '20 Oswald J. Hindle, '27 Franklin H. Hinkley, '15 James H. Hines, '26 Walker Hinton, 3rd, '36 Edwin Hirsch, '36 Irving Hirsch, '14 Jacques S. Hirsch, '10 Moritz Hirsch, '10 S. V. Hirschman, '14 Maurice J. Hirshstein, '23 Ralph V. Hitchcock, '22 Carleton P. Hoagland, '04 John G. Hoagland, '33 T. G. Hoagland, Jr., '32 Charles R. B. Hobbs, '23 Edward D. Hobbs, '23 William R. Hobbs, '23 Charles D. Hodges, '26 Stowe Hodges, '36 Charles G. Hodgins, '27 Gerald C. Hodgkins, '20 George Hodson, '16 Roger Hoeft, '14 Carl F. Hofferberth, '33 A. Van N. Hoffman, '10 Hugo R. Hoffman, '19 Lawrence E. Hoffman, '31 Marvin E. Hoffman, '35 Clarence E. Hogle, '20 Kenneth W. Hogle, '18 Lewis C. Hohl, '35 Frank H. Holland, '94 Arthur S. Hollander, '39 Harry M. Hollister, '98 Henry G. Holman, '22 Clyde T. Holmes, '19 John O. Holt, '22 Roger C. Holt, '25 Richard Homberg, '18 Jos. K. Honigman, '09 Frederick Hooven, '37 George W. Hopkins, '18 John Hopkins, '11 W. C. Hoppenworth, '29 Harry J. Hopper, '39 A. S. Horcasitas, '09 Daniel Horcasitas, '07 F. X. Horcasitas, '16 Eugene F. Hord, Jr., '28 John H. Hord, '29 Lawrence W. Hordes, '19 George C. Horning, '15 William C. Horrman, '26 Jack B. Horsheimer, '10 Harold T. Horst, '26 Charles M. Horth, '19 Brownlee Horton, '96 Edward L. Horton, '12 Herbert P. Horton, '22 Philip H. Horton, '98 Raymond P. Hoskins, '12 John W. Hostettler, '25 Ed. H. Hough, Jr., '16 Francis O. Hough, '20 Philip R. Hough, '12 Randolph V. Hough, '16 T. Louis Hough, '08 Robert B. Houghtaling,' 38 Arthur A. Houghton, '25 Harrison W. Houk, '21 William H. House, '11 A. W. Houston, '99 A. W. Houston, Jr., '29 Harry P. Houston, '03 H. G. Houston, Jr., '17 Richard H. Hovey, '26 Joseph B. Howard, '28 Robert R. Howard, '95 Helmer P. Howd, '19 William H. Howell, '30 James T. Howes, '35 Sheldon C. Hubbard, '21 William J. Huber, '28 Reginald D. Hudler, '15 Charles W. Hudson, '16 Joseph S. Hughes, '98 Stanley E. Hulett, '29 Maj. Gen. J. A. Hull, '91 John K. Humbert, '26 Arthur K. Hunt, '06 Clarence N. Hunt, Jr., '30 Jack E. Hunter, '24 James G. Hunter, '18 James B. Huntington, '17 S. W. Huntington, '17 Bruce F. J. Huntley, '21 H. W. Huntley, Jr., '36 Sydney R. Huntley, '17 Elmer I. Huppert, '26 Edward C. Hurd, '99 William B. Hurlburt, '30 Darwin E. Husted, '33 Wm. B. Hutchinson, '98 Howard J. Hutter, Jr., '38 Albert Hutton, Jr., '32 Charles W. Hutton, '31 F. L. Hutton, '02 James C. Hutton, '24 Earle F. Huxley, '17 Thos. C. Huxley, 3rd, '32 James B. Hyatt, '92 Arnout C. Hyde, '29 Charles H. Hyde, '08 Frederick C. Hyde, '24 J. J. Hyman, Jr., '30 Theodore M. Hyman, '37 I Peter Ianuzzi, '31 John H. Immel, '18 Charles D. Ingersoll, '04 Wm. P. Ingersoll, '03 John W. Ingle, '37 James Inglis, '18 Alfred E. Ireland, '20 Glenn W. Irish, '37 Pierpont E. Irvine, '99 James E. Irving, '26 Isaac B. Isenberg, '18 Horace F. Isleib, '29 Morris W. Ivie, '19 Arthur C. Jackson, '19 Herbert W. Jackson, '37 Jones B. Jackson, '39 Melville M. Jackson, '29 Ralph S. Jackson, '32 Robert E. Jackson, '17 William B. Jackson, '29 William R. Jackson, '17 William W. Jackson, '28 Charles T. Jacobs, '17 Donald B. Jacobs, '27 Joseph S. Jacobs, '20 Walter A. Jacobs, '21 Arnold R. Jacobsen, '18 Robert B. Jadwin, '19 Gustav L. Jaeger, '13 Chas. R. Jagerhuber, '09 Crawford M. James, '04 Daniel W. James, '39 Ernest H. James, '17 Sylvan F. James, '19 Woodward S. James, '09 Marvin H. Jankelson, '18 Brooke L. Jarrett, '14 Hugh S. Jarvis, Jr., '27 Roberts Jauregui, '23 George W. Jaynes, '24 Albert C. Jeffcoat, '11 M. O. Jefferson, '18 A. Burt Jekyll, '25 Joseph M. Jellett, '20 Nelson D. Jenkins, '20 Robert A. Jenkins, '31 Daniel A. Jenks, '98 John E. Jennings, Jr., '20 Marion Jessup, '25 Richard W. Jewett, '18 Carlos R. Jiminez, '31 Jose J. Jiminez, '29 N. Q. Jimenez, Jr., '35 Charles S. Joelson, '31 Theodore H. Joffe, '33 Geo. H. Johannessen, '38 Alfred G. Johnson, '98 Bruce Johnson, '15 Charles G. Johnson, '01 Charles H. Johnson, '31 Claude V. Johnson, '39 Dan M. Johnson, Jr., '24 Edward D. Johnson, '21 H. S. Johnson, Jr., '28 Henry T. Johnson, '99 Henry W. Johnson, '27 Hiram K. Johnson, '16 Ian C. Johnson, '29 Lawrence D. Johnson, '26 Loring A. Johnson, '28 R. E. Johnson, Jr., '25 Wm. A. Johnson, Jr., '29 H. S. Johnston, Jr., '28 Edward L. Johnstone, '37 George A. Johnstone, '35 Benjamin P. Jones, '99 Charles L. Jones, Jr., '34 Edwin P. Jones, 2d, '21 James F. Jones, '29 John G. Jones, '21 Lewis R. Jones, '28 Lloyd A. Jones, '18 Paul Jones, '20 Philip L. Jones, '28 Russell F. Jones, '92 " Samuel M. Jones, '08 Theodore C. Jones, '04 William C. Jones, '26 William O. Jones, '29 Leo S. Joseph, '97 Benjamin Josephson, '20 Ralph Joslin, '91 Harold D. Jost, '31 Donald S. Joyce, '29 Howard C. Joyce, '28 Albert M. Judd, '17 Rolland F. Judd, '15 William Julier, '10 D. Bolivar Jurado, '06 K John Kadel, Jr., '32 Walter E. Kadelburg, '23 Arthur G. Kades, '28 Francis R. Kadie, '30 Henry C. Kahan, '24 Page Fifty-five George W. Kahler, '34 Donald P. A. Kahn, '37 Frank D. Kahn, '11 Gilbert S. Kahn, '38 Lawrence Kamber, '21 Bernard C. Kaminsky, '37 Patrick J. Kane, Jr., '20 Silas Kantrowitz, '10 Leo Karpas, '04 George Kaplan, '36 John A. Karnheim, '38 Raymond T. Karthaus, '29 Otto E. Kaselack, '08 Eugene A. Kasica, '34 A. W. Katterman, Jr. '38 Alma D. Katz, '91 John F. Katz, '07 W. L. Katzenmoyer, '31 David Kaufman, '27 Graveracty Kaufman, '18 Ira Kaufman, '24 William J. Kaupp, '37 Edmund G. Keane, 27 John R. Kearns, '93 Thomas W. Kearns, '11 Robert F. Keating, '27 John D. Keeler, '98 William A. Kegan, '25 Alexander Kehaya, '18 Anastace C. Kehaya, '18 William J. E. Keish, '27 Minor C. Keith, '14 W. F. Kelchner, Jr., '39 J. Lester Keller, '20 Wm. P. Kellett, Jr., '27 Oran A. Kelley, '22 Robert B. Kelley, '25 Walter A. Kelley, '21 James T. Kelly, '25 Alan R. Kemp, '23 Edward T. Kemp, '34 John A. Kemp, '17 John B. Kemp, Jr., '30 Wm. H. Kemp, Jr., '07 Hal W. Kenaston, '08 Jack Kenaston, '24 Mercator C. Kendrick, '31 Wallace D. Kendrick, '21 Roger Kenna, '24 John S. Kennard, '20 Lt. Elmer B. Kennedy, '28 Gerard Kenny, '19 James F. Kenny, '17 Raymond J. Kenny, '32 Thomas A. Kenny, '19 William F. Kenny, '19 Alexander D. Kent, '18 Leicester F. Kent, '08 Lewis S. Kent, '21 Robert A. Kenton, '20 Wm. J. Kerchner, Jr., '39 Wm. J. Kern, '25 Kenneth K. Kerrick, '11 Eugene J. Kessler, '37 Frank L. Ketcham, '93 F. Rogers Ketcham, '33 if 'Q g ROLL CALL Byron J. Keyhan, '23 Walter S. Keys, '23 J. Lewis Kidd, '36 Frank L. Kiernan, '18 Charles E. Kilbourne, '24 Dana W. Kilburn, '90 Elbert R. Kilgour, '35-f. Sumner D. Kilmarx,-,118 Donald N. Kilmer, '22 James B. Kilpatrick, '10 John A. C. Kimball, '99 Walker S. Kimball, '25 Dwight King, '96 Elbert W. King, '28 Frederick H. King, '99 Gilbert S. King, '20 Kenneth E. King, '33 Robert D. King, '34 William M. King, '32 F. C. Kingsbury, '28 W. G. Kingsbury, '08 F. Carlton Kingsland, '15 George W. Kinley, '15 D. W. H. Kinleyside, '20 George R. Kinney, '37 Chas. P. Kinsman, '31 Harold F. Kinzel, '33 Edward M. Kirby, '21 John W. Kirby, '20 Edward H. Kirstein, '18 Mark R. Kirstein, '18 Raymond J. Kirwan, '10 John W. Kitsmiller, '27 Bernard Kittenplan, '20 Percy H. Kittle, '13 Henry Klaus, Jr., '35 Arthur E. Klein, '29 Doyen Klein, '30 Joseph P. Klein, '29 Geo. W. Kleiser, Jr., '19 Aaron E. Kling, Jr., '01 Fred W. Klink, Jr., '14 Elmer A. Kneer, '26 August Kneher, Jr., '23 D. C. Knickerbocker, '36 John F. Knippenberg, '31 Victor A. Knopff, '17 Robert L. Knowles, '15 Robt. T. Knowles, '15 Theodore G. Knowles, '17 Ruhl W. Koblegard, '18 R. N. Koblegard, Jr., '18 George A. Kohler, '26 Miguel F. Kohly, '38 Benjamin L. Kohn, '06 Joseph C. Kohout, '36 Robert R. Kolgour, '35 William L. Kolle, '24 Frederic Koller, '32 John A. Kollner, '26 Franklin A. Kolyer, '29 David H. Koppelman, '36 Joseph G. Kossick, '38 Frederick J. Kothe, '37 Henry P. Kozlowski, '37 Jules G. Kranich, '27 George Kraslow, '24 George W. Kreamer, '27 William H. Kreamer, '29 Irving R. Kridel, '19 Arthur Krieger, '20 Charles T. Kritler, '19 Edward E. Kroll, '37 Henry W. Krouse, '01 Walter E. Krug, '22 John C. Kuehl, '21 Charles H. Kuhnert, '34 Harold C. Kurtz, '25 George J. Kuss, Jr., '22 Howard H. Kuss, '25 L Constantino Lacayo, '94 Roland J. La Croix, '36 Bowden D. Lacy, '18 William W. Ladd, '19 Francis L. Lafon, '10 Henry R. Lafon, '05 Philip D. LaFond, '37 Pierre P. Lahens, '14 Wm. R. Laidlaw, Jr. '25 John F. Laing, IV, '22 Andrew S. Lakenbach, '31 Edward J. Lally, '20 William A. Lamb, '29 William Lambert, '30 Jerry A. Lambiente, '32 Ed. C. LaMontaigne, '10 Emil Landau, '08 Robert R. Landis, '15 V. C. Landon, Jr., '34 Leo J. Landry, '34 Samuel H. Landy, '26 David W. Lane, '31 Henry E. Lane, '20 Jack G. Lane, '20 Joseph J. Lane, 2nd, '37 Joseph M. Lane, '31 Theodore R. Lang, '15 Elwood F. Langdon, '31 Carl M. E. Lange, '20 Ove H. Lange, '20 Harry P. Lapham, '03 Marcus Lapidus, '07 Norman M. Lapkin, '34 Frank M. Laprezioso, '39 David D. Lardin, '27 Schuyler V. Larkin, '18 Kenneth L. LaRose, '35 Raymond J. LaRose, '35 Lawrence Larsen, '28 Mort. Landsberg, Jr., '29 M. M. Lauterborn, '16 Placido D. LaValle, '32 Frederick J. Lavery, '30 Henry L. Lavery, '30 George E. Lavitt, '04 William L. Law, '08 Walter C. Lawrence, '19 William A. Lawrence, '16 William E. Lawton, '32 Joseph Layman, Jr., '32 Frank L. Lazarus, '36 Donald A. Leadbetter, '24 Charles J. Leasenfeld, '29 W. M. Leatherman, Jr., '12 William A. Leavy, '21 Eugene S. LeBar, '15 Marcel L. LeBlanc, '24 Thomas LeClear, '92 Oliver P. LeCompte, '11 Lt. Edward H. Lee, '32 Edward M. Lee, '32 George C. Lee, '13 Harry C. Lee, '20 Jackson M. Lee, '38 John H. Lee, '06 Kendall G. Lee, '37 Norman C. Lee, '06 William J. Lee, '31 Henry Leeds, 3rd, '18 Livingston S. Leeds, '18 Albert A. Lefever, Jr., '25 George H. LeFevre, '17 David V. Lefkowitz, '17 David G. Legget, '38 Henry F. Lenning, '31 Clifford Lent, '21 William N. Lent, '35 Vincent B. Lenz, '23 Richard Leo, '11 H. Grant Leonard, '02 Capt. Louis P. Leone, '18 Robert W. Lerner, '37 Michael M. LeRoy, '22 Elwyn E. Leslie, '06 George R. Leslie, '04 J. Langdon Leslie, '09 James N. Leslie, '20 Joshua B. Lessig, '04 John Leto, '36 Roy A. Letsen, '36 Joseph W. Leuzzi, '24 Edward P. Leveen, Jr., '28 Harry H. Leveen, '29 William W. Leveen, '30 Charles Leverone, '93 Charles B. Levine, '35 James J. Levins, Jr., '34 I. H. Levy, '07 Joseph Levy, '15 Leon Levy, '23 Leon L. Levy, '14 Melvin A. Levy, '08 Burt G. Lewis, Jr., '27 Charles S. Lewis, '25 Daniel H. I.ewis, '17 Frederick W. Lewis, '19 Grant W. Lewis, '26 James H. Lewis, '31 Kenneth W. Lewis, '29 Paul Lewis, '38 Val Lewton, '22 Gilbert Lewy, '07 Fred Lichtenberger, '98 Sanford E. Liddle, '24 Adolph W. Lieb, '18 Louis M. Lieberman, '36 Edward R. Lievendag, '36 Irving A. Lifset, '32 George H. Limbach, '28 R., H. Lindenberger, '39 H. F. Linder, '17 Paul E. Linehan, '34 John Liner. '27 Milton H. Linnell, Jr., '21 Jack H. Linton, '20 Willard C. Lipe, '17 Chester L. Lippman, '07 William Lippman, '32 James S. Lipser, '07 Elbert T. Little, '34 John S. Little, '39 William Little, III, '34 Lloyd M. Littlefield, '19 Donald R. Livermore, '26 Wm. S. Livingston, '05 Eduardo Lizarraga, '18 W. Lizarraga, Jr., '18 Capt. Jacinto Llaca, '00 John A. Lliteras, '16 R. Winston Lloyd, '97 Peter F. LoBello, '26 Robert Lober, '38 Otto W. Lochner, '23 Philip R. Lochner, '27 William H. Lochner, '23 Neil M. Lochrie, '26 J. C. Lockwood, '00 John Lodge, '00 John R. Loeb, '25 J. Henry Loehnberg, '95 Anthony Lo Forte, '93 Harry C. Logan, '02 Thomas A. Lombard, '19 Carroll V. Lombardi, '28 Joseph M. Lone, '31 Charles H. Long, '01 David D. Long, III, '34 Lewis B. Long, Jr., '19 Nathan Long, '19 Harold F. Longeway, '16 James Lee Loomis, '97 Robert H. Loomis, '13 Pedro F. Lopez, '18 Raul Lopez, '27 Eddy Lopez-Miranda, '30 Franklyn T. Lord, '16 Frederick K. Lord, '97 Fred Allen Lord, '98 Jasper P. Lord, '18 Maynard R. Lorenz, '19 Frank E. Lorson, '29 Joseph Losh, '35 Edson S. Lott, II, '19 R. H. Loughborough, '14 David C. Loughlin, '37 Irving Lovejoy, '28 John Lovell, '34 Robert M. Low, '24 Jerome Lowe, '23 Marcus H. Lowell, '35 Jean A. Lowenthal, '30 Page Fifty-six I Y' 'lllll' , Edward B. Lowry, '08 W. E. Lowthian, Jr., '32 Marvin C. Loyden, '19 Fred Loydon, '19 Kenneth Luber, '37 Louis M. Luberman, '23 Nicholas J. Lucarelle, '39 Matthew Luce, Jr., '20 William P. Luckett, '19 Jack B. Luden, '19 Henry C. Ludewig, '27 Cecilio de Lugo, '14 Salvador Lujan, '26 Hugo A. Lundberg, 22 Malcolm W. Lunn, '38 John Lupach, '27 Kenneth J. Luplow, '37 Vincent A. Lupo, '36 Herman A. Luther, '14 V. A. Lutkiewitz, '24 Lamar Lyle, '12 Robert H. Lyman, '19 Arthur A. Lynah, '19 Francis D. Lynch, '20 Brian O. Lynott, '38 Grant M. Lyons, '17 Robert B. Lyons, '26 Robert T. Lyons, Jr., '35 Mc Chester C. McAfee, '25 Charles S. McAllister, '03 Jack McAllister, '25 John W. McAuliffe, '16 Clyde R. McBride, '27 Jerome J. McCabe, '36 R. K. McCampbell, '19 Ed. J. McCarthy, Jr., '27 George D. McCarthy, '21 Jas. F. McCarthy, Jr., '35 John Q. McCarthy, '34 La Rue McCarty, '13 Albert R. McCauley, '27' James L. McCloud, '28 Donald C. McClure, '08 Capt. R. B. McClure, '15 Thos. McCochrane, Jr., '31 Wallace McCochrane, '32 R. J. McCollum, '26 H. Simpson McComb, '98 R. L. McConnell, '29 Frank McCoy, '17 John E. McCoy, '30 Norris E. McCoy, '24 Raymond C. McCron, '38 William O. McCue, '26 Lawrence C. McCulla, '16 R. J. McCullum, '25 Wm. J. McDermott, '35 A. J. McDivitt, Jr., '32 Richard E. McDonnal, '23 Allen McDowell, '20 K. H. McDowell, '21 Robert McDowell, '26 Robert A. McDowell, '90 ROLL CALL Richard McDuFfee, '23 Lt. Ducat McEntee, '29 Girard L. McEntee, '29 John J. McEwan, Jr., '30 Rigobert McFarlane, '16 Charles L. McGee, '20 Philip H. McGee, '21 W. R. McGillicuddy, '25 F. H. McGlachlin, '13 John F. McGowan, '33 Lester E. McGrath, '18 John L. McGuinness, '05 Harvey R. McKay, '34 Harry McKeehan, '25 A. D. McKeige, '09 Harry D. McKeige, '09 T. H. McKenna, Jr., '36 C. G. McKennee, '09 K. W. McKenzie, '26 Lynford S. McKinney, '11 William B. McKinney, '29 Chas. A. McLaughlin, '20 Francis McLaughlin, '24 George V. McLean, '98 Walter R. McLean, '20 Jos. E. McMahon, Jr., '23 John A. McManus, '31 Richard K. McMaster, '19 Clyde B. McMillan, '97 Hubert A. McNally, '25 James E. McNally, '12 Dr. Lyle G. McNeile, '05 Robert L. McOuat, '90 Edward F. McQuaid, '29 George B. McTurck, '33 C. A. S. McWilliams, '19 M Ludwig Maas, '15 Hamilton Macauley, '36 Frank C. MacCleary, '28 Robt. L. MacCleary, '30 W. M. MacCleary, Jr., '23 Raphael Maceo, '20 Arthur MacDonald, '21 John I. Macdonald, '38 John T. MacDonald, '28 Wm. C. MacElveen, '33 Allan Macfarlan, '33 G. W. A. MacGregor, '17 Joseph R. Macheca, '92 Alan W. Mack, '07 George E. Mack, '32 John B. Mack, '24 William J. Mackay, '92 Bergan A. MacKinnon, '15 D. C. Mackintosh, '03 William H. Macklem, '34 John W. MacKnight, '19 Donald L. MacLea, '24 R. Kenneth MacLea, '24 Allan MacLean, '25 Donald MacLeod, '25 John MacLeod, '98 Byron G. MacNabb, '28 W. R. MacNaughton, '25 Archibald E. Madden, '20 Bertram P. Madden, '27 Guillermo Madero, '18 Joaquin Madero, '18 Thomas F. Madigan, '32 John L. Magee, '96 Robert N. Magee, '32 Howard K. Maggs, '25 Bruce Magill, '32 Claude S. Magill, '15 Urwin Magill, Jr., '31 Donald Magrane, '36 J. Hull Magruder, '27 Col. L. B. Magruder, '98 Joseph H. Main, '11 Edwin C. Maling, '14 Albert Malkin, '34 Terence E. Maloy, '33 Milford Mandel, '19 Pastor! S. Mandry, '23 Harold- L. Manierre, '14 Billings L. Mann, '33 Charles R. Mann, '34 Daniel B. Mann, '35 James E. Mann, '18 Lynn B. Mann, '21 Robert C. Mann, '29 W. D. Mann, '19 William O. Mann, '26 Julius Manne, '10 Bradford M. Manning, '07 David B. Manning, '96 George R. Manning, '05 John M. Manning, '23 Luis V. Manrara, '20 Robert V. Mansfield, '24 Cecil C. Manzer, '00 Preston M. Marble, '25 Harold Marcus, '20 Morey Marcus, '20 Leonard C. Mares, '23 Walter T. Margetts, '20 David L. Margolis, '33 LeRoy Margolius, '19 Domingo Marina, '20 Pasquale Marinelli, '36 Paul M. Marko, Jr., '18 Mordecci Markowitz, '22 Alfred L. Marks, '00 Robert L. Marks, '39 Rosendo Marquez, '92 Douglas E. Marr, '37 Dr. Norval M. Marr, '17 Owen Marra, '98 Tom R. Marsh, '20 William C. Marsh, '38 Edward D. Marshall, '29 George F. Marshall, '19 John G. Marshall, '20 Roberts H. Marshall, '29 Richard C. Martenis, '32 Edwin E. Martin, '24 Frederick F. Martin, '21 Henry F. Martin, '18 Horace F. Martin, '17 James K. Martin, '06 Wm. T. Martin, Jr., '29 Florencio O. Martinez, '09 Albert W. Mason, '19 Charles H. Mason, 'oo Earl G. Mason, '30 Dr. H. B. Mason, '18 Philip W. Mason, '27 C. W. Massaguer, '05 Nicholas S. Massas, '39 Edwin B. Massie, '15 Jack W. Masters, '35 Louis C. Mather, '18 Frank L Mathes r 27 . , J ., ' Curtis X. Mathews, '20 Eliot W. Mathews, '20 Ernest L. Mathews, '19 G. X. Mathews, Jr., '20 Carlos A. Matos, '36 Edwin T. Matthews, '38 Albert Maury, '15 Benjamin D. Maxey, '27 James W. Maxey, '99 Donald J. Maxwell, '30 Paul G. Maxwell, '30 Hal A. May, '25 Laurence C. May, '97 Mitchell May, Jr., '19 Lt. A. A. Maybach, '33 Alexander J. Mayer, '20 Charles Mayer, Jr., '17 Mortimer Mayer, '19 Thomas W. Mayer, '17 Bernard H. Mayers, '30 Frank R. Mayetta, '31 Ray Mayham, '32 Edwin S. Mayland, Jr., '33 Whitefoord Mays, Jr., '30 Jose M. Maytorena, '16 Robert Mazet, Jr., '17 John B. Mazzei, '27 John E. Mead, '33 Lang Meddough, '91 Miguel A. Medina, '12 Oscar Medina, '12 John B. Meek, '20 H. Brande Meeker, '31 Edward V. Meenan, '19 Eugene W. Meenan, '19 William A. Mehl, '27 Paul G. Mehlin, Jr., '13 Irving F. Meinhard, '04 Joseph J. Meiselbach, '39 Jerome S. Mellon, '28 Stuart F. Mellon, '36 Richard S. Meltzer, '38 E. H. Menard, Jr., '28 Joseph W. Mendel, '97 Winston Menzies, '93 Rendick Meola, '26 Frank B. Merrick, '03 Alfred V. Mershon, '11 Arthur H. Mershon, '10 William L. Mershon, '10 Louis H. Merz, '39 Edwin J. Messinger, '25 Lewis P. Metesser, '25 James A. Metzger, '34 Kern D. Metzger, '20 Ross Metzger, '14 Albert W. Meyer, '32 Bernard J. Meyer, '14 Cord A. Meyer, '98 George A. Meyer, '24 Robert H. Meyer, '38 Thomas W. Meyer, '28 Harry Meyers, '27 Robert Meyersburg, '33 S. D. Michaelson, '30 John Michel, '28 Richard J. Michel, '35 Salvador Michel, '12 Harold B. Mickens, '04 Joseph N. Micucci, '26 F. R. Middlesworth, '20 Casilear Middleton, '36 Adolfo V. Midence, '13 Roy C. Miesse, '38 Louis J. Milano, '36 Charles F. Miles, '92 John M. Miles, '19 Mark R. Miles, '09 Wm. H. Miles, -'26 David Millar, Jr., '24 Norman B. Millard, '19 Robert C. Millard, '24 Stanley R. Millard, '24 David B. Miller, '08 Donald H. Miller, Jr., '27 Edward L. Miller, '34 Emil H. Miller, '20 Harold G. Miller, '29 John A. Miller, Jr., '27 John E. Miller, '28 John H. L. Miller, '28 John S. Miller, '16 Julian K. Miller, '03 Larry D. Miller, '34 Lloyd D. Miller, '17 Matheson K. Miller, '35 Robert A. Miller, '18 Robert H. Miller, '20 Robert L. Miller, '38 Jack D. Milligan, '31 W. T. Milligan, Jr., '31 C. A. Millner, Jr., '31 Allison C. Mills, '13 Charles E. Mills, '27 Henry E. Mills, '95 Robert R. Mills, '37 Woodford C. Mills, '17 Alfred D. Minary, '04 Hector R. Minervini, '39 Wells B. Minnis, '14 Manasse A. Mintus, '10 Rafael J. Miranda, '15 Emilio Miravet, '96 Henry R. Misrock, '28 Clark H. Mitchell, '15 Donald F. Mitchell, '29 Eliot W. Mitchell, '13 Frank L. Mitchell, '27 Page Fifty-seven N 3 G. M. Mitchell, 3rd, '29 John S. Mitchell, '26 Francis G. Mitele, '28 Frank O. Mitsch, '30 Warren G. Moe, '36 William LeR. Moffat, '93 John C. Moffett, '35 Conrad G. Moller, I II, '21 Julo C. Monagas, '96 Thomas E. Mone, '30 Richard P. Monsaert, '35 Fernando Monserrat, '23 Francisco Montalvo, '22 Louis P. Monti, '21 Elmo P. Montross, '17 Arthur S. Moore, '97 Charles T. Moore, Jr., '19 Eliot D. Moore, '00 Fred D. Moore, 3rd, '28 Hamilton F. Moore, '18 Henry W. Moore, '21 Rupert G. Moore, '05 Saul W. Moore, '22 Alfred P. Moran, Jr., '14 Frank Morell, Jr., '31 Armand M. Morelli, '32 Carlyle W. Morgan, '23 Charles Morgan, '01 Richard J. Morgan, '25 Robert I. Morgen, '32 Richard T. Moriarty, '23 Wm. M. Morin, '26 Charles P. Morley, '35 Elbert F. Morley, '09 George B. Morrill, '91 William H. Morrill, '11 David McK. Morris, '99 Harold E. Morris, '39 William J. Morris, '05 William W. Morris, '25 John D. Morrissey, '38 Harold Morrison, '21 James Ecob Morse, '93 Joseph E. Morse, '91 Charles F. Mort, '34 Charles L. Morton, '15 James Morton, '38 Richard Morton, '38 Charles B. Mosher, '29 Walter Moser, '24 Edwin R. Mosher, '01 Albert W. Moss, '31 Albert R. Mount, '19 Robert W. Mountrey, '32 Malcolm A. Mowbray, '34 Jas. W. Mudgett, Jr., '09 Fred. W. Mueller, '28 Frank E. Mujica, '38 William G. Muldoon, '02 Robert M. Mulford, '16 Robert B. Mulholland, '26 Wm. H. Mulholland, '26 Matthew H. Mullen, '19 Edward N. Muller, '00 Frederick H. Muller, '07 Robert A. Muller, '30 Page Fifty-eight ROLL CALL Robert R. Mulligan, '32 Timothy L. Mulligan, '21 Perry L. Munday, '27 Alfred J. Mungo, '29 Jose Muniz-Blanch, '09 Donald H. Munson, '32 Sen. S. T. Munson, '98 Edward U. Murphy, '38 John E. Murphy, '16 John L. Murphy, '29 John Leo Murphy, '15 Robert R. Murphy, '15 Warren H. Murphy, '36 William C. Murphy, '10 Alexander B. Murray, '37 David A. Murray, '37 John Murray, Jr., '22 John O. Murtaugh, '19 John Musacchia, '33 Cleon H. Musselman, '96 Samuel A. Mutnick, '27 Millard B. Myer, '20 H. A. Myers, '16 Sylvan E. Myers, '04 William L. Myers, '32 N Reginald J. Nahas, '30 Joseph A. Napoli, '23 Vincent R. Napoli, '29 Russell W. Naramore, '19 Myron C. Nast, '25 Raymond G. Natell, '39 Willard Nathanson, '35 Ralph A. Nattans, '34 F. Barent Naugle, '37 John J. Naugle, '37 Edward W. Naylor, '14 Miller F. Naylor, '23 Armand L. Nazzaro, '37 Attilio D. Nazzaro, '31 Herman Nazzaro, '32 Walter W. Nazzaro, '36 Joseph F. Negreen, '38 Zack A. Neiman, '20 Francis P. Neligon, '34 Walter I. Neller, '28 Taylor G. Nelson, '22 William A. Nelson, '38 Charles Nemecek, '26 Elmer H. Neumann, '06 R. M. Neustadtl, '28 Oscar W. Nevares, '35 Mervin M. Newberg, '32 Charles E. Newell, '01 Harlow S. Newell, '17 John H. Newlin, '13 Albert M. Newman, '33 Charles M. Newman, '93 E. A. Newman, Oscar W. Nevares, '35 Fred Niblo, Jr., '18 Edward H. Nicoll, '10 Harry V. Nicholls, '23 Ed. K. Nicholson, Jr., '19 Jack M. Nicholson, '04 John E. Nicholson, '18 Herbert Nickel, '20 Winsor Nickerson, '39 Walter L. Niebling, '38 James K. Nixon, '28 Curtis A. Noble, '11 Gladwyn K. Noble, '09 Meredith Noble, '20 Daniel C. Nolan, 3rd, '34 David J. Nolin, Jr., '39 Charles A. Noll, '02 Edward A. Norman, '18 Leonard S. Norris, '11 William Norris, Jr., '27 John E. Northway, '18 A. Vail Norton, '18 Preston D. Norton, '15 Robert O. Norton, '21 Thomas W. Norton, '98 Richard A. Norwood, '39 David Novick, '24 Charles W. Noyes, '17 Dewey L. Noyes, '18 Victor P. Noyes, '19 Donald H. Nugent, '29 Henry N. Nugent, '19 Bernhard Nusbaum, '17 Edward A. Nusbaum, '18 William A. Nyce, '32 O Alan C. Oakley, '32 Clyde D. Oatman, Jr., '28 Mortimer S. Obreight, '21 John H. O'Brien, '17 John J. O'Brien, '98 Joseph W. O'Brien, '20 Millard Ochs, '22 Peter H. Odegard, '19 Arthur G. Odell, '34 Robert H. Odell, '37 John M. Oden, '32 John B. Ogden, '21 William B. Ogden, '38 Charles M. O'Hara '27 Frank M. O'Hara, 8 Herbert F. Ohmeis, '21 Nelson E. Oldman, '19 Jose L. Oliva, '20 Manuel A. Oliver, '21 9 '2 William A. Oliver, '25 Charles N. Olivier, '21 Frederick P. Olivier, '06 Thos. J. O'Loughlin, '39 Richard H. Olson, '37 Edward J. O'Malley, '27 John C. O'Malley, '23 John R. O'Mara, '96 James C. O'Neill, '35 Max J. Oppenheimer, '20 Brent G. Orcutt, '21 Joseph Ornstein, '35 Wilfred K. O'Rourke, '26 Johnson Orrick, '03 Frank G. Ortega, Jr., '33 Joaquin A. Ortega, '36 Louis Ortega, '37 Ernest W. Ortone, '38 Quentin Orza, '35 Albert C. Osborne, '92 John R. Osborne, '22 Nelson A. Oser, '26 Richard B. Osgood, '34 Clifford Ott, '29 Rudrick R. Otto, '35 Edward K. Ozum, '21 P Carlos L. Pacanins, '39 Arthur P. Pagones, '32 William Paine, '99 Conrado Palau, '22 Angel M. Palma, '27 Eduardo Palma, '27 Bernhard T. Palmedo, '17 Edward L. Palmer, '38 Edwin R. Palmer, '00 Gerald E. Palmer, '24 Sidney D. Palmer, '25 Stephen L. Palmer, '15 Russell G. Pankey, '31 John C. Pangborn, Jr., '34 Raul Paniagua, '13 Karl E. Pannaci, '25 Eugene F. Pannaci, '07 Lawrence J. Pannullo, '35 Joseph Pantaleo, Jr., '32 William M. Pareis, '18 Rufus Park, '00 Russell J. Park, '15 Maxwell B. Parke, '13 Maj. Gen. F. Parker, '90 Franklin B. Parker, Joseph W. Parker, '10 Martin L. Parker, '38 Philip W. Parker, Jr., '29 Stanley Parker, '21 Albert E. Parks, '33 John L. Parks, '31 William F. Parlota, '34 Pedro J. Parra, '93 Kelly Parsons, '39 Malcolm F. Partridge, '14 Seymour S. Parver, '25 Norbert Pasternacki, '21 Marcial G. Pastor, '13 Nicholas V. Paterno, '36 Arnold E. Patrick, '15 Howard Patrick, '15 Bower Patterson, '07 David S. Patterson, '06 George E. Patterson, '07 Geo. E. Patterson, Jr., '35 John W. Patterson, '06 Wm. F. Patterson, '36 Albert S. Paul, '28 Edward T. Paul, '19 Henry J. Paul, '27 Benjamin W. Payne, '91 Robert H. Payne, '25 Thos. G. Pearson, Jr., '28 George W. Pease, '21 Charles A. Pech, '99 Herbert M. Peck, '16 Lieut. V. F. Pecorella, '32 Enrique Pedro, '96 Julio G. Pelayo, '96 Edward L. Pelham, '16 J. Farist Penfield, '12 John S. Penna, '35 Samuel T. Penna, Jr., '27 Henry J. Penny, '36 John F. Penrose, '25 Gordon B. Pepion, '26 Howard B. Pepion, '32 Robert S. Pepion, '26 Raymond F. Percival, '10 Edward H. Percy, '19 Samuel W. Percy, '32 Raymond S. Perkins, '24 Stephen A. Perkins, '28 Thomas Perkins, '98 Jesse B. Perlman, '08 Michael S. Perri, Jr., '35 Roy G. Perry, '31 Alaric E. Persky, '19 Robert C. Persons, '34 William E. Persons, '24 M. R. Pesquera, '10 Charles J. Peters, '26 Frank G. Peters, '06 Christopher Peterson, '00 Richard F. Peterson, '23 Wm. F. Pethybridge, '17 Alfred L. Petrillo, '31 Romeo F. Petronio, '20 Newton F. Pettee, '31 Philip E. Pettes, '34 David Pettingill, '31 Jack E. Pfohl, '35 Charles W. Phelps, '01 George H. Phelps, '99 John P. Phelps, '95 Walter G. Phelps, '26 George W. Philip, '18 Charles S. Phillip, '01 Charles W. Phillips, '15 Giles T. Phillips, '21 Henry R. Phillips, '06 Lawrence L. Phillips, '29 Osterhoudt Phillips, '15 Capt. Thos. Phillips, '13 Edward L. E. Phipps, '02 Herbert L. Phyfe, '22 George Pialoglou, '17 Joseph V. Picone, '38 Elliott G. Pierce, '26 Gordon J. Pierce, '09 Kenneth C. Pierce, '24 Robert R. Pilch, '18 Paul H. Pilgrim, '01 Joseph Pillitteri, '25 Chas. G. Pillon, Jr., '37 Robert D. Pilnacek, '29 Maximilian T. Pinco, '31 A Q ' '32' Harold G. Pincus, '24 William P. Pinder, '25 Hector A. Pinedo, '19 George A. Pinkham, '16 Henry J. Pinney, Jr., '36 Thomas H. Pinney, '18 Rene W. Pinto, '14 George D. Pioselli, '17 Louis H. Piper, Jr., '24 W. B. Pirtle, '00 A. T. Pisciotta, '29 John Pisani, Jr., '23 Reginald F. Pitassy, '28 B. Winthrop Pizzini, '16 Francisco Pla, '17 A. D. Plasikowski, '25 Elbert s. Platt, Jr., '23 James E. Plunkett, '35 Harold Poindexter, '12 H. M. Poland, 3rd, '32 John V. Poland, '04 Joseph B. Pollak, '20 Frederick P. Pollister, '07 Raymond S. Pollister, '08 Fielding L. Pollock, '32 Henry Polombo, Jr., '37 F. L. Ponata-Doria, '02 Frank N. Pond, Jr., '28 Edward Popper, 2nd, '18 Charles A. Porges, '13 George M. Porges, '14 Sherrill W. Porges, '18 Charles A. Porter, '28 Horace Porter, '13 John T. Porter, '27 Milton G. Porter, '23 Sherwood Porter, '10 Armand C. Porthier, '25 Jos. G. Possenriede, '35 Frank R. Poss, Jr., '13 Arthur A. Post, '96 Edwin L. Post, '37 John F. Post, '38 Joseph Post, '26 Samuel Post, '26 David N. Potter, '97 Fred N. Potter, '37 William H. Potterf, '17 Arnold C. Pouch, '10 Leslie O. Pouch, '24 Charles S. Pountney, '16 Bryan B. Powell, '15 Joseph R. Powell, '39 Norman C. Powell, '20 William R. Powell, '38 Willis M. Powell, '09 Milton E. Powelson, '20 Eliot E. Power, '15 Frank A. Powers, '16 Frank H. Powers, '29 William A. Powers, '35 Edward H. Pratt, '19 Ralph N. Prentiss, '98 J. Allen Prescott, '24 Jose A. Presno, '33 Harold Pressman, '21 ROLL CALL George B. Preston, '27 Maj. Gen. J. F. Preston, '90 Charles A. Price, '19 David S. Price, '18 Harold'J. Price, '33 H. P. Prickett, Jr., '25 Russell Prickett, '17 Forest N. Priest, '29 George A. Priest, '06 Edward T. Pritchard, '30 Isaac Pritchard, '11 Chas. B. Proctor, Jr., '17 Donald L. Provost, '18 Joseph H. Ptacek, '37 Constantine Puccini, '26 Carlos Pujol, '96 Duncan Purcell, '38 Henry C. Purcell, '27 Howard E. Pusch, '28 Charles C. Putman, '08 Carleton Putnam, '16 John J. Putzel, '31 Jose Puyol, '95 Wm. H. C. Pynchon, '16 Elihu Quackenbush, '28 Alberto C. Quadremy, '06 Oscar Quadreny, '06 Andrew G. Quay, Jr., '17 Antonio Queral, '96 Julio de Quesada, '15 Edwin H. Quigley, '09 Oliver Quinly, '20 Frank G. Quinn, '19 Diogenes Quintero, '06 R William F. Raab, '34 Henry Rabinowitz, '27 Jack Rabinowitz, '22 Jesse A. Rabinowitz, '27 M. M. Rabinowitz, '23 Marvin D. Rae, Jr., '17 Paul D. Raine, '19 William J. Ralston, '34 Earl H. Ramage, '16 Robert A. Ramage, '97 Joseph A. Ramagli, '29 Henry M. Ramey, '96 Carlton L. Ramsey, '11 Hubert C. Ramsey, '12 Charles F. Rand, '18 Howard E. Randall, '16 Charles J. Randel, '18 Peyton A. Randolph, '22 Robert Rankin, '39 Shorter Rankin, '09 John C. Ranney, '92 John W. Ransome, '96 James F. Ransone, '03 Alfred C. Rantsch, '29 Edgar A. Rapp, '22 Alfred M. Rappaport, '27 William A. Rasche, '99 Charles M. Rauch, '18 Herman Rawitzer, '09 James G. Ray, '98 Joseph G. Ray, '98 William F. Ray, '00 Charles H. Raymond, '00 Harold N. Raymond, '34 Henry I. Raymond, '99 William B. Raymond, '99 John R. Reasin, '20 Benjamin R. Redman, '10 Carl Reed, '11 Richard R. Reed, '20 Stuart R. Reed, '03 W. B. Reed, '26 Edwin M. Regan, '32 Harrison W. Reichard, '98 Philip S. Reichers, Jr., '36 James T. Reichling, '36 Robert A. Reid, '30 William T. Reidy, '38 John K. Reilly, '19 Joseph F. Reilly, Jr., '32 Robert W. Reilly, '19 Thomas A. Reilly, '21 William J. Reineke, '17 William R. Rekersdre, '36 Andre Rembert, '20 Francis Resta, '17 Edgar B. Reynolds, '38 Capt. F. J. Reynolds, '08 Ralph N. Reynolds, '19 Robert C. Reynolds, '37 Jose E. Rexach, '20 Paul C. Rheinhardt, '27 Winfield D. Rheutan, '96 Ethard A. Rhoades, '21 Cyrus G. Rhode, '32 William K. Rhodes, '18 Robert C. Riccardo, '27 Frederick E. Rice, '03 Ralston F. Rice, '04 Robert F. Rice, '33 H. Louis Rich, '20 Edward T. Richards, '21 George E. Richards, '37 Sydney E. Richards, '24 William H. Richters, '39 Frank O. Rickers, '17 George W. Riddle, '24 Orson L. Rider, '09 William W. Rider, '03 George P. Ridgway, '00 Albert J. Riehl, '32 Pelayo V. Riera, '35 R. P. Rifenberick, Jr., '90 Monro M. Riker, '22 Dominick Rinaldi, '35 Gerald S. Rinehart, '07 Jack F. Rinehart, '28 J. Stanley Rinehart, '07 Malcolm H. Rinehart, '08 Charles L. Ringe, Jr., '27 Jack R. Ringe, '27 Robert S. Ringland, '22 Paul T. Ringling, '35 Jerome A. Riordan, '27 Howard Rise, '26 Harold Risman, '21 Charles W. L. Ritter, '20 George G. Rivero, '14 James B. Rivero, '14 Nicholas Rivero, '30 Pedro del Rivero, '30 James B. Rivers, '14 Malcolm G. Robb, '39 Robert Robb, '25 Chester M. Robbins, '10 Capt. F. E. Robbins, '25 Robert E. Robbins, '29 Vincent G. Roberto, '39 Darwin A. Roberts, '91 Edgar W. Roberts, '38 Edwin H. Roberts, '18 Fred T. Roberts, '31 John G. Roberts, '19 John H. Roberts, '13 Maj. L. W. Roberts, '99 Roger W. Roberts, '31 Wm. J. Roberts, Jr., '33 Chas. J. Robilotto, '29 John N. Robins, '25 Robert Robins, '36 A. E. Robinson, '19 D. T. Robinson, '26 Frederick Robinson, '16 Geo. D. Robinson, '98 H. Robinson, Jr., '26 James R. Robinson, '28 L. Russell Robinson, '24 Marrice J. Robinson, '20 Otto W. Robinson, '27 Robert Robinson, '27 S. W. Robinson, '11 William C. Robinson, '16 Edward G. Robison, '16 Edwin Robitzek, Jr., '28 Manuel O. Roca, '21 H. D. Rockafellow, '99 John D. Rockafellow, '16 V. M. Rockefeller, '37 John E. P. Rockey, '18 Ernest E. Rockhold, '91 John Rockwood, '16 Fred. C. Rodgers, '17 Col. G. B. Rodney, '90 R. R. Rodriguez, '22 T. R. Rodriguez, '21 W. Edgar Roese, '18 Max B. Roessel, '27 Chas. S. Roever, '18 C. Zacharie Rogers, '25 Charles Rogers, '97 E. I. Rogers, III, '38 Frederick Rogers, '02 Richard B. Rogers, '19 Russell A. Rogers, '14 Stewart Rogers, '36 William E. Rogers, '38 George Rojas, '19 Hector Rojas, '19 William F. Romani, '31 George R. Romm, '38 Sterling Ronai, '29 Rafael E. Roncallo, '26 Le Roy Rooks, '14 George H. Roos, '15 Clyde T. Root, '27 George F. Root, '00 