United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY)

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 358

 

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1910 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1910 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1910 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1910 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1910 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1910 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 358 of the 1910 volume:

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' J , I 1 1 XX X if M3 ' . , Q, Tyipg w l wuvxmwuwuwumuwuwunmvg f X . E 'H .,,,,- fir' 1 .,f :- .fp vlquryu 7, , . N It JJ Y. M fi' .hx . ' ' 7: Q' " 3 Entfvv t ' 'If ' ' 3-HN I 75 : ' '. D 'Q3"'k. T QF: 411. y'm'a,7 4 A ld : nremnrh i i Tin preparing this volumeit has been our enoeavor to collect the principal events, amusing ano otherwise, that have en- liveneb the past year at the Alcaoemy. Q g V 'ls a reminder that even these stern military vvalls oo occasionally re-echo the gay sounos of fun ano laughter, we present it to the Corps of Gla- oets ano its frienos, hoping that it may both interest ano please. Eu filrruivnani Olnluwel Qlharrhen HH. 66211121103 Uhr Gllnma nf 1H1H rwaprrifnllg hrhiraira ihiaa hunk an zz iukrn uf ihrh affrriinn in mhirh hr in hrlh hg the Glnrpaa nf Glahvia. mr unelrumr this nppnrtuniig nf mzxpfvmaing thv high rngarh mhirh his unfuiling :agn1paihg amh frirnhship ham? innpirrh in uns auth all WILLAPELN Y ,. , . -.Tn 2,8 ' Af- -f f - ,:,:.,.- 1 'P 'V ' -f,lQ15-A ,f xv' ll L 'fu' fe . H , X ,, . E, . -' 2 . . :yr A- L ui, 1. L .4f.g,q,,, fi,-N: - we , ' ' 41,1- WEST POINT mn...-.1 -4- U N,-.-..,---f..f1 fu. EST T POI , HERE is but one lVest Point, one United States Military Academy, one United States Corps of Cadets on earthg and when that is said it means much more than an obvious statement of identity. ' faithful graduate a realization that carries a thrill, a vivid memory dear to It means to every his heart: a pride that uplifts his soul: a compelling iniiuence that moulds his standards and controls his will, a brotherhood of obligation, of service, of lofty ideals and of simple rectitude. It means, in their incomparable beauty of changing seasons, the Hudson Highlands that have echoed the reveille and retreat gun of Conti- nental or Cadet for nigh a century and a half: the emerald Plain that has felt thie sacred feet of Wasliiilgton and where, since then, have trodden the heroes of a hundred desperate fields-Grant, Lee, Sherman, Jackson and all the tribe of ,battle who learned their trade up-on its velvet surface: the battlemented buildings: the weary grind: the joyous girl of "the many-twinkling feetn: our "Profs" and "Times," our f'fesses" and "skins," our hopes and fears, and with all and above all-"The Corps and The Corps and The Corps!" The Corps is a living organism with a conscious personality. It has its own thies. Its character is as personal and quite as susceptible of development. beliefs, ideals, prejudices and antipa- emotional as that of an individual, and The Corps consciousness is not merely theaggregation of four or five hun- dred individual apprehensions, but is the resultant of their separate forces of conviction and sentiment plus a 'A certain genius which has beenlthe growth of its ,century of life, and , 7' which imposes its quality upon the new members of its corporate body. Fi' Wlien the Plebe, rank with the odor of exceeding freshness, becomes a M molecular constituent of the ever renewing body of the Corps he feels the shock of new birth, a loss of identity and a complete surrender of , will. He has entered a new world and, in respect to his point of view, Q has to be born again and to recon- struct his standard of values, He finds that many things he has hitherto esteemed important are here regarded I ' as insignificant, and, among them, him- self. He learns at once the exceeding l mi beauty Of hUmi1itY and Se1'ViCC, and the true megniiqg Of denqocracyl He is 1'H8.ClC CO1'1SClOL1S of the dignity of his own body and of the fact that man is l HU efeef biped fitted with 3 Set df intended for physical machinery ceives, probably for the nrst time, skilled and constant use. He per- the power of collective and concerted action under the f .gg I lwff- CO111T1'01 of 21 Su- preme willg and, in- L J- M fi cidentally, t I1 e bearing of subordi- -',!' jg P- fm nation in the gen- eral economy of ' ',f- 'i,tt 'efig iiffvm A V i " the' universe. It is a hard and dis- locating jolt that T3 K V 6 u' Rip. ,jf . .J E' "p'F.'T'2-C ' if--:Fi.1::?:i."' . 1-' qt--:::w 5 .7 fi E'i"':i? -E. ' f ..' 4-' 3 ' H -3 ggi: l jj . l ti M -2 . . . , .c .: 1 '3 -3953: . shakes down into everlasting smash all the bric-a-brac and pottery of the conceits and prejudices and false ideals that he may have erected in the front parlour of his soul. It is a iine thing, this shock to conventions and false standards, not merely as a destructive concussion, but because it is a shock of readjustmentg because it is a reconstituting of pernicious junk into material for new moulds of characterg because it is a getting rid of useless rubbish that impedes the development of manhood. But if the Corps engulfs personality at the beginning, at the end it restores to the individual his identity transformed, invigorated and ennobled, and stamped with the ineffaceable mould of its high ideals and standards. It is a sort of a transmigration of soul, during which the West-Pointer has become temporarily incarnate in this body of the Corps, and, having served his probation, issues purified and exalted into a new sphere of activity. The Corps is also a growing organism. lt is being slowly moulded and developed towards a standard of perfection by the influences that control its activities. It must follow the law of life and evolve the world, or else decay. Each sciously contributes by his high general growth, or else by his furthermore, this inter-relation is with him a responsibility of rela- he never can renounce. His after either for shame or for honor, in The degeneration of its graduate humiliation and extinction this Corps has its life. How is it possi- from a probation of four years in certihcate of proficiency in honor, from a selected staff of fejlogv- and measured him day by day by established and history . of the Academy, the honor the Country infoliate in his defense-how is Vit one moment be forgetful with the evolution of the rest of member in his transit uncon- purpose some mite towards this shortcoming, some hindrance. And, lifelong. Every graduate carries tionship towards the Corps which deeds react upon its well-being, a way that is intimate and vital. members would bring down in great institution from which the ble, then, that a man emerging such an environment, possessing a in duty, in intelligence, in manhood graduates who have scrutinized the standards which experience has justiiiedg with the honor of the Army, the honor of his own and connded to possible that he can for of a responsibility of such N j' A . , df tu -A.wfx15,C, l'1E- - -M1 if y ,,f wq3.J.j, , - V .,. 1 s g -. 1 ' ,,.-,iii -..un... A .- ' -- magnitude, or recreant to a knighthood so noble and a trust so supreme? Including the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Ten, 4,936 men have graduated-from West Point in 108 yearsg or an average of a little less than 45 per year. Of these 552, or over II per cent., have become general officers either in the armies of the United States or of the Confederacy, 246 have been killed in action and nearly one-half have entered civil life. There are about 2,550 graduate-s now living, of whom the oldest two are General Samuel T. French of the class of 1843 and General Simon Bolivar Buckner of the class of 1844, both general officers of the Confederate Armyf The Association of Graduates, organized in 1870, numbers 1,336 at present writing, and publishes an annual report containing the necrology for the year together with a record of the meetings and officers of the Association, as well as an occasional bulletinp It possesses in Cullum Memorial Hall a splendid home, costing with its equipment about S275,000.00, the gift of an alumnus, in which are memorialized the distinguished sons of the Academy who have died, and in which the living members of the Association can tind lodging upon the occasion of their visits to West Point. In connection with the Hall, General Cullum left a fund for art works, and another for the ister-a work altogether unique pleteness as a biographical rec- cational institution. All gradu- and unite in making it a power terests of the Academy. This Point a very minute fraction of people dispersed over an im have a fairly clear understand- ord of this great institution, and ception of its genius and value. well-being and development that regards should be universal. Our ter this if they would individual- occasion to combat mis- and to exert personal in- Alina Mater in all matters Let her graduates bear brance, also, when they the purchase of memorials and perpetuation of the Cullum Reg- in its character, scope and com- ord of the personnel of anedu- ates should join this association for the advancement of the in- is a very large land, and West it. Of our ninety millions of mense area, but a few thousands ing of the organization and rec- many have a prejudiced miscon- It is highly important toiour a true understanding in these graduates could do much to fos- ly and by co-operation take " representation and error Huence in behalf of their' concerning .her welfare, her in