Marcellus Roper, Jr., '25 Elihu H. Ropes, '93 Alvarez D. Rose, '16 Albert A. Rose, '39 Arnold L. Rose, '28 Carl B. Rose, '23 Henry L. Rose, '30 Senator J. B. Rose, '93 Robert S. Rose, '22 David L. Rosenberg, '26 Hyman Rosenblum, '35 David D. Rosenfeld, '08 L. L. Rosenfeld, '08 Rudolph Rosenlield, '92 Louis M. Rosenthal, '22 Dr. Cecil E. Ross, '22 T. A. Ross, '91 Worth G. Ross, '11 David E. Roth, '18 William Roth, '28 E. M. Rothermel, '28 Paul L. Rothstein, '20 Nicholas C. Rotolo, '37 Leo M. Rottenberg, '17 Chas. T. B. Rowe, Jr., '35 Herbert B. Rowe, '38 ' Irvin C. Rowland, '07 Wm. H. Rowland, '36 Thomas C. Rowley, '21 Knibloe P. Royce, '11 Richard A. Ruhling, '29 Henry S. Rump, '32 D. H. Rupprecht, '32 Arthur D. Russell, '25 Homer S. Russell, '92 Orin S. Russell, '13 W. B. Russell, '91 G. Merton Rust, '16 J. Henry Ruter, 3rd, '29 R. S. Rutherford, '32 David S. Rutty, Jr., '38 Horace H. Ruyl, '17 Rudolf R. Ruyl, '29 Clement T. Ryan, '12 Arthur J. Rykert, '31 S Howard M. Sadwith, '30 Bruce B. Sague, '31 C. F. St. John, '10 James Roy St. John, '11 Frank J. Sakser, '25 Cesar A. Salines, '06 Donald W. Salisbury, '35 Albert W. Salladay, '93 Tauno I. Salminen, '32 Page Fifty-nine PM M' , . .fix I' 2 v.iYH',5 y wr 5 1 l 1 1 A. C. Salmon, 3rd, '26 Philip H. Salmon, '17 H. G. Saltsieder, '11 Joseph E. Sample, '33 Basil L. Samuel, '16 Harold D. Samuel, '10 Winston L. Samuel, '16 Harold M. Samuels, '10 Kenneth Sanborn, '11 Robert H. Sanborne, '39 Wm. H. Sanchez, '02 E. Sanchez-Estevan, '13 Gordon L. Sanders, '31 Harry D. Sanders, '30 J. H. Sanford, Jr., '08 Samuel S. Sanford, '16 Milton Sanger, '25 Richard H. Sanger, '19 Ascanio Santoni, '03 Herman J. Saporita, '38 Emilio Sardinas, '18 W. Raleigh Sargent, '92 Arthur D. Sarkisian, '30 D. M. Sarkisian, Jr., '34 John M. Sarni, '38 Ralph Sarni, II, '37 Leo Sartwell, '33 Carl D. Satcr, '00 A. W. Satterthwaite, '09 F. W. Satterthwaite, '09 joseph E. Saul, '33 M. Saunders, Jr., '34 John B. Saunders, '20 Robert Saunders, '31 Orvis M. Savels, '23 Stanley M. Saybolt, '00 Walter Schaaf, '23 A. E. Schaaff, '91 John C. Schaffer, '30 Paul O. Schallert, '31 Paul P. Schauble. '99 William F. Scheid, Jr., '31 Albert Scheitlin, '93 John P. Schenck, "29 George 'W. Scherer, '27 Louis Scherp, '10 George F. Schiavelli, '27 Robert S. Schiavelli, '28 George G. Schieffelin, '01 C. Ellis Schilfmacher, '27 Eug. B. Schildhauer, '23 George'J. Schilling, '30 Ray C. Schindler, Jr., '32 Gottfried Schleichart, '24 D. K. Schlesinger, '33 Leonard Schlesinger, '20 R. A. Schlesinger, '31 F. W. Schlichtner, '01 Carl Schlicke, '25 Elijah Schloss, '06 Helmuth Schmidt, '19 Charles H. Schmitt, '18 A. M. Schneider, '23 George L. Schneider, '30 Walter B. Schnerring, '23 John Schniering, '36 RGLL C LL Fred C. Schoch, '25 Carl F. Schock, '30 Robert G. Schock, '28 Louis S. Schoen, 'oo John L. Schoolcraft, '37 A. Schoonmaker, 2d, '32 Wm. G. Schoonover, '21 Henry Schoot, '06 Robert R. Schorn, '28 Jack Schotland, '28 Raymond Schramm ' Frank D. Schrieber E. J. Schroeder, Jr., '25 , 27 , '00 Harry Schroeder, Jr., '21 Henry Schroeder, '22 Wm. K. Schroeder, '22 M. A. Schroeter, '14 Donald W. Schryver, '27 J. A. Schuchert, Jr., '20 Robert W. Schuette, '38 David M. Schulman, '29 Joseph E. Schultz, '24 Eric T. Schulz, '16 Howard T. Schulz, '08 H. A. Schupp, Jr., '32 Ellis L. Schuyler, '18 Herman P. Schuyler, '00 Felix Schwartz, '21 Harry Schwartz, '20 Howard Schwartz, '32 F. Schwartzenbach, '06 N. R. Schwartzenbach, '20 Chauncey A. Scoheld, '23 George Scott, '28 George E. Scott, '19 Gordon A. Scott, '12 Richard P. Scott, '34 Russell Scott, '24 Seymour Scott, '25 William W. Scott, '18 Elbert L. Scrantom, '33 John H. S. Scudder, '15 Wilbur C. Scudder, '12 Edwin W. Seager, '31 Harold S. Seager, '10 Theodore L. Seaman, '20 Floyd A. Sears, '10 Kyle D. Sears, '19 William M. Seay, '20 Conrad Sebolt, Jr., '23 Fred B. T. Secrest, '32 Charles G. Seeber, '15 Herbert Seeber, '15 Herbert B. Seeley, '32 W. J. Seelig, 2d, '36 Howard D. Seely, '98 Robert W. Seely, '30 Walter J. Seely, '29 Leland W. Seeton, '27 Leon H. Seffens, '91 Arthur E. Seger, '25 Clyde E. Segner, '08 Ted V. Seidel, '32 Clarence H. Seifert. '26 Robert L. Seigh, '23 Jack Seiler, '20 Robert S. Seiter, '22 James C. Seix, '96 Juan Seix, '93 Edward Sejerson, '26 Arthur Sellers, Jr., '23 Bernard G. Sellers, '24 Seymour Seltzer, '35 John Selvaggi, '29 J. F. Semmelrock, Jr., '21 Abram G. Senior, '99 Edmund W. Sens, '28 Clifford L. Sevan Walter E. Sexton, Jr., '31 Robert Shackford, '07 Baxter R. Shaffer, '29 R. L. Shainwald, 3rd, '27 Marvin J. Shapiro, '35 Robert B. Shapiro, '35 Albert E. Sharp, '24 James R. Sharp, Jr., '17 James W. Sharp, Jr., '10 George A. Sharpe, '20 Frank M. Shattuck, '04 Harold D. Shattuck, '04 H. Morgan Shattuck, '36 John G. Shattuck, '05 R. E. Shaughnessy, '27 Lenard M. Shavick, '38 Arthur A. Shaw, '27 J. Erskine Shaw, '94 Leonard W. Shaw, '37 Leslie B. Shaw, '12 Howard A. Shedd, '16 Bryan D. Sheedy, Jr., '27 John W. Sheehy, '36 Halsey F. Sheffield, '29 Yung Po Shen, '19 Edward P. Shepard, '06 Fred. H. Shepard, '97 Ralph H. Shepard, '18 Stanley R. Shephard, '23 Milton D. Shepherd, '19 John H. Sheridan, '17 Herbert E. Sherlock, '25 Billings Sherman, '08 Jack S. Sherman, '37 Lawrence F. Sherman, '22 '10 Outram W. Sherman, William E. Sherman, '18 Andrew L. Sherry, '39 G. Rufus Sherry, '20 John P. Sherwood, '34 Bruce L. Shields, '36 Donald S. Shields, '19 James D. Shields, '12 Harold Shifman, '31 Milton Shifman, '30 Benjamin Shindler, '24 Robert G. Shock, '28 Richard Shoemaker, '28 Newton C. Sholes, '07 Clarence B. Shoniger, '06 Lawrence J. Shour, '26 Harry R. Showers, '30 Beverly R. Shriver, '20 Francis D. Shriver, '30 George F. Shulof, '20 Joseph Shulof, '20 George S. Shultz, '15 George B. Shutt, '31 Capt. E. L. Sibert, '14 Harold W. Sibert, '10 Martin D. Sibert, '15 Mark Sibley, '17 Dr. L. F. Siccardi, '30 A. H. Sickinger, Jr., '19 Nicholas K. Siderides, '27 John W. Sieburg, '27 Henry Siefke, '21 Henry Siegel, '32 Stanley A. Siegel, '38 William A. Siegler, '32 Alfred Sieminski, '25 Charles Sieminski, '27 Edward Sieminski, '27 Eugene B. Sieminski, '26 Henry Sieminski, Jr., '24 Lucyan Sieminski, Jr., '24 Roman E. Sieminski, '26 Arthur Silbergeld, '31 John C. Sill, '25 James A. Silsbee, '02 Alan M. Silverbach, '39 Charles L. Silverman, '25 Henry Silverstein, '08 Frank Silverstri, '27 Charles C. Simmons, '17 Arthur F. Simonson, '95 Charles A. Simonson, '27 Burton A. Simpson, '16 Emmett C. Simpson, '33 Harry J. Simpson, '93 Harry Simpson, Jr.. '32 Thomas H. Simpson, '25 Stuart H. Sims, '95 Thomas J. Sinclair, '17 Leonard J. Singer, '18 Louis Singer, '23 Sidney J. Singer, '16 John A. Siraco, '20 Fred W. Sittenham, '09 Byron W. Skillin, '29 Robert F. Slack, '19 Robert H. Slade, '34 George B. Slater, '34 Kenneth B. Slater, '37 Perry Slavitt, '34 Morgan A. Sleppy, '37 Robert W. Sloat, '22 Edward Sloboda, '23 Ralph H. Small, '06 William A. Small, '38 Albert Smallwood, '37 Wm. P. Smallwood, '35 John M. Smeallie, Jr., '34 Archibald D. Smith, '29 Chester M. Smith, '21 Daniel W. Smith, '28 Earl C. Smith, '20 Earl D. Smith, '18 Edmond R. Smith, '18 Francis D. Smith, '38 Francis H. Smith, '93 Frederick Smith, '12 George D. Smith, '33 George F. Smith. '24 George G. Smith, '12 Glenn W. Smith, '39 Grant W. Smith, '17 H. Bradley Smith, '38 H. Collier Smith, '20 Harry M. Smith, '37 Harry M. Smith, Jr., '38 Harvey W. Smith, '25 Jack H. Smith, '39 John E. Smith, '22 Lee Smith, '20 Leonard B. Smith, '33 Lowell D. Smith, Jr., '38 Melsing Smith, '35 Millard F. Smith, '31 Otis H. Smith, '27 Peter A. Smith, '26 Philip G. Smith, '19 Robert B. Smith, '23 Robert D. Smith, '07 Russell S. Smith, '10 Schubert E. Smith, '32 Walter M. Smith, '18 Ward W. Smith, Jr., '20 Wendell T. Smith, '15 William H. Smith, '99 Wilmot M. Smith, '04 Henry C. Smither, '32 George F. Smyth, '31 Fred L. Snediker, '07 John H. Snitzler, '19 Roland G. Snow, '20 Clark M. Snyder, '17 Moe Sobel, '24 Nathan Sobel, '24 Alois Soeller, '23 Jose I. Solis, '12 B. M. Sonderburg, '17 Charles M. Sorensen, '29 John J. Southwell, '34 Richard V. Southwell, '35 Wm. F. Southwell, '36 Stanley B. Sovatkin, '32 Paul B. Spanjer, '25 Dr. R. F. Spanjer, '28 Wm. H. Spanjer, Jr., '28 John Spargo, '35 Walter M. Sparry, '17 Max V. Spaulding, '35 Frederick H. Spear, '04 James D. Spear, '31 Frank Specht, '31 Ralph L. Specht, '31 William Specht, Jr., '29 Donald P. Spencer, '30 George H. Spencer '96 Harold E. Spencer, '04 Henry Spitz. '23 ' Milton Spitz, '24 J. Allen Spitzer, '27 Stephen H. Spitzer, '37 Felix Spitzner, '18 Page Sixty 'Iago I Y' 6 --- Wmgtf Dunbar P. Spotts, '26 W. Newman Sprague, '35 Edward Spring, jr., '91 Richard R. Spring, '16 William C. Squire, '90 Harold C. Squires, '00 Charles K. Stace, '22 john Stack, '22 Robert j. Stacy, '36 Loren A. Stafford, '17 Percy S. Stafford, '03 Charles Stahl, '10 . john A. Staley, jr., '01 Robert W. Staley, '08 Alexander Standish, '17 Hugh S. Stange, '12 Col. David S. Stanley, '90 Irving j. Stannard, '18 Robert L. Stansfield, '08 Russell U. Stansfield, '08 William A. Stansfield, '03 Dudley W. Stanton, '16 Walter Stanton, jr., '17 Bradbury C. Staples, '37 Herbert M. Staples, '26 Merle R. Staples, '20 Merrill Staples, '07 Donald O. Starbuck, '37 David D. Stark, '39 Henry H. Starks, '08 Frank C. Staropoli, '34 john Staruch, '26 Charles C. Statler, '13 Lester S. Steane, '11 Robert P. Stebbins, '36 Richard H. Stedfast, '31 Lowell G. Stedman, '12 james S. Steele, '31 Emil j. Stehli, '28 Norman Steinberg, '31 William T. Steiner, '15 Gordon C. Stenhouse, '31 Malcolm S. Stenhouse, '29 E. L. Stephens, Ill, '37 Edwin C. Stephens, '20 Orville W. Stephens, '19 Edgar Stephenson, '10 Benjamin Stern, '11 Cyril Stern, '12 james M. Stern, '04 Burrowes G. Stevens, '15 Clarence G. Stevens, '19 Donald R. Stevens, jr., '39 Gordon H. Stevens, '31 Paul L. Stevens, '18 Raymond Stevens, '35 Russell E. Stevens, jr., '35 Tyler R. Stevens, '20 Frank H. Stewart, '31 George L. Stewart, '16 H. L. Stewart, jr., '25 james I. Stewart, '25 john A. Stewart, '32 Leslie M. Stewart, '19 john H. Stickelmeyer, '20 james F. Stiff, '26 ROLL CALL Ezra M. Stiles, '21 Frank W. Stillman, '09 Thomas G. Stockdale, '02 Robert F. Stockton Edward C. Stoddard, '32 Frederick A. Stoddard, '20 Frederick G. Stodder, '14 Eduar M. Stoeber, '99 Carlos j. Stolbrand, '00 james B. Stone, '28 Merle Stonebraker, '28 Chas. A. Stonehill, jr., '18 Lt. H. Howard Storm, '32 john G. Stoughton, '91 G. P. Stoutenburgh, '23 Edgar A. Stover, '08 Harold C. Stover, '30 Hayes W. Stover, '29 Bertel W. Straight, '13 Roy F. Straight, '14 George L. Strang, '30 Charles C. Strauch, '18 Abraham Strauss, '25 Alfred A. Strauss, jr., '38 Andrew Streck, '18 Karl F. Stremel, '32 Donald E. Strickland, '32 Winthrop W. Strode, '18 john L. Strohl, '14 George L. Stromme, '37 Samuel M. Strong, jr., '19 Douglas A. Stuart, '21 Sidney Stuart, '99 William A. Stuart, '38 Thomas N. Stuetzer, '32 jacob H. Stumpf, '25 j. Franklin Sturges, '33 George Sturgess, '94 Robert Sturgis, '18 William A. Sturgis, '16 Herbert C. Sturhahn, '19 Maurice A. Sturm, '96 Evans H. Sturtevant, '26 Guillermo Suero, '19 George B. Suffins, '03 john F. Sullivan, '32 john R. Sullivan, jr., '33 Alan E. Surosky, '37 George H. Sutcliffe, '35 Herbert Sutter, '27 Dr. Lyle A. Sutton, '14 Arthur N. Suverkrup, '17 Charles j. Swain, jr., '19 Clifford L. Swan, '16 Vincent R. Swanburg, '33 Charles Swanson, '20 john T. Swanson, jr., '37 French V. Swartz, '19 john B. Sweeney, '38 Norman Sweeters, '38 james F. Swett, '20 Roy A. Sykes, '29 Robert D. Symonds, '28 Edward Szloboda, '23 T lra D. Taber, '21 john N. Tait, '24 j. Harold Talbot, '08 Herrick O. Tappan, '17 Albert S. Tate, '37 Elliot R. Tatum, '36 john C. Tatum, '38 Emanuel Taub, '12 Arthur W. Taylor, '04 Chas. H. Taylor, jr., '33 Frederick F. Taylor, '31 Howard S. Taylor, '15 james H. Taylor, '07 jansen W. Taylor, '17 john L. Taylor, '99 joseph F. Taylor, '90 Malcolm P. Taylor, '25 Peter D. Taylor, '35 Reeves Taylor, '17 Robert E. Taylor, '31 Ross Taylor, '33 William G. Taylor, '06 Willard G. Teed, '25 William E. Tefft, '09 Donald j. Templeton, '35 Graydon B. Tener, '21 john H. TenEyck, '36 Francis P. Terranova, '37 Alfonso Terrazas, '21 Herbert G. Terry, '14 Walter R. Tetler, '29 R. C. Thackara, jr., '28 George K. Thatcher, '16 Lawrence C. Thaw, '16 Donald A. Thayer, '36 Robert E. Thayer, '05 William W. Theile, '39 Walter W. TheLosen, '20 Edwin Thetford, '13 john Theye, '16 W. j. R. Thiers, '98 Charles W. Thomas, '36 james A. Thomas, '27 Robert W. Thomas, '31 William B. Thomas, '31 Theo. Thomashefsky, '21 Alfred W. Thompson, '28 C. W. Thompson, jr., '37 Henry A. Thompson, '96 joseph B. Thompson, '31 john M. Thompson, '02 john S. Thompson, '17 john H. Thorn, '29 Howard W. Thornley, '20 Raymond E. Thornley, '14 Edwin F. Thrall, '12 F. A. Tichenor, jr., '33 joseph D. Tierney, '21 Henry D. Tiffany, jr., '25 Roger G. Tileston, '19 Benj. F. Tillson, jr., '31 Thomas B. Tilney, '38 Frank S. Tilyou, '26 W. j. Timberman, jr., '10 Harry L. Timmins, '35 Harold W. Tinker, '01 Charles Tisch, jr., '21 W. R. Toaspern, '36 Howard A. Toedter, '34 George S. Tolman, '05 R. M. Tomasino, '25 Wesley G. Tomlinson, '29 E. E. Tompkins, jr., '33 Dayton V. Tonkin, '19 john W. Topping, '31 Gabriel Toro, '38 Roberto de j. Toro, '36 Rafael Torroblanca, '21 Frederick K. Tousley, '18 Thos. G. Tousey, jr., '36 Charles A. Towle, '05 W. Allen Towner, '92 Robert E. Townes, '14 E. L. Townsend, '20 O. Kenneth Townsend, '17 Roger C. Townsend, '39 john Borden Toy, '33 john R. Tozer, '30 R. jonn Trabert, jr., '26 Chas. P. Trautmann, '20 George Trautmann, '19 Harry F. Travis, '11 Sanford M. Treat, '15 Paul S. Tribble, '30 Diego Trinidad, '38 L. j. Trounstine, jr., '20 Robert Truman, '98 Bruce F. Trumm, '36 Henry A. Truslow,"32 Miguel Truyol, '25 Clark Tryon, '27 Alden R. Tucker, '31 Chas. F. Tucker, jr., '38 Sol D. Tucker, '99 Sydnor B. Tucker, '20 Clement S. Tunnell, '23 Donald S. Tunnell, '26 Raymond W. Tunnell, '23 Donald j. Turner, '39 joel M. Turner, '37 Lloyd A. Turner, '01 Ralph C. Turner, '01 Richard H. Turner, '27 Robert B. Turner, '00 Theodore R. Turner, '36 Charles S. Turpin, '09 john Turrell, '35 Raymond F. Tuthill, '18 Charles R. Tuttle, '20 Phillip H. Twing, '95 Harold Tyler, '28 Orville Z. Tyler, jr., '25 Gerald Z. Typaldos, '33 William E. Tyrel, '15 Richard Tyrer, '10 U Herbert Uhl, '26 Emanuel O. Ullmann, '28 Frank E. Ulmer, '14 john W. Ulmer, '14 Chas. F. Underhill, '05 joseph A. Urbina, '26 Charles E. Urueta, '21 jose R. Usategin, '18 Edwin S. Utlev, '00 V Ross P. Vachon, '36 Dominique Valentine, '28 Earl L. Valentine, '19 C. G. Valladares, '23 Domingo Valladares, '23 jose Valladares, '23 Ofelio Valladares, '23 jose A. Vallado, '17 Philip F. Valle, '32 Ramon Vallenilla, '06 Wm. T. Van Atten, jr., '39 V. V. Van Bueren, '19 A. D. Van Buren, jr.. '28 G. M. Vander Beck, '21 C. M. Vanderslice, '17 Philip H. Van Doren, '21 V. C. Van Duzer, '20 H. H. Van Etten, '16 H. O. Van Etten, '18 Richard Van Etten, '19 Leo Van Hessen, '25 Richard Van Hessen, '23 jefferson Van Heusen, '33 Chas. Van Inwegen, '31 Fritz Van Keuren, '04 j. A. Van Mater, jr., '17 C. P. Van Ness, '19 P. A. Van Praag, '32 Chas. W. Van Scoyoc, '17 E. S. Van Steenberg, '90 j. Blan Van Urk, '18 Lyman B. Van Vliet, '22 G. H. Van Wagner, '19 james D. Van Woert, '32 Prescott Van Wyck, '17 Paul W. Vecker, '36 R. A. de la Vega, '12 Craig C. Velie, '19 Edgar B. Vermilya, '25 Arthur G. Vernon, '29 Richard Verrill, '16 Ramon M. Vicente, '23 Henry H. Vidal, '39 Humberto Villa, '08 Carlos Villapol, '21 Fred. S. Vincent, '99 james C. Voelker, '28 Arthur j. Vogel, '11 Edward Vogel, '20 john R. Vogel, '19 Edward C. Vogeler, '24 Raymond G. Vogeler, '18 Theodore W. Vogeler, '25 William Volk, jr., '16 H. Von Dem Bussche, '25 john von der Miesten, '37 Page Sixty-one Alois von Isakovics, '23 Fred. von Lambeck, '36 R. E. von Minden, '32 Charles A. von Reyn, '37 Reginald B. Vose, '28 R. A. Vuilleumier, '32 W John P. Wade, 3rd, '18 William D. Wade, '26 Arthur H. Wagner, '22 Charles F. Wagner, '09 C. Gordon Wagner, '32 Maj. George D. Wahl, '13 John R. Wahlgren, '37 John P. Wait, '30 Brainard E. Waite, '98 John G. Waite, '24 Elkin H. Walcoff, '21 Charles C. Walden, '30 John C. Waldron, '37 Joseph G. Waldron, '25 Harold M. Waldstein, '22 Asa O. Walker, '21 Donald S. Walker, '20 Edward L. Walker, '37 Ernest H. Walker, '15 Frank S. Walker, '38 H. Leslie Walker, '07 Harry D. Walker, '17 Herbert J. Walker, '17 John G. Walker, '19 Richard G. Walker, '19 Sidney G. Walker, Jr., '18 Frank Walkowiak, '24 Jack Wallack, '24 Paul V. Wallen, '20 James S. Wallwork, '25 Wm. W. Walmsley, '30 John D. Walsh, '26 Robert H. Walsh, Jr., '36 Ralph H. Walter, '26 Elzey Walters, Jr., '28 Kenneth J. Walton, '20 Maj. L. R. Walton, '99 Philip E. Walton, '25 R. Foster Walton, '19 Thomas B. Walton, '30 Edgar A. Walz, '04 Shaubut C. Walz, '13 L. J. Wanamaker, '35 John G. Wanvig, '32 Donald R. Ward, '36 George W. Ward, '07 Lewis S. Ward, '13 Warren L. Ward, Jr., '34 Willard C. Ward, '30 Frederic J. Warmers, '34 Edward L. Warren, '27 H. E. Warren, '91 Harry L. Warren, '01 g lk , - - ROLL CALL David L. Warshauer, '21 Edgar D. Washburn, '03 Langhorne Washburn, '36 H. L. Washington, '05 W'illiam Wasserman, '03 I. D. Waterbury, '94 A. F. Waterhouse, '26 Sidney Waterman, '21 Armory Waters, '04 Eugene L. Waters, '21 Frank Waterson, '15 Eustace V. Watkins, '19 John E. Watkins, '37 Francis B. Watrous, '29 Wm. R. Watson, '34 Sterling E. Watts, '18 William F. Waugh, '07 James F. Way, '17 V. M. Weatherley, '11 J. W. Weathersford, '19 Washington Webb, '29 Louis L. Weber, '32 Bancroft Webster, '32 C. G. Webster, Jr., '18 Herman J. Weckstein, '21 Joseph Weckstein, '20 Meyer Weckstein, '20 John Weddick, '20 Neal Weed, '26 George Weed, '16 Robert F. Weed, '18 Wm. H. Weekes, Jr., '13 Arthur M. Weeks, '04 G. M. Weeks, Jr., '21 Le Grand L. Weeks, '16 Harry S. Weens, '92 Robert Weidenfeld, '35 Robert Weider, '32 Barbour E. Weil, '38 Charles S. Weil, '21 Marcel C. Weil, '19 Robert Weil, '27 Herbert Weinberg, '32 Lester S. Weinberg, '26 Richard L. Weiner, '19 R. S. Weingarten, '36 C. F. Weinland, '17 C. J. Weinstock, '21 Bernard Weiser, '24 Ralph Weiserbs, '19 James J. Weiss, '23 Leonard E. Weiss, '34 Herman G. Welch, '29 Wm. A. Welch, Jr., '31 Ernest H. Welker, '15 Joseph W. Weller, '18 Paul Wellington, '17 Edward B. Wells, '04 James B. Wells, '29 James L. Wells, Jr., '15 Lewis F. Wells, '28 Richard E. Wells, '25 Edgar L. Welsh, '31 Stanley F. Wemer, '02 John L. Wenrick, '28 James Wentz, '19 Henry G. Wenzel, '33 John L. Werner, Jr., '34 Martin A. Werner, '34 MacLaurin Wessels, '20 Caleb West, '91 Harlan S. West, '27 James S. XVest, '27 Joseph R. West, '36 William West, '90 Dr. C. S. Westcott, '04 James M. Westfall, '09 Byron Weston, '16 W. M. Weston, Jr., '18 Edward O. Westphal, '19 Carl R. Wetter, '20 George S. Wetter, '21 Thomas Wharton, '18 Capt. J. R. Wheaton, '22 Cottrell C. Wheeler, '04 Gordon L. Wheeler, '34 Llewellyn C. Wheeler,'33 R. W. Wheeler, '99 Howard B. Whidden, '28 Wm. S. Whitacre, '26 James M. Whitbeck, '96 G. Francis Whitcomb, '20 Harold Whitcomb, '07 Paul Whitcomb, '06 Amassa L. White, '11 Arthur S. White, '34 Cecil K. White, '19 Earl C. White, '11 Edward L. White, '37 Francis E. White, '26 Henry T. White, Jr., '16 John B. White, '30 John D. White, '24 Wilbur E. White, '38 William A. White, '16 William P. White, '04 Wm. A. Whitehouse, '33 Sidney E. Whiting, '94 Wm. J. Whiting, '06 Edward K. Whitmore, '20 George Whitmore, '23 W. H. Whitney, '21 ' Donald F. Whittaker, '34 Stanley J. Wicinski, '35 Henry C. Wiehke, '28 Lynwood P. Wilbur, '39 Stanley Wilcox, '98 Jack Wilens, '19 Roland G. Wilhelm, '12 George O. Wilhelmi, '18 Harold J. Wilkinson, '10 Robert O. Wilkinson, '22 Gilson V. Willetts, '09 Arthur Williams, '38 Arthur M. Williams, '37 Edward L. Williams, '92 Harry D. Williams, '19 John S. Williams, '14 Raymond E. Williams, '10 Richard D. Williams, '20 Weir P. Williams, '38 Fred C. Williamson, '16 Thos. W. Williamson, '03 Geo. P. Willis, Jr., '19 Stanley P. Wilmot, '20 Burr G.-Wilson, '98 Edward W. Wilson, '23 Howard Wilson, '17 Monroe Wilson, '97 Thomas C. Wilson, '20 A. H. Windhorst, '21 Gerald Wineman, '24 Lester Winkimeier, '00 Wm. W. Winship, '30 Harry Winslow, '23 Theo. W. Winter, '38 W. W. Winton, Jr., '17 Charles G. Wise, '18 Dr. Lester D. Wise, '97 Richard D. Wise, '18 John H. Wishnick, '37 Chandler Withington, '29 J. R. Withington, '31 Roy J. Wittendorfer, '38 John A. Witter, '29 John L. Witzeman, '35 Ernest J. Woelfel, '19 Albert D. Woelfle, '29 Henry Wolf, '20 Paul Wolf, '36 Philip F. Wolf, '36 W. Scranton Wolf, '93 William O. Wolfe, '18 Lawrence H. Wolff, '09 Carroll M. Wood, Jr., '35 Edward S. Wood, '38 Harold N. Wood, '36 John B. Wood, '18 John C. Wood, '00 John P. Wood, '35 Nathaniel J. Wood, '34 Nelson W. Wood, Jr., '97 Robert M. Wood, '19 Wm. R. Wood, '31 William W. Wood, '04 Paul A. Woodard, '36 George Woodbury, '18 Samuel S. Woodbury, '04 Rives W. Woodcock, '16 Herbert B. Woodfin, '90 Elliott C. Woodford, '16 Hartland Woodhouse, '09 Marion P. Woodruff, '21 Thomas T. Woodruff, '13 Charles G. Woods, '20 Frank E. Woodward, '93 Alfred J. Worsdell, '16 Robert Wortmann, '03 Dana B. Wotkyns, '16 John B. Wragge, '32 , Charles Wright, '09 D. W. Wright, '17 David Wright, '15 Frederick W. Wright, '09 Gerald L. Wright, '01 Harry S. Wright, '33 Rowland G. Wright, '00 Willard H. Wright, '01 William R. Wright, '33 M. B. Wyatt, Jr., '24 Alexander E. Wyckoff, '31 Chas. W. Wynne, Jr., '25 X Miguel M. Xiques, '15 Y A. L. Yanarella, '29 Sin Chi Yang, '11 Jorge E. Yaniz, '26 Alexis Yarrow, '37 Aaron Yarvin, '32 Charles W. Yerkes, '18 Robert M. Yodice, '32 Charles F. Yong, '19 Lawrence M. York, '15 Perry H. Yorton, '25 A. A. Young, Jr., '18 Courtland H. Young, '36 Edward C. Young, '36 Gilbert M. Young, '09 Harry W. Young, '29 Richard F. Young, '26 Robert K. Young, '39 William Young, Jr., '27 William H. Young, '94 William R. Young, '09 Z Patrick Zagarino, '26 Eugene H. Zaget, '22 Joseph T. Zalenski, '22 Franz J. Zapf, '10 Nathan F. Zehner, '97 Harry Zeitlin, '34 Averon A. Ziegler, '23 Morton F. Zilferer, '32 Frank C. Zimbardi, '26 Richard M. Zimic A. G. Zimmerman, '32 Earl B. Zimmerman, '28 G. A. Zimmerman, '35 Philip F. Zimmerman, '30 Robert K. Zipprodt, '36 Frank M. Zittell, '92 Juan F. Zubaran, '24 William Zwick, '32 Page Sixty-two Juan M. Abello, '93 Hal Aikman, '91 George T. Ball, '98 Frank H. Barr, '00 George W. Bassford, '97 Albert R. Beal, '93 Robert E. Bernhard, '14 Darwin F. Berry, '18 Orville P. Berry, '15 Dawson J. Blackmore, '92 Harold F. Blanchard, '06 T. H. Brereton, '96 John Miller Bridges, '90 William C. Bristor, '04 Clifton B. Brown, '96 Oakley K. Brown, '15 John E. Buckley, '24 Stanley H. Bullard, '96 C. James Byxbee, '21 Howland G. Canlield, '15 Rudolph Carlson, '08 Col. Edw. Carpenter, '91 Capt. F. G. Carson, '90 James Lawton Childs, '17 Frank E. Clarke, '96 Bertram T. J. Clayton, '13 Albert H. Cowart, '13 Donald B. Cowles, '15 S. G. Creden, '90 John C. Cromwell, '98 William B. Cullen, '99 Arthur W. Curtis, '19 Harry H. Dale, Jr., '17 Theodore Daugherty, '19 Richard T. Derby, '96 Seth Bradford Dewey, '99 Irving Deyo, '07 Ira J. Dodge, '02 Charles F. Duryea, '95 The numerals af n : - 1 A 1 -I MEMORIAM J. VanR. Eckerson, '92 William L. Elliot, '17 C. A. Eustaphieve, '96 Harry W. Fawcett, '12 Kendall Fellows, '97 Paul P. Fitch, '92 John Flenniken, '04 Howard D. Flint, '94 Willard J. Freeman, '14 Frank W. French, '94 Thos. H. Gato, Jr., '30 W'illiam Gleichman, '24 F. H. Glidden, '05 Marcus Goldfinger, '90 Alden M. Goldsmith, '90 Louis Mason Gulick, '98 William N. Gulick, '98 Perley R. Hamilton, '17 Ralph O. Hansen, '08 Robert L. Hansen, '28 J. B. Harbeson, Jr., '90 Herbert W. Harris, '94 Benj. M. Hartshorn, '90 Theodore Hasbrouck, '52 Edward R. Hearne, '91 Robert D. Heaton, '93 Harry A. Howard, '27 Joseph A. Howe, '90 Fred. M. Hurd, '99 William K. Jermy, '94 George H. Jewell, '93 Ellis Lloyd Jones, '13 Austin Kantz, '90 Dennis J. Kenny, '19 Cyril P. Klein, '05 Eugene LaGrove, '94 Charles Thos. Laing, '18 Joseph T. Laird, '93 D. M. L. Leslie, '12 William B. Lessig, '96 Harry S. McComb, '02 Emerson McMillen, '90 Jos. L. MacWilliam, '29 Charles H. Magee, '97 E. B. Martindale, '91 Clifton J. Mead, '91 Frank L. Mead, '91 John F. Merrill, '09 Warren H. Mitchell, '90 William C. Morey, '94 John Mullen, '17 Lang Murray, '91 C. W. H. Needham, '90 Chester M. Nelson, '18 George L. Nyere, '99 Alfred H. Olena. '08 John Oliphant, '92 Francis O'Loughlin, '27 B. W. Parmenter, '91 Charles E. Peck, '00 Arthur W. Penniman, '96 Stephen W. Perry, '91 Fred. G. Plummer, '92 Howard M. Poland, '04 James A. Pollock, '91 William S. Pontin, '13 Harold R. Pouch, '12 L. Eduardo Puyol, '21 G. Mayo de Reamer, '91 Eric David Redding, '29 Jay L. Rentner, '33 Edward Byron Rhodes, '07 Myron Guild Roberts, '15 Caldwell C. Robinson, '16 Donell C. Russell, '13 Leslie Russell, '22 Robert D. Russell, '92, P. A. Sardina, '25 Otto H. Schneider, '08 Anton H. Schroeder, '93 John M. Servin, '91 Robert Sewell, '90 J. G. Shattuck, Jr., '35 Henry H. Shultz, '00 William O. Sibert, '10 Frederick Skeels, '25 Leslie R. Slade, '22 Homer R. Smith, '14 Richard Penn Smith, 'll Robert Blee Smith, '97 William W. Smith, '91 Jack Sobel, '24 Charles Spiegelberg, '91 J. S. Spiegelberg, '91 Benjamin B. Stockin, '20 F. G. Stritzinger, '90 R. L. Stritzinger, '31 Clarence B. Sturges, '92 W. E. Taylor, '98 Louis Terrazas, '11 Raphael John Terry, '98 Orval P. Townshend, '90 Austin T. Tubbs, '09 Edgar C. VanHorn, '30 Elliot Waggerman, '94 Floyd Waggerman, '95 Fleetwood H. Ward, '90 George J. Ward, '17 Ernest F. West, '93 Edward L. White, '92 Herbert B. Whiting, '97 John B. Wolf, '91 John G. Workizer, '91 ter each name on the Roll Call and on the In Memoriam list indicate the year of graduation or the final year of attendance at the Academy. Page Szxty three gilIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIllIllllllIIIllllllIlllllIIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE 2 DEM f Q haf H 'lg 2 2 F2 E ag, 3 E Q, s E " ' I N s ' ' 3 THE GOVERNURS, OFFICERS AND MEMBERS 0 the HHH UUHH HIILIIHHU HIIHDEIIIU HLUHIHI HSSUCIHIIUH, mc. SALUTE with respect and esteem the OFFICERS, CADETS AND MEMBERS ofthe NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY on ttf Ftjwetfz Amziiyefkftzry The Alumni Association considers it an honor to be associated with and to have been helpful to the Academy, and We are proud of the splendid record made by those who have had the privilege of attending the Academy. oFF1c1zRs-1938 Bradford M. Manning, '07 B. Winthrop Pizzini, '16 Preridezxt Ykearzzrer Theodore P. Harding, '23 Major L. Roberts Walton, '99 Vife- Prefidefzt S efrelary BOARD OF GOVERNORS Rudolph Carlson, '08, Chairman E Donald K. Brooks, ,34 Bradford M. Manning, ,O7 T. Frank Reidy E Lt. Col.H.A.C.De Rubio,'94 Cord A. Meyer, '98 Frank Reynolds, '08 E Theodore P. Harding, '23 Eugene F. Pannaci, '07 H. Morgan Shattuck, '36 E A. Burt Jekyll, '25 B. Winthrop Pizzini, '16 John G. Shattuck, '05 E Edward T. Kemp, '34 George M. Porges, ,I4 Maj. L. Roberts Walton, 99 allIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIF Page Sixty-four f "vi EW tll lg, xj ' f fffw' 2 NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BRADFORD M. MANNING, Chairman of the Board , gDEuly 5 . X v 4' v Us 'ii QQ' if , 412: 'E : A W .Ar wa , QQ ,Q 7 z . QE- I 31 UQ' 5, tg 4' XT 'aan' S9 Q ' N 5 Q THEODORE P. HARDING, Prexidenl DONALD K. BROOKS B. WINTHROP PIZZINI L. ROBERTS WALTON Vice-President Treasurer Secretary OFFICERS 1959-40 President .............. ......,... .... ....... .......... T h e o dore P. Harding, '23 Vire-President ........ ........... D onald K. Brooks, '34 Treasurer ........ ....... B . Winthrop Pizzini, '16 Secretary ....... ....,,.....,.............,.............................. L . Roberts Walton, '99 BOARD OF GOVERNORS Chairman of the Board ........,............................. Bradford M. Manning, '07 George F. Brackett, '32 Donald K. Brooks, '34 Theodore P. Harding, '23 Albert Hutton, Jr., '32 A. Burt Jekyll, '23 Edward T. Kemp, '34 Cord A. Meyer, '98 Eugene F. Pannaci, '07 B. Winthrop Pizzini, '16 T. Frank Reidy Frank Reynolds, '08 H. Morgan Shattuck, '36 john G. Shattuck, '05 Sanford M. Treat, '15 L. Roberts Walton, '99 Page Sixty-fi - - ALUMNI ASSOCIATION ATE IN THE FALL of 1902 four young men, gradu- ates of the New York Military Academy-Cord A. Meyer, '98g L. Roberts Walton, '99, William Lloyd Brooks, '99, and Charles Brooks, '00-met for dinner at the former Army and Navy Club on West Forty-third Street in New York. The object of the get-together was to discuss an idea of L. Roberts Walton's that N.Y.M.A. should have an Alumni Association. They lingered over each course as the talk carried them back to memorable times when they had shared the same rooms, the same enthusiasms, the same hopes, in their old school. At the conclusion of dinner they left the past for the present and future. Action replaced nostalgia, plans re- placed reminiscences, and when, hours later, they departed for their respective homes, a new organization had been born-the New York Military Academy Alumni Associa- tion. All those present at the original dinner and meeting Presentation of Honorary Diploma and Citation by Colo- nel Pattillo to Theodore P. Harding, '23, new President of the Alumni Association. were in favor of such an Association, and organization proceeded accordingly. Officers were discussed and elected. Cord A. Meyer became the first President, a post he held through 1907, Lloyd Brooks, Vice-President, and L. Rob- erts Walton, Secretary-Treasurer. Charles Brooks was the "membership," Academy officials greeted the news with delight and gave complete cooperation to the end that every alumnus of the school might be advised of the formation of the Association and invited to join. Notices were mailed soon thereafter, and a good portion of the members of the thir- teen graduation classes to that date signified their desire to become members. By-laws were drawn up and approved within a short time. The most important single provision was that of life membership in the Association upon the payment of a flat fee of twenty dollars. The fortunes of the Association ebbed and flowed through the next decade. The disastrous fire of 1910 at New York Military Academy awakened alumni interest and many graduates assisted in a variety of ways in the re-establishment of the Academy along its present mod- ern lines. In the twenty-fifth anniversary year, 1914, the Associa- tion planned and carried through elaborate observances of the occasion. The annual alumni dinner was held April 14 at Murray's Restaurant in New York and several hundred "old boys" attended. For the Commencement week-end in june, a special train was jammed to the vestibules with alumni and their families, and the entire Grand View Hotel in Cornwall was reserved for the group. War years brought a temporary suspension of the ac- tivities of the Association, but not among its individual members. More than 500 graduates or former students of N.Y.M.A. were enrolled in various branches of the service, and thirteen of them gave their lives for their country. After the war was over the Association members re- turned to their normal pursuits and each year from 1919 to 1931 the organization grew in strength, drawing the members of the regiment together for the annual banquet and the less formal, but no less enjoyable, yearly beef- steak. Commencement annually saw a host of the old guard returning to their haunts in Cornwall for an all too brief visit. In 1928, the Alumni Association presented portraits of Colonel Jones and General Davis to the Academy, in appre- ciation of the services they had rendered to N.Y.M.A. The school year 1932-33 marked a yet greater expansion of the activities of the alumni group. President Sanford Page Sixty-six A eh' 'Iwi sf n THE ALUMNI PARADE Treat, 'l5, assisted by the executive board, planned and carried out one of the most comprehensive programs in the history of the Association. A New Enrollment Cam- paign was conducted with eminent success. Weekly lunch- eon meetings were held in New York, at which times groups of forty or more members reported on the Cam- paign and formed plans for the future. There were also sessions in Boston, Poughkeepsie and Hartford for alumni living in those areas. One result of this active interest was the largest alumni attendance at Commencement in the history of the Acad- emy. The entire West Barracks was turned over to the graduates, who spent the week-end as guests of the school. lt was in 1932 also that the Association established thc "Achievement Alumni Award." This award is presented each year to "that member of the Graduating Class . . . nominated by his classmates and selected by . . . the Presi- dent of the Alumni Association, the Headmaster and the Commandant of Cadets . . . for his strength of character. record of broad scholarship, athletic interest and ability, military efficiency and discipline, and for having done most to increase and maintain the spirit and morale of the Corps . . ." The award was won in its inaugural year by Albert llutton, jr., '32, and in succeeding years by Donald Stan- ley llealey, '33, Donald Kent Brooks, '34, john Garrett Shattuck, jr., '35g Harold Morgan Shattuck, '36, Armand Louis Nazzaro, '37, Paul Hemenway Gale, '38g and Charles Govea, '39. On june 9, 1934, the Association presented a massive silver tray to General and Mrs. Davis in commemoration of the twenty-fifth anniversary of their connection with AT 1939 COMMENCEMENT the Academy. The tray was inscribed as being a "mark of their fthe Alumni'sj esteem and an appreciation of the high ideals of service to which you have dedicated your every act during twenty-five years of loyal association with our beloved Academy." The tray bore the facsimile signa- tures of one representative of each of the forty-six alumni classes. And it was in 1934 that two alumni, john G. Shattuck, '05, and Frank Reynolds, '08, were elected members of the Board of Trustees of New York Military Academy. The only previous alumni member of this board was Lee Parsons Davis, '00, eminent jurist, Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York. In announcing the elec- tion of Messrs. Shattuck and Reynolds, General Davis said they "will be one more connecting link between the Acad- emy and her graduates." The Board of Trustees, headed by its president, Mr. C. Hardy, outstanding lawyer and president of the JOHN G. SHATTUCK, '05 FRANK REYNOLDS, '08 Alumni members of the Academy Board of Trustees. Page Sixty-seven GLWIESKGSNGHZK iii l !5Sif.V5 I ' ir' KLDDQ vu.