generous remem- are scattered abroad upon Pc ff, sw Q i, 4 V is ,x -L if l f - ' " fa' 1: 5 if ' 'ZW5 1551 "9 if ' E ia at Ni 3. il ij,Mf i,5 aam aaffsa.. . i-E.'f-Hwy' 'Q ' gf f. mins: ,fl , . sv. . t the face of the earth, and make her the repository of such historic relics and objects of interest as they may have opportunity to procure for her. Of graduates in civil life there is a list about equal in number to those who have remained in service, presenting a wonderful record of distinguished achievement, the more remarkable when it is remembered that ours is a military school of restricted educational range whose prime function is to prepare soldiers. How admirable must be a system of training and a tradition which is so comprehensive in results. Educa- tion is a preparation for the activities of life which will enable a man to realize the best that is in him and to achieve the maximum of which he is capable, and the record of West Point shows that this ideal is attained by it in an extraordinary degree. Here is a part of the civil record for the first century of its life, and to this the last eight years has also added its quota of accomplishment. Presidents of the United States, IQ Presidents of the Confederate States, IQ Presi- dential Candidates, 33 Vice-Presidential Candidates, 25 Ambassadors, IQ Ministers Plenipotentiary, 14, .Charge d'af- and Consuls, 12, Members of the dential Electors, 83 Governors of IQ Lieutenant-Governors of States Presiding Officers of State Senates ventions to form State Constitu- Presidents of Universities and Col- 14, Superintendent of Coast Sur- Chief Engineers of States, I4Q porations, 873 Chief Engineers of Superintendents of Railroads and eral, IQ Bank Presidents, 8. Every the noblesse oblige of the great famous brotherhood of which he tive of a noble tradition of upright- to justify his title to his diploma, x it -r---'--f 5 a ..,. . . Wu. ,-:ew . , ' .Mat -.. ...K , 5 c.. X: W '-5' I ,init pg n. T5 il" f ,A rg mi .. .3 .f 5 : - 7 : faires, 23 U. S. Consuls-General U. S. Senate and House, 24, Presi- States and Territories, 165 Bishops, and Territories, 25 Judges, I4, and Houses, S5 Members of Con- tions, 13, Mayors of Cities, 17, leges, 463 Regents and Chancellors, vey, IQ Surveyors-General, II, Presidents of Railroads and Cor- Railroads and Public Works, 635 Public VVorks, 62, Superior-Gen- graduate has, therefore, behind him achievements of the small and is a member, as well as the incen- ness, to spur him to an endeavor and he is to remember that both the institution and his fellows "', ""' x ,R V - A I' HTC SUPTQUTCIY 50310115 Of their heritage, and will E ,.': ,..,g. . ,,'., Q have him for the Wfmain' der of his days under close and U11SDf11'i11g SCYLIUUY- His career is Written upon f h e 'inevitable record 16 :h lE t A , .J 1 fm fig l ' l .. , Igjp ...W N ., X, ' My TU, ' g ity , ' :- t4lmef3v.gyy?Bfwa,g.,i .vat ..., ...ua-.Q . -A 'ri-f -g - ' E ,ai rm-rma..-1-f-:en-':,-1. -r-A-:Is-we .,3,f.:-:Q at xr. a . - J S , I H ' N fp r .-94 1 ,W '1,'l1:i'Q,x-"'LL.fjM4-' - eMg1:?Q1w',2-lx? tra- ,Q ww- fre: i ' W S get ' 4 pill Qigil' 1p "f"52l, Wilt 261 l f ,lf tlggicirf .mg-zz ,:a..yglJni-Y 1311? I K ,Ski Q, jams in If 02 IW N353 A 55593 ly 5 - 'wr -1 X 1 Q f' Lf f Q v -a 1 MEM 1. A496 Ye? QW il' '. .,...,.. . an- E H J' 1 1 N-A -all ul Fi ft M F W ll' We ' f I il 4 lla, fig? .f':EQa5,-rffmliiilidfl75 , V L Q5 ,Y . , I. if-1211 Sw tl 1 Gcffw Tnltwtms ,343 ' which the Academy keeps of her children, besides that which is inseparable from his profession. I-le is a marked man from the day he enters .VVest Point, and no other institution exacts from its graduates such a life-long loyalty to its ideals and con- formity to its standards as a criterion of his right to its certificate and the honor of representing its tradition in the activities of life. l President Roosevelt said in his address at the Centennial' Celebration of the Academy: "This institution has completed its first hundred years of life. .During that century no other educational institution has contributed as ma-ny names as West Point has contributed to the honor roll of the Nation's greatest citizens. tk tk il' And more than that, not merely has West Point contributed a greater number of the men who stand highest on the Nation's honor roll, but I think, beyond question, that, taken as a whole, the average graduate of West Point during this hundred years has given a greater sum of service to the country through his' life than has the average graduate of any other institution in this And Secretary Root: "Happy where for a hundred years honor courage, truth, compassion, loyalty controlling power of the American tia and volunteer. No army in- Academy can ever endanger a its country's flag." The country markable way its confidence in and by expending upon them close