- .Hwy-ai-.-.,.-1-.- - , - .-1-.-af-LFY.. x.,-.-.v-,-.w...-,..-5-:-nsvfe--:sri .-:Eze-7-1--.,,..-...1 YT-. ,f .,... ... L ...gn . ...Y .Wi -. American Car and Foundry Corporation, has as its other members Colonel Frank A. Pattillo, Mr. A. C. Palmer, Colonel H. M. Scarborough, Dr. George R. Dempsey, Lieutenant Kohout, and Lieutenant F. M. Williams. Thus Shattuck and Reynolds joined a group of men who have loyally and energetically supported the administra- tion of the Academy and who have borne the responsibility that such administration entails. Efforts to bring alumni groups together more often were signalized in 1936-37 by golf tournaments at the Pelham Country Club in Westchester and the Lido Coun- try Club on Long Island. john G. Shattuck, '05, played host at the former and "Ted" Harding, '23, at the latter. The Association also sponsored the football game between N.Y.M.A. and Admiral Farragut Academy at the Polo Grounds in New York, and several groups held dinners and theatre parties at intervals. Continued interest through- out the year drew more than 200 members of the Associa- tion to the campus for that Commencement. Five members of the Association were honored at the 1957 Commencement with diplomas for "distinguished ser- vice in business life." These five were John G. Shattuck, '05, B. Winthrop Pizzini, '16, Robert Loughborough, '14, Bradford Manning, '07, and Harry Clark, '05. At the 1938 Commencement, Daniel Wright and Charles Poutney, '17, were awarded honorary diplomas for "loyal and efficient service" to the Academy. At the 1939 Commencement, honorary diplomas were awarded to the following alumni: Theodore P. Harding, '23, Paul H. Pil- grim, '02, and William D. Harrigan, '05. The Academy also awarded inscribed keys to former presidents of the Alumni Association. The past year, with "Brad" Manning at the helm of the Association, has been one of ever-increasing activity and interest among the members. Sponsorship of this Golden jubilee Book and elaborate plans for alumni participation in the Fiftieth Anniversary Commencement exercises kept officers and committee members working hard constantly. The Association has been working and is now success- fully bringing alumni records up to date. In addition to the present membership consisting of 750 alumni there are approximately 3,500 graduates and former cadets who are eligible for Association membership. The enthusiasm and co-operation of the individual mem- bers of the Alumni Association have assisted materially in making possible the detailed history which forms a por- tion of this volume, as well as the extremely interesting pictures of bygone days which appear throughout the book. One instance of this co-operation was shown on April 25, when "Jack" Shattuck invited a large group of old- timers to dinner in order that, from their stories and recol- lections, the history of N.Y.M.A. might take on color and life. The following alumni attended the dinner: "joe" Taylor, '90, Frank Zittell, '91, "Art" Simonson and "Pat" Flaherty, '95, "Pa" Lord and "Hen" Bassford, '97, Burns Magruder, '98, "Ben" Jones, "Zack" W'alton, and Lloyd Brooks, '99, "Mike" Aschoff, "Buck" Dewey, and Eliot Moore, '00, Stuart Reed, '03, john Brewer, '04' w L musing., . . - . ....-.,..-..t-0.-.fee U- - -.--.f :-- .-f. -- Y. .... , -- .-.-,9.f,. . .. ...-...-..- . . 1. ,- ,.,- - , ,-- L ---....--................,..f,..,-. Y-.,..e....,.-. - . . ,. .. 5-. -L-Q.. .... Y..-,Y , 1-:--f:- su.a.uuu,tf- xwua:n.lo:Qamm9n!g1m !l Page Sixty-eight i!.fZ5LB."-1t'IZ1lB!'Q"aI3'f'J37'. QTSTTL L L XI '-7iIi'?TfITVf ' "ii frffiif Y! 3771137 A ugvqg'gugr1m:w', wwgvn,,.y-mpg: H1 vgnmvvn .'.-ummm 9- 1 'fry 1-.1 ra .lain ,vtarvq rr -mm ua' rwvwra ri uw iv - I -1-v-,-l-F-rv-nw.,-fy--.--f---. ------ 1-f---1-Q.---u-v--,. ww- V-,..... ..-M ....., ., A. . , , ,,,-m,,, ., , ,,, SfC?"73"7'Zi?3f!'f7Y5f'l-'r.",K5f5f- 4 JEL-,e 3114! ,?ff'.'U.'6'r"l-'f'5l'f5'f"T3 'f7'7'Tfi"7Y'lT7'F'- "'-fi7"7' Y '-fy'm-ran wwwlrn wana,-ln'm:spa-gt,.-4f.".m7Q,a'-.Qx5.w'1r:rs,y':.ug.-rf.pf '.'..: :.w,1::4 -, 5 ,- A f ff ----0-Q --.F--M wr---J-..,....,41-aw.-..-f. N...--..,.-,-,.....,.......-..-.f V-W ...-.. -... .M ..-,, . , .. . . AWARD TO PAST PRESIDENTS OF ALUMNI ASSOCIATION "Hen" Clark and "jack" Shattuck, 'OSQ "Spen" Driggs and lilwyn Leslie, 06, "Brad" Manning, '07, "Lang" Leslie, '09, and "Ted" Harding, '25, Late in 1958, the Alumni Association formulated elaborate plans for the celebration of the 50th Anniversary of New York M. A. during the 1959 Commencement at Cornwall. A committee composed of Bradford M. Man- ning, Theodore P. Harding, John G. Shattuck, B. Winthrop Pizzini, Donald K. Brooks, L. Roberts Walton and Edward T. Kemp, made arrangements for the erection of a huge "tent city" for the accommodation of the Alumni. With the able assistance of Lieutenant Frank M. Williams at the Academy, the Encampment, which was named "Camp General Milton F. Davis," was completed before the arrival of alumni visitors on Thursday, June 8. lt contained nearly sixty pyramidal tents and several headquarters and supply tents, as well as large ones for the field kitchen and mess. Friday saw the arrival of many more "old guys," and at the annual dinner, held at the Bear Mountain Inn in the evening, there were almost two hundred in attendance. On Friday afternoon a group of alumni motored from Cornwall to the United States Military Academy cemetery at West Point to lay a wreath at the grave of General Davis, in memory of that illustrious gentleman who served N.Y.M.A. so long and so faithfully. He had died just a little more than a year before. Taps was blown by two cadets from the Academy, and Chaplain Hagen delivered a few appropriate remarks. Additional alumni arrived early on Saturday for the day's activities. They attended the awarding of Commis- sions under the "Old Maple," and the Graduation Exer- cises in the Gymnasium, where joseph F. Taylor, '90, delivered the address. Theodore P. Harding, '25, William D. Harrigan, '05, Dr. George R. Dempsey and Charles F. Hardy received diplomas in recognition of their services to the Academy, and each former president of the Alumni Association was presented with a gold key as a memento of the school's Golden jubilee. After these ceremonies the Regiment of Graduates held ...-....,....,,..........,..... iw.-. .... -- -N ,. .... - --..,..,.- .W M. .... . ... . a .. F. W... -. ., . -. ..- . . .-V . .. --M.. .... -..- -,....,..-. ..-f..-1 F- .-..- . .-f . -- mn... -f t.,-,-m.-'---............-......-....-......-.-....--,... .. ...... .,.....-,. r.. ll1nkm:nrms.Luva-wa-4:.::Auf,.u., '..:m....1': u uu.LLo.4...:.'.a:u W. a:.:acw4-1,o-lnxmmxu was... .I iL.f..'-L.n...w .xr una..-:.lummv-o.a'nN :'.a:gx..z:vu.:v cur q-.varsity k1lHMW8 1 592: :':111W'3?:1?:":i'iLt"Lt3i!::', ,, ., .- v .A 'V gr 4 Knix1'41:'..'1m.:1'mu'sc"'....z'mfffwor:c.zn.'zm:x: 1-J. . 1CDm5ETl.2S?2Z1Z'LT5?'. 4. .'2.'::'::'r .- . .. ...i .- ..T5W1EB193'l1RiE5E ?.4XX!M1 M1121-zfefaziiurizfgargt .3331 Page Sixty-nine f 11,1419 I its annual meeting in Davis Memorial Chapel, Where the C1858 of 1939 was inducted into the Alumni Association, and the oilicers for 1939-40 were introduced. Luncheon for the alumni and their guests was served at the Encampment, following which the Regiment of Graduates formed for the Final Parade, the ranks holding the largest number ever to gather at Cornwall. The Staff consisted of Bradford M. Manning, Theodore P. Harding, John G. Shattuck, B. Winthrop Pizzini and the late Ru- dolph Carlson, while the three battalions were under the command of Lt. Col. George S. Clarke, Capt. Frank Reynolds and Lt. Col. H. A. C. deRubio. Three hundred "old guys," with every class in the fifty years of New York M. A.'s history represented, participated in the Parade in honor of the Class of 1939, thus bringing to a close the most successful Commence- ment and Regiment of Graduates' re-union ever held in Cornwall. Year after year greater activities and more interest in Alumni affairs have been demonstrated. The Board of Gov- ernors, selected for their business acumen and loyalty to the Academy, have worked without stint to make the Association a continuous success to the extent that there does not exist in any section of the country to-day a more PRAYER AT THE GRAVE OF GENERAL DAVIS We pause for a moment beside sacred dust of one whose memory love. Our hearts stand at attention as done and a life's rourse well run. In deriding the question what believe no one has lived in vain the silent mound and above the we fherish and whose spirit we we remember a life's work well is worth while in this life we who has taken something from the pile of human rare and added much to lhe pile of human cheer. Bless the memory of this man who like his Master went about doing good and built his own monument in the hearts of his friends. Mag' his spirit always live in our hearts and in the lives of a legion of others who knew him and loved him. efhcient organization representing any preparatory school. General Milton F. Davis, when Superintendent of the Academy, established a bond between the Academy and the Alumni Association that laid the foundation for the suc- cess of the Association to-day. Colonel Pattillo, as Com- mandant and later on as Superintendent of the Academy, and who also acted as Secretary of the Association for many years, is greatly responsible for the exceptional liai- son between the Academy and the Alumni Association. Before and after becoming Superintendent of the Acad- emy, his cooperation and untiring efforts have created a solid bond of friendship. The list of presidents of the Alumni Association fol- lows: 1902-07 Cord A. Meyer, '98 1913- Albert G. Bryan, '95 1908- Wm. Lloyd Brooks, '99 1914- Cord A. Meyer, '98 1909 WA. W. Pennimen, '98 1915- Charles J. Brooks, '00 1910- Samuel T. Munson, '98 1916-17 joseph F. Taylor, '90 1911 james L. Loomis, '97 1918-19 Elliot D. Moore, '00 1912 :z:Wm. N. Gulick, '97 1920- L. Roberts Waltrmn, '99 1921 B. M. Manning, '07 1932-33 john G. Shattuck, '05 1922-24 Henry E. Mills, '95 1934-35 Frank 1. Reynolds, '08 1925- George M. Porges, '14 1936- Edward j. Dalton, '07 1926-28 B. W. Pizzini, '16 1937- 'f:Rudolph Carlson, '08 1929- R. Loughborough, '14 1938 B. M. Manning, '07 1930-31 Sanford M. Treat, '15 751 Deceased. 1939 Page Seventy Theo. P. Harding, '23 CCDMMENCEME T 1939 ...-........- QE jim ,fb 5 5 X wx f 252 Ill 5 M A-2 1, .1 . F I FIFTIETH ANNUAL COMMENCEMEN T EW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY'S Fiftieth An- nual Commencement Week was opened on Sunday, June 4, with the Baccalaureate Service in Davis Memorial Chapel. Chaplain Hagen conducted the special service. Then Colonel Pattillo made a memorable address to the seniors, soon to be graduates. During Parade on that day, the Rifle Team was pre- sented with the Hearst Medals, for having brought the Academy supremacy in the Second Corps Area. The next few days were full of informal celebrations. Then, on Thursday, June 8, the cadets marched through the final Guard Mounting of the year, working with snap and precision. After third mess, the Corps turned out for a concert by the Band, and a program of current music by the Cadet Orchestra. Accepting Captain Leone's invitation, three ranking West Point officers visited the Academy on Friday morn- ing. Expertly judging a competitive drill among the Acad- emy's military units, they awarded the title of "most effi- cient" to Captain Arme1lino's Company B. In the follow- ing competitive drill for individual cadets, john Flemm, jr., was rated best in West Barracks, and Kenneth R. Heit- man was selected from among the Bard Hallers. The cavalry and the artillery treated guests to an ex- hibition drill during the afternoon. The mounted men of Troop D, under command of Captain Hugh McIntyre, and Captain Bill Nelson's motorized Battery E, demonstrated the results of fine training in their specialized drills. The day's military program was concluded with the Superintendent's Parade in the evening-a parade which cadets themselves felt was the best executed of the year. Then came the high point of the social activities of Commencement Week-the impatiently-awaited Gradua- tion Hop. Parents, friends and sweethearts were the guests of a proud regiment that evening, and the event, staged in the gymnasium, attracted one of the largest attendances in the history of the Academy. Reveille, played by the entire Band-a pleasant and stirring Academy tradition-awakened the Corps on the dawn of Graduation Day, Saturday. Then, in the shade of N.Y.M.A.'s historic Old Maple, Colonel Pattillo presided over the publishing and awarding of Commissions and Wfarrants. The scene shifted to the gymnasium for the conduct of Commencement Exercises, where, after Chaplain Ha- gen's invocation, Colonel Pattillo introduced to the as- sembly the Academy's oldest living alumnus-Mr. Joseph F. Taylor, '90, hardly appearing, in his sprightliness, to be qualified for the position. As principal speaker of the day, he addressed the graduates in a youthful spirit, speaking to them "more as a brother cadet than as a member of a long- preceding generation." After Mr. Taylor's address, the Superintendent pre- sented the special awards, notably the two most desired honors in the Academyis power-the Head Boy Medal, which went to Arthur S. Hollander, and the Achievement Alumni Award, which was presented to Charles Govea. N.Y.M.A.'s prominent alumni were also honored. Spe- cial diplomas were given to Mr. Theodore P. Harding, to Dr. George R. Dempsey, and to Mr. Charles Hardy, president of the Board of Trustees, in recognition of his services to N.Y.M.A. for more than a quarter of a century. And to each of the past presidents of the Alumni Associa- tion, the Superintendent, acting for the Academy, presented an inscribed gold key. With the distribution, by Mr. Hardy and Colonel Scar- borough, of diplomas to the graduates and certificates to the post-graduates, followed by the Benediction by Chap- lain Hagen, the program was concluded. Then the Regiment of Graduates, many of whom had been in Cornwall overnight, formed for the annual meet- ing in Davis Chapel, at which time the newly graduated members of '39 were formally made "Old Guys". Luncheon was served on the campus to the thousands who were present as guests of the Academy at its Fiftieth Birthday Party. Shortly the call for Graduation Parade was sounded. With the "Old Guys" heading the line of march, the Graduating Class took the final parade, and the entire Corps wheeled past, for the completion of the final event of the Golden Jubilee Year of the New York Military Academy. Page Seventy-two X ,LZY ' ,N A 5 QQ, H, Wy. . 1' , ' Q 1 V I wvfw 5 Liv: if A , hw M gi A ,L N figs, , 73 -2' 5 Hr , 1 .xx w,. x I , fp Q .nw , . V, 2, a 4- . x Q , . . , X 6 f X ,3Q.1",,, A fi' Q-wg, .L A1 W1 ww f Vx. uf 5 N 1 E ' . WX 4 XX mfqfilaml f Q ..,, 1582 VV. ,Gay w at Q 1 W i X ig? s Q f l cm, X. '-K... 9 k i E ' ' v Xxx 9" 3 K kkkk K 'X' K . V ' sf I A . Lv KA v 4 lf T XX' tl A-Wg? V ,r kV. ,, '- V 1 'wx I f . Qfgk 1 ii mf My ' 3 Q Qww 1 5 0 I x, - X f N ff. , 1' L' WF? ,W SOSO HIGHLIGHTS OE THE COMPANY B, JUDGED "MOST EFFICIENTU THE BACCALAUREATE SERVICE TROOP D IN FORMATION "OFFICERS FRONT AND CENTER" Page Se renly-four - wwf: 1939 COMMENCEMENT THE OFFICERS "TAKE" A PARADE "LEFT WHEEL" FOR THE BAND ig, IL COMMANDANT KOHOUT'S SABER GOES THE "OLD GUYS" CAME BACK TO CIMAGLIA Page Serezlfy-j71'e Qi YYA.,Y Y H V, V .. ,- A ,. ,, , .. , , ,qgsafauegrgzjd -::: - -' 1..- -.-+e:,JWL.... ff-:ff-v.:,, , Y ,e-,,f,.a,,, , ev..-.-...sf .,.....,.,...-,-..-...-a,..... VQVDWY JMDN'lh139Tx51'WJfU63'fi 'l?lX'! Slut.- .-- ......-.-....f........ ... ...........-....- -,-f .-...-. -.muy -nf..-....... .--f..-fe,-v-a.-uv...-M... The awarding of Commissions and Warrants under the Old Maple, iirst event of Commencement Day, June 10. PRESENTATION CEREMO UNDER THE OLD MAPLE 9:30 A.M., JUNE 10, 1939 Presentation of Commissions and Warrants Awarding Military and Athletic Honors for 1938-39 Colonel Frank A. Pattillo, Superintendent Medal for Military Profirienry: To the cadet in any class, who has shown the greatest interest, ability and efficiency in military science during the year. Thomas J. O'Loughlin Mor! Efficient Company, Cup: Awarded to the Cadet Captain, whose company wins the Com- petitive Drill at Commencement. Company B. John R. Armellino The Laidlaw Athletic Cup: "The Laidlaw Athletic Award," founded by Williani R. Laid- law of New York City, is awarded annually to that cadet, who, in the judgment of the Executive Council of the Athletic Asso- ciation, approved by the Superintendent, has been the out- standing Athlete during the school year. William A. Nelson Allie Hutton '52 Cup: To the member of the Lacrosse Team selected by vote of the members of the Team as having done the most good for the Team during the year. Charles Govea Tennis Cup. Winner, Senior Tournament Rudolph G. Whitten, jr. Tennis Cup. Runner-up, Senior Tournament..Raymond T. Finch Tennis Cup. Winner, junior Tournament ...... Robert B. Schnapp Tennis Cup. Runner-up, junior Tournament Kenneth Engelhardt ---..LW , , , ... W , , , , , ' SN! V V s. ......."W""'.,,,"'3."-223 Page Seventy-six Special Athletic Awards: ggi wwf? I f 'wwe Gold Medal: New Record, 100 Yds. Breast Stroke Gold Medal: New Record, 150 Yds. Medley Swim Relay ............................ Gold Medal: New Record, 200 Yds. Free Style Swim Relay ...................... Cup--Winner-Trap Shooting, 1939 .....,......... Hector R. Minervini I Albert E. Downes Hector R. Minervini Charles A. lsleib f Andrews Allen James H. Allen Albert E. Downes William H. Richters L Alfred M. Scotti .Vernon R. McKittrick Cup-Runner-up-Trap Shooting, 1939 .............. Kenneth D. Cashin Medal for Equitation-Open to all Cadets ........ Frank M. Laprezioso Medal-Runner-up-Equitation- Vincent J. Passarelli John D. Pizzini Joseph R. Powell Robert Rankin William Reinfeld Benjamin E. Renton William H. Richters Vincent G. Roberto Frederick E. Royce Joseph G. Scandore Robert M. Shavick Alan M. Silverbach Jack H. Smith Malcolm C. Starr Donald R. Stevens, Jr. Robert Stuart Frederick C. Swartz Clinton F. Tillman Donald J. Turner Roger B. Vail Rafael Veve, Jr. Teodore Vidal Andrew A. Viola Jay I. Wagman Joel I. Wagman Donald N. Walker John Weber, Jr. Good Conduct-Silver Medal-Open Alvin L. Berse George B. Bird, Jr. Kenneth D. Cashin Frederick W. Condon, Jr. Open to all Cadets .................................... Frederick H. Leonhardt Medal for Rifle Practice-Open to all Cadets .............. Robert Rankin Medals for Neatness and Order-Silver Medal-Open to all Cadets: Andrews Allen James H. Allen Daniel J. Anderson Herbert C. Anderson, Jr Burton H. Balaban Alvin L. Berse George B. Bird, Jr. Harry Bittenbender Ralph L. Busto Don. Carter Kenneth D. Cashin Roger E. Chevalier Robert B. Collitt Frederick W. Condon, Jr. William H. Creamer, Jr. Edward R. Crilly Victor McLean Day, II Dominic E. Delassio Manuel L. del Valle Joseph R. DeMicco Martin Dinhofer N. Clarkson Earl, III Robert H. Edwards Warren R. Field Kay T. Franck Walter R. Greenlee Andre Grynberg Anthony G. Gull Albert Gutwirth Marshall L. Ham Robert S. Hebert Jose F. Herrera Arthur S. Hollander Ferdinand R. Horn, III Edward W. landoli Richard H. Illingworth Jones B. Jackson Claude V. Johnson Willard F. Kelchner, Jr. George S. Kelly William J. Kerchner, Jr. Eugene S. LaBar Frederick H. Leonhardt Harry H. Levites Edwin B. Lott Nicholas J. Lucarelle Nicholas S. Massas Eugene T. McCarthy Thomas J. McNamara, Jr. Hector R. Minervini Harold E. Morris Raymond G. Natell Carlos Nino Winsor Nickerson Thomas J. O'Loughlin Alexander C. Opoulos Carlos E. Pacanins Carlos L. Pacanins Manuel L. del Valle Kay T. Franck Andre Grynberg Anthony G. Gull Marshall L. Ham Jose F. Herrera Arthur S. Hollander Edward W. landoli Jones B. Jackson Claude V. Johnson Willard F. Kelchner, Jr. Frederick H. Leonhardt Edwin B. Lott to all Cadets: Nicholas S. Massas Thomas J. McNamara, Harold E. Morris Thomas J. O'Loughlin Carlos E. Pacanins Carlos L. Pacanins Vincent J. Passarelli John D. Pizzini William Reinfeld William H. Richters Frederick E. Royce Joseph G. Scandore Jack H. Smith Clinton F. Tillman Roger B. Vail Jay I. Wagman Joel I. Wagman Jr. John Weber , Jr. Edward R. Crilly Medal for "Colors" Award .......... Clyde E. MacDannald, Jr. Thomas J. McNamara, Jr. Special Award-Best Drilled Cadet, Company F..John J. Flemm, Jr. Medal for Neatness and Order in Bard Hall: Sidney R. M. Bond Gilbert R. Fornatora Frank Carrillo Kenneth R. Heitman Dom Joseph Daly Albert F. Hofer, Jr. Russell H. Dunham John Q. Ruzzo William A. Schuebel Medal for Good Conduct in Bard Hall: Russell H. Dunham S. Myron Klarfeld Marshall L. Klarfeld Herbert F. Ohmeis Cortland G. Pohle Medal--Best Drilled Cadet in Bard Hall ............ Kenneth R. Heitman Page Seventy-seven X xg., WF GRADUATIO EXCERCISES PROCESSIONAL INVOCATION Chaplain john F. Hagen Introduction of Mr. Joseph F. Taylor, Class of 1890 by Colonel Frank A. Pattillo, Superintendent AWARDING MEDALS AND HONORS PRESENTATION OF HONORARY DIPLOMAS AND ALUMNI AWARDS Colonel Frank A. Pattillo, Superintendent PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS Mr. C. Hardy, President of the Board of Trustees and Colonel H. M. Scarborough, Headmaster BENEDICTION RECESSIONAL HONORS AWARDED FOR THE SCHOLASTIC YEAR 1958-1939 Head Boy, Gold Medal: Awarded to Arthur S. Hollander. Milton Fenimore Davis Saber: Awarded to William A. Nelson. To the Graduate in a College Preparatory Course who.has been in attendance for at least two years, .and who has attained the highest average mark in Conduct, Military, and Scholastic Work. Achievement Alumni Award: Awarded to Charles Govea. The Achievement Alumni Award is presented each year to that member of the Graduating Class who has been in attend- ance for at least three full school years, nominated by his classmates, and finally selected by a board consisting of the President of the Alumni Association, the Headmaster and the Commandant of Cadets. The selection shall be approved by the Superintendent and by the Board of Governors of the Alumni Association. He shall be chosen for his strength of character, record of broad scholarship, athletic interest and ability, military efiiciency and discipline and for having done most to increase and maintain the spirit and morale of the Corps during his life at the school. Hardy Gold Medal for School Leadership: The The Awarded to Charles Govea. The "School Leadership" medal, founded by Charles J. Hardy, jr., of the class of 1913, is awarded to that cadet, who in the judgment of the faculty, approved by the Superintendent, possesses in greatest degree those qualities of leadership-loy- alty, manliness, steadfastness in the performance of duty- which best express the spirit and ideals of the New York Military Academy. C. I. Wright Gold Medal for Military Proficiency: Awarded to john R. Armellino. To the graduate who has attained the greatest knowledge of Military Science and Tactics, and who has shown by steady and soldierly conduct that he is a thoroughly trained soldier. Gerst Medal: Awarded to Hugh K. McIntyre. Founded in 1922 by Herbert J. Gerst, Class of 1907, in mem- ory of his "Buddie," Captain Daniel A. Dugan, jr., D.S.C., killed in action November 4, 1918. Awarded to the cadet who during the year has shown the greatest proficiency in horse- manship. Open to all cadets, who have served in the troop one year. The The The As Cadet Captain and Battery Commander, his dependability, gentlemanly conduct, honesty, tactfulness, and devotion to his duty, were outstanding contributions to the successful organi- zation of the Artillery Unit. Grace Shattuck Cup: Awarded to the First Captain-Charles Govea. Brundage Saber: Awarded to Andrew A. Viola. Awarded by Dr. W. H. Brundage, "For Excellence in Horse- manship, Troop D." john G. Shattuck, Ir. Saber: Awarded to john R. Armellino. fAnnually awarded by one who appreciated his life and char- acter.j Awarded to the Cadet Captain, who, by his leadership and efficiency, has instilled in his company the highest type esprit de corps. Superintendenfs Saber: Awarded to John A. Cassidy. As Cadet Executive Officer, his cheerfulness, his quiet per- formance of duty, his dignified personality, honesty of purpose, were large factors in the efficiency and morale of the Corps of Cadets. Superintendent? Saber: Awarded to Victor M. Anido. As Cadet Captain and Captain of the Football Team, his loy- alty, dependability, honesty of purpose, and strict performance of dduty, were material help in the training of the Corps of Ca ets. Superintendentis Saber: Awarded to Robert L. Marks. As Cadet Captain and Adjutant, in a most responsible position he at all times displayed a marked degree of honesty, devotion to duty, loyalty and the highest efficiency. His four years, service in the Corps of Cadets have been marked by these traits of character. Commandanfs Saber: Awarded to Henry H. Vidal. As Cadet Captain, Co. F., West Barracks, his devotion to his duty, his tactfulness, loyalty to the Corps of Cadets, and his company, his kindness and affection towards each member of Company F has marked his service as most efficient. He has Page Seventy-eight ,M----- Colonel Pattillo and The Staff salute the Colors during the parade in honor of the Superintendent. maintained a high standard of discipline and has been a great help to the Headmaster of West Barracks. Commandanfs Saber: Awarded to Langdon j. Aronsohn. As Cadet Captain, he has maintained a high standard of efficiency in his company. He has been dependable and loyal. His interest in each and every man in his company has been marked and in his long service at the Academy each year has been most efficient. Commandanfs Saber: Awarded to john O. Cimaglia. As Cadet Captain and Supply Oflicer, his service has been marked by a willingness to shoulder responsibility at all times. By his quiet and dignified manner, he has endeared himself to every member of the Military Staff and the Corps of Cadets. At all times willing and resourceful, he has been of material aid to the Military Department and the Academy. Commandanfs Saber: Awarded to Harry B. Davis. As Cadet Captain of the Band, he has been dependable and loyal and has maintained a high standard of discipline and efficiency. Throughout the year on the many trips taken by the Band, his devotion to duty has been a contributing factor to one of the finest bands the school has ever had, and his lead- ership has been of material aid to the Bandmaster. Commandanfs Saber: Awarded to Charles Govea. I Daz' In appreciation, j. j. K. ll' est Barracks Cup: Awarded to Henry H. Vidal. ln appreciation of your help to me, T. F. R. is Gold Medal for Most Efficient New Cadet: Awarded to Nicholas j. Lucarelle. The Davis Gold Medal, endowed by Mr. Oliver E. Davis, in honor of his sons, Stephen T. Davis of the Class of 1926, and Marvin B. Davis of the Class of 1928, is awarded each year to the cadet, completing his first year at the Academy, who by vote of the Faculty and Senior Class, approved by the Super- intendent, has shown himself to be the outstanding "New Cadet,"-academic and military work, athletic ability, and con- duct, considered. Gold Medal Awarded to Most Efficient New Cadet in West Bar- racks: Harry Klug. THE FOLLOWING GOLD MEDALS ARE AWARDED FOR PROFICIENCY IN ACADEMIC SUBjECTS Mathematics Medal-Open to Seniors ,.,...................,,,,.. jack H. Smith Physics Medal-Open to Seniors and juniors .,,...,.,..... jack H. Smith Chemistry Medal-Open to Seniors and juniors..Kenneth D. Cashin Biology Medal-Open to All Classes ...........,............ Malcolm C, Starr English Medal-Open to Seniors, juniors and Sophomores ...... ,.....,.............,, .......... ,.... ........... R t 1 g er C. Townsend History Medal-Open to All Classes .................. Arthur S. Hollander Latin Medal-Open to Seniors, juniors and Sophomores .,............,,............,.................,......... Bruce johnson, jr. French Medal-Open to Seniors, juniors and Sophomores .............,.....,...........................,.......... Malcolm C. Starr Spanish Medal-Open to Seniors, juniors and Sophomores ..........,....................,,...........................,... jack H. Smith German Medal-Open to Seniors, juniors and Sophomores ....................................................,... Nicholas S. Massas Commercial Medal-Open to All Classes ........,, Hector R. Minervini Manual Training Medal--Open to All Classes .,,... Victor M. Anido Mechanical Drawing Medal-Open to All Classes,.Robert E. Casey Freshman Medal-Open to Freshmen Only ,,...... Alvan C. Hadley, jr. The Rensselaer Alumni Association Medal: Awarded to jack H. Smith. Offered at this school to the member of the graduating class who has done the best work in Mathematics and Science dur- ing his course. JUNIOR SCHOOL HONORS Mother Harding Gold Medal: Awarded to john Quentin Ruzzo. Awarded to that cadet who, by vote of the junior School Faculty, approved by the Superintendent, is adjudged to be the most' worthy boy in "Bard Hall," consideration being given to his academic work, athletic ability, military drill, conduct and leadership in school morale. Medal-Best Scholastic Wtmrk in Bard Hall ...... William A. Schuebel. Medal-Most Efficient New Cadet in Bard Hall ............................,....,,.........,.,..... Cortland Gerard Pohle. Page Seventy-nine w w - 'L 1 'f'T'5,1-ICE. r 'f '5"iEFC:'.'6eiE53b2'f5aS-.Xvl'I:12?2.ifZ?:J9:Ii22Lii'7J!:?.:."':t.!1C+L'x'lJr1 bf f1w':-513' J 1, :..',, :fs:,j,' ::,-if - ,' f5',a:,g.7 -fy: -1 ,gag-45, if 1.-hm. -vi..wgm..fR21Zbiersnifipiu-BsiEi,i.1sifL.kTu17iewL1wvIL-Jive, :.:.TZ:JTi'i" .L :gi :Lita .. " ' Y I is 12:71 w1:.7:.m Ii -' .. Cadet Captain Hugh D. Mclnryre leads Troop "D" in the Superintendenfs parade. .....'.,- -J am' " .11-...Wir Page Eighty 1 '-'Tai "fLzT'Z'z:1 ET:.T'.LC.Z2:L..".A.1"' 11355243-xL'..a..a' ' 2" LA2n3.JAi'..L4.5'uQl'i'.:'.I.3.24,- M..-1,1.2.:L. A scene at the Graduation Hop, in the Gymnasium, which was attended by one of the largest gatherings in the Acadcmy's history. xgw-,L .JU ,mjv,gQ'4+,fg.,A, iumgi.-if n'1,,lllC24,+11iesv,gl1r8bilKAAxN,Ql:it-fIf'l':'.1fvfSlAVa'1 r.'maf.L11ziI.'m. ..:.f 4: fL..1- .27 3 1 'i:,:i1?.t.1,' 1 fs' 1, --- ,IMA 'L 'V '-'W xi. - ' -ww' 1 -X , r me ,W yf E V -172, J ,. Ar 'JS' uf' ' Q ' , ' 4 h B f ' 1 ,'fL 1 ? F11 suv X HH- , ,. . ,.., ' V' ' wa' ,-. , A , Ar 3:5 . 4y A X ' ,567 ----54, , ?i7'sf., 4 ' n f-W 1 ' H fd i f fu ' 5, , .A .M .., fw M-iff?-H c,- if s ,v ' f 1 K .2 1 Q I s Kr X sg.. , Li :fl C :'i" jI qw ' " L ' Q -v: I A, ww- , . +5 ' If 1 4.5-- . 5. S, ..,,.....1' 'llllf +15- 'wx S , The , g,A-,551 '31 .n .gm - .. , 1 - y - ,w 1 -, , . is-M Ig, K A 4 -9 L ' 1 ,, 3 r ' I Y Q w. ks w ' 3 k M , 3. ' iw 1 . , ' Y 2 g W Wa We-. . Y . V, M, N. .,,,,, ,.f. V -- . f - ' '-v-fv,mwf'v1-.:..- -X V . , vm-1-mmm . mummmmmmcmm-n ,L 1 , . X-yn vw 4v.w:w,4 1,1 4 1Aw-- ' ,. f' 1 1 if lim, N --W... Rf' "Lt" 1 A . 4' Q 1 . "'--+.,:4 ., ,, F -, , s 5 , l ' 'f,,.- gm. -.. . , -ffm 1, Pvlfli 4 'fl , Y, y ,i, ""g?'1.- "1 ,fi " 79L1,f':'. 1""'Ai' 'ai K , Y '15-' 13, .' -, I ,R,i1f1L5i"!3e -K? .ff gf. 254' 4 , A ' 2"L'T'.'- gif wr"-sg'?ff.. , f.-"'fV.i'N5!s2,'fi:i1, 52" X, Qn ir,3af.lS"'f.V', Lfffipy Qfi' rg - f ny! . ' ,lfffig ff-1-ww K-11"-f,' r " xvx A fferwwr :mf . - ,, I , . -.., 1, ,, .A .wfq Y . 41Qf:gg,f,,..:4 ,f4,Ii,Q2Q'?'Sag ,,, 1 J. fu 5,555 QQ. . , -. k L W9 ,, 1 ,' , , J ' 'I' y- ':-sf, 4" 2' fi -i,' qQf""'!- ' 'fl i5"'h3ZiEff'e:, W - i,1i'bg2fQ--5' ' A, - ' -',f.:.gTm.igfgg??Q-9 vsfwfgbf. 'lffffii-'Af 'T . ffn v:w.i1.'Q1, - 'f 2 ' H1 . I -i'5??565,'.12- , ,axe i -in ' ' 1. A v'1i'1:ffarf1 sf 52 . "'.1 jf:g -'xjspv A , ,. ,W . ., -, -:rt -R , V I5 EL In Q , 1 1, N 4' fm I ! Y I M IBH V' Q NN Q , if fl . m , A, Ill in . ,"..'u,,:-w--I ' 'V ., j",f, ' ., . I -,E i NIV, 1 ,B . vi .Q .-V , vw ' -' V "',..+- F-i 5 1 . ,F A- W ...VV Q - XX X -fr W rw" , '- il ,- , v ,4 - 4 J ,,, V , ,, A . ,. ,, . . 4 , . -r 'z - r Sf fu - ,. -f ' . ' . ' ,Af ' " ':""-'A My .,,,: w,, q .. wa A V - W ,XL , .N ' .y .. ,. ,. ., ' .4 1 'U xii, a K P , I I . K f f 4 f-: 4' I ix THE CLASS GF1939 A jfffectionately deciicates this SI-IRAPNEL to A LIELITENANT FRANK M. WILLIAMS fl Qentleman, Qur friend, and one who has exempldied the U-figlaest Meals of the Corps Q K. -.x n xo . L J'."f lv"'. ,. a 0 . . Q K. . 'I I 4,'1' 1 sum 1 Y, ' ' -.. 'L . df.. . xx ' ' h 59" . . I N N ' . , X K' sf' , x . . 5 , ' n x'- X k , ' P-' X.-x Q . an in h s . v 4 H.. s f. " 'A .Q ' 5, I ." X, at Q N Sun A ,1- .L i 355 . xiii? Y V, , ia ,Q YN, Z' 1 5 P1L'ima'3w f ' Q, 'H mfr-,A -gf in . A N U . W, Q 1 . , is A 1.9 ' u ' U ,X , -, 4. h ' W A,w ' 3. v"'vf?e, Q M . , 4 X !' if' Jprgm ze-- 38 rw Q", .Jr , ,,1"-v -o I' 'v-. 1? 'm-11 'Q - kg 32712 QMWW 'lik s N if . ., . Y 4 W :Yi xh , Av-'mm 333- , N'-Jil 3, N, wwf ,.'g... v Q, :xp 1- -affix A In N.: f ' 5 lxfgrq ' .' Q 'A --"fin J' ,"+ . Q, ' ff 'AvK.rvA, Q 'Q v: .w - .' ' S. Us L FACULTY .. ,Z "'llI3If fwgw mu mmuv Acnmrmg FRANK ALLEN PATTILLO ALONZO C. PALMER GEORGE FRANCIS A. RILEY ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF FRANK ALLEN PATTILLO SUPERINTENDENT Wentworth Military Academy, 1910, Emory Univer- sity, 1914, Lambs Club. Appointed Second Lieutenant, U. S. Army, 1917, Promoted First Lieutenant, 1918, Pro- moted Captain, 1918, Retired, Wounds received in Ac- tion, 1920, Distinguished Service Cross, Six Major En- gagements, World War, Commandant of Cadets and P. M. S. 8: T., N. Y. M. A., 1926-1933, Assistant-Superin- tendent and Commandant of Cadets, 1933-1936, Superin- tendent, 1936-. Lieutenant Colonel, 1939. HARRY MELVIN SCARBOROUGH HEADMASTER Dickinson Preparatory School, 1902, Dickinson Col- lege, Ph.B., 1906, Kappa Sigma, Instructor in Science, N. Y. M. A., 1906-1923, Headmaster, 1912-1918, Execu- tive Oliicer, 1918-1937, Headmaster, 1937-. Captain, Chem- ical Warfare Service, U. S. Army, 1918, Major, Chemical Warfare Service Reserve, 1919, Lieutenant Colonel, 1923, Certificate of Capacity for Colonel, 1930. ALONZO C. PALMER QUARTERMASTER AND ASSISTANT TREASURER Mount Herman School, 1904, Cumberland Valley Normal School, 1918, Lebanon Business College, M. Accts., 1912. Quartermaster and Assistant Treasurer, N. Y. M. A., 1911-. JOHN FRANCIS HAGEN CHAPLAIN AND INSTRUCTOR IN HISTORY Nazareth Hall Military Academy, 1904-1906, Prince- ton, A.B., 1910, Princeton Seminary, B.D., 1913. Minister to Chanceford Presbyterian Church, York, Penn., 1913- 1918, Chaplain in U. S. Navy, 1918-1919, Captain, Chap- lain Reserve, 1936, Chaplain to N. Y. M. A., 1920-. GEORGE FRANCIS ALEXANDER RILEY HEADMASTER OF JUNIOR SCHOOL AND PROFESSOR OF HISTORY B. M. C., Durfee High School, Fall River, 1900-1904, Brown University, A.B., 1908, Lambda Chi Alpha, Mem- ber of Board of Counsellors of Lambda Chi Alpha. Teacher at East Maine Conference Seminary, 1908-1910, Instructor, N. Y. M. A., 1910, Headmaster of junior School, 1926-, Head of History Department, 1916-. EMMETT J. SHEA REGISTRAR Harvard College, 1923-1927, A.B., Harvard Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, A.M., 1929, Harvard Gradu- ate School of Education, Ed.M., 1933, Phi Delta Kappa, Deutscher Verein. Instructor of French and German at Lincoln Preparatory School, 1925-1927, Instructor of French and German, Oak Lane Country Day School, Phila- delphia, Penna., 1929-1930, Scholarship, 1930-1931, Study in France and Germany, Instructor of German and His- tory, N. Y. M. A., 1934-1936, Registrar, 1936-. HARRY M. SCARBOROUGH JOHN FRANCIS HAGEN EMMETT J. SHEA Page Ei ght y- four :RANK MAXWELL WILLIAMS ALLAN WHEELER GILLETTE IEDXVARD B. WELCH GEORGE R. DEMPSEY SCHOOL PHYSICIAN Millerton High School, 1904, Cornell Medical Col- lege, M.D., 1911, Physician, N. Y. M. A., 1916-1917, 1919-. Served in Medical Corps, U. S. Army, A.E.F., 1917- l919, Second Lieutenant, Medical Corps, U. S. Army, 1917-1919, Second Lieutenant, Medical Corps Reserve, 1919-1925, Captain, 1925-. FRANK MAXWELL WILLIAMS ASSISTANT T0 THE SUPERINTENDENT Northwestern High School of Detroit, 1926, Virginia Military Institute, A.B., 1930, Wharton School of Finance, University of Pennsylvania, M.B.A., 1932, Phi Delta Theta, Lambs Club, Second Lieutenant, Field Artillery Re- serve, 1930, First Lieutenant, 1933. Assistant Command- ant of Cadets, N. Y. M. A., 1936-1938, Assistant to the Superintendent, 1938-. ACADEMIC STAFF WALLACE NORVELL SIMPSON PROFESSOR or ENGLISH Hannon Preparatory School, 1896, Hartselle College QAla.j, B.S., 1901, Wheeler College of Business fAla.j, graduate, 1902, American Medical Missionary College fMich.j, 1910, City College of New York, 1914, Colum- bia University, 1927, M. F. Burt's School of Musician- ship QN. Y. CJ, Certificate. Army Field Clerk, Port of Embarkation, Hoboken, N. J., 1917, Chief of Miscellane- ous Information Bureau, Port of Embarkation, Hoboken, N. DI., 1918, Professor of English, N. Y. M. A., 1928-, Leader, Chapel Choir, 1928-. ALLAN WHEELER GILLETTE INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH Kane High School, 1911-1915, Mansfield State Teach- ers' College, 1926-1929, Dramatic Club Key, 1926-1927, Columbia University Winter Session, 1930-1931, Mans- field Summer Session, B.S., 1931. Instructor in English, Mansfield junior High, 1928-1929, Instructor in English, N. Y. M. A., 1929-. SAMUEL GUARNACCIA INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH Wakefield, Mass., High School, 1926, Middlebury College, A.B., 1930, M.A., 1936. Instructor in Modern Languages, Roxbury School, 1930-1936, Instructor in Eng- lish, N. Y. M. A., 1936-. EDWARD B. WELCH INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH Williamstown High School, Colgate University, Wil- liams College, A.B., 1931, M.A., 1934, North Adams State Teachers' College, 1937, Columbia University, Summer, 1938. Instructor, Williamstown High School, 1933-1938, Instructor in English, N. Y. M. A., 1938-. GEORGE R. DEMPSEY WALLACE NORVELL SIMPSON SAMUEL GUARNACCIA Page Eighty-five l LYNN L. GROW T. FRANCIS REIDY MILTON K. LINS 11,1155 LYNN L. GROW PROFESSOR OF LANGUAGES Essex junction High School, 1899-1903, University of Vermont, Ph.B., 1907. Principal West Rutland High School, 1910-1916, Principal Bellows Free Academy, 1916- 1918, Professor of Languages, N. Y. M. A., 1918-, Mid- dlebury French School, 1930-1931, Athletic Director, 1925- 1930, Sorbonne, Paris, France, Summer, 1932. GORDON B. RINGGOLD INSTRUCTOR IN LANGUAGES Northboro, Mass., High School, 1915-1919, Denison University, A.B., 1923, Phi Mu Alpha, D.C.C., Glee Club, Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid, Spain, Summer, 1923, Sorbonne, Paris, France, Summer, 1930, Middlebury, M.A., 1933, Institut de Phonetique, Paris, Summer, 1936. Instructor, N. Y. M. A., 1923-, Second Lieutenant, Inf. Res., Oct. 17, 1924, First Lieutenant, Inf. Res., Oct. 29 1926, Captain, Inf. Res., Dec. 6, 1930, Major, Inf. Res. Dec. 14, 1935, transferred to Military Intelligence Reserve july 13, 1937. Assistant Headmaster, 1937-. 9 9 9 T. FRANCIS REIDY INSTRUCTOR IN LATIN Watervliet, Cherry Valley, Newport High Schools, Holy Cross, 1917-1919, North American College, Rome, 1919-1922, N. Y. State College, A.B., 1923-1924. In- structor in Languages, N. Y. M. A., 1924-, Headmaster of West Barracks, 1936-. ALEXIS V. BOISSEAU INSTRUCTOR IN SPANISH Erasmus Hall, Brooklyn, 1926, Middlebury College, A.B., 1930, A.M., 1932, Escuela espanola, Middlebury, Summer, 1931, 1932, Columbia University, 1932, Univer- sity of Wisconsin, Summer 1935, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Instructor in Spanish, N. Y. M. A., 1932-. MILTON K. LINS INSTRUCTOR IN GERMAN AND HISTORY New Brunswick High School, 1933, Rutgers Prepara- f01'Y School, 1934, National Cum Laude Society, Middle- bury College, B.A., 1938, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Instructor in German, Middlebury High School, 1937-1938, In- structor in German and Modern History, N. Y. M. A., 1938-. FLOYD FRANK HADE INSTRUCTOR IN BIOLOGY AND ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Greencastle Grade Schools, 1907-1915, Shippensburg State Normal School, 1915-1919, Franklin and Marshall College, B.S., 1923, Delta Sigma Phi, Porter Scientific So- ciety. Principal Gettysburg High School, 1919-1920, Prin- cipal of the Gap High School, 1920-1921, Instructor in Biology and Chemistry, N. Y. M. A., 1924-, Athletic Di- rector, 1931-. GORDON B. R INGGOLD ALEXIS V. BOISSEAU FLOYD FRANK HADE Page Ei ghty-.tix I i 'Vf Wie' GLENN AIKEN WILLIAM L. YEAGER FORREST ROY SNYDER C. HENRY WOOD INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY Harvard College, B.S., 1924, Boston University, M.A., 1930. Research Chemist with A. C. Lawrence Leather Co., 1924-1926, Instructor in Chemistry and Dental Metal- lurgy at Tufts College, Pre-Dental, Dental, and Pre-Med- ical Schools, 1926-1928, Instructor in Chemistry and Phys- ics at Monson Academy, 1928-1930, Tutor at Lake Placid Club, Summer of 1929, Instructor in Chemistry and Phys- ics, N. Y. M. A., 1930-. Second Lieutenant, Chemical War- fare Reserve, 1931, Harvard Summer School, 1938. GLENN AIKEN INSTRUCTOR IN SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Edwards High School, Burlington, Vt., 1925, Univer- sity of Vermont, 1929, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Am- herst College, Graduate Work in Physics, 1930-1932, Uni- versity of Vermont, M.S. in Physics, 1933, Laboratory As- sistant in Physics, Amherst, 1930-1932, Laboratory As- sistant, Physics, University of Vermont, 1932-1933, Ver- gennes, Vermont, High School, 1934-1935, Bellows Free Academy, St. Albans, Vt., 1935-1937, Instructor in Mathe- matics and Physics, N. Y. M. A., 1937-. GEORGE W. GREGG INSTRUCTOR IN MATHEMATICS Hand High School, 1927, Syracuse University, 1933, Lambda Chi Alpha, Second Lieutenant, Infantry Reserve, 1932, First Lieutenant, Infantry Reserve, 1937, Scabbard and Blade, Instructor in Science and Mathematics, Inter- laken Central School, 1933-1936, Instructor in Mathe- matics, N. Y. M. A., 1936-. WILLIAM LIVINGSTON YEAGER INSTRUCTOR IN MATHEMATICS Mt. Carmel High School, 1925, Albright College, B.S., 1929, Graduate Work, University of Pittsburgh, 1930-1933, Bucknell University, 1935-1936, New York University, 1936, Instructor in Science and Athletic Coach, Ramsey High School, 1930-1934, Mt. Carmel High School, 1934-1936, Instructor in Mathematics, N. Y. M. A., 1936-. j. MILTON DAVIDSON INSTRUCTOR IN MATHEMATICS Pitman High School, 1928, Dickinson College, A.B., 1933, Temple University, M.Ed., 1938. Instructor in His- tory and Mathematics, Clayton High School, Clayton, N. J., 1933-1936, Instructor in History and Mathematics and Coach of Football, Pitman High School, 1936-1938, Instructor in Mathematics, N. Y. M. A., 1938-. FORREST ROY SNYDER INSTRUCTOR IN HISTORY Albion College, A.B., 1927, Harvard University, Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, 1927-1929, Univer- sity of Michigan Summer Sessions, 1925-1926-1927, Gradu- ate Study, Heidelberg University, Germany, 1932. Head of Department of English, The Stearns School, 1929-1931, Instructor in History, Blair Academy, 1932-1935, In- structor in History, N. Y. M. A., 1935-. l C. HENRY WOOD GEORGE W. GREGG J. MILTON DAVIDSON Page Ei gh! y-seven HAROLD J. MACDONALD JOSEPH C. ANGELLO LEONARD S. MARTIN HAROLD J. MACDONALD INSTRUCTOR IN DRAWING AND MANUAL ARTS Oswego High School, 1920, Oswego Normal School, 1923, Oswego Normal, Summer Session, 1938. Instructor in Drawing and Manual Arts, N. Y. M. A., 1923-. GEORGE JABLON INSTRUCTOR IN COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS Northampton High School, 1927, Bay Path Institute fAccounting-Financej, 1932, American International Col- lege, 1935, B.S. in Economics, Wharton School of Finance and Commerce, University of Pennsylvania, Master of Business Administration, 1936, Instructor in Commercial Branches, N. Y. M. A., 1936-, Graduate study, University of Pennsylvania Summer Session, 1937, Pennsylvania State College, Summer Session, 1938, 1939. JOSEPH C. ANGELLO INSTRUCTOR IN ARITHMETIC AND TACTICAL OFFICER New York Military Academy, 1929-1932, University of Missouri, 1933-1937, B.S. in Education, Second Lieu- tenant, Infantry Reserve, July 29, 1934, First Lieutenant, Infantry Reserve, December 3, 1937, Tactical Officer, N. Y. M. A., 1937-, Instructor in Arithmetic, 1938-. OLIVER R. RAMSEY INSTRUCTOR IN SEVENTH GRADE Hastings-on-Hudson Public School, 1931-1934, New Paltz Normal School, 1934-1937, Instructor, N. Y. M. A., 1937-. LEONARD S. MARTIN INSTRUCTOR IN JUNIOR ENGLISH Malverne High School, 1933, Virginia Military In- stitute, B.S., 1938, Second Lieutenant, Artillery Reserve, 1938, Instructor and Tactical Officer, N. Y. M. A., 1938-. JAMES A. MORRISON INSTRUCTOR IN JUNIOR SCHOOL Fleischmanns High School, 1927-1932, Cortland Nor- mal, 1933-1935 fPhysical Educationj, New Paltz Normal, 1935-1937, Instructor, Junior School, N. Y. M. A., 1937-. GEORGE JABLON OLIVER R. RAMSEY JAMES A. MORRISON Page Ei ghty-ei gb! dh wr ' 11' BLANCHE HELEN RILEY ARLOINE GILLETTE JOSEPH JOHN KOHOUT PERCY W. DOWNING ACADEMY TUTOR City of London College, University of London, Arts and Science, 1907-1912, Queen's University, Arts and Sci- ence, 1916-1918, University of Alberta, Law, 1921-1925. Western Canada College, 1918-1926, Instructor Mathe- matics and Science, Mohegan Lake School, 1927-1931, As- sistant Headmaster, Lebanon School, 1933-1938, Instructor, N. Y. M. A., 1939-. BLANCHE HELEN RILEY MATRON OF JUNIOR SCHOOL Public Schools of Newburgh, Graduate of St. Luke's Hospital, Newburgh, N. Y., 1913-1916, Registered Nurse, 1916, Private Nursing, 1916-1918, Member of St. Luke's Alumnae. Nurse at N. Y. M. A., 1918-1924, Matron, N. Y. M. A. Junior School, 1926-. CHARLOTTE M. MACDONALD INSTRUCTOR IN JUNIOR SCHOOL Fulton High School, 1922, Oswego Normal School, New York State Teachers' College, A.B., 1927, Oswego Normal, Summer Session, 1938. Teacher, Fulton Public School, 1927-1928, Pawling High School, 1928-1929, In- structor, N. Y. M. A., 1929-. ARLOINE GILLETTE INSTRUCTOR IN JUNIOR SCHOOL Westneld High School, 1925, Mansfield State Teach- ers' College, 1927, Mansfield Summer Session, 1926-1928- 1929, Teacher, Lynbrook Public School, 1927-1928-1929, Montclair Public School, 1929-14930-1951, Instructor, N. Y. M. A., 1933-. MIRIAM ELIZABETH HAGEN INSTRUCTOR IN PIANO AND ORGAN Linden Hall Seminary. Teacher of Piano, N. Y. M. A., 1924-, Organist, N. Y. M. A., 1927-.A MILITARY STAFF JOSEPH JOHN KOHOUT COMMANDANT OF CADETS Staunton Military Academy, 1926, Virginia Military Institute, B.S., 1930, Lambs Club, Second Lieutenant, Inf. Res., 1934, First Lieutenant, 1937, Assistant Commandant of Cadets, N. Y. M. A., 1930-1936, Commandant of Cadets, 1956-. PERCY W. DOWNING CHARLOTTE M . MACDONALD MIRIAM ELIZABETH HAGEN Page Ei glut y-nine I M 1 MM LOUIS PETER LEONE CLARENCE G. HUPFER MARIE KAMMER LOUIS PETER LEONE PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS New York Military Academy, 1914-1918, Norwich University, 1918, United States Military Academy, West Point, B.S., 1923, Second Lieutenant Infantry, U. S. Army, 1923, First Lieutenant Infantry, August 1928, Graduate, Tank School, Fort Meade, Md., 1929, Graduate, Company Oiiicers' Course, Infantry School, Fort Benning, Ga., 1932, Captain, Infantry, August 1935, P. M. S. 8: T., N. Y. M. A., 1937-. GEORGE BITTMANN BARTH TACTICAL OFFICER United States Military Academy, West Point, B.S., 1918, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, 1918, First Lieutenant, Field Artillery, 1923, Captain, Field Artillery, 1933, Graduate, Field Artillery School, Fort Sill, Oklahoma, 1926, Graduate, Command and General Staff School, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, 1936, Present duty-Instructor, 156th Field Artillery, New York National Guard. Tactical Officer, Battery E, N. Y. M. A., 1938-. CLARENCE G. HUPFER ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS Central High School, Evansville, Ind., 1923, U. S. Army, 1925, Sergeant, U. S. Army, 1926-, Instructor, New York National Guard, F.A., 1929-1933, Second Lieutenant, F.A. Reserve, 1930, Ass't P. M. S. 8: T., N. Y. M. A., 1935-, Tactical Officer, Troop D, 1935-. ARTHUR G. FREDIN BAND MASTER AND INSTRUCTOR IN MUSIC Commercial High School, New York Conservatory of Music, Private Instructor under Stanislaus Hjasek, Con- tinuous service in U. S. Army for thirty years, Service with the 4th Cavalry, 8th Coast Artillery, 7th Coast Artillery, Assistant Bandmaster and Bandmaster, United States Mili- tary Academy Band, 1914-1935, Bandmaster and Instructor in Music, N. Y. M. A., 1936-. SPECIAL STAFF MARIE KAMMER ACADEMY NURSE Graduate School of Medicine, University of Pennsyl- vania, 1932, Post Graduate Study, 1933-1934, Nursing Staff, Cornwall Hospital, 1934-1936, Academy Nurse, N. Y. M. A., 1936-. MARY E. MURPHY ASSISTANT NURSE Assistant Nurse, N. Y. M. A. Hospital, 1928-. GEORGE BITTMANN BARTH L ARTHUR G. FREDIN MARY E. MURPHY Page Ninety l GARNETT BOISSEAU GARNETT BOISSEAU LIBRARIAN Flushing High School, 1923-1927, Alfred University, B.A., 1931, Middlebury French School, Summers, 1930- 19315 Sorbonne, Paris, France, Summer, 1932, University of Wisconsin, Summer, 1935, Columbia University School of Library Science, Summer, 1937. Instructor in French, . Alfred University, 1950-19313 Teacher of French and Eng- lish, Addison High School, 1931-1932, Teacher of French, East Hampton High School, 1932-1935, Librarian, N. Y. M. A., 1937-. ROBERT BUTTERWORTH ASSISTANT QUARTIQRMASTER . Graduate, Cornwall High School, 19325 Graduate, Spencerian Business School, 1933, Assistant Quartermas- ter, N. Y. M. A., 1933-. V ROBERT BUTTERWORTH NELLIE I. CASHMAN MARY G. HALL SECRETARY IN CHARGE or CADET STORE VENIE M. THORN DOROTHY C. PAFFENDORF HOSTESS INSTRUCTRESS IN DANCING Page Ninety-one 1? 4 Wi fg. 1, gs' nv" Q ,, EX S1 :il VY' ww . Wx 3 '.'.s1w1Yf 4 fa. 1 'V 1 x W ' Y .A Q , fi uw if K ,. A iw W 'uf o M. ' 3. nm, , 1 N A - mf,-5 Wx uvnkin K ' Q AH' gf-can il? ' 1 I wl- U ., 1 'K " ,, A I G Q ap' ' f' 9 V' nf- v 1, . ., Xl. ,,,, . f ii", A 551' , ,I " ' if I., .ssvu , 3 :, ln, " -a K , v . , ....ll' 1 3 .1 1' , ,pf ' 'rf iigffgf '.k:'L'H' A Y 5 A fn , s. . ' Q :, m r.fyff'4.,.' I, ., .xi Ak 1.5 .A ,f' Jgqb "iq . 4' '1' '-Y 11:f'i?3 . wif 4.251 n ' . 1 ' ,.' , ' ff' -1 , .1 b f , t , -tc' " v.' Q ' . 1 .-,hx R N" 'ax .Im . -.,Y his ' 1- 3 X.. rf --A4 . , 7 ,w "m ' 2' 'Q if l'v'k, ' " A--. RE -'min' lgwt' - ':.f'O, ,fw , f- f - Af. , 'Q H -4. , ,- an- . u , r M. V4 '. -'wa - N V- ' V l A' mx- ' ' " '. fm- ' x f, . - '-1 i1-:gf 6 S x -.,:' W ' - f 4 Q 1 ' 'fn -ll Q 4 - ... '. A Q fi' . fl ' fig ,Q fx" ,rv ' if' ' - 'YA A 79' I -' va :iz ,n x ww, ,V ,Q L hi . -. .Yp' SS '- ' " Y"r.', KW' fi' 2 , L. xg, agfk . , Q ,.., .1-35? 4 ,',- X 1 1..'-L . 1 ,J 1 ,+- .,-I 41 .x 4 ,raa.,5.l 'r . ggi! 1 KA -. .ans . , ,g. V A ' ' 1. ,tfd 'S 'l , 1 V . . Q , 4 -g I . ,V vii. 1.,-, Q1' Q -h lv ' g'.".a,,x .ii . fy , Q F. .if Ng : ' ,- fu ,,. 'A 5 2, -m. K xx ' .J 9 'Q ' ' .- x -- - 'N 5 z gt V :JN G ' if ,, X -2 . ,. .- W CLASSES x E H f lllulm- POST GRADUATES VICTOR M. ANIDO, JR. Valley Stream, N. Y. "Butch" W RECORD: ' Entered 1935, Graduated 1938, Pi Phi, Private, A Company, '35, '36, Corporal, B Company, '36, '37, First Sergeant, A Company, '37, '38, Captain. A Company, '38, '39. junior Varsity Football and Letter, '35, Varsity Football, '36, '37, '38, Letters, '37, '38, Captain, '38, Rifle Team, '36, '37, Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, '39, Varsity Baseball, '36, '37, Varsity Lacrosse and Letters, '38, '39, Little Army-Navy Game Medal, '37. Vice-President, Pi Phi, '38, '39, Sigma Phi, '38, '39, Shrapnel Board, '38, Ramble Board, '39, Hop Committee, '39, Proficient Cadet, '36, '37, '38, Honor Cadet, '39, Honor Roll, '39, R.O.T.C. Camp, '39, Cadet Council, '39, Superintendent's Saber, '39, Manual Training Medal, '39. Y , W GEORGE BYNOTH BIRD, jr. Berwick, Pa. A "Birdie" RECORD: Graduated, Berwick High School, 1938, Entered N. Y. M. A., February 1939, Private, Band, '39. Intramural Basketball, '39, Track Team, '39. Cadet Orchestra, '39, Proficient Cadet, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39. Page Ninety-four ITE wifgii X ai, 2 f r, Wit C C C POST GRADUATES f, Y l Y l , HARRY B. BITTENBENDER WILLIAM R. BUCKLEY Berwick, Penna. EvanSt0n, Ill. ,"Bil" "Buck" RECORD: RECORD: Graduated, Berwick High School, june 1958: Graduated, New Trier High School, june 195:-xg Entered N-Y-M-A-, 50PfCmbCf 19383 Private, Band, Entered N.Y.M.A., September l938g Private, A Com- '39. pany, '39. B Squad F00fb21ll and I-Cfffff, ,533 Intramural Intramural Basketball, '39g Winner of Competi- Basketball, '59. tive Drill for New Cadets, '59. Cadet Orchestra, '59q Chapel Choir, '59g Pro- Honor Roll, '33, Gcient Cadet, '39g Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Page Ninety-fi1'c ,fZ X, ,555 ,N .J POST GRADUATES K EDWARD R. CRILLY Elizabeth, N. J. "Grill" W RECORD: Graduated, St. Benedicts Preparatory School, june 1958, Entered N.Y.M.A., September 1938, Pri- vate, B Company, '39. Intramural Football, Winning Team, '38, Intra- mural Basketball, Winning Team, '59, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Colors Medal, '59. I ,. , , .,,,.. ,-,-.. N. CLARKSON EARL, ,III North Andover, Mass. E I 4 "Clarky" XF RECORD: Graduated, johnson High School, june 1958, Entered N.Y.M.A., September 1938, Private, A Com- pany, '39, Junior Varsity Football and Letter, '58, Rifle Team, '39. Proficient Cadet, '38, '39g Neatness and Order Medal, '39. Page Ninety-six I X X :QP- Xl, POST GRADUATES 4 Af: -vb' ig WILLARD F. KELCHNER, jr. NICHOLAS JL LUCARELLE ' Berwick, Penna. Bridgeport, Conn. "Curley" 1 G "Luke" ' l RECORD: Graduated, Berwick High School, June 1938, lintered N.Y.M.A., September 1938g Private, Band, '39 5 U Intramural Football, '38g Intramural Basketball, '39. Cadet Orchestra, '59g Proficient Cadet, '399 Neat- ness and Order Medal, '59g Conduct Medal, '59. RECORD: Graduated, Bassick High School, june 1958, En- tered N.Y.M.A., September 1938, Private, A Com- pany, '39. Varsity Football and Letter, '38g Varsity Basket- ball and Letter, '39g Varsity Baseball and Letter, '39, Proficient Cadet, '59, Davis Medal for Most Efficient New Cadet, '39g Neatness and Order Medal, '39. ,-.,,..............f........ Page Ninety-seven .ks ., -dn,-ff.-gu...................f..Lz. iz-. . l. 1, ..2....a...,v......,,.. ,. .. 72,2 7 7 NH' ,.,, , L- lla, A ...,,,.- POST GRADUATES WILLIAM A. NELSON DAVID NOLIN, Jr. New York, N. Y. Auburn, N. Y. "Admiral" X' "Davey RECORD: Entered 1934, Graduated 1938, Pi Phi, Private, C Company, '35, Corporal, C Company, '36, Ser- geant, C Company, '37, Lieutenant, A Company, '38' Captain, Battery E, '39. Intramural Football, '34, '35, '36, Letter, '36, Intramural Basketball, '35, '36, '37, Captain, Varsity Basketball, and Letters, '38, '39, Varsity Football and Letters, '37, '37, Varsity Lacrosse and Letters, '37, '38, '39, Little Army-Navy Game Medal, '37, New York American Drill Medal, '37, Expert Rifle Medal, '38, Expert Machine Gunner's Medal, '38, Sharp- shooter's Automatic Rifle Medal, '38, Laidlaw Ath- letic Cup, '39. R.O.T.C. Camp, '38, Cadet Council, '39, Hop Committee, '39, Shrapnel Board, '39, Honor Cadet, '37, Proficient Cadet, '38, Milton Fenimore Davis Saber, '39. 7 RECORD: Graduated, Auburn High School, june 1938, En tered N.Y.M.A., September 1938, Private, A Com pany, '39. Intramural Tennis, '39, Swimming, '39. Proficient Cadet, '39. , .r.,,.,...-.-..,1g..,..,,.,,-, , , ,- ,ff - -1, - 1 H- - Y-,-,, Page Ninety-eight POST GRADUATES - ' ,O A 'L A 1 3 MALCOLM G. ROBB DONALD TURNER New Rochelle, N. Y. West' Newton, Mass. ' W "Mal" "Don" ' L A? K - RECORD: RECORD: Graduated, New Rochelle High School, june Graduated, Newton High School, june 19383 19383 Entered N.Y.M.A., September 1938, Private, Entered N.Y.M.A., September 1938, Private, B Com- Band, '39, pany, '39. Intramural Football, '38, Intramural Basketball, IHIFHIUUTHI FO0tball, '38. '39. Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Page Ninety-nine li H L lliliff' 9 9 9 ,Y , YY, xx? ' 4, POST GRADUATES Stiff 2 Y hx - funny-nl U.g1"..1..,Ga.:q., ARTHUR WILLIAMS S ROBERT K. YOUNG L31-Chmom, N, Y, Q North Andover, Mass. "Wm" L "Pete" RECORD: RECORD: H lintered 19373 Gfaduilfcd 19589 Alpha Chi Graduated, johnson High School, june 1958 51811133 PUVHIC, TFOUP D, 38, '59- Entered N.Y.M.A., September 19383 Private, A Com Intramural Football, '58, '39g Letter, '39, Box- pany, 39. ing Hfld I-Cffef, '533 Bwkefbfill, '38, ,599 lnffamufal Varsity Football, '39g Varsity Swimming, '59 FCDUIS, '38, '59- Varsity Lacrosse, '59. Proficient Cadet, '38, Honor Cadet, '39. Proficient Cadet, '39- Page One hundred I john Ralph Armellino Langdon Aronsohn Edward H. Benedick Alvin L. Berse Jerome P. Boucher Ralph L. Busto Frank Carretta Robert E. Casey Kenneth D. Cashin john A. Cassidy Arthur H. Chandler John O. Cimaglia Elbert V. Clark, jr. joseph F. Corkery William C. Crossley SENIOR CLASS Harry B. Davis John T. Dempster Robert W. Ehrhardt Frank L. Eisele G. Mario Fedon Raymond T. Finch Wayne G. Frederickson Charles Govea Albert Gutwirth Winston P. Hambleton Arthur S. Hollander Harry J. Hopper jones B. jackson Daniel W. james Claude V. johnson William Kerchner, jr. Frank M. Laprezioso Richard H. Lindenberger john S. Little Robert L. Marks Nicholas S. Massas Louis H. Merz Hector R. Minervini Harold E. Morris Raymond G. Natell Winsor Nickerson Richard A. Norwood Thomas O'Loughlin Carlos Luis Pacanins Kelly Parsons Joseph R. Powell Robert Rankin William H. Richters Vincent G. Roberto Albert A. Rose Robert H. Sanborne Andrew L. Sherry Alan M. Silverbach Glenn W. Smith jack H. Smith David D. Stark Donald R. Stevens, Jr. William W. Theile Roger C. Townsend William T. Van Atte Henry H. Vidal Lynwood P. Wilbur I' Page One hundred one C JOHN R. ARMELLINQ ' West New York, N. J. "Annie" , 'JSP RECORD: Entered 1955, Delta Sigma Nu, Private, C Company, '55, '56, Corporal, C Company, '57, First Sergeant, B Com- pany, '58, Captain, B Company, '59. Varsity Football, '56, '58, Letter, '58, Varsity Baseball and Letters, '56, '57, '58, '59, Captain, '59, Varsity Basket- ball, '59, Junior Varsity Football, '57, junior Varsity Baseball, '55, Intramural Football, Winning Team, '58, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '56, '57, '58, Winner Lightweight Class, '56, '58, Welterweight Class, '57, Intra- mural Rifle, '55, '56, '57, '58. Hop Committee, '58, '59, Shrapnel Board, '58, '59, Editor-in-Chief, '59, Student Council, '59, Sigma Phi, '58, '59, R.O.T.C. Camp, '59, Proficient Cadet, '55, Honor Cadet, '56, '57, '38, Distinguished Cadet, '58, '59, Neatness and Order Medal, '56, '57, '58, Conduct Medal, '56, '57, '58, C. Wright Medal for Military Proficiency, '59, john G. Shattuck, Jr. Saber, '59, Most Efficient Company CUP, '39- , , i 1, Q E J mi? y A .,.,. ! LANGDON' J. 'ARONSOHN Q. New Yprk,,N.'Y,,4 , In ' p 'A ' 6 ,N , relabksa I V RECORD: Entered 1951, Chi Sigma Chi, Sergeant and First Sergeant, F Company, '34, Private, E Company, '55, Cor- poral, E Company, '36, Corporal, C Company, '57, First Sergeant, E Company, '58, Captain, C Company, '59. Intramural Football, '55, '56, '57, '58, Tennis, '59, Intramural Basketball, '55, '56, '57, '58, '59, Letter, '57, Intramural Rifle Team, '55, '56, '57, '58, '59, Sharpshooter, '57. Ramble Board, '57, '58, Honor Roll, '55, '54, '55, '56, '57, '58, '59, Hop Committee, '59, Camera Club, '57, '58, '59, Honor Cadet, '55, '56, '57, '58, '59, Distinguished Cadet, '56, '57, West Barracks Officers Club, '58, Officers Club, '59, Cadet Council, '59, Neatness and Order Medal, '33, '54, '55, '57, '58, Mother Harding Medal, '54, junior Scholastic Medal, '54, Conduct Medal, '58, R.O.T.C. Camp, '59, Commandant's Saber, '59. ...............,-..................-,.....,.,...,............. .......,. ..,.u. ....,-,... - -.............,...-......e...-......, Page One hundred lwo ,nl A , EDXWARD H. BENEDICK Lancaster, Penna. I I ffBennyll . ii RECORD: Entered I937, Alpha Chi Sigma fl-louse Privilegesj, Private, Band, '38, Lance Corporal, Band, '39. B Squad Football and Letter, '37, Varsity Football and Letter, '38, Varsity Basketball, '38, '39, Track Team, '38, '39, Boxing, '38, '39, Expert Rifleman, '38. Yea Furlough, '38, Cadet Orchestra, '38, '39, Pro- hcient Cadet, '38, Honor Cadet, '39. 1 1,151 - , I X ' I ALVIN ,L. BERSE, , 7 Westaield, N. jg ' f ' 7 l "Sunshine" , X , I I , 7 7 ,CV RECORD: Entered 1937, Private, A Company, '38, Private, E Battery, '39. Intramural Football and Letters, '37, '38, Intramural Basketball, '37, '38, Intramural Baseball, '38, Proficient Cadet, '37, Honor Cadet, '38, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39, Page One hundred llaree jERoME -P. BOUCHER New York, N. Y. fflerryif RECORD: Entered 1957, Alpha Chi Sigma fHouse Privilegesj, Private, A Company, '38, Private, Battery E, '59- Varsity Football and Letters, '37, '38, Intramural Basketball, '39, Varsity Baseball and Letters, '58, '59: Football Medal, '57. Proficient Cadet, '38, '59: Honor Roll, '53- , i ,, A, L - ,. ., VVYY - 7 "W ,,,,,- ,.,,.,, ,,..,.. .swf--f-,.,, .-H-.aw-.B-1-jL1, ..,. !L4,.,..,,... g img ...-,- .4-n..,..,. .W v t W, I-- RALPH LOUIS BUSTO t l Rye, N.'Y. 3 y E N . rrplutov '5'Z3'?j' A-1,1 Q RECORD: Fntered 1934' Chi Si ma Chi Private C Com Jan A . g ' 4 ' , a 1 y, '55, Private, A Company, '36, '37, Corporal, A Company, '58, Color Sergeant, junior Staff, '39. Intramural Football, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Letter, '39 Varsity Swimming, '38, '39, junior Life Saving, Sharp shooter Medal, '37, Intramural Baseball, '37, '38, '39. Chapel Choir, '36, '37, '38, Proficient Cadet, '38, '39 Neatness and Order Medal, '59, md , , Page One hundred four 7 W,-1, ' if at '53 FRANK CARRETTA' Briarcliff, N. Y. fFDizY7 I . Z, W, , Trays ,,. RECORD: Entered 1935, Pi Phi, Private, A Company, '35, '36, Corporal, A Company, '37, Sergeant, A Company, '38, Lieutenant, G Company, '39, Intramural Basketball, '35, '36, '37, Winning Team, '35, '36, Varsity Basketball and Letters, '38, '39, Intra- mural Football, Winning Team, '35, '36, B Squad Football and Letter, '37, Coach, Intramural Football, Winning Team, '38, Coach, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Varsity Baseball and Letters, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Captain, '37, '38, Co-Captain, '39, Trapshooting, '38, Spring Football, '37, '38, Company Basketball, '36, '37, junior Life Saver, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '35. Yea Furlough, '37, Ramble Board, '39, Shrapnel Board, '39, Prohcient Cadet, '38, Honor Cadet, '39, Offl- cers Club, '39. 'Q' XX I, ' ROBERT EMMET CASEY Rouses Point, N. Y. g fffpnesfl W RECORD: Entered 1937, Chi Sigma Chi QHouse Privilegesj, Private, B Company, '37, Corporal, B Company, '38, Ser- geant, C Company, '39. Tennis, '38, '39, Trapshooting, '38, '39, Intramural Rifle, '38, '39, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39. Proficient Cadet, '37, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '37, '38, '39, Ramble Board, '39, Conduct Medal, '38, Neatness and Order Medal, '38, Colors Medal, '38, Mechanical Drawing Medal, '39. Page One hundred ze 'KENNETH D. CASHIN Lowell, Mass. ffKenll RECORD: Entered 1936, Pi Phi, Private, B Company, '37, Color Corporal, B Company, '38, First Sergeant, C Company, '39, Winner, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '36, Runner-Up, Class E Amateur Championship Trapshoot of America, '38, Trapshooting, '37, '38, '39, Expert Rifle- In- man, '36, Intramural Football and Letters, '36, '37, tramural Basketball, '36, '39, Intramural Baseball, '37' 1 Trapshooting Cup, '39. Honor Cadet, '36, '37, Distinguished Cadet, '38, '39' 9 Shrapnel Board, '38, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39, Chemistry Medal, '39. ,MQ A V T -3 2, ,....--..-......... ...,..,..,..-.4...-LV--. U..---W -A -f--9 A- -- ---Y -- i fgg, ,,,, ,W Y1,,,L3,,, -,..f.,,.,,,,. -7 -- - ,.--..,-.-..,, ,. .1 JOHN A. CASSIDY Mamaroneck, N. Y. "Hop-A-Long" RECORD: Entered 1933, Pi Phi, Private, Battery E, '34, Private, C Company, '35, Corporal, C Company, '36, Supply Ser- geant, A Company, '37, Lieutenant, C Company, '38, Captain, Executive Officer, Staff, '39. West Barracks Baseball, '34, Intramural Baseball, '35, Winner, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament QFeather- weightj, '35, Varsity Track, '35, Varsity Swimming and Letter, '36, Varsity Lacrosse, '37, '38, '39, Letters, '38, '39, Intramural Basketball, '35, '37, '38, '39, Varsity Football, 38, '39, Manager, '39, Little Army-Navy Game Medal, '38, Senior Life Saving, '38, Yea Furlough, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Ramble Board, '39, R.O.T.C. Camp, '39, Cadet Council, '39, Hop Com- mittee, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '34, '36, '37, '38, Super- intendent's Saber, '39, Page One hundred six i A , ARTHUR H. CHANDLER Reading, Mass. . V If I- L . RIKQURD: Ifntered l935, Pi Phi, Private, Band, '36, '37, 332 Sergeant, Band, '39. Intramural Football, '36, '37, '38: Letters, '36, '38l Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, I-UUCP, '37l -f55515fam Man' ager, Intramural and Varsity Basketball, 38, Manager. Intramural and Varsity Basketball, and Letter, '39: ASSISI- ant Manager, Varsity Baseball, '38, Manager, Varsity Baseball, and Letter, '392 SIWYPSPUOICV Medal, '37. Neatness and Order Medal, '37, Ramble Board, 2393 Shrapnel Board, '38, '39, Honor Cadet, '36, '37, '33, 39- ,4 L, - ,ff 5 Q ' A X 'I JOHN o., CIMAGLIA X , i Newton'Cenrer, Mass. ' L 4 f'si1ky"', ' t , . 1, . A RECORD: Entered 1935, Pi Phi, Private, B Company, '36' Corporal, C Company, '37, First Sergeant, C Company: 38, Battalion Supply Captain, Staff, '39. Varsity Tennis and Letters, '38, '39, junior Varsity Football and Letter, '39, Intramural Football, '36, '37, Letter, '37, Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, '39, C Company Baseball, '38, Intramural Rifle, '36, '37, '38, '39, Marksman Medal, '37. Hop Committee, '39, Shrapnel Board, '39, Cadet Council, '39, Proficient Cadet, '36, '38, Honor Cadet, '37, Neatness and Order Medal, '38, Officers Club, '39, Model Aeroplane Club, '37, R.O.'I'.C. Camp, '39, Commandant's Saber, '39. Page One hundred .vezeu 9 lil, JOSEPH F. CORKERY Yonkers, N. Y. Pfloerf RECORD: Entered 1936, Pi Phi fHouse Privilegesj, Private A Company, '37, Lance Corporal, A Company, '38 Sergeant, Battery li, '39, '37 Runner-Up, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, Sharpshooter, '37, Expert Rifleman, '38, Rifle Team, ' Intramural Basketball, '37, '39, Intramural Football, '37, Varsity Track, '37, '38, '39, Intramural Tennis, '38 Cheer Leader, '39. 38 ,36 Proficient Cadet, '37, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '38, Page One hundred eight BER 1 9 9 ff' - , .Q-1-,:. Y .:.e,'-,..f, , -'-- H Y, ',',:.,.- , W W ,L , ELBERT V. CLARK, IR. Riverside, R, I. "Beer" RECORD: Entered 1936, Alpha Chi Sigma fHouse Privilegesj Private, Band, '36, '37, '38, Corporal, Band, '38, '39. Intramural Football, '37, '38, '39, Letters, '38, '39 Intramural Baseball, '37, '38, Letter, '37, Intramural Bas ketball, '37, '38, '39, Letter, '37, Intramural Rifle, '37, '38 '39, Sharpshooter Medal, '37, Yea Furlough, '37, '38, '39, Ramble Board, '38, Cadet Orchestra, '37, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '38, Proficient Cadet '37, '38, '39. :ini Ii ,,,.-.....h M. ,, ,, ..L-,,. --.. -:.,...-,... Km.-- -... 7,..........-W.- .- ---' ,p, 1 in ' 7.211 7 5 ,R WILLIAM C. CROSSLEY Fall River, Mass. "Bill" RECORD: Iintered I937, Private, A Company, '38, Private, Bat- tery Ii, '39. Intramural Football, '37, '38, Intramural Basketball, '37 '38, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, Silver Glove, '38' Intramural Tennis, '38. Proficient Cadet, '37, '58, '39. AA, -- - -a ......-------....,. rv xg i. M' ' XX 4 nv W V 77 V Y HARRY BURNLEY DAVIS Binghamton, N. Y. "Stinky" RECORD: Entered 1936, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, Band, '36, '37, Corporal, Band, '38, Captain, Band, '39. Intramural Football, '37, '38, Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, '39, Varsity Tennis, '36, Varsity Track and Letter, '37, '38, Varsity Lacrosse, '39, Sharpshooter Medal, '37. Hop Committee, '38, '39, Cadet Council, '38, '39, Proncient Cadet, '36, '37, '38, '39, Cadet Orchestra, '37, '39, Yea Furlough, '37, '38, '39, Officers Club, '39, Neat- ness and Order Medal, '38, Sigma Phi, '39, Command- ant's Saber, '39. Page One hundred nme 'lm gas ' ROBERT, WM. EHRHARDT Jersey City, N. J., P ' f?B0bU RECORD: Entered 1938, Private, C Company, '39, Intramural Football, '38, Varsity Swimming, '39. Proficient Cadet, '38. Page One hundred ten QA , JOHN T. DEMPSTER Schenectady, N. Y. PfT0m!! RECORD: Entered 1937, Alpha Chi Sigma fHouse Privilegesj, Private, Band, '37, Lance Corporal, Band, '38. Varsity Track, '38, '39, RiHe Team, '39. Proficient Cadet, '37, '38, Honor Roll, '38, Cadet Orchestra, '38, 2 7 I ,..,,. -gn 6.3- , ,, ....., ,STN e F fluff' M1 FRANCIS L. EISELE New York, N. Y. "Frank" RECORD: Entered 1937, Pi Phi, Private, Band, '38, '39. Intramural Football, '38, '39, Letter, '38, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Baseball, '38, l "ia as F. i G. MARIO F EDON Oceanside, N. Y. "Super" W RECORD: Entered 1933, Re-Entered 1936, Chi Sigma Chi, Pri- vate, C Company, '33, Private, A Company, '37, Corporal, A Company, '38, Color Sergeant, Staff, '39. Varsity Track, '36, '37, '38, Swimming, '33, Intra- mural Basketball, '33, '36, '37, '38, Tennis, '33, '37, Cheer Leader, '37, '38. Chapel Choir, '36, '37. Page One hundred eleven RAYMOND T. FINCI-I I Schenectady, N. Y. ' ' "Tillie" ' RECORD: Entered 1957, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, Band, '58 Bugle Corporal, Band, '59. Intramural Football, '58, Intramural Basketball, '57 '58, Varsity Tennis and Letters, '57, '58, Cup, Runner-up Senior Tennis, '59. Proficient Cadet, '57, '58, Honor Cadet, '57, '58, . 1514, ""'1"""'11' 'f""""A"""','f'f'. '1"A'r4"'T""'T " 7' 'T- WY Y RL lla o 2 trilbfwr W WAYNE c.. FREDERICKSQN . E A ' Brooklyn, N. Y. y ' . ffkedff . ..,. RECORD: Entered 19543 Chi Sigma Chi, Private, C Company, '55, Private, B Company, '56, Lance Corporal, B Com- pany, '57, Sergeant, B Company, '58, Lieutenant, B Com- pany, '59, Intramural Basketball, '55, '56, '57, '58, '59, Intra- mural Football, '55, '56, '57, Manager, Junior Varsity Football, '58, Tennis, '55, Intramural Baseball, '56, '57, Assistant Manager, Lacrosse, '58, Manager, Lacrosse, '59. Honor Roll, '54, '55, '56, Proficient Cadet, '54, '55, '56, '37. '53, '59. Page One hundred twelve 1 CHARLES GOVEA Havana, Cuba "ClJarlie" w fy, RECORD: Entered 1931, Pi Phi, Private, Troop D. '33, Cor poral, Troop D, '34, Sergeant, Troop D, '35, First Ser geant, Troop D, '36, Lieutenant, Troop D, '37, Captain, Troop D, '38, First Captain, Commanding Battalion, '39. Fencing, '32, '33, '34, West Barracks Football and Baseball, '32, '33, Polo Team, '32, C Squad Football, '34, Swimming, '34, lntramural Basketball and Letters, '35, '36, '37, Boxing Team, '33, '34, Varsity Football and Letters, '36, '37, '38, Varsity Basketball and Letters, '37, '38, Varsity Lacrosse, '35, '36, '37, Captain, '38, '39, Fenc- ing Medal, '33, '34, '35, Football Medal, '38, Gerst Medal for Horsemanship, '38, Yea Furlough, '36, '37, '38, '39, Cadet Council, '38, '39, Sigma Phi, '38, '39, Ramble Board, '38, '39, Manager, Shrapnel Board, '39, Hop Committee, '36, '37, '38, '39, Oflicers Club, Class President, '39, Proficient Cadet, '37 '38, Honor Cadet, '39, Conduct Medal, '38, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Achievement Alumni Award, '39, Hardy Leadership Medal, '39, Grace Shattuck Cup, '39, Commandant's Saber, '39: Allie Hutton Cup, '39, A f ,", - fe ' , 5, 4 f -, f ALBERT GUTWIRTH Antwerp, Belgium HAZ!! RECORD: Entered 1938, Private, B Company, '39. Boxing, '39, Fencing, '39, lntramural Basketball, '395 Swimming, '39. Proficient Cadet, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39. V - - ---- V - -- - --q.-.,..,......:---- -A Page One hundred thirteen bl3Ei HD3?Ll8nhtM b nK1.'DWiTHdiNml?K , - ,,,, ,,:,Y,1Y -,,i,,1,-,...,-.1-.a,.f,.W:if....-6 - inf- W - -f A----v Y- --H ' -' Y "lv ' - WINSTON P. HAMBLETON Nashua, N. H. "Hmnmy" RECORD : Entered 1937, Private, Troop D, '37, '38, Lance Cor poral, Troop D, '38, '39- Varsity Rifle Team, '38, '39, Intramural Football, '37 '38, Intramural Basketball, '38. Proficient Cadet, '38, '39, Chapel Choir, '58, '39. .r . ' ' ' Q"L.LfL"I.'..."'1f"7"3..1afl'7.,ff..a.,,. ,-..- fa- V...--, ,,. ..r,..,.....r.......,. - a. , .Y panunum 546H 5 V V Y H V -my -f af ' 1- - .-t ra. . '-H1 iffy -,A , Y - - .-U- f- ---- --ang.-Tam--H W--'Y will 4. ARTHUR S. HOLLANDER Paterson, N. "Dutch" RECORD: Entered 1935, Delta Sigma Nu, Private, C Company, '36, Lance Corporal, C Company, '37, Sergeant, C Com pany, '38, Lieutenant, C Company, '39. Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, '39, Letters, '36, '37, Intramural Football, '35, '36, '37, '38, Varsity Tennis and Letter, '38, Captain, ' Junior Tennis Tournament, '37. Letters, '37, '38 39, Runner-Up Proficient Cadet, '35, Honor Cadet, '36, '37, Distin- guished Cadet, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Sigma Phi, '38, Ramble Board, '39, Shrapnel Board, '39, Freshman Medal, '36, Latin Medal, '37, Head Boy Medal 39, History Medal, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39. V I v . , , -...- .-..---1...--4-vu.,--an - - - . 1 y ' ' ' M . 'I 1 .. f. "fi , -' ,"n,. w .4 haf- ' V "-'1"" '-"a'!..'l' ' Page One hundred fourteen 7 5 if aff, HARRY IOSEPH HOPPER Glen Rock, N. j. ffHarry,I RECORD: Entered 1938, Private, Troop D, '39. Intramural Football, '38. Chapel Choir, '39. m . A , l i X 7 f JONES BOND JACKSON Cambridge, Mass. ffI0ne5!! 1 ,M ,. L ' RECORD: Entered 1935, Delta Sigma Nu, Private, B Company, '36, Lance Corporal, A Company, '37, Platoon Sergeant, A Company, '38, Lieutenant, A Company, '39. Intramural Football, '35, junior Varsity Football, '37, Varsity Football, '36, '38, Letter, '38, Intramural Basket- ball, '35, '38, '39, Varsity Swimming, '37, Varsity La- crosse, '36, '37, Varsity Tennis, '38. Yea Furlough, '36, Proficient Cadet, '36, '37, '58, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39. Page One hundred fifteen I DANIEL W. JAMES New York, N. Y. ff-Iejsel! RECORD: Entered 1938, Private, A Company, '39, Intramural Football, '39, Intramural Basketball, '39 Tennis, '39, I file: or , M, W, , 'We' " W - o e ' 3 p IQ, 4-gf, ' ' be " A pA'llllLif'V CLAUDE v. JOHNSON ' Bridgeport, Conn. GPI-ltzppyf! A RECORD: Entered 1937, Private, A Company, '38, Private, Bat- tery E, '39. Intramural Football, '37, '38, Intramural Basketball, '38, Intramural Baseball and Letter, '38. Model Aeroplane Club, '38, Neatness and Order Medal, '38, '39, Conduct Medal, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '38, Honor Roll, '39. Page One hundred sixteen O qw.-V--,Iwi --VV 4, Y AAA,-, A . 77 Y A WILLIAM 1. KERCHNER, jf. Wyomissing, Penna. . "Kerclmer" 'ef RECORD: lintered 1938, Private, Band, '38, '39. Intramural Basketball, '39, Boxing, '38, '39, Fencing, '38, '39, Intramural Football, '38, Proncicnt Cadet, '38, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39. L'. S, We FRANK M. LAPREZIOSO t New York, N. Y. I Ln I fFLnppy,!k AM g RECORD: Entered 1936, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, Troop D, '37, '38, Sergeant, Troop D, '39. Intramural Football, '36, B Squad Football, '37, Var- sity Football, '38, Intramural Basketball, '37, '38, '39, Equitation, '37, Equitation Medal, '39. Proficient Cadet, '37, '38, Honor Cadet, '38, '39: Honor Roll, '37, '38, '39. Page One hundred seventeen f RICHARD H. LINDENBERGER i' .Hempstead, NV. Y. ,A 4 D reuhdyxx RECORD: Entered 1936, Chi Sigma Chi, Private, Band, '36, '37, Corporal, Band, '38, Lieutenant, Band, '39. Intramural Football, '36, '37, '38, Letters, '36, '38, Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, Intramural Rifle, '36 '37, Marksman, '36, Varsity Baseball, '37, '38, '39, Letter: '38, Manager, Varsity Rifle, '39. Chapel Choir, '37, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '36, Honor Cadet, '37, '38, '39, Yea Furlough, '38, '39, Sigma Phi, '39, Camera Club, '39, Ramble Board, '39, Shrapnel Board, '39. - - 1 501-1N,s.' LITTLE' A I 3 Norristown, QAPenna. , g fflobnnf' , K .V RECORD: Entered 1937, Private, A Company, '38, '39, Intramural Football, '37, '38, Intramural Tennis, ' '39, Boxing, '38, Trapshooting, '39. Chapel Choir, '39, Proficient Cadet, '39. 38, Page One hundred eighteen ROBERT L. MARKS Great Neck, N. Y. rrB0bJ! RECORD: Entered 1955, Chi Sigma Chi, Private, B Company, '56, Corporal, C Company, '57, Sergeant Major, Staff, '58, Captain, Adjutant Staff, '59. Varsity Swimming, '56, '57, '58, '59. Hop Committee, '58, '59, Shrapnel Board, '58, '59, Cadet Council, '59, Honor Roll, '56, '57, '58, '59, Pro- ficient Cadet, '56, '57, Honor Cadet, '38, '59, Neatness and Order Medal, '58, Conduct Medal, '58, Superinten- dent's Saber, '59. 1 aa 3 5 l I NICHOLAS S. MASSAS . Palisades, N. J.. "Nick" RECORD: Entered 1955, Chi Sigma Chi, Corporal, F Company, '54, First Sergeant, F Company, '55, Private, Battery E, '56, Lance Corporal, C Company, '57, Sergeant, C Com- pany, '58, Lieutenant, B Company, '59. Bard Hall Baseball Team, '54, '55, Intramural Basket- ball, '56, '57, '58, '59, Championship Basketball Team, '56, Intramural Baseball, '56, Intramural Tennis, '56, '57, '58, '59. Proficient Cadet, '55, '56, Honor Roll, '55, '57, '58, '59, Honor Cadet, '57, '58, '59, Corps Letter, '56, Neat- ness and Order Medal, '55, '58, Yea Furlough, '58, German Medal, '59, Conduct Medal, '59. Page One hundred nineteen 7 HECTOR R. .7 ,'f, Tii ,New - , 7 1 4 f 'A ' feminfnzeffa ' 9 RECORD: Entered 1935, Delta Sigma Nu, Private, B Company, '36, Lance Corporal, B Company, '37, Sergeant, C Com- pany, '38, Lieutenant, G Company, '39. Intramural Football, '36, '37, Winning Team, '36, Intramural Basketball, '36, Intramural Rifle, '36, Trap- shooting, '37, '38, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '36, Spring Football, '37, '38, Captain, B Squad Football, '38, Varsity Football and Letter, '39, Varsity Swimming and Letters, '37, '38, '39, Captain, '39, Varsity Track and Letters, '36, '37, '38, '39, Captain, '39, Senior Life Sav- ing, '37, Medal, Record in Breast Stroke, '39, Medal, Record in Medley Swim Relay, '39. Ramble Board, '39, Officers Club, '39, R.O.T.C. Camp, '39, Proficient Cadet, '36, '37, '38, Honor Cadet, '39, Commercial Medal, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39. Puge One hundred twenty s LOUIS :MBRZS 'New York, N .' ,Y. i ig, A , eeuiybitgyn , V V we trss N to is RECORD: Entered 1937, Chi Sigma Chi, Private, B Company, '38, Corporal, B Company, '38, Sergeant, B Company, '39. Intramural Football, '37, '38, Winning Team, '37' Intramural Basketball, '37, '38, Winning Team, '37, Varsity Baseball and Letters, '38, '39, Intramural Rifle, '37. Colors Medal, '38, Honor Cadet, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '37, Honor Roll, '39. A . HAROLD E. MORRIS johnson City, N. Y. "Ollie" I RECORD: Entered 1957, Alpha Chi Sigma QHouse Privilegesj, Private, Band, '58, Lance Corporal, Band, '39, B Squad Football and Letter, '57, A Squad Football, '58, Intramural Basketball, '58, '59, Intramural Base- , , ball, 58. Prohcient Cadet, '38, '39, Neatness and Order Medal '39, Conduct Medal. '39. ' -1' x as Zi wg 1 'ii' . ,lf ME' W-- ,A RAYMOND G. NATELL New York, N. Y. 'fRedU RECORD: Entered 1950, Re-Entered 1957, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, F Company, '51, '52, Corporal, F Company, '33: First Sergeant, F Company, '34, Private, Band, '55, Cor- poral, Band, '58, First Sergeant, Band, '59, All Bard Hall Sports and Letters, West Barracks Baseball Team, '34, C Squad Football, '54, Varsity Foot- ball and Letters, '57, '58, Varsity Track and Letters, '38, '59, Varsity Basketball and Letter, '59, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '54, Intramural Rifle, '58, Intra- mural Basketball, '54, '58, Inter-Company Swimming Team, '38, Softball Team, '58, junior Life Saver, Little Army-Navy Football Medal, '57. Cadet Orchestra, '58, Neatness and Order Medal, '52, '33, '39, Prohcient Cadet, '51, '54, '58, Honor Cadet, '32, '33, '39- Pnge One hundred lweuly-one RECORD: Entered 1957, Private, Troop D, '59. ffii Z'?'!!Zf'f,"fw' NT ' "' ' '71"?'l'f'iS?' 'f"? 1"'f".i'L11T RTI? ff' if '1' Y' 'P' T 'TI Ti 7 f1tEQT'71"CQ"2'? 5!11"1f.'Ii1 annum --cu-4zw:.'s::s:vfn::.::.:xa'f ':- .az f 1 tn . x.z.e.L-:.:::' -1 1 I:t'?.1iefI,1i1Jf.' :L :t -mates Y:-v.::x1:-5r.Lr1':a EC11' 611193514 WINSOR NICKERSON Winchester, Mass. "Nick" Troop D, '58g Lance Corporal, Intramural Tennis, '58. Neatness and Order Medal, '58, '59, Conduct Medal, '58 .1 4. ,1,.,.,A, ,.',:x,::,nlfp-1fr-pq-,'.?w"":Ig'te.-w::pI4rgz'-rv .. ,.'.'v:'::r':'t'.fL'S':r':'.'?1f'Gf zzwggtawxrn , ,. , ,A ,M ., , . ..,,..4 .. ,,,,, ., , ,f...,,.,.7-..,. ,., .. L m-H V T .....e Nfzazma..e.:.:zf:A:....:'..:e.f. .::: - ,.,,rf:2:el,,....., . ur..m,Ze2w. H:xwurnl:5!!nuzumuvfenef4wmaan.-Lmmc1.Qraumzffn1rn::mfws ww. 1 H, -A YY Y-- ,D -Y -,ig -1- , - -.,.--- fzfgs.-1. ,.. -,:f-::-,ff- W :nf --n----'--wif---A -' RICHARD A. NORWOOD Medford, Mass. "Dick" RECORD: Entered 1957, Private, A Company, '58, '59. Intramural Basketball, '58, Trapshooting Club, '57, '38 Proficient Cadet, '58. ..-.-..-,..-..,-...........-.......-......-.---..-T-:.e. , .. fa. V ........,, ,,,e....- -- -..-Z-L .,-..........--.. Bula.: urmamuxsmnisaniclrillxv-vii muse.: .1-zac:vl..z.3:,gf Page One hundred twenty-two y , THOMAS O'I.OUGHLIN South Orange,,N. Pflzedff RECORD: Entered 1935, Chi Sigma Chi, Private, C Company, '36, Corporal, B Company, '37, Sergeant, C Company, '38, Lieutenant, C Company, '39. Intramural Football, '35, '36, Letter, '36, junior Var- sity Football and Letter, '37, Varsity Football and Letter, '38, Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, Letter, '37, Var- sity Basketball and Letter, '39, Varsity Baseball, '36, '37, '38, '39! Letters, '37, '38, '39, Intramural Rifle, '36, '37. R.O.'I'.C. Camp, '39, Vice-President, Chi Sigma Chi, '38, '39, Sigma Phi, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '36, '37, Honor Roll, '39, I-Ionor Cadet, '39, Medal for Military Proficiency, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39, XX .- X. 5' -' N, ,Vw 4 2 X 1 if A I w , lx F, I ' if A -ff '-"f 'P nm N, fiyf l CARLOS L. PACANINS Caracas, Venezuela I PCPHLJY RECORD: Entered 1937, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, Troop D, '38, '39. Baseball, '38, '39, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Boxing, '38, Varsity Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39. Page One hundred twenty-three JOSEPH R. POWELL Albany, N. Y. Hloeil W, ., ,,L,L 5 513:11 4 RECORD: Entered 1936, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, Troop D, '36, Corporal, Troop D, '37, First Sergeant, Troop D, '38, '39. Manager, Intramural Football, '38. Proficient Cadet, '36, '37, Neatness and Order Medal, '36, '39. ,,,,,-,W WWW 3, ,,,.,, W , ,, ,,,, WW., ,,,, , .,a,, , ., ,---.,,--f. , .....,. . ., , W ,W ,-.Y , ,,....,, Page One hundred twenty-four R!B? ETUbUFf5Y uns ' ' , .., - - fu..-Q, .. .Y ., ,...H ,,......-., ,,,-.,,Y ,..,., .. ,Y-ne , . KELLY PARSONS Great Neck, N. Y. rfKelly9f RECORD: Entered 1937, Chi Sigma Chi, Private, C Company, '37, '38, Private, B Company, '38, '39. Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Tennis, '38, '39. Honor Roll, '38, '39, Proncient Cadet, '38, '39, Cadet Choir, '38, '39, Shrapnel Board, '39, ls : :aa ,,,,i.,,LLm.-.---...--...a , 5 A -...-..,..,..-...,,,-..,.....,.....,...,..a......,.............,...,..,.,..,.-,,-..,.....,.-.-.,.......,,,....-w-..---. fill' ' Hniww-can-m1v:w:a1'annQ'.xrlnsr.a1mvc:rt?'mnm'zw:wrMcLTAmwdN ' if .,'i5fE5Y- ' 1 1 H5 ., . . wx llfl,-all, J 'lm . ll..- .-.F l ROBERT RANKIN Brooklyn, N. Y. "Rank" 'ff jjglii' RECORD: Iintered l933, Chi Sigma Chi, Private, Band, '33, '34. '35, '36, Lance Corporal, Band, '37, Sergeant, Band, '38, Lieutenant, Band, '39. Intramural Football, '34, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Let- ters, '36, '39, Intramural Basketball, '34, '35, '36, '37, Letter, '37, Rifie Team, '38, '39, Runner-Up, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '37, Medal for Rifie Practice, '39. Ramble Board, '39, Cadet Orchestra, '34, '35, '37, '38, Yea Furlough, '35, '37, Proficient Cadet, '36, '37, '38, Honor Cadet, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39. ' 'lllif' X fr . 1, ' 'N . . ,Nl 'Ui 5 3112 WILLIAM R. RICHTERS Amherst, Mass. ffBillU RECORD: Entered 1933, Pi Phi, Private, Battery E, '33, '34, '35, '36, Corporal, B Company, '37, Sergeant, A Company, '38, Lieutenant, C Company, '39. Intramural Football, '33, '34, '35, '36, '37, Intramural Basketball, '33, '34, '35, '36, '37, Intramural Rifle Team, '34, '35, '36, '37, Marksman, '35, '36, '37, Varsity Swim- ming, '38, '39, Intramural Baseball, '34, '35, '36, '37, Inter- Company Swimming, '37, Medal, Record in Free Style Swim Relay, '39. Proficient Cadet, '37, '38, '39, Officers Club, '39, R.O.T.C. Camp, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, Conduct Medal, '39. - --W f ---- -----H -- - - - -- hi- A - - - ----.1 ----1:1-Q -- g .,. Hffmt. --,,, -re, W-- -.: '1:f if . Page One hundred twenty- ve ' ' I ,... Y-- .. - -if:-e -.1 J-.---.1-L-11:1 ezgeffzf --,:,f, :wif - -We- VINCENT G. ROBERTO Yonkers, N. Y. "George" RECORD: Entered 1938, Private, A Company, '39. Intramural Football, '38, Intramural Basketball, '39 Neatness and Order Medal, '39. 3 F .3 f 1-,v I K. .ff-ig --.fa-a+v-.f-..w-..-ww-.wurN1fu.um..q2::T,-5f Y -L1-if, 1.1, , Y , "WW-'4'f1'Hf' -N5 'ffl 4' """"""""" ' ""' ' ""' ' "' ' ' . f , ri., ..,.. ., f-, fr 7, ,,, ALBERT A. ROSE Kingston, N. Y. "Rosie" RECORD: Entered 1937, Pi Phi, Private, A Company, '38, '39, Intramural Football, '37, '38, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Intramural Tennis, '38. Proficient Cadet, '37, Honor Cadet, '38, Honor Roll, '38. - - -g ---- ...A - A -- --'- -- f -- V -- -- - A---- - - Page One hundred twenty-six Q1 ROBERT H. SANBORNE Hollis, N. Y. Ifsandyli RECORD: Entered l936, Delta Sigma Nu, Private, B Company, '37, Corporal, B Company, '38, First Sergeant, B Com- pany, '39. Intramural Football and Letter, '36, Intramural Bask- etball, '36, '37, '38, '39, Intramural Baseball, '36, junior Varsity Football and Letter, '37, Varsity Football, '38, Varsity Tennis, '37, Assistant Manager, Swimming Team, '37, Manager, Varsity Swimming, and Letter, '39. Proficient Cadet, '36, '37. , A Q . " fy . I ta 'X xx X, ANDREW LEO SHERRY Pawtucket, R. I. "jack Armstrong" RECORD: Entered 1937, Private, A tery E, '39. Company, '38, Private, Bat- Swimming, '38, '39, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Intramural Tennis, '38, Proiicient Cadet, '38, '39. Page One hundred twenty-seven as f'.. J mf' ' K ALAN M. SILVERBACH Paterson, N. 1. y "Sil" RECORD: Entered 1935, Delta Sigma Nu, Private, C Company, '35, '36, Lance Corporal, Battery E, '36, '37, Line Ser- geant, Battery E, '37, '38, Lieutenant, B Company, '38, '39. Varsity Swimming, '36, Inter-Company Swimming, '36, '37, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '35, Intra- mural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, '39, Winning Team and Letter, '37, '38, Varsity Track, '37, Coach, West Barracks Baseball, '38, Intramural Rifle, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Rifle Medal Award, '38, Golf, '38, Cheer Leader, '37, '38, '39, Head Cheer Leader and Letter, '39, Varsity Tennis and Letter, '39. Officers Club, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '35, '36, '37, '38, Honor Cadet, '39, Honor Roll, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '38, '39, Ramble Board, '39, Yea Furlough, '38, l . Q1 y 335 7, ,T ,E cpagw N ,N X I F-Q ij A .-.. ' A 'Ji , GLENN W. sM1T1-1 7 Derby, Conn. ' 'Smitty' fri S RECORD: Entered 1936, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, Troop D, '36, '37, Lance Corporal, Troop D, '38, Supply Sergeant, Troop D, '38, '39. Intramural Football, '36, junior Varsity Football, '37, Varsity Football, '38, Varsity Basketball, '38, '39, Varsity Baseball, '37, '38, '39, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, Finals, '37, Trapshooting Club, '36. Proficient Cadet, '36, Honor Cadet, '38, Honor Roll, '37, '38, '39, Sigma Phi, '39. ' Page One hundred twenty-eight JACK H. SMITH Middletown, N. Y. "Smizzy" I I y RliCORD: lintered 1938, Alpha Chi Sigma fHouse Privilegesj, Private, Band, '38, '39, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Winning Team, '38, Intramural Football, '39, Track, '38. Neatness and Order Medal, '38, '39, Conduct Medal, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '38, Honor Cadet, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '38, '39, Cadet Orchestra, '38, '39, Shrapnel Board, '39, Mathematics Medal, '39, Physics Medal, '39, Spanish Medal, '39, Rennselaer Medal, '39. ' 1 L' P X' 'K I fi . 'xl Q I ' fl 3 ,v ' I, 5 A , DAVID DURANT STARK Darien, Conn. "Team Boy" ' V, RECORD: Entered 1937, Private, B Company, '38, Private, A Company, '39, Intramural Football, '38, B Squad Football and Let- ter, '39, Intramural Basketball, '38, '39, Varsity Baseball and Letters, '38, '39, Inter-Company Swimming, '38, Gol- den Gloves Boxing Tournament, '38. Chapel Choir, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '38. Page One hundred twenty-nine V A, M ' WILLIAM WEBSTER THEILE Mamaroneck, N. Y. MBU!!! V RECORD: Entered 1939, Private, A Company, '39. Intramural Basketball, '39, Tennis, '39, Honor Roll, '39, Proficient Cadet, '39, Page One hundred thirty is Srila W .vet DONALD R, STEVENS, jf. Ridgewood, N. , ' "Steve" RECORD: Entered 1935, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, C Company, '36, Lance Corporal, C Company, '37, Sergeant, B Com- pany, '38, Lieutenant, Battery E, '39. Intramural Football, '36, '37, '38, '39, Letter, '36, Intramural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, '39, Intramural Rifle, '36, '37, '38, '39, Intramural Baseball, '36, Intramural Tennis, '37, '38, '39, Expert Rifle Medal, '38, Camera Club, '39, Chapel Choir, '37, '38, Ramble Board, '39, Shrapnel Board, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '36, Honor Cadet, '37, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '37, '38, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '39, r .L X ceeee I l V . . ..., ,. ,,,.,,.-. ,...,,.f .- N .N .,. -,...,.,.-.Nav .M f- . .f,,.,., .N ,.-.J-. .---..,. ..,i...,.. Y V -----V-. ---h - --1--.1-any-f',,, i, .. ,,.,,,.. ..,,,,,.,.- ..,, ,,.V,..,. W M., , .. ,, ..,- .W ,.. ,,.f..f......i....,,-.- , ....f.r..k.-.Q va -v-.,....-...,l,.,. ..,,. ROGER C. TOWNSEND South Orange, N. "Rag" RIECORD: Entered l935, Pi Phi, Private, C Company, '36, Lance Corporal, C Company, '37, Sergeant, B Company, '38, Lieutenant, A Company, '39. Intramural Football, '36, '37, junior Varsity Football, '38, '39, Letter, '39, Lacrosse, '37, Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament, '36, Assistant Manager, Tennis, '38, Intra- mural Basketball, '36, '37, '38, '59. Ramble Board, '39, Honor Cadet, '36, '37, '38, '39, Iinglish Medal, '39, .- W.. . 14 i Aa. I ' -. ,fK,'.'I.'.mtiM ,,--Mia1ia223.64I'JF5X3v211fl'aL1!LIJ3hUdl0M'Jlli6ValH9lil-iflZ45Kql5lL43rXTs34V6-Wifi -fr, f... .f -U--'w,.H.'.-vw an -fu vm' f - sm.. f.u:...li..i.- 1.-as et., ...-... " ' all , , ...W ,W-. 1... .. .,A,,,.N, 4,-.5-f -,,, ...f - r H ,V .N-'.-stI-..i-.-,M-it11-.-Y.-.th-A,-V.N -.--6, .r,,..,,... , A .,. '.EAliJ,YiLill'v-ILMLMAWQLJ-idslnlkili-'-Lf'--A-Ae -I:--1 1- G s rf. . WILLIAM T. VAN ATTEN, jr. East Orange, N. "Bill" RECORD: Iintered 1935, Alpha Chi Sigma, Private, Troop D '36, Corporal, Troop D, '37, Sergeant, Troop D, '38, Lieutenant, Troop D, '39. w Intramural Football, '35, '36, '37, '38, Intramural Bas- ketball, '35, '36, '38, '39, Lacrosse, '38, Equitation, '36, '37, Trapshooting Club, '38, Sharpshooter, '38. Chapel Choir. 37, '38, '39, Brundage Sabre, '38, Pro- ricient Cadet, '37, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '39. U2JwJ.WlMfiM iWnHKFMVn6' "L"-vhB'iliol2KllJ"J5I4-SL-!Z'i.!3W4Sv0wlq" "Si-LZTA'-,hskflffGZUXTTGILZJJELERL?n'I'I,'L'.T3ifS3I4'LJ!'Fl3 f QnmJl2w--Q5 -' u fr-M.'.tg-.-V -. . f any ar t-ssf,,,,.,,,,.',y- v an nf--1-mia K-p,.W5,,. Page Ouc lJIUldI'L'l1 lbirly-one h LYNxvooD P. WILBUR A I Fall River, Mass. ' "Gen" RECORD: Entered 1937, Private, A Company, '38, Sergeant, A Company, '39. Chapel Choir, '39. Page One hundred thirty-two QEmkE z:aiqi'::3'?T i'??S!I5Yff'TK'1K.'E'f mmB5i anm:awwsaLaefwvfzwxvsvxfstcazmrxfassawmzrrzszarrxmean nan .......-.-.......s.g......,......,t...,... ........-...,...........f...,-12WW, ,:a,-1:,-- - -......-M -W..----f---T----A: , WL HENRY HILL VIDAL St. james, N. Y. "Hank" ff aw , f RECORD: Entered 1933, Private, C Company, '34, '35, Private, B Company, '35, Lance Corporal, C Company and Battery E, '36, Sergeant, Battery E, '37, Lieutenant, Battery E, '38, Captain, F Company, '39, West Barracks Football, '33, C Squad Football, '34, Intramural Football, '35, '36, B Squad Football and Letter, '37, A Squad Football and Letter, '38, Intramural Basket- ball, '34, '35, '36, '37, '38, '39, Junior Varsity Baseball, '34, Intramural Baseball, '35, '36, '37, West Barracks Baseball, '38, Inter-Company Baseball, '38, Hop Committee, '37, '38, '39, Cadet Council, West Barracks Officers Club, '38, '39, Proficient Cadet, '37, '38, '39, Honor Roll, '39, Neatness and Order Medal, '37, R.O.T.C. Camp, '39, Commandant's Saber, '39, West Barracks Cup, '39, Eli' 3344,-ff'-'H'f,'r"::'-f-'-M"-' Y W-"""'jjg"ii'f-"""" ' ' P ' I .mu-.Q lusnii 'ipl 'li-:., mf It AF .ws ' 24 X Q . . 'Y' , Y, Hwang .V WM V, 4. Hector R. Acebes Andrews Allen james H. Allen Daniel Anderson Burton H. Balaban Francisco G. Baquero Alfred A. Bucci Doniphan Carter Roger lf. Chevalier Francis G. Clain Arthur W. Colonell Frank Daly William G. Dickison Ray A. Dunn, jr. W. Robert Dunn, jr. Arthur T. lillsworth , .,,. ...wee 1UN1oR CLASS jose L. Figueroa Kay T. Franck Harold If. Garfinkel Rodolfo G. Gerlein Dana A. Goodwin Alden D. Gorton Andre Grynberg Frank De IVI. Grynkraut Merton R. Gundry Marshall L. Ham Robert T. Hamilton Robert S. Hebert William A. Ingram jim C. jackson David A. Kemper jules Klein Robert Kutschera Eugene S. LaBar john F. Lee, III Harry H. Levites Stanley L. Lewin Leonard L. Lewis Edwin B. Lott David Livingston Camillo Mascolo Hugh K. McIntyre Vernon R. McKittrick Thomas McNamara john F. Nevins Paul W. Noyes William H. Pfeil Thomas Phillips, jr. Stanley D. Romm Frederick Royce Victor H. Scales, jr. Thomas L. Shattuck William S. Shepard Richard C. Stern Clinton F. Tillman Roger B. Vail Teodore Vidal Andrew A. Viola jay I. Wagman joel I. Wagman Shannon R. Wallace Rudolph G. Whitten, jr Robert M. Young john T. Zeliph Richard Zuccaro Page One hundred tbzrty three X . is f ., ix ' l .XXV f Alfred W. Bohny Lawrence R. Broderick Allen R. Brown William E. Burroughs Theodore A. Clarke Robert B. Collitt Frederick W. Condon, Robert L. Craft Robert P. Cragin Manuel L. del Valle joseph R. DeMicco Albert Depole Louis A. DeRonde John E. Dockendorff Charles C. Dooley SOPHOMORE CLASS Albert Ii. Downes William Fiory Robert H. Fisher jack M. Goetz Carlos M. Gonzalez john Grafton Walter R. Greenlee Burton W. Hamilton Robert W. Harrison Ferdinand R. Horn, III William F. Housner Richard H. Illingworth Bruce Johnson, jr. William Kelsey, jr. Lloyd C. Kinsey Frederick H. Leonhardt Kelsey F. Lingo William Margo Matthew P. Matthews Robert McAtee William M. Mejia William C. Miller Robert L. Morris Alfred T. Murphy Fred S. Peter R. Jaime Piedrahita Xavier F. Pollio Robert W. Pretzfelder " Robert L. Richters Nicholas Sanabria Garrard L. D. Smith Lawrence V. Stapleton Malcom C. Starr Arnold M. Steinberger Frederick O. Stepat, Jr. Francis G. Stilo Robert Stuart Frederick C. Swartz Frank S. Treuhaft Raymond Urmston George W. Vanderbilt Donald N. Walker Saul Walter Page One hundred thirty-four ff. K f If vmvlupuwumcyw awww- da Charles W. Alexander Edwin L. Anning john E. Barth George M. Baumli john B. Bennett, jr. Alexander E. Blau Emmett F. Browning George G. Butler Steven l.. Conner, jr. Michael A. Costabile john A. Coulias Herman C. Cramer William ll. Creamer, jr. Clifton Crosby Gerald D'Amore Aquilino de la Guardia Alfred T. Depole jere A. Diamond Sylvain B. Dimenstein FRESHMAN CLASS Robert H. Edwards Kenneth Engelhardt john H. Fairclough juan Ferrua Warren R. Field Marvin I. Finley Earl M. Foo George F. Gardner Grosvenor Gilbert Edward F. Godfrey Walter R. Greenlee Daniel B. Grossman john W. Grundy Anthony G. Gull Alvan C. Hadley, jr. john S. Holloran, jr. Edward XV. Iandoli George S. Kelly Albert H. Kelsey Donald R. Kloe Arthur M. Lenfest Eugene T. McCarthy Donald McCloskey Clyde E. McDannald, j William B. McKeon Howard VU. Mitchell George A. Morley, jr. Edward P. Noyes Alexander C. Opoulos Carlos E. Pacanins Vincent Passarelli Henry Pauchey Samuel R. Peelle Richard P. Plunkett Arthur M. Rauch William Reinfeld W' kllvmwrwr' -rf'mia.........3unn:ua.g Benjamin E. Renton Richard F. Roberts William D. Rosenberger Robert B. Schnapp Alfred M. Scotti Theodore L. Seaman, jr. Kenneth M. Shauer Clifford H, Sibbald Roswell H. Smith Silvio A. Stilo Edward Stratton William L. Taylor Charles P. Terhune james R. Ursillo Benjamin H. Vandewater Rafael Veve, jr. julian Richards Vidmer, jr. john Weber, jr. Chester B. Wfilliamson Page One hundred thirty-fre , L1 'Y' , 9' H Herbert C. Anderson, Sheldon N. Beyer Jose E. Bird Marshall A. Blank John E. Boggiano Mitchell Brenner Warren E. Carter Frank V. Celenza Edward B. Corey Dominic Dalessio Ostin Daly Alexander C. Day Victor M. Day, II PRE-ACADEMIC CLASS Jr. Martin Dinhofer William F. Durwin Lewis B. Epstein Robert T. Fiory John Flemm Robert S. Gettinger Maurice M. Goldman Bernard H. Goldstein Lawrence B. Gumbinner Ronald W. Hengst Jose F. Herrera William H. Hoeffer Harry A. Hyman Cosmo F. Invidiato Charles A. Islieb Harry E. Klug Robert W. Lloyd Irwin Margo Judson H. Merl Carlos Nino Louis Philippe Ralph G. Piscop John Del. C. Pizzini Arnold C. Pouch Rafael Raldiris Harold V. Reilly Robert Ritter Patsy L. Rucci Joseph G. Scandore Frederick Schaefer Robert M. Shavick Jack R. Spaeth John F. Stafford Jerome H. Steinberger Lawrence A. Tufts Wilbur Van Gelder Adam Wicinski, Jr. Jerome Zalon Page One hundred thirty-six I F Q' fv- Sidney R. M. Bond Frank Carrillo William H. Cooper, William S. Currier Dom Daly Howard R. Decker George R. Dempsey, Lewis L. Dunham Russell H. Dunham IUNIOR SCHOOL Rodrigo L. Fabrega William K. Fallon james A. Farley, jr. Gilbert R. Fornatora William S. Fox William T. Fox Robert M. Heir Kenneth R. Heitman Albert F. Hofer, jr. Robert Hoy Marshall L. Klarfeld S. Myron Klarfeld Worthington Lent Karl A. Nahmmacher Herbert F. Ohmeis Cortland G. Pohle Wallace Rich Maurice Rubin William R. Rubin john Q. Ruzzo William A. Schuebel Charles H. Simpson Howard C. Turner Stuart I. Wallach Stanley A. Zwillman Page One hundred tbzrlj seren up - ... MIS' ' , W., ' -awww!! - K -. GOVERNMENT INSPECTION AT NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY N ANNUAL EVENT, the inspection ordered by the United States War Department was conducted recently at New York Military Academy by Colonel john P. Bubb, on duty with the Organized Reserves at Newark, N. Colonel Bubb fcenter foregroundj is here shown reviewing the equipment display, following the tent-pitching demonstration. In the group are the ranking cadet officers of New York M. A., Lieutenant Kohout, Commandant Cat leftj, and Captain Louis P. Leone, Tactical Officer fdirectly behind Col. Bubbj. At the conclusion of the inspection, which covered a full day, the Corps received a rating of "Excellent", the highest obtainable. Page One hundred thirty-eight MILIT RY . ., " A . X.- N -1+ . Q.. n Q ,, 5 ,g a iv- '0.g, ., 4 5 'J-it Q Ab '. 4. 1 , Ill? w vom: ummm Acwmv , ,.x fl :L '25 In M' --- 1. 2. 3. 13 14. 15 16 17 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42: 43 44 77 78 79 80 81. 82 83 84 85 86 . . Charles Govea john A. Cassidy Hugh Kelvin McIntyre Anthony A. Viola jones Bond Jackson john Francis Lee, III Thomas J.O'Loughlin W. G. Frederickson K. Ted Franck Andrews Allen Arthur Hall Chandler R. G. Whitten, Jr. Robert E. Casey, III jay I. Wagman Ray A. Dunn C. Edward Mascola Donald N. Walker Glenn W. Smith Richard J. Zuccaro Kelly Parsons Fred. W. Condon, Jr. Walter R. Greenlee Frank G. Stilo Louis A. DeRonde, jr. jack M. Goetz William S. Shepard Dana A. Goodwin Edwin B. Lott 4. 5 6 18 19 20 21 22. 23. 45. 46 47. 48. 49 50 51 52. 53 54 55 87. 88. 89. 90. 91. 92. 93 94 95 96. . LINEAL PROMOTIGN LIST 1938-1939 CADET CAPTAINS William A. Nelson 7. Robert L. Marks Thomas L. Shattuck 8. Langdon Aronsohn Henry Hill Vidal 9. John R. Armellino CADET LIEUTENANTS Wm. T. VanAtten, II 24 Nicholas S. Massas Alan M. Silverbach 25 Ferd. R. Horn, III Arthur S. Hollander Robert Rankin Donald Read Stevens H. Robert Minervini 26 27 28 29 Wm. H. Richters, jr. Daniel Anderson Roger C. Townsend R. H. Lindenberger CADET SERGEANTS William H. Pfeil G. Mario Fedon Ralph Louis Busto Robert L. Richters Louis H. Merz, jr. Frederick O. Stepat Arthur T. Ellsworth Kelsey F. Lingo, Jr. Harold E. Garfinkel William A. Ingram Clinton F. Tillman 56. 57 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63 64. 65. 66 Francis Xavier Pollio Eugene S. LaBar Ted A. Clark, jr. Victor H. Scales Thomas Phillips Jose Luis Figueroa W. Fanning Housner Harry Herbert Levites Robert Stuart Lynwood P. Wilbur David Durant Stark CADET CORPORALS jules Jonas Klein Charles N. Sanabria William joseph Fiory Manual L. del Valle Allan Rene Brown V John Grafton john T. Zeliph Albert Joseph Depole Wm. E. Kelsey, jr. William G. Dickison CADET LANCE 97. 98 99. 100. 101. 102. 103 104. 105. 106 Elbert V. Clark, jr. Robert T. Hamilton Edward H. Benedick Warren R. Field Charles Adam Islieb Alfred T. Murphy Lloyd Charles Kinsey Jerome Paul Boucher Andrew Leo Sherry C. B. Williamson CORPORALS 10 11 12. 30 3 1 32 33. 34. 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 107. 108. 109. 110. 111. 112. 113. 114. 115. Victor M. Anido, II john O. Cimaglia Harry Burnely Davis Raymond G. Natell Kenneth D. Cashin Robert H. Sanborne joel I. Wagman joseph R. Powell Robert S. Hebert, jr. Alden D. Gorton Albert E. Downes Roger E. Chevalier Frank M. Laprezioso ,Iames Harrison Allen Edward Godfrey Claud V. Johnson Alvin L. Berse joseph F. Corkery john E. Dockendorff Charles P. Terhune, II Louis O. Philippe Victor McLean Day Raymond T. Finch William C. Crossley Edward R. Crilly C. E. McDannald, Jr. T. J. McNamara, jr. 116. Harold E. Morris 126. john T. Dempster 137. Roswell H. Smith 148. Robert W. Pretzfelder 117. W. P. Hambleton 127. Winsor Nickerson 138. Vincent J. Passarelli 149. Wm. H. Creamer, jr. 118. V. R. McKittrick 128. Carlos Luis Pacanins 139 L. V. Stapleton 150. Alex. C. Opoulos 119. Shannon R. Wallace 129. Arthur Williams 140. P. Liborio Rucci 151. Benjamin E. Renton 120. Rudolfo Gerlein 130. Malcolm Chas. Starr 141 Edward Wm. Iandoli 152. Kenneth M. Shauer 121. Stanley D. Romm 131. Fred. H. Leonhardt 142. Henri Pauchey, Jr. 153. Edward Jesse Stratton 122. Leonard L. Lewis, jr. 132 Alfred Walter Bohny 143 Alvan C. Hadley, jr. 154. Edwin L. Anning 123. john Slinghoff Little 133. William C. Miller 144. james Ralph Ursillo 155. William Reinfeld 124. Frank S. Treuhaft 134. Charles C. Dooley, Jr. 145. Rafael jose Raldiris 156. joseph E. Scandore 125. Robert McAtee 135. Adam Wicinski, jr. 146. Donald Robert Kloe 157. Richard P. Plunkett 136. George A. Morley, jr. 147 Francis George Clain BAR D HALL CADET SERGEANTS CADET CORPORALS 1. Kenneth Roy Heitman 3. Russell Henry Dunham 6. Summer Myron Klarfeld 8. Howard Cummings Turner 2. Lewis Leonard Dunham 4. john Quentin Ruzzo 7. Herbert Frederick Ohmeis 9. William Henry Cooper 5. William Arthur Schuebel 10. William Stanley Fox Page One hundred forty t -rg- .1- SENIGR STAFF Charles Govcaa. , ..,... Cadet First Captain, Commanding Battalion john A. Cassidy ...,.., ....... C adet Captain, Exefutive Ojjlirer Robert L. Marks ....,, ..,....,...,........ C adet Captain and Adjutant john U. Cimaglia ........ ..,,.... C adet Captain, Battalion Supply Ojicer Page One hundred forty-one if ln. ii' Tit? 31 3".g91? 224-2.15 51 'Y W ivwifisrri-izuifi n..3.i-.-nmmisiaifn :ss mfmxm. x.".n5Lw:m, me-,zu -,e:.:w:-. 'f -1--, -. nw. 4:-ze. -.- f- nn nv, A -.K U J L -:awww-ur.:-1.1.x -. - .-....q....x... . . H. . . .. ...M l...,..... . A.. r.,-M -.-- ..... lxm.-niwzz ,. -11-u. --- - -fr.-1-41---,:a.w,-11... W... T-:n.ei.-..-dl-... ,.- . n K I I i s 3 3 l COLOR G ARD Kay T. Franck ...... Robert E. Casey .,..., Ralph L. Busto ..,.... Mario G. Fedon .......,... Kelly Parsons .....,,.,...... William E. Kels ey, Q Jr ......,. ......................Cadet Sergeant-Major .-.Cadet Battalion Supply Sergeant .........,...........Cadet Color Sergeant .......Cadet Color Sergeant .....,.Cadei Color Corporal ..,....Cadet Color Corporal . 7 . ...W M.-., fe-4-,,,1,,,,-1,--..,..-........, ,H .. .H ......-.....--....-..........w.-,.... - A--gmt.,-.p.,vE-L, . ,, . .H ,,.,. , YW-.- .W . , K , MHD.h.f..".f'.f...""iQ.?'l" 'SQ'iii'1L"Q."5""f"""fiS-R241-L!SE.,"'.. Y V .m 1 1. wean ' N "a5wAfE'i3n1z fi55f Gam5.2553-1f:',.L1L.: jf ' 1,1 fQ!'v.'f1' .'?T'l:'fZ 'M Page One hundred forty-two an Wig X eff lapis' W ,flf my COMMISSIONED OFFICERS ,fa fx fy . Mg: K ....,,m,- ,,,, N,,,......,,, N-:KL-L hs Q Qf 'HSE' NON COMMISSIONED OFFICERS mf s g: A - 5 S. :. ..-. h 5 N Page One lamnlrea' frwly-llJrcL Z.-5 ' BAND Captain Harry B. Davis Lieutenants Robert Rankin Richard H. Lindenberger First Sergeant Supply Sergeant Arthur H. Chandler William H. Pfeil Sergeants Alden D. Gorton james H. Allen Rudolph G. Whitten Corporals John T. Zeliph Elbert V. Clark Robert T. Hamilton Edward K. Benedick Raymond T. Finch Lance Corporals Harold E. Morris Vernon R. McKittrick Leonard L. Lewis John T. Dempster William C. Miller George B. Bird, jr. Harry Bittenbender Emmett F. Browning Alfred A. Bucci Doniphan Carter Robert B. Collitt Robert L. Craft Privates Robert P. Cragin Frank L. Eisele Willard F. Kelchner Albert H. Kelsey William Kerchner, Jr. Robert Kutschera Paul W. Noyes, jr. Fred S. Peter Malcolm G. Robb Richard F. Roberts Frederick E. Royce Alfred M. Scotti jack H. Smith Richard C. Stern Roger B. Vail Page One hundred forty-four Privates f 'C ,AM ,H 31.4 A COMPANY Captain Victor M. Anido Lieutenants jones B. jackson Frederick R. Horn, III Roger C. 'Townsend First Sergeant Supply Sergeant Andrews Allen Camillo Mascola Platoon Sergeants Frederick O. Stepat, Jr. Arthur T. Ellsworth Sergeants Victor H. Scales, Jr. Lynwood P. Wilbur Thomas Phillips, Jr. Albert Downes Corporals Francis G. Stilo Dana A. Goodwin Lloyd C. Kinsey William S. Shepard Albert De Pole Chester B. Williamson Thomas McNamara Lance Corporals Rodolfo G. Gerlein john S. Little Roswell H. Smith Lawrence V. Stapleton Francis G. Clain Charles W. Alexander -Iohn B. Bennett, jr. William R. Buckley William F. Burroughs George C. Butler Frank Daly W. Robert Dunn N. Clarkson Earl, III Robert H. Fisher john W. Grundy, Jr. Andre Grynberg Merton R. Gundry Burton W. Hamilton james C. jackson Daniel W. James George S. Kelly Stanley L. Lewin Nicholas Lucarelle Donald McCloskey Matthew P. Matthews William M. Mejia john F. Nevins David Nolin, jr. Richard A. Norwood Arthur M. Rauch Vincent G. Roberto Clifford H. Sibbald Silvio A. Stilo Benjamin H. Vandewater Robert K. Young Page One hundred forty-five X, ,. l B COMPANY Captain john Armellino Lieutenants Wayne G. Frederickson Alan M. Silverbach Nicholas S. Massas First Sergeant Supply Sergeant Robert H. Sanborne Ray A. Dunn, Jr. Platoon Sergeants Louis H. Merz William A. Ingram Ser geants Theodore A. Clarke David D. Stark Robert Stuart Robert S. Hebert Edward F. Godfrey Corporals Kelly Parsons William E. Kelsey, Jr. Charles P. Terhune William Fiory William G. Dickison Victor M. Day, II Allen R. Brown Warren R. Field Edward R. Crilly Frank S. Treuhaft Hector R. Acebes Burton H. Balaban George M. Baumli Ostin Daly Alfred T. Depole Grosvenor Gilbert Daniel B. Grossma U Clyde E. McDannald, jr. Lanre C orporals Robert McAtee Alfred W. Bohny Charles C. Dooley Patsy L. Rucci Privates Albert Gutwirth Marshall L. Ham Robert W. Harrison john S. Holloran, .Ir Arthur M. Lenfest David E. Livingston C Wfilliam Margo Eugene T. McCarthy Robert L. Morris R. Jaime Piedrahita Garrard L. D. Smith Frederick C. Swartz Donald Turner Page One hundred arty-six . BH llljjpgfl Thomas O'Loughlin Iiirxl Sergeant Kenneth D. Cashin C COMPANY C11 ptai ll Langdon Aronsohn Lieulefmufx Arthur S. Hollander Supply Sergeaul Donald N. W2llkCf Wfilliam R. Richters Plaloou Sergeaul Kelsey F. Lingo Sergefmts Clinton F. Tillman Xavier F. Pollio jose L. Figueroa William F. Housner Harry H. Levites Corporals Frederick XV. Condon, jr. Louis A. De Ronde Edwin B. Lott Wfalter R. Greenlee jack M. Goetz john li. Dockendorff Lance Corporalx Stanley D. Romm Adam Wicinski, jr. Rafael Raldiris Malcolm C. Starr George A. Morley, jr. Robert W. Pretzfcldcr Privates Francisco G. Baquero john li. Barth Marshall A. Blank Alexander lf. Blau Lawrence R. Broderick Steven L. Conner, jr. Michael A. Costabile john A. Coulias joseph R. deM icco Sylvain B. Dimenstein William F. Durwin Robert W. lihrhardt Kenneth Engelhardt Lewis B. Epstein john H. Fairclough liarle M. Foo George F. Gardner Bernard H. Goldstein Carlos M. Gonzalez William W. Greenlee jose F. Herrera Richard H. Illingsworth Bruce johnson, jr. David A. Kemper William B. MCKcon Howard W. Mitchell Carlos Nino Carlos E. Pacanins john D. Pizzini Robert B. Schnapp Theodore L. Seaman, jr Robert M. Shavick john F. Stafford Arnold M. Steinberger Teodore Vidal julian Richards Vidmer john Wfeber, jr. Robert M. Young Page One lmfldrcd mlj sezen a llrif Andrew First Sergeant Joseph R. Powell Richard Zuccaro Winston P. Hambleton Shannon R. Wallace jose Bird Mitchell Brenner Herman C. Cramer Gerald D'Amore Marvin I. Finley A. Viola TROOP D Captain Hugh K. Mclntyre Lieutenants Supply Sergeant Glenn W. Smith C orporals Jules Klein Lance Corporals Winsor Nickerson Carlos L. Pacanins Privates Maurice M. Goldman Anthony G. Gull Harry j. Hopper Edward P. Noyes William T. Van Attcn, jr. Sergeant Frank M. Laprezioso John Grafton Arthur Williams Frederick H. Leonhardt Harold V. Reilly William D. Rosenberger Warren L. Taylor George W. Vanderbilt Saul Walter Page One hundred forty-eight ff!-X J f X A f 4.-ff Q 3- f . 1 L ..A- BATTERY E Captain William A. Nelson Lieutenant Donald R. Stevens, jr. Platoon Sergeants Robert L. Richters Harold E. Garfinkel Ser geants Eugene S. LaBar Ose h F. Corker Claude V. johnson Roger E. Chevalier 'l P y Alvin L. Berse Corporals Charles A. Isleib Jerome P. Boucher Louis Philippe Alfred T. Murphy Andrew L. Sherry William C. Crossley Privates Robert H. Edwards Albert A. Rose Frank De M. Grynkraut Raymond Urmston Page One hundred forty-nine I .iif Aim - - - - - Illia' .. F COMPANY Captain Henry H. Vidal Lieutenants John F. Lee, III Daniel Anderson First Sergeant Supply Sergeant Joel Wagman Jay Wagman Corporals Nicholas Sanabria Manuel L. del Valle Lance Corporals Vincent Passarelli Donald R. Kloe Edward Stratton Edward W. Iandoli William H. Creamer, Jr. Edwin L. Anning Henry Pauchey Alexander C. Opoulos William Reinfeld Alvan C. Hadley, Jr. Benjamin E. Renton Joseph G. Scandore James R. Ursillo Kenneth M. Shauer Richard P. Plunkett Privates Herbert C. Anderson Sheldon N. Beyer John E. Boggiano Warren E. Carter Frank V. Celenza Edward B. Corey Clifton Crosby Dominic E. Dalessio Alexander C. Day Aquilino de la Guardia Jere A. Diamond Martin Dinhofer Juan Ferrua Robert T. Fiory John Flemm, Jr. Robert S. Gettinger Lawrence B. Gumbinner Ronald W. Hengst William H. Hoeffer Harry A. Hyman Cosmo F. Invidiato Harry E. Klug Irwin Margo Judson H. Merl Samuel R. Peelle Ralph G. Piscop Arnold C. Pouch Frederick Schaefer Jack R. Spaeth Jerome H. Steinberger Lawrence A. Tufts Wilbur Van Gelder Rafael Veve, Jr. Jerome Zalon Page One hundred fifty ,pq ..i- fr . Jag .-aunt? G COMPANY Captain Thomas L. Shattuck Lieutenants Hector R. Minervini Raymond G. Natell First Sergeant Kenneth R. Heitman Sergeants Lewis L. Dunham john Ruzzo Russell H. Dunham William A. Schuebel Corporals S. Myron Klarfeld Howard C. Turner Herbert F. Ohmeis William H. Cooper, jr. William S. Fox Privates Sidney R. M. Bond Frank Carrillo William S. Currier Dom Daly Howard H. Decker George R. Dempsey Rodrigo L. Fabrcga William K. Fallon , jr. james A. Farley, jr. Gilbert R. Fornatora William T. Fox Robert M. Heit Albert F. Hofer, Jr. Robert Hoy Marshall L. Klarfeld Worthington Lent Karl A. Nahmmacher Cortland G. Pohle Wallace Rich Maurice Rubin William R. Rubin Charles H. Simpson Stuart I. Wallach Stanley A. Zwillman Page One hundred ty one ARTILLERY Page One hundred ffty-luw Battery E, the newest mili- tary division at N.Y.M.A., received four American three-inch guns, motorized them, and learned practical Held maneuvers on an over- night trip. Q11 X - X1 1 1 1 A - CAVALRY ty 4 5 AK F' 40" as ilk N... .ix Mounts play an important part in the work of Troop D, so the cavalry-men are cvcr-watchful of the horses under their charge. Troopers mess only after their mounts have been made comfortable. Page One hundred fifty-three INFANTRY The infantry companies' activities on their overnight encampment at the N.Y.M.A farm. Colonel Pattillo supervises mess. Page One hundred ffly-four TI-ILETICS .1, 4 r. Y QIQIIIEQQ wcw you mumnv Acrmmv I Y . . New York Military Academy Athletic Association ASSOCIATE MEMBER, NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Athletic Director Mr. Floyd Hade Executive Council Col. Frank A. Pattillo Mr. George F. A. Riley Cheer Leaders Cadet Alan M. Silverbach Cadet G. Mario Fedon Cadet joseph F. Corkery Coaches Football ...........4....... Mr. Alexis Boisseau Lacrosse ....................... Capt. John Evans Baseball .......... ............ M r. Lynn Grow Tennis ........ .......... L ieut. Henry Wood Track ............................. Mr. Floyd Hade Boxing ............,...... Mr. Thomas Jenkins Swimming ............. Mr. William Yeager Equitation ......... Lieut. Clarence Hupfer Rifle .................,. Lieut. Clarence Hupfer Trapshooting ............. Mr. Allan Gillette Fencing .......,... . .... . .Capt. Louis Vauthier Bowling ................. Mr. William Yeager N. Y. M. A. ATHLETIC RECORDS Event Made by Date 100 yard dash .......... ....... F red Robbins ...... 1925 220 yard dash .......... ....... F . K. Lord ....... 1896 440 yard dash .......... ....... D avid Chase ...... 1937 880 yard run ............... ....... V ictor Noyes ...... 1918 One mile run ........................ F. B. Brownell ........ 1929 120 yard low hurdles ............ T. T. Woodruff ....... 1913 220 yard low hurdles ............ F. K. Lord ..,........... 18.97 Running high jump .............. john Kitzmiller ...... 1927 Standing high jump .............. W. Thiers ...... 1893 Running broad jump ......,..... Robert Bell ..... 1922 Standing broad jump ............ H. S. Delebar ........ 1893 Putting 12 lb. shot ................ Edward Palmer ...... 1938 Throwing 12 lb. hammer .... H. S. McComb ........ 1901 Throwing discus ..................- I ack Tatum ........ 1937 Throwing baseball .............. H. M. Ramey ...... 1896 Pole vault ............................ Loring Grimes ........ 1938 Throwing javelin ................ Jack Tatum ......... 1937 50 yard free style swim ........ Robert Bihn ........ 1934 100 yard free style swim ...... E. F. Blevin ........ 1929 200 yard swim ...................... Frank Specht ............. 1930 220 yard swim ...................... Handley Beason .................. 1936 100 yard breast stroke .......... Hector R. Minervini ............ 1939 100 yard back stroke ............ Stanwood Fisher, jr ............... 1936 Albert E. Downes ............... 1 150 Yafd medley felal' ------'- Hector R. Minervini ......... 1939 Charles A. Islieb ............... l Andrews Allen ...... ........ I 220 yard relay free style .--. james H. Allen ................. 1939 Albert E. Downes ............... j William H. Richters ........ . Record 92 sec. 2254 sec. SZMO sec. 2 min., 773 sec. 4 min., 44 sec. 162 sec. 27 sec. 5 ft., HW in. 4 ft., 9 in. 22 ff., 10 in. 9 ft., 9 in. 50 fr., 8 in. 105 ft., 6 in. 165 ft., ZW in. 323 ft., 2 in. 11 ft., 9 in. 172 fr. 25 sec. 572 sec. 2 min., 16? sec. 2 min., 27'ho sec 1 min., 14460 sec 1 min., 7'Mo sec. 1 min., SZHO sec 1 min., 46Mo sec Page One hundred fifty-six g'1ivnE9l we .R A . 1 .5 4-,..... .,...,.a , VARSITY FOOTBALL Head Coach ....,.....,... .,....... M r. Alexis V. Boisseau Assistant Coach ....... .......... M r. Sam Guarnaccia Assistant Coach ....... ........ L ieut. Joseph Angello Captain .................. ..................... C adet Anido Manager ......... ,........ C adet Cassidy T H E s Q U A D Allen, A. Jackson, O'Loughlin Armellino Laprezioso Royce Benedick Lucarelle Sanborne Boucher Mclntyre Scotti Clarke, T. Minervini Vail Daly, F. Morris, H. Vidal, H. Govea Natell Viola Hamilton, R. Nelson Young, R. K. T H E R E C O R D N.Y.M.A. ..... ......., 1 2 St. Agnes ............. ...... 1 2 N.Y.M.A. ..... ........ 6 Newark Prep. ........... .......... 2 6 N.Y.M.A. ..... ........ 7 Adelphi Academy ................ 20 N.Y.M.A. ..... ........ 7 Liberty School ...................... 0 N.Y.M.A ....... 31 Admiral Billard Academy .... 0 N.Y.M.A ....... 13 Stony Brook School .............. 6 N.Y.M.A Iona School ............. .......... 27 Page One hundred fifty-seven Z-Y, f 'VARSLTY LANCING BACK upon our football season, we find a staunch and capable team fighting to bring honor and glory to our Alma Mater. Though not victorious in every encounter, the team displayed that same fighting spirit always shown by the Maroon and White. The Corps, justly proud of a team that fought with unremitting spirit, stood firmly behind the eleven, loyal and sportsmanlike in both victory and defeat. The squad was excellently coached by Mr. Boisseau, Mr. Guarnaccia and Lieutenant Angello, with Anido ably filling the captaincy. ln the initial game of the season, the cadets opposed a small, fast and hard-hitting St. Agnes eleven. St. Agnes, maintaining a steady offense in the first half, gained two well-earned touchdowns, meanwhile holding our team scoreless. With the beginning of the final half, however, the cadets played inspired football, and scored 12 points. Failing to make the points on conversion, they ended the game in a tie. Both the N.Y.M.A. scores came by the aerial route-the first, on a pass from Nelson to Hamilton, the second from Nelson to Lucarelle. The cadets, in their second start, lost to Newark Prep, 25-7. The heavier and more experienced prepsters could make no headway during the first half, while the cadets employed excellent football to score 7 points. After the intermission, however, the visitors were not to be denied. With a blazing attack of running and passing, they swept F OOTBALL through the weary cadets to score four touchdowns. De- spite defeat, the soldiers never gave in, they kept trying right up to the final gun. In their next encounter, the soldiers faced a smart and tricky team with a deceptive backfield-Adelphi Academy. The cadets tried everything they knew, but the visitors wouldn't be beaten. They opened their bag of tricks, and scored several times to the cadets' once, the game ending with the score 20-6. The loss of two consecutive games stirred up an intense fervor for victory among the Maroon and White. The spirit to fight and win was in the heart of every player. The unlucky prey was the team from Liberty School. Dominating the entire game, the Little Army played heads-up football both offensively and defensively. The Army scored once, on a pass from Minervini to Violag Boucher, right tackle, converted for the extra point. Once, in the last quarter, Liberty threatened the Army goal line, but were checked by the cadets. The game ended with 7 points to N.Y.M.A.'s credit, their opponents scoreless. On the following Saturday, we were host to the sailors of Admiral Billard Academy, a forward step in our rela- tions with that school. The Little Army, backing up the crack passing of Bill Nelson and the desperate plunging of Captain "Butch" Anido, sank the Navy deep. The first score of the game was on a pass from Nelson 11 1 1 l Page One hundred ffly-eight llllli' to O'Loughlin. Then, after a Navy fumble, the Army car- ried the ball to the 4 yard line, and Anido plunged through for a second tally. Both conversions failed. There was no scoring in the second quarter. Both teams back on the field, Bill Nelson provided the spectators with a football thrill-of-a-lifetime. Gathering the Navy kick-off, he ran the ball back 93 yards, shaking off every Navy tackler, to touch the ball to the ground only after he had crossed the final stripe. The Navy, then receiving the ball on their 15 yard line, made no gain and were forced to kick. The Army carried the ball back to the Navy three, and the Nelson-O'Lough- lin airline combination scored again. Later, Hamilton came around end from the enemy thirty-six, and continued running till he had crossed the goal. Neither side scoring in the final period, the Army called it a perfect day with the score standing 51-0. For their third victory, the cadets defeated the smart Stony Brook eleven from Long Island, 13-6. After a score- less first quarter, the soldiers took the lead when Nelson received the ball on the Army forty-five, and twisted his way through the opposing team to score the first touch- down of the game. Hamilton's attempt at conversion was successful. The cadets scored again after the rest period, when Nelson tossed a 15 yard pass to Hamilton. The visitors scored once, after three penalties against the soldiers brought the ball to the Army 5 yard marker. After being held on that spot for three downs, they plunged over for their lone tally. The spectators were much impressed by the hard charging and efficient tackling of both teams. On November 19, the entire corps journeyed to Mount Vernon to watch their team re-engage Iona Prep School in the traditional annual gridiron battle. The corps and team were guests of the New York Athletic Club, on Trav- ers Island. It was drizzling when the cadets marched into Memorial Stadium, and as the game went on, the rain fell with increasing force. Iona won the toss and elected to defend the south goal. N.Y.M.A. chose to receive, and the game was on. On the kick-off, the cadets ran the ball back 25 yards, but shortly lost the ball on an intercepted pass. Though the ball changed hands often, the balance was in Iona's favor, and they slowly worked their way up the field. Then, on one of our tries, the cadets decided upon a kick, which was blocked. Sexton, that excellent Irish back, took the ball around end on the next play, scoring the first touchdown of the game. In the second quarter, one of those freak accidents of football occurred. Iona, after driving their way to the cadets' 15 yard stripe, fumbled, in the mad scramble which ensued, the ball bounded over our goal line, and an Iona man pinned it for another 6 points. The mud, the wind and the rain completed the cadets' downfall. The Little Army fought valiantly and stub- bornly all the way, but there was no stopping the hard- charging Irish. Before the third quarter was over, the Iona eleven had twice smashed their way into paying ter- ritory. Not until midway in the fourth quarter could the soldiers force the play. Then they threw Iona on the de- fensive, and started a march down the field. Their 80 yard drive culminated in a touchdown. The total score, in Iona's favor, was 27-6. After the game, the cadet sentiment could have been put into these words: "They beat us this time, but they had trouble doing it. Watch us next year!" Deprived of the splendid services of Captain Anido, Armellino, Benedick, Boucher, Govea, jackson, Laprezioso, Minervini, Morris, Natell, O'Loughlin, Sanborne, Smith, Vidal and Young, our coaches are faced with the job of whipping up the team for next year out of raw material. But with Hugh McIntyre, Captain-elect, and the spirited recruits upon whom we can always count, we are hopeful of a winning team-and sure of a fighting one. The coaches, the team and the entire squad owe thanks to Colonel Pattillo for his loyalty and his untiring aid and cooperation. Page One hundred fifty-nine JI!!! I HOME-GAME HIGHLIGHTS 1 r if I Page One hundred sixty l -5? MBNS UAIDFOOTBALL Cnnrlv .....,,.. ., ....,.. Mr. H. MacDonald THESQUAD Allen, Downes Grynkraut Murphy Bittcnbender Earl Jackson, Shepard Brenner Fiory, W. Kinsey Stark Cimaglia Franck LaBar Stepat Depolc, Garfinkel Mascola Stuart Townsend T H E R E C O R D N.Y.M.A ......, 19 Walden H.S ....,.,.... N.Y.M.A .,.,... 0 Port Jervis H.S ..,,... N.Y.M.A... 0 Highland N.Y.M.A ......, 0 Mahopac H.S .,....... Page One hundred sixly-one I INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL SENIOR LEAGUE THE TIGERS Coach ....... ......... L ieut. Martin THE SQUAD Berse Clain Leonhardt Stilo, S. Bucci Clark, E. Lindenberger Vandewater Burroughs Ingram Peter Williamson Busto james Rhinehart Zuccaro THE RECORD Tigers 12 ......., ,... . .Panthers 0 Tigers 13 .......... ......... P anthers 12 Tigers 19 ........ ....... L ions 6 Tigers 0 .......... ......... I. ions 0 Bohny Broderick Chandler Chevalier Cyclones 18 ..,..... Cyclones 18 ........ INTERMEDIATE LEAGUE THE CYCLONES Coach .,..... .......... M r. Jablon THE SQUAD Crilly Hollander McCarthy Stern De Micco Housner Philippe Whitten Edwards Illingworth Rankin Williams Field Kelsey, A. Starr Ygung, R, M, Margo THE RECORD ..........Tornadoes 6 Cyclones ........T0rI121d06S 7 ..........Hurricanes 12 Cyclones ........HU1'1'iCHl1CS 6 Page One hundred sixty-two fl' if X x 'A 'IUNIOR LEAGUE THE WASPS C oath ....... ...,... THE SQUAD Celcnza Gonzalez Klug Scandore Crosby Hengst Peclle Ursillo dc la Guardia Hyman Renton Veve Ferrua Iandoli Sanabria Zalon THE RECORD Wzlslus I5 ........ .......,. H ornets 7 Wasps 18 ....... Waslns 7 .,..,... .,,..........,.................. B lue Devils 6 Wasps 14 .....................,.................. BARD HALL FOGTBALL Cadet Frank Carretta Hornets 0 Blue Devils 6 Head Coach, .... ......,... Mr. Morrison Manager ...,,.. .,..,..,. C adet Schuebel THE SQUAD Bird, Boggiano Cooper Dunham, L. Fornatora Hoy Ruzzo Bond Carrillo Daly, D. Dunham, R. Heitman Ohmeis Bard Hall I9 .......,.....,,.. Town Kids 7 Bard Hall 26 ..,... .,..... S t. Thomas 13 Bard Hall 0 ..,....... , .,.... Town Kids I5 THE RECORD Bard Hall 33 ......,... - ...... Bard Hall 13 ,....,,... . ..... Bard Hall 13 Bard Hall 7 ........... ,...... St. Thomas 20 .Town Kids 6 Sr. Thomas 32 Town Kids 13 Bard Hall 20 ....,...... ,...... S t. Thomas 7 Bard Hall 0 ..,............., Town Kids 51 Bard Hall 12 ........... ....... T own Kids 6 Page One hundred sixty-three ft A VARSITY BASKETBALL Coach ................. ...... ....... L i eutenant Angello Captain ........ .................... N elson Manager ....... .........................,.............. ,...,..., C h andler T H E T E A M Armellino - Hamilton, B. Nevins Benedict Lucarelle O'Loughlin Carretta Natell Pfeil Franck Nelson Smith, G. Gorton Wallace N.Y.M.A. ..,.. . N.Y.M.A. ...,. . N.Y.M.A. ..... . N.Y.M.A. ...,. . N.Y.M.A. ..... . N.Y.M.A. ..... . N.Y.M.A. ..... . ,......27 .......11 ........2.2 ..,.....62 ........30 ........21 ........l8 Briarcliff .,.,, Bellows .,.......,.... Stony Brook ........., Admiral Billard Stroudsburg . .,.. . Adelphi ..,.............. Mt. St. Michaels Page One hundred sixly-four 1 1 VARSITY BASKETBALL AST YEAR, basketball was revived as a varsity sport at the Academy after a lapse of seven years. Continuing in its second season, the sport provided exciting diversion for all who witnessed the games. With only a little prac- tice, the cadets inaugurated their schedule by playing Briar- cliff High School. The visiting hoopsters, with their quick- breaking plays, defeated our inexperienced team, 33-27. Pfeil, our 6 foot, 3 inch skyscraper, led the cadets in scor- ing, personally gaining 8 points. Led by Bill Nelson, the cadets next faced the fast, sweep- ing five of the Bellows School, this time bowing to their opponents to the score of 25-11. Nelson and Carretta shared high score honors with 4 points apiece. Repeating last year's performance, the experienced Stony Brook team defeated the cadets in their next game. Despite their magnificent players and their efficient zone defense, Stony Brook was able to amass only 28 points to the cadets' 22. Lucarelle was high scorer for N.Y.M.A., with 9 points. In the fourth game of the season, the cadet five showed their supremacy from the start, taking an early lead and increasing it until the final whistle blew. Their opponents, the sailors from the Admiral Billard Academy in Con- necticut, were roundly defeated, 62-32. High score man for N.Y.M.A. in this game was Burt Hamilton, whose 20 points also stand as the maximum attained by any cadet basketeer during a 1939 game. The cadets lost their next game to an exceedingly good team from Pennsylvania, the Freshman quintet of Strouds- burg State Teachers College, with the score 44-30. Captain Bill Nelson led the cadets' scoring with 12 points. The next game on the schedule, against the powerful Adelphi Academy team from Brooklyn, went to the cadets' opponents, with the final score at 51-21. Again Nelson took high score honors by making 10 points. In the final game of the season, against Mt. St. Michaels, schedule with a the lead in the first quarter, and finished the game with the score 37-18. Red O'Loughlin led the last N.Y.M.A. making 5 points. the cadets tried vainly to conclude their victory. But the visiting hoopsters took scoring field by Though the cadets won but a single game, and lost six, they showed the finest of spirit and sportsmanship throughout the season. And with the prospects for 1940 resting upon the capable shoulders of returning squad members Mouse Gorton, Buzz Pfeil, Wally Wallace, Burt Hamilton, Ted Franck and john Nevins, hope is high for a season which will be noted for its victories, as well as for the clean, hard playing of the cadet team. Many thanks are due Lieutenant Angello for his splen- did coaching. SPRING SPORTS CAPTAINS Andrew Viola John Armellino Charles Govea Arthur S. Hollander Kenneth Cashin Page One hundred sixty-fue .fp fi . ff IN TRAMURAL BASKETBALL LEAGUE I-GENERALS . , ,.s,,,Q,Ws Q. Coach .,...,. . ........................................................... .......... L ieut. Wood Captain ...... ...,......................................... ,............... C a ssidy T H E T E A M Boucher Depole, Grundy Leonhardt Norwood Buckley Dunn, W. La Bar Lewis Thiele Cimaglia Frederickson Laprezioso Merz Vail Generals Generals Generals Generals Generals Generals Generals RECORD OF THE GENERALS Slickers Smoothies Bucks Slickers .. Smoothies .. Bucks Smoothies .. WON-6 LOST-1 18 19 19 ll 30 10 21 Page One hundred sixty-six tif M INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL LEAGUE II-MONKEYS Crmrla ,.,... .............................................,.................... ........ M r . MacDonald Caplaiu ...........,......,................... ,............... A nderson T H E T E A M Crilly johnson, C. Nickerson Urmston Walker Edwards Lloyd Rosenberger Vidal, T. Zuccaro RECORD OF THE MONKEYS Monkeys ..,. .......................,........ 2 3 Baboons ........,..,..,.. ........ 1 4 Monkeys ....... 14 Gorillas ,. ........ I0 Monkeys ......, 28 Apes ...... ........ 1 6 Monkeys ....... 28 Baboons ..... 7 Monkeys .,......... 23 Gorillas ., ........ 10 Monkeys ' .,............. l 5 Apes ...... ..... 9 WON-6 LOST-0 Page One hundred sixty-seven ,........... - WF - .. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL LEAGUE I II-COPS C oath ......... ......,,.................................................. Captain .... ......,...........................,.......,.,...... THE TEAM Barth Dooley Fairclough Passarelli Bird, G. Eisele McCarthy Pizzini RECORD OF THE COPS Cops ...... ........................ 3 5 Robbers ......... Cops ...... ........,. 1 2 Gangsters . Cops ..,... ...... 2 7 G-Men . Cops ....,. ......... 1 4 Robbers ..... Cops ...... ............. 1 6 Gangsters . Cops ...... ........,........ 2 1 G-Men WON-5 LOST-1 Arken Seaman Weber Finch 9 41 1 Page One hundred sixty-eight f""' fix , 'QQ - LU INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL LEAGUE IV-ARMY Coucla .,,... ...........................,............................... ,...... A r mellino Calblaill , .,...,............,.................................. ,.,,,,, O poulos Army Army Army Army Army Army THE TEAM Flemm Opoulos Plunkett Schaefer Gumbinner Piele Raldiris Tufts Hoeffer Piscop Reinfeld Veve RECCRD OF THE ARMY Navy Air Corps ...... ......29 Marines Navy .............. Air Corps ...... Marines ....... WON-6 LOST-0 .......10 .......18 ...,..l2 9 8 8 Page One hundred sixty-nine I I 5 SWIMMING Coach .....,. ..................... ...............,. ..,.... M r . Yeager Captain ................. .,..... M inervini Manager Assistant Manager .... Assistant Manager .... Allen, A. Allen, Anning Bennett Busto N.Y.M.A N.Y.M.A N.Y.M.A N.Y.M.A N.Y.M.A Carter, D. Costabile Daly, F. Daly, O. Day, V. N.Y.M.A. ..... . ........Sanborne .......Grafron THE TEAM Downes Greenlee, W. Minervini Royce Ehrhardt Hebert Nolin Scotti Ellsworth Islieb Noyes, li. Shauer Field Lenfest Renton Vanderbilt Greenlee, R. Marks Richters. W. Wicinski Young, K. T H E R E C O R D Manhattan College Freshmen ..,....33 West Point Plebes New Rochelle High School Far Rockaway High School .,.....40 .,.....27 .......-42 .......27 Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute .,...... 24 Albany Academy ..,............,.,............,. 39 Page One hundred seventy BN i . i I if f'-""""wl SWIMMING ECAUSE THIS SEASON found few of last year's letter men back, the ability of the swimming team was un- known. A new year always brings fresh hopes along with its new men-and this year the new men were no disap- pointment. Around the small nucleus of last year's letter men has been built a well-balanced team-a team that has shown what practice and good coaching can produce. The Manhattan College Freshmen were the Hrst op- ponents who succumbed to the efforts of our mermen this season. Though it was the first meet, the team was ready, eager, and perfectly able to grab the larger part of the score. Allen, A., started off with a bang and won the so-yard free style event. Capt. Minervini also made a fine begin- ning by winning the 100-yard breast stroke. The 200-yard free style went to Manhattan, with Royce placing second. The visitors also took the 100-yard free style, leaving sec- ond place for Allen, Islieb was able only to give us third place in the 100-yard backstroke, but we made up for that by running off with first and second places in the diving: Day, V., first, and Hebert second. Islieb, Miner- vini, and Day, V., won the 150-yard medley for N.Y.M.A., and Allen, A., Allen, J., Marks and Scotti took the 200- yard free style relay. January 25th is a day that the 1939 swimming team will long remember, for it was on this day that they tied the West Point Plebes. The Plebes gave good competition, but in the initial event Scotti won the 50-yard free style swim. In the 100-yard breast stroke, Minervini managed only to grab second place, and Daly, F., finished third in the 200-yard free style race. However, Islieb won the 100- yard back stroke, and Allen, J., finished in front in the 100-yard free style swim. The Plebes placed first and sec- ond in the diving, and Islieb, Minervini, and Marks won the 150-yard medley. Allen, A., Allen, J., Richters, W., and Scotti had to swim the 200-yard free style relay in record time in order to beat the Plebes and tie the meet. After the New Rochelle meet, the team was still unde- feated. The cadets took first and second places in the ini- tial race, Scotti and Allen, A., placing first and second in the 50-yard free style swim. Minervini fought gamely, but was able only to come in third in the 100-yard breast stroke. The 220-yard free style gave Royce second place, and the 100-yard back stroke found Islieb placing second, too. Allen, J., and Marks took first and second places in the 100-yard free style swim. We placed second and third in the diving, with Downes and Day, V., coming very close to beating the New Rochelle divers. In the relay races, the cadets turned in their best performances of the season, establishing two new school records. Swimming some of the best races of the year, the mem- bers of the maroon team found themselves conquered by a superior squad, Far Rockaway. Scotti took second place in the 50-yard free style. Capt. Minervini flashed his best performance of the season by setting up a new school rec- ord in the 100-yard breast stroke, with Greenlee, R., plac- ing second. N.Y.M.A. found only third place in the 220- yard free style, swum by Royce, and Islieb took second place in the backstroke. We lost the 100-yard free style, with Allen, J., placing second. However, Downes and Day, V., took first and second places in the diving. Both our relay teams suffered defeat for the first time in the season. Our hats go off to the Far Rockaway team, which really proved to be superior. Stepping back into the winning column, the team scored its next victory over the R.P.I. Freshmen. Allen, A., came in second, and Scotti third, in the 50-yard free style, and Minervini lowered his record to 1:14.4, taking first place in the breast stroke. In the 200-yard free style, Royce and Ehrhardt took second and third places, while again we placed second and third in the 100-yard back stroke, with Islieb and Day, V., doing the honors. Allen, J., came in first in the 100-yard freestyle. In the diving, Downes and Day, V., performed in their usual manner, taking first and second places. The medley team came back into the win- ning streak with Islieb, Minervini, and Richters, W., vic- tors. The relay team, composed of Allen, A., Allen, J., Scotti and Downes, was victorious, too. The score of this meet was no indication of the fine competition offered by the R.P.I. team. The cadets made a valiant effort to stop the two year winning streak of Albany Academy, and came very close to doing it. The outcome of the meet depended on the last event-but the anchor man of the Albany relay team touched the wall a fraction of a second before ours. We were off to a poor start in the 50-yard free style, Scotti placing only third. However, Minervini made up for this by taking first place in the breast stroke. Marks, swim- ming the 200-yard free style, came in third, and Islieb gained the same position in the backstroke. Day, V., and Downes threw a ray of hope into the N.Y.M.A. team when they placed first and second in the diving event, and when Allen, J., came in first in the 100-yard free style swim, it put us back into the running. Islieb, Minervini, and Downes took first honors swimming the 150-yard medley in close to record time. With their photo-finish, the Al- bany boys won the 200-yard relay. The team went far beyond the predictions of the more conservative members, and it is hoped that next year's team will continue with the traditional spirit and sportsman- ship that exemplified the team of 1959. Page One hundred seventy-one FINALISTS IN THE GOLDEN GLOVES BOXING TOURNAMENT BOXING Weight Wifzfzer Weight Wi1111e1' BARD HALL DWARFS BANTANIWEIGHT 65-Dunham, L. .............. 2 115-Conner ...........,,......... Z 85-Ohmeis .,.......,............ S'Dunham' L' 1 16-Costabile .................. Conner BARD HALL MIDDIES FEATHERWEIGHT 92-Dunham, R, ,,,,,.,,,,., 2 125-Merz ....................,..... 2 90-Ruzzo ......................., gDunham' R' 128-Pizzini ..,................... gMffZ BARD HALL GIANTS LIGHTWEIGHT 140-Daly, D. ............,....... QD I D 152-Ffory, W- ..-- ,--.---.------ 2 Fior W 116-Farley .,...................... g 2' Y, - 136-Fmeld ........................ g Y' ' PAPERXVEIGHT WELTERWEIGHT 80-Steinberger, , ......... 2 D 149-Viola ..................,... 96-Klug .......................... gsfembefgef 145-Minefvini ,...,..,.......... gP0SfP0ned FLYWEIGHT MIDDLEWEIGHT 108-Peelle ........................ 2 174-Brenner ............,....... 2 102-Flemm ....,.. .,...... S Peelle 185-Daly, F. .... ......... S Daly, 14' OFFICIALS Referee: Lt. T. N. Griffith, judges: Lt. James Grier, West Point - Mr West Point . Thos. jenkins, West Point -7--....,. -Q,-,n.,. -L-,,:,, ----1:-e-fw -..--.ll-.,f...,I.....,-n-.1 ,-Qui?-V --:W -1-:u.........,.g-Q-vw..-S.....-.....,.....,SE,r,-if.,-512+. . . .........- --,,..S.f:H W. ,.. - Page One hundred seventy-Iwo The Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament LTHOUGH we all were suffering with a desire to get home on Spring Furlough, no one can say that the Corps of Cadets did not enjoy the Golden Gloves Bouts. They were generally evenly matched and fairly fought. With three West Point dignitaries serving as judges and referee, the bouts were run off in good form and rapid order. Dunham, L., was the only combatant to repeat his victory of 1938. Fighting again in the Bard Hall Dwarfs division, he defeated Turner for the supremacy of the lightest-weight group. Ruzzo once again fought his way to the finals among the Bard Hall Middies, but this time lost, by a slight mar- gin, to Dunham, R. Fiory, who as a finalist in the Lightweight class, was defeated by Armellino in l938, this time faced Field in the final bout of the same division, and emerged trium- phant. ,U ,. ,.,......., .,-, LIEUT. KOHOUT PRESENTING THE GOLDEN GLOVES TO WINNERS IN TOURNAMENT The other winners-Daly, D., Steinberger, J., Peelle, Conner, Merz and Daly, F.,-were not only first-time win- ners, but also were finalists this year for the first time. Many of the decisions were extremely close, the reason for this being that the fighters-to the last man-put up a real and tough battle. As many have said, the Corps' spirit was really there. The boxers put every ounce into their punches and both Corps and fighters showed greatest courtesy. The awards were presented by the Commandant of Cadets, Lieutenant Kohout. Page One hundred serwzly-Ibree K , ga.. 1, if Wit M VARSITY BASEBALL Coach ...........,..........,...............,............... ....,......................................,..,.......... M r. Grow Assistant Coach ....,. ........ L ieut. Angello Captain ................ ........... A rmellino Manager ................. ............... B usto Assistant Manager .... ......................,.....,... ......... B u cci THE TEAM Armellino DeRonde Fiory, W. Lucarelle Stark Allen, A. Durwin Hamilton, B. McNamara Smith, G. Boucher Engelhardt Kinsey Nevins Tillman Depole, T. Finley Lindenberger O'Loughlin THE RECORD N.Y.M.A. Opponents Storm King School ...... ................................... ...... 1 2 8 Saint Agnes .............,. 0 5 Iona Prep .................., 1 10 Stroudsburg Frosh ...... 4 9 Irving School ............. 1 0 Admiral Billard ....... 16 1 Adelphi Academy ....,... 6 5 Mount Saint Michael ...... 2 11 l , Page One hundred seventy-four ,lr W 9? ----- we 5,--.-, F-3 BASEBALL TRIVING to overcome a handicap imposed by dis- agreeable weather, the baseball team was somewhat doubt- ful as to the outcome of the season. Coach Grow, always optimistic, seemed to think that the season looked promis- ing with the return of six men of last year's team. Veteran players consisted of Captain Armellino, Stark, Boucher, O'Loughlin, Smith, G., and Lindenberger. Through the fine pitching of Stark, who collected ten strike-outs on his way to victory, the team started the sea- son by defeating Storm King, 12-8. N.Y.M.A. lost to St. Agnes in the second game of the year by a score of 3-0. St. Agnes held us to one hit, which was pounded out by Lucarelle. The following week we played Iona, and Stark again sent ten men down via the strike-out route. Iona scored eight runs in the first inning, which gave them an excel- lent start toward winning the game, 10-1. One can readily see, because Iona scored only two runs in the remaining six innings, that N.Y.M.A. played heads-up ball. The proof that Iona was a hard-hitting team may best be shown by the fact that one ball was hit well over four hundred feet. With a record of one win and two losses, N.Y.M.A. faced the freshman team of Stroudsburg State Teachers' College. Unlucky breaks and bad weather still trailed the cadets, so they reluctantly ended the game with the score 9-4 in favor of the visiting team. When Irving School faced N.Y.M.A. the following week, they found in us a worthy opponent. For seven inn- ings both teams were scoreless. On a perfect "squeeze" play in the last half of the eighth, N.Y.M.A. scored the winning run. The team then started to play real ball. They over- whelmed Admiral Billard 16-1, getting twenty hits to Billard's four. Six more days of practice gave the team that much needed confidence to win over Adelphi, 6-5. Considering that Adelphi had played twenty-five games to our six, we played a fine game. Then followed two weeks of scattered practice and rainy weather. Mount Saint Michael trimmed our unpre- pared team, 11-2. The final record for the year was four games won and four games lost-a good average in any man's league! Page One hundred seventy-five X' INTRAMURAL BASEBALL MAIN BARRACKS TEAMS 1 WEST BARRACKS TEAMS I 1 - K - K 4- - Page Ouc lJ1Hldl'Ud seventy-six BARD HALL BASEBALL Coach .,............................... ...,....................... ....................................... M r . Morrison Captain ...........,.. ...,............ R uzzo Captain-Elec! ...... ................... H eit Manager ........ ...........,..,...........,........,..,.. ........ K l arfeld, M. THE TEAM Carrillo Dunham, R. Heitman Pohle Cooper Fornatora Hoy Ruzzo Dunham, L. Heit Klarfeld Zwillman THE RECORD Bard Hall Opponents St. Thomas' School ....... .....,....,............,..,..,..,.... .... 8 7 St. Thomas' School ,..,...... .... l 3 5 Cornwall-on-Hudson ........,.,.. 1 11 Catholic Grammar School ..... 7 4 "Town Kids" ...................... . 3 7 St. Thomas' School .......... I0 4 Cornwall Aces ........... 3 11 Cornwall Yankees ......... .... 1 0 5 Cornwall Yankees .......,. 4 7 "Town Kids" ...........,.... . 9 8 Cornwall-on-Hudson ...... 13 13 fCalled on ac unt of time! Cornwall Aces ........... ...,...................................................... 9 5 Won 7 - Tied 1 - Lost 4 Page One luuzdred 56l'6'llly-.Y6l'6l1 ..... .. - . LACROSSE C oacb ....,.. Captain ........ Manager ....... THE TEAM Allen, Garfmkel jackson, C. Anido Govea Laprezioso Cassidy Gundry Lee Daly, F. Hebert McIntyre Downes Horn Merz Fisher THE RECORD Manhasset .,.............................. Garden City High School ........ Stamford High School ..... Stevens Frosh . ,.............. Yale Frosh ............... Friends Academy C. C. N. Y. Frosh ....... Capt. Evans Govea Frederickson Nelson Pollio Vail Van Atten Young, K. Zuccaro N.Y.M.A. Opponents .. 3 7 2 4 7 4 4 5 0 7 4 5 8 5 Page One hundred seventy-eight NI ll Lv LACROSSE HE LACROSSE TEAM pulled through with Hying colors again this year, even though they were up against hard and big teams. The team saw from the first game that they would be on top under the line coaching of Captain Evans of West Point. He deserves much more credit than we can give him. It was his slaving and driving that made the team what it was. The first game of the season was with Manhasset, the Metropolitan champs. Because of a little mix-up of the schedule, this was an unexpected game. But without a kick, our team went out on the field and gave all they had for the Maroon and White. The team anxiously awaited the game with Stanton, and a victorious cadet team walked off the field with the honors of the day. Govea, along with the rest of the team, showed many snappy shots which resulted in goals. Our team put up a good fight with the Friends Academy lacrosse team. Due to a little misunderstanding between both teams there was a short mix-up which ended in friendship on the parts of the teams. There was an over- time period of seven minutes because the scores of both teams were even. It ended up with the visitors winning by one point-5 to 4. The third and next to last defeat of the season was suffered at the hands of Yale Frosh. Our stick work along team work was of the best, but our opponents a little too fast. It was an excellent game, and went through it with the same old spirit well the Corps of Cadets. with our were just the team known to Page One hundred seventy-nine fs! ,, .fi-" ., .. ,- EMR M TRACK C oath .................... ....... Assistant Coach ...... Axsistant Coafh ...... Captain .............. Manager ....... .................,................ THE TEAM Anderson, D. D'Amore Hamilton, Benedick DeMicco Holloran Bird, G. Dunn, W. Klein Chevalier Fedon Lewis Corkery Flemm Mascola Coulias Franck Minervini Crilly Gardner Natell Viola THE RECORD Mount Saint Michael ...,.. Port Jervis .,......,............ R.P.I. Frosh ..... Adelphi ............. Stony Brook ...... Irving School ....., Mr. Hade Mr. Guarnaccia Mr. Davidson Minervini Berse R. Pauchey Pfeil Rose Scotti Silverbach Stepat Vidmer N.Y.M.A. Opponents 40 75 . 70 45 . 49 64 . 41 63 . 34 70 . 72 4 1 Page One hundred eighty . 'W TRAC K F ALL THE PRAISE given to the various teams in spring sports, a generous share belongs to our track team. Despite certain handicaps, they strove to make a fine show- ing and really gave creditable performances. The cadets had but two days of actual practice before the first meet, with Mt. St. Michael, and under such cir- cumstances, one can readily understand our defeat by 75-40. However, we did star, through Nelson and Natell, by winning the javelin, discus, and shot put. Although both of these men were comparative newcomers to their events, they exhibited promise of able support. After this initial defeat, the team met Port Jervis with blood in its eyes. The cadets avenged their loss with praise- worthy winning performances. Hamilton and Minervini contributed a good deal of the effort that brought the final score to 70-43. R.P.I. Freshmen proved our second downfall, and, oddly enough, several events were won by a graduate of N.Y.M.A., now among the R.P.I. Freshmen. An unfortunate lack of practice again played havoc with our team but every man gave his best and fought enthusiastically for points. Adelphi Academy, one of our strongest rivals, must have been especially determined to obtain a victory. Their lead in the 63-41 score was gained only after the hardest possible effort on their Part against the cadets. Everyone will remember the fiery-haired individual who almost might have replaced the entire Adelphi team. N.Y.M.A. gained a well-earned victory School. We were in good physical condition and mentally eager for the meet-result, a score of 72-41. over Irving If ever a hard-working team was seen, it was in the meet with Stony Brook. After a very tiring overnight hike, no one felt particularly fit for any exercise. Our defeat of 70-54 cannot be considered a disgrace, viewing the handi- caps under which the meet was held, especially after the way we went through that day. Much credit is due Mr. Hade, track coach, and Mr. Guarnaccia and Mr. Davidson, assistant coaches, for their continuous efforts toward the betterment of the team in both physical and moral standards. One who has seen the cadets' performances will vouch that noticeable effects were wrought. Then too, we must give credit to many of the cadets, both old men and new. Minervini, captain of the team, Viola, Hamilton, Franck, Natell, Nelson, Fedon, Silver- bach, Clark, E., and Crilly all have records they may well be proud of. In summary, congratulations to a hard-working team: may your courage, ability and endurance be passed on to your successors. THE RELAY TEAM Minervini Hamilton Franck Viola Page One hundred eighty-one TENNIS Coach ....... ...,.. L ieutenant Wood Captain ....... ............ H ollander Manager .. .,..,..... ..,............... ...... J o hnson, C. THE TEAM Cimaglia Hollander Schnapp Finch Kutschera Sherry Grynkraut Scales Whitten THE RECORD N.Y.M.A. Oppnnenix Peekskill High School ,..,... 2 5 Iona School .............,....... .... 1 4 East Side High School 5 1 Irving School ..........,... 5 l Storm King School ..., 3 2 Albany Academy ...... 3 6 Page One hundred eighty-two .itil TQSVE --1l----l- 'L+ TENNIS LTHOUGH N.Y.M.A. lost the services of many able tennis players with commencement of last year, the team of 1939 displayed true form and succeeded in win- ning the majority of its matches. Of the six matches played we emerged victorious in three, suffering defeat in the re- maining three. Our first match of the year found us against a superior Peekskill team. Inclement weather had limited our prac- tice preceding the match to a great extent and despite Whit- ten's victory in the singles and that of Cimaglia and Gryn- kraut in the doubles, Finch, Hollander and Schnapp were unable to keep pace and also gain victory. Iona found a slightly improved cadet team the following week, but once again our opponents proved themselves too strong and we suffered our second defeat. Our next three matches showed our team playing excel- lent tennis. Eastside High School was the first opponent to be vanquished by the spirited playing of our team. Finally, against both Irving and Storm King Schools, the superior quality which our racqueteers had attained showed itself and we easily defeated both of them. Unfortunately, we met defeat in our final match against Albany Academy. Their well-balanced team overcame us, but the result of the entire match rested upon the outcome of the last four games. The team this year which included Whitten, Finch, Cim- aglia, Grynkraut, Hollander, Schnapp, Sherry, Scales, Ben- nett and Kutschera may feel well-proud of its record. Those matches which were lost were as hard fought as those which we won, and in all true N.Y.M.A. spirit was displayed. This year also was held the annual Senior and junior Tennis Tournaments. Many cadets entered this both for their own enjoyment and the handsome cups given to the winners and runners-up. This year's tournament was well played by all with Whitten and Finch respective winners in the Senior Tournament and Schnapp and Englehardt in the Junior Tournament. May we here take the opportunity to thank Mr. Wood for the time that he gave the Varsity team in both teach- ing and helping our courtmen and for his fine supervision of both tournaments. Page One hundred eighty-three :lf ' Z M We " . - RIFLE Coach ....... . Lieutenant Hupfer Captain ..... ...... R ankin Manager ........... Lindenberger THE TEAM Chevalier Dockendorff Goetz Rankin Stepat Dempster Godfrey Morris, R. Smith, G.D. Vidmer THE RECORD WILLIAM RANDOLPH HEARST TROPHY MATCH Highest Position Team Team Score Individual Score 1. New York Military Academy, 1st Team .................... 900 183 2. The Manlius School, 1st Team .................. ...... 8 99 187 3. LaSalle Military Academy, 1st Team ..............,.. ...... 8 81 188 4. Bordentown Military Institute, 1st Team ...,,.... ...... 8 31 177 5. Bordentown Military Institute, 2nd Team ......... ...... 8 31 177 6. The Manlius School, 2nd Team ...................... ...... 8 28 185 7. New York Military Academy, 2nd Team ......... ...... 8 17 174 8. LaSalle Military Academy, 2nd Team .................,...... 641 168 CORPS AREA MATCH Stages lst 2nd 3rd 4119 Total 1. The Manlius School ..................... ..... 1 899 1850 1772 1958 7479 2. Bordentown Military Institute ....... ..... 1 903 1862 1741 1959 7465 3. New York Military Academy ......... ..... 1 903 1804 1726 1905 7338 4. LaSalle Military Academy ......... ..... 1 881 1829 1729 1815 7254 Page One hundred eighty-four RIFLE Hli YEAR ENDED was a most successful one for the I939 Varsity Rifle Team. Despite the handicap that more than one-half of the fifteen members of the team were new cadets, the team showed promises from the first of as Hne a team as ever represented N.Y.M.A. The team started very slowly, due to sickness, and inability of several of the last year's 119381 team to get started. In February, the team Bred the annual Second Corps Match and placed third. Constant and evident improvement was displayed in the last stage of the Corps Area Match, especially in the standing stage, and the outlook for the Annual Hearst Trophy Match shoot was very hopeful. After the Corps Area Match had been completed the fifteen man team was broken up and the ten high scorers were selected to fire in the Hearst Trophy Match, five members to a team. The First Team was composed of: Rankin fCaptainj, Stepat, Godfrey, Chevalier, and Smith, G.D. The Second Team was composed of: Dempster, Morris, R., Goetz, Vidmer, and Dockendorff. At this stage, Lt. Hupfer, the team coach placed special emphasis on standing and kneeling and the wisdom of this decision was evident in the final results. Upon completion of the match, late in March, targets were mailed in and the final results were watched for with keen anticipation. When the Commanding General of the Second Corps Area published the final scores in March, the first team of N.Y.M.A. was declared the winner of the match by One point. At the parade on Baccalaureate Sunday, Mr. jim Conner, representing Mr. William Randolph Hearst, presented the trophy and individual medals to members of the winning team. Since 1935, the Rifle Team has been under the constant and efficient supervision of Lt. Hupfer. The records of the following Rifle Teams remain glowing examples of the marksmanship which Lt. Hupfer instilled within his pupils by unceasing energy, care and patience. Since 1935 the Rifle Teams have won: 1956-3rd Place Medals and Trophy 1957-lst Place Medal and Trophy 2nd Place Medal and Trophy 1938-3rd Place Medals and Trophy 1939-lst Place Medals and Trophy These five trophies are hung in the hall of the Academic Building. Such consistency in shooting high scores must have some guiding force-Lt. Hupfer is that force. Page One hundred eighty-fire 'Q MTRAPSHOOTING Coach .......,........................................................... Mr. Gillette Captain ....... .......,.............................,...... .............. C a shin THE SQUAD Bohny Cashin Fairclough McKittrick Casey Clark, T. Iandoli Murphy, A. Dickison Leonhardt THE RECORD Shooter Broke Hdlep. Score McKittrick ....... . 94 .... 94 Cashin ............... . 93 .... 93 Murphy, A. ..... . 89 ..,. 89 Leonhardt ...,.. . 75 .... 75 Iandoli ...... . 64 10 74 PON THE CLOSE of its third year as a sport at N.Y.M.A., trapshooting has produced a number of excel- lent marksmen of national reputation. During the favorable months of September and October, a large number of cadets entered the trapshooting squad and began practicing for ensuing, competitive meets. By the end of October Mr. Gillette, the trapshooting coach, felt secure in entering the shooters, Cashin and Murphy, in the annual fall shoot at Travers Island range. Due to a strong wind, all scores were comparatively low, Cashin, however, managed to place second with a score of 89x100. Although losing much practice during the severe winter, by spring the N.Y.M.A. shooters were in suliiciently good form to twice defeat the Powelton Club by twenty birds or more. Heartened by the scores of his pupils, Mr. Gillette con- fidently entered four cadets-Cashin, Leonhardt, McKit- trick, and Murphy-in the American Amateur Trapshoot- ing Tournament held at the Travers Island range of the New York Athletic Club. The confidence of Mr. Gillette was well founded. Leonhardt took second prize, a beautiful sterling silver bowl, with a score of 189 out of 200 in class "E.', Cashin took first prize, also a sterling silver bowl, with a score of 188 out of 200 in Class UD." McKittrick and Murphy did well in shooting scores of 178 and 173 respectively. On May 14th the annual trapshooting meet was held at the N.Y.M.A. Farm. Cadet McKittrick won with 94x100, while Cashin placed second with 95x100. Soon after this meet the members of the first team were awarded shooting jackets by the school in recognition of their fine work and sportsmanship. Mr. Gillette is to be congratulated on his trapshooting team, as its sucess is due chiefly to his fine supervision. Page One hundred eighty-six Ufffsw me LIFE AT BARD HALL By A. Bardballer E BARD HALLERS are, to us, the most important and promising company on the Post. We have a unique advantage in that we are the smallest fellows. This, we figure, is an advantage because some day we little fellows will be big-but you big fellows can never be small again. Ranging in age from eight to thirteen years, in height from under four to nearly six feet, and averaging 92 pounds in weight, we participate in every Academy activity, just as the big fellows do. Bard Hall's sports record is something to be proud of. Immediately after the Academy opens in the Fall, we start on football and soccer. The younger Bards play soc- cer and touch football with all the enthusiasm of varsity men, our Intra-Hall Soccer League provided many thrill- ing games. And our own Varsity Football squad, led by Captain Ken Heitman, came out on top with six victories in ten encounters during the past season. As winter comes, we turn to skiing and sledding on the Parade Grounds hill, to skating on the tennis courts, and to basketball in the Gym. Basketball was a major win- ter sport. We had one league for our older boys, and an- other for the younger and less experienced cadets. And as the winner in each league was promised a Feed in Can- teen, the season was a hard-fought one. Finally, Fox, S., and his cohorts triumphed in the "Tit-for-Tat" League, while Russ Dunham's five were victorious in the "Round Robin" division. What a Feed that was! Table tennis was great fun in poor weather. Soon we had organized a tournament, in which Jerry Pohle won among the juniors, and john Ruzzo captured the senior title. As Winter passed, you could feel the rising excitement about the Golden Gloves Boxing Tournament. After many bouts, we arrived at the Finals, on the Evening of Spring Furlough. It was a tough light, but three fellows received the coveted award. Don Daly slugged his way to the top in the heavyweight class, John Ruzzo triumphed over the other middleweightsg and Lewis Dunham won his Glove among the lightweights. The tourneys were notable for the good sportsmanship displayed all around. After Furlough, the pugilists reappeared, but armed with a different variety of gloves-and baseball was king. Our Varsity Baseball team, captained by catcher john Ruzzo, with Heitman and Dunham, R., pitching, faced the same teams they had met on the gridiron, and emerged with seven wins, a tie, and four losses. We all learned much about the great American sport, taking victory and defeat with the same spirit. But sports are much less than half the life of a Bard Haller. We prize memories of occasional days at the Farm --games, outdoor meals and grand informality. We will remember our Hallowe'en party, and the good fun despite spooks and whatnots. XV e had our birthday parties, celebrated in great style, with songs and enormous cakes. We had our movies Fri- day and Saturday evenings--if we didn't have too many Bad Conducts against our names. We even liked dancing class, and when a Hop came along, there we were, as proud of our partners and our ability as any Faculty member or Senior Captain. We took several interesting trips, notably to Newburgh, to see the submarine chaser, and to the New York World's Fair, Page One hundred eighty-seven We ,I t i xg' where we displayed an excellent show of guard mounting to visitors from many nations. The gala event of the year, though, was our Christmas party. Then we dined out, some of us at the home of Cap- tain and Mrs. Pattillo, the rest with Mr. and Mrs. Palmer as our hosts. After that we joined for music and entertain- ment, and our own semi-dramatic offering, with half of us as giggling girls in the dresses called for by our parts. This year we started a new project-The Bard Hall News. This was a paper issued five times during the Acad- emy year, just before each major holiday. It was written and published entirely by us as part of our class work, and each boy, in the grades from second through sixth, con- tributed something to it. Summer, Winter, Spring and Fall, we think Bard Hall best of all. Carefully guided by the wise experience of Mr. Riley, ably assisted by Messrs. Morrison and Ramsey, and cared for by lovable Mrs. Riley, we march along. Whether in class, on the drill field or doing time on Guard Squad, the Bard Hall cadet lives up to the spirit and objectives initiated by the Founder of N.Y.M.A., fifty years ago. BARD HALL DRILLS AT THE WORLDS FAIR Page One hundred eighty-eight FRATERNITIES . !l db 593 mug -. . - . f"'C X, f ,-'fi - ---- -- 1 I 5 I 'I 3 toto I A H W-,W SIGMA PHI INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Charles Govea, President ALPHA CHI SIGMA Harry B. Davis Glenn W. Smith CHI SIGMA CHI Richard H. Lindenberger Thomas O'Loughlin PI PHI Hugh K. Mclntyre Victor M. Anido DELTA SIGMA NU Arthur S. Hollander john R. Armellino - I - - - Page One hundred ninety Mg- T. ALPHA CHI SIGMA DELTA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Lieut. Wfood Mr. Shea Mr. Simpson Mr. Yeager MEMBERS Anning Clain Figueroa Laprezioso Mitchell Raldiris Wfilliams Stevens Bird, Davis Gettinger Leonhardt Opoulos Richters, R. Shattuck Urmston NWI nl Bohny Day, A. Gorton McKitttick Pacanins, L. Roberts Smith, G. Van Atten 'l 'ice Browning lillsworth Grafton Miller Powell Rosenberger Stapleton Veve 1 4- , 5 - If Allen, . Boucher Garfinkel Hamilton, R. Morris, H. HOUM' IRIVILLGLS Benediiik Finch Hambleton Lewis Smith, PI PHI FRATERNITY ETA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. Reidy Mr. Gillette Mr. MacDonald MEMBERS Anderson, D. Cimaglia Downes Grynkraut Iandoli Passarelli Sanabria Viola Anido de la Guardia Eisele Hebert Islieb Pollio Scales Walker Cashin del Valle Fiory, XV. Hoeffer Mclntyre Renton Stilo, F. Williamson Cassidy Depole, Franck Horn Mascolo Richters, NW. Townsend Zuccaro Chandler Depole, T. Govea Housner Nelson Rose Ursillo HOUSE PRIVILEGES Corkery Finley Page One hundred ninely-one ,iv A5 A 'Ziff , , , , -A -, ,,,: f f!:l, -Ar, ,, T , . .-,, ,,,,,, CHI SIGMA CHI ALPHA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Major Ringgold Mr. Snyder Mr. Lins Mr. Davidson MEMBERS Aronsohn Busto Creamer Frederickson Klein Levites Marks Murphy Rankin Truehaft Bennett Chevalier Crossley Gerlein LaBar Lindenberger Massas O'Loughlin Romm Whitten Brown Condon Eedon Kinsey Lee Lingo Metz Parsons Shepard HOUSE PRIVILEGES Casey Clark, E. Dempster Pfeil Wfagman, jay DELTA SIGMA NU FRATERNITYALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER FACULTY MEMBERS Lieut. Gregg Mr. Guarnaccia MEMBERS Alexander Blau Clark, T. Edwards Goetz Hollander Minervini Plunkett Silverbach Armellino Broderick De Ronde Epstein Goodwin Jackson, Philippe Sanborne Smith, R. Baumli Celenza Dunn, R. Godfrey Hadley Kloe Phillips Schnapp Stepat Stilo, S. Stratton Stuart Van Gelder HOUSE PRIVILEGES Norwood Page One bmzdred ninely-two ACTIVITIES V Q24 If I l I I l I 5 gd?-31 5:73 Q E-.,n 5' 2.5 1 8? 14 Victor Ani P Q CADET COUNCIL john Armcllino do john Cassidy Robert Marks Wfilliam Nelson john Cimaglia Hugh Mclntyrc Thomas Shattuck jack Aronsohn P110 1156 ue lmmlred ninety-four H. Burnley Davis Henry Vidal Q9 'W- 'Zi 'Q "',"2 'L if 35 is A K Ayr Juli fi Mw""3 . fa .af ir" if it 1 iv "" A S :VW - rf ., ,f . .,,,,,,gLg:,11.t11y,,,::'1:' H " ' .:3." 1, ,f,.g, 4 .rt . K. .,....,, ,,.f, ,,r,., ,. lzllg Mtv.. am -ef,.,,a.w ,a:,,..t, ..1,-.. -fasaagu-f.:,,-gag,-.t'.-.4t. .f it , ,.q-..,...,.- -2, .1-.U M- . .- A..Mq.aa,e,4..m,,,-1,-r.-..,.s.. THE SHRAPNEL BOARD Colonel H. M. Scarborough, Faculty Advisor john Armellino, Editor-in-Chief Charles Govea, Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Kenneth Cashin Arthur Chandler john Cimaglia Arthur Hollander Richard Lindenberger Robert Marks Williant Nelson Kelly Parsons jack Smith Donald Stevens ASSISTANT EDITORS Vernon Mcliittrick Thomas Shattuck Thomas McNamara jay Wagntan joel Wagnian THE RA BLE BO RD Mr. Allan W. Gillette, Faculty Advisor Charles Govea, Managing Editor EDITORS Victor Anido Robert Casey john Cassidy Arthur Chandler lilhert Clark Theodore Franck Arthur Hollander Frank Laprezioso Richard Lindenberger Richard Zu Thomas McNamara Robert Minervini Nicholas Sanahria Theodore Seaman Thomas Shattuck Alan Silverbach Donald Stevens Theodore Stratton Roger Townsend ccaro - V- " 7 Q- -' I - '..'- '- - -53171'IiifriLjf1SlT.1LX?L'!JtfZ3QL.'ZA:Jziflflli2:3L12JCQQZl1wA,'131,251 -J sgiygxggi, ALMA-:f'.3 f',,,,,,f,--..qt,m.w1fm:,xsl-t..'-f.L'445t2s:'--W"'f?'-'4' 7L5V!?H'23g-t-fg,:-wfgfigu azxgfaewzqsfmffsr'11:-f.gg,gg,g1qu2ggt,:gg5,,E Page One hundred ninety-five DET ORCHESTR Rudolph Wllittelx, lfimt A110 Suxojllrfmrf, I.er1rler H. Burnley Davis, ljfllillf Paul Noyes. il'l2irrl llifllllllllfl Edward Benedick, Ifirsl 'l'romlmue XVillard Kelrhner, Fofzrllw 'I'w1orSuxrljzlmrzc W'illiam Pfeil, Serum! Trombone George Bird, Firxl kllflllllflffl Leonard Lewis, Sermlrl Tflllllllvl Alfred Scotti, Tbirzl A110 Saxolblwm Harry Bittenbender, Buys Horn Vernon Mt'Kittrit'k. SIETIIIIII 7'l'l1lll'Sil.X'UflI7lllIt' jack Smith. Slring litlxx Alfred Bucci, lfiflll Bnlfifllllt'Sl1.X'0fIl70I1t' Richard Stern, Pirnm THE CH PEL CHQIR Mr. Wallace N. simpson, Dimm- Mrs. john F. Hagen, ACf07lIPdl1i.Yf Charles Alexander George Butler XX'illiam Dunn james Allen Frank Clain Grosvenor Gilbert Burton Balaban Robert Collitt Lawrence Gumbinner George Bird Robert Craft Merton Gundry Harry Bittenbender Alexander Day Winsttwn Hambleton Marshall Blank nl. Thomas Dempater Ronald Hengst William Burroughs Harry Hyman Willianm Kerchner Donald Kloe Richard Lindenberger john Little Donald Mcffloskey - , '- .-, V . -- .nun . ,.,..z.:..-,.'--. ver.. 1. .1-'.f....:,-.1 -V .-',- M ,.:. f - , ..- . - -. ,fe -....45-. - ', , ..,.z1,.. t1a::..L-ag, :Liz 'L' :TJ 111225- 45.-13.2-.L1i..3:i.4Li..L14 -. .fa Page One hundred ninety-six Vernon Mcliittrick XX'illiam Miller Robert Nolin Frederick Peters Richard Roberts W'illiam Rosenberger Victor Scales Alfred Scotti Theodore Stratton Willianx Van Atten Lynwood Wilbur Chester Williamstmn john Zeliph T35 'f??f"f 1".i7T?3T11??'iWf'r:5-'F-?..- A-.a'f"?37'3?J15737312F7377fY"37-75i'fl3frv?7?fTf24!.3l1"-d?2'2Ff?7-3 ilfflli iitfflifwflfff? '7?"'vI'f 177'3'7"-f 3 .,f. W..fy..+1.A4v.n,v-:..1-me 144.1-swam:4:-esr:.1sf,4eu-w:w:mnfmr.awamwa:m-annum-fm-N my ' .zu-man-vrmw , A nsg5h.',nne-qavnmacrwwrimtww. ,l 1. , 1 ..,..-...V ay, r .... ffA.H-- -- ,....,.M -ff- -... fe, -..... ..-....-.....--,.. -.-,.. ..,...,........ V.. 4" " N. 'R CA ERA CL llRlili YEARS AGO, a faculty officer and one cadet started to develop and print pictures in the Physics labora- tory. They had to wait until night to do their work, in order to have the necessary darkness. Before the end of the year, they had acquired a room in the gym, complete with running water and other conveniences. Their work was rewarded the following year. Vifith the addition of several other cadets to their membership, they formed the N. Y. M. A. Camera Club. Colonel Pattillo granted the club the use of the second floor of the hospital annex, and the school gave the club full support-includ- ing several hundred dollars worth of fine equipment. The club attracted wide interest at the Academy. Many cadets applied for admission, but only those with a keen interest in photography were accepted. An eligibility examination was established. Each applicant was required to construct a pin-hole camera from standard materials, to take pictures with this elementary equipment, and to Gnish those pictures according to accepted dark-room practice. Now, after three years of earnest effort on the part of Mr. Gregg, the Camera Club has become a firmly estab- lished organization. During the 1959 session, it sponsored four photo contests, and numerous exhibitions throughout the year. Prizes given to the winners of the contests were helpful pieces of photographic equipment, such as filter sets and photographic manuals. The work of the club has progressed far beyond the IHOSI hopeful expectations. Most of the pictures for The Ramble were taken by members of the club, and many of the pictures in this Slyrapnel were made by club cameramen. Since the club's beginning, the sidelines of all the Acade- my's sports fields have been crowded by zealous photogra- phers. The club has proven a success in a short time. lt is no longer a fad, but a permanent extra-curricular activity. lts present standing is the result of a job well done. THE CAMERA CLUB IN ACTION ...-.-......,..- .-.-...-.-.. . .... ,.. .,..,....... .... -M ., ... - . -,..-.... . ... . ,. . .,..,..............,................-...-.....---......-..........,...-.f...a-.1,fW.. ..,...c,..:a--.........,,.....- ..-....... . -......,.-,..--., .---,.... ..... . ... - gy-:-:u':fm1aw-n1:1x'.a...l-'ara nf. u...qf.r:u :mann-,: r-een n-nm.-su.-x 5--,i:..4u:,1,-fl-u -Ls:-:,x.L ' ' ' ' A a.!.:, .532 cv. , ,nn 5 K .3...i ,Z '. . .v .4 - ,V .1 UmE.L'2U'k1KWH2tLi'.S?A m16?5?!?3! 4 avg-J: 1. ,. ,. -- Page One hundred flinefy-seven SOCIAL EVENTS HE PAST YEAR has been full of social activity at N.Y.M.A. Besides the scheduled formal social receptions and dances there have been many small informal events which have helped to make cadet life enjoyable and in- teresting. The first formal event of the year was the Reception and Hop combining the celebration of Hallowe'en and Thanks- giving. The gymnasium on this occasion was transformed into a spacious ballroom under the artistic supervision of Chaplain Hagen and his eflicient Hop Committee. The mo- tif made use of a combination of appropriate symbols of Hallowe'en and Thanksgiving after the style of Walt Dis- ney. It is said that Bittenbender and Shattuck were martyrs for the evening and stayed inside the large Horn-of-Plenty that hung over the bandstand to give it that well-rounded effect, so necessary to the success of the general scheme. The fact that it rained the proverbial cats and dogs dampened only the atmosphere and a good time was had by the Corps and their attractive "drags" as they danced to the music of Stan Austin and his orchestra. Before we knew it, time had speeded by in her usual fleet-footed way and the Midwinter was upon us. Again, Chaplain Hagen and his able Hop Committee came through with flying colors with decorations which were most ap- propriate. This time, since there was nothing to fill out, Shattuck and Bittenbender stayed away. Regardless of the fact that we were in the midst of one of the winter's great- est snowfalls, a large crowd attended and Stan Austin again set all athrill with his rhythm and melody. The next important social event was the annual celebra- tion of Parents' Day. This occasion is always a happy one for Spring sets the stage with a glory of color and new life and the presence of parents and sweethearts adds all that is necessary for the "thrill of a lifetime." This time Henry Fields and his orchestra provided the feast of music for the dancing and two evenings of terpsichorean enter- tainment were enjoyed. On Sunday the Chapel Service, the buffet luncheon and Dress Parade for the mothers com- pleted a full program of entertainment. No less enjoyable than the formal events were the many entertainments given by the members of the faculty. Colo- nel and Mrs. Pattillo entertained frequently with supper and game parties. As soon as the new faculty houses had been occupied they were opened for the entertainment of groups of cadets and many an evening of fun was enjoyed in these delightful homes, and so, the year was filled with memories of many happy hours. Page One hundred ninety-eight ADVERTISEMENTS THE following pages contain the advertise- ments of a number of good friends of the N. Y. M. A. They have helped to make this Golden jubilee Book a success and have a right to expect that they will receive a share of our patronage. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Page One hundred ninety-nine HIGHLAND- OUASSAIGK NSU 4091 We 5 95.000 rg -, mnmuu C -g 2 "I2'4'5f'S' - S 9 lurosuvon F Q Q ' s QIEM age' NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST CO. 20-24 WATER STREET, NEWBURGH, N.Y. CLINTON SQUARE 'I -f I ' V Q... aamm ca , iff G. NNXNXIIQ Wm l1, ' -lam V' .- K A 0 ily, , M L: 4-.4 4 1 " 42 .ga .j -V .1 4. , Z --Jlllllvlulun?-,-H , f -Z .V-1 V rvz'-5, ff' 1 V , ...... . ..., . . EEE? X -A I.. 435' 4- '-yeas:-wwf' . ., , 9 9434- , ,, . +9 5 ' . , ' .4-1::. 9 Gs ,nsvsbwsbs Q60 ,-696, . - 4-94"-9 is 9 95-,sons 'mm .46 0,,, 35 p,4,'l"'-.sue 5-.7 "+g9,wg'3,e4,gh:,' , ' W gg., ,.y,' 'y fnfniwvgrf ,-I I I 1,1:sf-tnzam gs I s A 1 , Q f L If IK I 3' O f. 05.9.3 T ., I .2 I - I ...M ...Q E v ,.Vr , -fS--,f .,.,. v .,,.,. r. .,.,: ....,,, :J . - 333, f H-GHLAND'NATlONAL'BANK - ., - M - U' f 1, X 'W ' T P' - lv! 4. -n. Q. 4+ if Ru , a C ..::- gwfsw-suxw:.rQ " 'Q,g4 '4:gA "'3 " " ' 94,45 ' "Ma-w. 4. ' I ,, -uv Q" H n .. 0 0 -s 4-. 4, 'P GMM: ygg., j,m,f,',,,, :'+z,:Q,g as 4 4. ,QQ 44 919-15' va , -.4 .- ..... P,-'A-W.. 3 . fi.. 0? 'ffiz IW: env-sew sifQf1wff, 13:35 .ness sax ' zafefifzi 2 .E frffggiia asaf . -:zssssfz , war f 1, w,gfg,,, ease 4 ' G' -' 3-azszezszzfz '- 1 1: 1 I 4 a fsszs- :A 'fz1zssszes2s'f'fg:,:,' N- Mi-H M2255 casa: a: pg -.I ,. .. 'x'13vaQgFfa"'ffff',,'.-. -ci -1:-- - 1 2 .. 1 .1 wit1x2:x'rc5ZashEvzm.1g1s525,52355 :- x-54. Tzr' ' Aa, -, N.. .,,,,..-,Q-f..-v.f,.,,-2-w,4,wkqfwymu.-N Q - I I GENERAL COMMERCIAL BANKING Safe Deposit and Storage Vaults. We Invite Your Account Main Office, 20-24 Water Street Branch, 244 Broadway Page Two hundred ggf?:f f x , k 'f 5k bf? fxb jk .. . , q K . 3 1. If - Q g , - X, ,gl 4 ' , F 'ax 'fr MG HQ? 4 636' 1355 5 3 ., QEYUQ W fff H' wi PMN Q1 f' gg sp a I M nw TE 4 41 Q' V G, ab fs Q J f Xi ' xv 2' :L 1 Q Z fgwgfi "ia -- - 2 ' f 'Q ,pr Q "Regulation" -at West Point and N. Y. M. A. gil GLOVES SINCE 1854 ', ' USD The Damel Hays Cwmpamy GLOVERSVILLE, N. Y. f ON , fl + :A + . -wk f 'KM vw . A ww A H - Q '-2--J ,fat ff ff' T F Page Two hundred 0 ' ' 2 ,X , I xx 99, EUGENE E. PANNACI JIEWELER and STATIIONER 681 FIFTH AVENUE 0 Tel. PLaza 3-3023 0 NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. Whenever there is an occasion for a gift-however small or large- jewelry is the acme of good taste and permanency. There is a piece of jewelry or silver suitable for every occasion. Let an "OLD GUY" help you in your selection of gifts. WATCHES BROOCHES SILVERWARE RINGS NECKLACES FRATERNITY PINS BRACELETS CLASS RINGS GOLD NOVELTIES SIGNET AND STONE RINGS Engagement and wedding rings a specialty Also repairing and remonnting Makers of the N.Y.M.A. Class Rings STIJHM KING - wV4C"'rffp Q M D You will 332' y . of 2 ARMS i . W 5 Cornwall-on-Hudson apiweczdte ou? N and New York PU E MLEAT OPEN ALL YEAR PESRHSIS ' EQUIPMENTS Comfortable Wall Palxfs For Military Schools and Colleges William E. Howland Inc. 1024 Race Street Philadelphia, Pa. bedrooms, with or without bath. Particular attention given t o C a d e t s of N. Y. M. A. and their parents. Good food a n d s e r vi c e , American plan. TELEPHONES: Pay Station 14 Business 292-R ANNIE E. B. FINDLAY HELEN W. FINDLAY Paints, Varnishes Glass and Floor Covering M . R AY M 0 N D R 0 S E N B l U M Newburgh, N. Y. HAMS BACON 67 - Appetizing - 67 "Ready-to-serve" SAUSAGE PRGDUCTS FRESH PORK FIRST PRIZE Pure Meat Products always the first choice of those who demand "choice quality G' freshness" DCILBANY PACKIIJSS Co..lNc. Page Two hundred two e 41111 preezkzfe our assoezkzfzbh Ufvffh flze N. Y M. A. 4' he rS72c1z'fzzehs" R. L. BOSSELMANN, '11 Manufacturers of N.Y.M.A. Memorial Windows. N.Y.M.A. Alumni Association Presidents' Keys. Diamonds - Watches - jewelry Est. 1913 15 Maiden Lane, New York, N. Y., Tel. REctor 2-5556 EDWARD 1. GAGE, 'is CATERING Ridgewood, N. New York, N. Y. PRINTING TO ACHIEVE A GOAL CAN BE PLANNED TO FIT THE PURSE THE BRAIJFURD PRESS, INC. 229 WEST zsm STREET N E W Y o R K CIT Y LAckawanna 4-8521 GSDQW ' America's Pioneer Wine House Established 1857 "Buck" Dewey Bill Dewey 1900 1902 The House of Dewey congratulates N.Y.M.A. on its 50th Anniversary, and just as N.Y.M.A. has maintained the highest standards of youth training, so have we jealously guarded and maintained a traditional reputa- tion for quality throughout 80 years. Q A wide range of prices, dependent on age and quality, but with Dewey Standards prevailing throughout the line. H. T. DEWEY SONS COMPANY 138 Fulton Street COrtlandt 7-5001 New York Page Two hundred three The CORNWALL NATIONAL BANK CORNWALL, NEW YORK K 2 THE BANK WHERE YOU MEET YOUR FRIENDS llflerrzlier of the Federal Deposit Imuranee Corporation .N ' "'. it I . -,.f'fiwW I ll i X, f fxx RCA-Victor and the Corps of Cadets both rated highest in Tradition and Quality . 2 1. '-,'- 211'1i'i2i RCA-Victor Little Nipper Radio S5995 See your local RCA-Victor Dealer or write S H A P I R 0 Sporting Goods Co. Wholesale Distributors RCA-VICTOR PRODUCTS Newburgh N. Y. THE WARRENTON WOOLEN CO. Torrington, Connecticut UNIFORM CL OT H5 EX CL U51 VEL Y Standard fabrics for the new regulation army officers dark blue and sky blue dress uni- forms. Also fine quality cloths for all uniform purposes. Cadet grays for military schools. Specified and Worn by the Cadets of UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY at West Point FURTOU N I S and CHUMAS ? ?? 7 I 9-7179 Dealers in BANANAS ,f , .'-., 1-V .H Jx. jgjgjgl f t, 110 William Street Newburgh, N. Y. Telephone 2558 ge Two hundred four jim Cornwa read, I'lC. CORNWALL, NEW YORK 25113 PRINT TELEPHONE CORNWALL 300 ill We specialize on Organization and Society Annual Reports and Booklets. ill We solicit your in uiries, offerin com lete facilities e ual to New fl S Cl York City service. Ill Estimates cheerfully given. il ERS ELECTROTYPERS AND BINDERS NEW YORK OFFICE 601 West 26th Street Telephone CHickering 4-5695 Hearty Felicitations Congratulations to the on NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY . sozb Anniversary upon the occasion of its and urns! FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY . Compliments No extravagant claims -no special blend for from you alone. But coffee priced right that is J. E. Caldwell 8:3 Co. , going to Please your g Il.WentwurthWr1qht Patrons and increase JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS A' L A. your business. Backed . by 55 Years eXPefienCe Specialists in insignia and stationery Afchifegt in supplying hotels and fesfaufams- for schools and colleges Cl JOHN sEXToN 'M sl co. of Chicago Brooklyn Chestnut and juniper Streets ,17 S N bqpgggr Philadelphia Page Two hundred fre Oldest Paper Board .Di.rtrz'l9ut01'f in Amerzkd THE BUTTERFIELD-BARRY CO. NEW YORK DAVID A. BARRY, JR., '13 President 7 BATCHELDER ADAM J. W I C I N S K I I-la ruba and SNYDER . HCOCO COMPANY, Inc' Cufifom jab' ,, , R ICO it -, W CORNWALL NEW YORK C..lL.f.i..T.2aflif..1., made from the 5 X- Cocoanut Diuretic. PRODUCERS J I d Tailor to the Officers and Cadets of an the New York Military Academy DISTRIBUTORS We are about to bottle X. "Pina Caribe," Cuban, of FINE FOODS and Clziquoof Club Ginger In our "Cits," Suits, Sports jackets and Over- e' meman' Vg- coats will be found those elements of taste, BOSTON, MASS. materials and workmanship which make for fine things. P.O. BOX 3551 SANTURCE, P.R. Page Two hundred six Newburgh's NEWEST and ONLY FIREPROOF Hotel OTEL ASHINGTON NEWBURGH, N. Y. Corner Grand and First Streets "GUESTS OF NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY ALWAYS WELCOME" Congratulations The NEW YORK 00, Building Supplies MILITARY 56: UW co., inc, ACADEMY ICE CREAM on your ' ' 50th Anniversary contains in a pleasant form ingredients which Sand are especially necessary to the bodily devel- Gravel From the opment of growing youth, but just as im- Ready Mixed portant to the adult. Fro-joy ice cream, first Oncrete u H A N O V E R to be awarded the Good Housekeeping Mason Supplies Institute seal of approval, now offers in U N I F 0 R M addition the added protection of the super- RIVER ROAD C O M N Y vision and control of the Sealtest System of Newburgh, N' Y' Baltimore, Md. Laboratory Protection' Tel. 5620 Page Two hundred .ieven H. F. HAHN SNOW BALL f0.,tt-,,1cza GUFFANTVS RESTAURAN Come in and be greeted by Edmund Caserio, '24. Guffanti's Restaurant reached its prime in the Gay Nineties. Today it is the only Italian restaurant which has held its own from coast to coast in the present era. Here Domenick will give N.Y.M.A. Alumni and their friends the best in Italian and American cuisine, amid dignified surroundings. CASA DOMENICK rf'f3"sfz-if-e Wiz-rw! gs '5lll:1,+,atf Gujfanti-the famous Gay Nineties name Under the roof that's just the same For half a century has dispensed Food for epicures al small expenseg Attracting the best of clientele, North, South, W'est and East as wellg Tempting the palate for your good rheer Inviting NYMA'ers to always come here. CHickering 4-9626 274 SEVENTH AVENUE fat 26th Streetj EXCELLENT ACCOMMODATIONS FOR BANQUETS, PARTIES AND ALL OCCASIONS HARDING and HEAL BRAND F0013 CDITEE G.E. Howard8tCo. Wholesale Grocer Newburgh N. Y. ijgwiaf ana! lfll'JeI"yl'l'll1I'l Cornwall-on- Hudson, N. Y. Telephone No. 178R Z Choice, fresh cut Flowers for all occasions. Wedding Bouquets and Funeral Designs our specialty. Large assortment of Plants, Fruit and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs and Evergreens. A Pleasant Haven Off The Beaten Path GUESTS BY RESERVATION ONLY Open All Year Grand Central and Dewey Aves. AMITYVILLE, LONG ISLAND Phones: Amityville 436 New York City- CO. 5-6721 CHAS. BROOKS N.Y.M.A. '00 PRINTERS Manufacturers of ONETIME CARBON BUSINESS F O R M S 102 Greenwich St New York, N. Y Established 1888 Pa ge Two hundred ei ght The New York Military Academy and C. E. Cocks Sons are two outstanding Cornwall institutions which owe their suc- cess to the confidence they have created in the minds of their patrons. During the past 50 years, C. E. Cocks Sons has supplied many of the N. Y. M. A. food requirements. We have also catered to many of the N. Y. M. A. faculty. We are proud of the fact that we are the oldest retail, independent grocery store in the Hudson Valley. 6 C2646 .Sbrw DISTRIBUTORS OF RELIABLE FOOD PRODUCTS 1850 -1959 EIJISEE in II"1-'--T'--- m e l,l Foremoyt Manufacturer! Of Military Inszlgniez and Equqmzent for Over Fzfly Years CORNWALL-ON-HUDSON, N. Y. 'ftp fi,:ff'i . ?biT:f . X lg. Xt NX N. S. MEYER, INC. 419 Fourth Avenue New York A NAME WITH A REPUTATION x,DlNQ Q' 0 9' fn Q 0 4 P 0 0 Q, 4 D 0 'l. - . A- For over 62 years Spalding has been mak- ing athletic equipment. Equipment whose QUALITY today is backed by one of the old- est names in the athletic industry. Equipment whose performance has been proven by the many champions in every sport who are outfitting them- selves with athletic equip- ment bearing the Spalding Trade-Mark. It Pays to Play athletic equipment backed by a Name with a Reputation. It Pays to Play Spalding. . ' 9-lm AT:-me-rrc rouimvnsmgr Roofing and Sheet Metal Work done by us on various buildings of the New York Military Academy has protected these build- ings from the weather and made them more attractive and livable for the benefit of your boys. We can do the same on your homes, offices, factories or other buildings. ATLAS HIIIIFING IIIIMPANY The "Quality Roofersv 154 WASHINGTON STREET NEWBURGH, N. Y. Sheet Metal Work - Skylights - Copings, Slate, Tile, Metal, Asbestos or Asphalt Shingle, or Built Up Roofing. QUALITY ALWAYS X SECURE MULSITE recommendations for your cleaning operations . . . Wir: resourclful "p1oblam-solving" . . . an oder a complo yand voriud I d In as- I d -METAL WORKING ' -PAPER MAKING -POWER -PETROLEUM ' -AUTOMOTIVE -AVIATION --BOTTLING G BEVERAGE -'DAIRY 'COMMERCIAL BAKING --LAUNDRY -TEXYILE -INSYITUTIONS WARD CHEMICAL 8. MFC. CU.. INC. 53 PARK PLACE, NEW YORK i' Edgar Ebell, '23, Treasurer 1 Page Two hundred nine Congratulations to all the Graduates of the Class of 1939, and to N. Y. M. A. on its 50th Anniversary. My sincere appreciation to the Officers for their helpful cooperation in making the current photographs which appear in this Golden jubilee Edition of The Sbrapuel. arrol l JM Quest PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY Studio aud Laboratories 17 Tecumseh Avenue Mount Vernon, N. Y. Oakwood 0640 Phone: CAnal 6-5495-6-7-9 SUPEHIIIH Linen Enmpany, Inu. Importers, Exporters and Mill Agents Supplies for Hotels Hospitals Telephone: AUdubon 5-0460-1-2 "The Bert Since 1885 George Schaefer 81 Sons, Inc. "Hudson Valley Farm Products" MEATS-POULTRY-BUTTER-EGGS SERVICING SCHOOLS, CAMPS AND INSTITUTIONS OUR SPECIALTY IflStlfl1flOI'lS Personally Owned and Operated Steamships and Railroads Over Fifty-four Years of Successful Service 410 2291 TWELFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY New York, N. Y. MILL suPPuEs TOOLS 'P W. L. SMITH 165 BROADWAY Newburgh, N. Y. Page Two hundred ten Special attention given to guests from the New York Military Academy 'I Palatine Hotel NEWBURGH, N. Y. WITHIN SHORT MOTOR DISTANCE OF THE SCHOOL E. TONY LENTINI S in Reftaurcmt C or2grutulali0f1S and Inc. Q N. Y. M. A. Your 50th year ' provides Reid's Ice Cream Cidllflfoll frmzrizrice Brokers' 45 So. Lander Street Newburgh, N. Y. 11 momentous REPRESENTING 0 occasion on which I0 CXpfCSS its THE INTEREST OF THE INSURED Antonio Lentini, appreciation for the Owner pleasant relations l enjoyed with a grand Old 45 john Street New York City Telephone 2595 school. Page Two hundred elezerz This 'Volume Published and jssued by: RAY MCCARTHY ORGANIZATION 9 ROCKEFELLER PLAZA NEW YORK, N. Y. E r. 5 E 3 n E H 1' n-1-.max A . , ,f.f N , X. - .1-f w w,l.um..:..-.W-,n...,...v.-1 -mn -una m- u1Lu.unpmunn-.mann 4 . W-,W .W ,Q 2 I ss :.. vN,, g- iw Mimi Ll , A mm A y :MU XJ.. M. 'QQLSWA 5 -milk .xg A, ,, ' pg. 5 ,L y f nw' 1, ,. 'S M 6 P HW? Q my - L' W S 5 Q .. M ,Srf7Z5?ffH"5Y' mm P 5 . -4 .Qfp rw 4 ' ., ,in rf qfqw, A . X, 1 .I . l 1 I -4 ff: Ag? - -:if ' qv.-:J i Lf 7' A iz 3, frgfxw 1 ,L -4' X K gs! 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Suggestions in the New York Military Academy - Shrapnel Yearbook (Cornwall on Hudson, NY) collection:

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