Such an outlay upon military tory of the world. It is, indeed, for building improvements alone, public or private. A few universi- the extent of many millions by tions included permanent endow- pensesg whereas the na- ceived their recent appro- alone, and, in the case of buildings only. To com- 17 broad land." augury of the future that here X has ever ruled-honor made up of -is to be found the formative and Army of the future-regular, mili. spired by the spirit of the' Military country's liberty or can ever desert has of late years shownin a re- regard for its two national schools upon twenty millions of dollars. schools is unprecedented in the his- unequalled as an expenditure, upon any educational institution ties have been heavily endowed to private bequestg but these dona- rnent for upkeep and running ex- tional academies have re- priations for buildings West Pointj for additional plete the -entire scheme 1 x x 1 wa.. -g -. . ,-.- , ,., .. . - . , ' ,- e , t 5 a i ' t e' 'ffl ' W W it . .4 fmfsswaenawa vrwr , ,.., fi in 4,21 ' Qi- ,, f ai at - 4 , , - 'X We at 'fr C utah ff- - 1 designed here will probably require ultimately ten millionsg and the total plant, includ- ing land and the older buildings together with material, will represent not less than fifteen millions. In addition to this the annual appropriations represent tive per cent. upon sixteen millions, so that the total endowment of West Point by the nation is an investment of thirty-one millions of dollars. No single institution in the world except Annapolis has, in proportion to the number of students, anything approaching such wealth behind itg and very few even without regard to number. In America Harvard has S2I,0II,574.00 of productive funds, but it is doubtful if her plant is worth SI0,000,000Q and Harvard's students number nearly five thousand, while West Point has but four hundred. Oxford University, with its twenty colleges, has a gross income, including fees, of S2,605,000.00, and reports about 4,000 undergraduates and nearly 7,000 members of convocation. Brazenose and Christ Church together, with 445 undergraduates, have a joint income of 3426,- ooo.0o. If all Oxford had only as proportional income would be only In America, barring the tive wealthy vard, Leland-Stanford, and Chicago, the investment of the Nation in the The United States would not not been justified by past results. The in the history of the country for one pear in the accounts of every phase The graduates of 'W'est Point have ization, holding the frontier the progressive line of settle- engineers of the land, laying out in our pioneer daysg and, they have had continuous con- and Harbor Improvements and S56oo,ooo,ooo.oo, exclu- Canal Work. To-day charge of this, per- gineering work of his- persistent effort to FL QQQ ' A vs 5:52, ' .ijsci 18 many graduates as West Point its about one-fourth that of West Point. institutions-Columbia, Girard, Har- none represents anything approaching two National Academies. countenance this large outlay had it narrative of these results is embodied hundred and eight years. They ap- of national development and activity. the advance guards of our civil- against savagery and protecting ment. They were the early civil the great arteries of commerce through the Corps of Engineers, trol of the great work of River the disbursement of nearly sive of the Panama sees its graduates in haps the greatest en- tory, after long and secure satisfactory re- been jealousy and malignity do not 'l X" is if' ,g, 'r t 'tt f . A ..,A 'Gln' -' . -rf 1-'Wild a eta' v ' ff Y . D -' Q It el m ' W' . W -"'--J' ,r sults from civil control had proved unsuccessful. From the moment the transfer was effected the work was vitalized by a new impulse and progress continued by -leaps, until its organization and control is to-day the admiration of the world, while every succeeding investigation by Congress and by individuals adds confirmation to universal approval. V It is safe to say that the same spirit of the Academy which' is here manifest has operated through the long list of civil activities given above, and that wherever a Wfest-Pointer has made his individuality felt the principles which the Academy instils into her sons have been made operative in the community. But it is in the field of war that the country would most naturally look for the logical results of the training of her military schoolg and precisely'here was the expectation justihed. In both the Mexicanand Civil Wars the Academy demonstrated its superlative worth in a way that has left no possible ground of dispute, and has discredited the voice of jealous enmity which long threatened its existence. Not that occasionally ind expression at the present timeg but their utterances are for the most part based upon These are the reasons why solid foundation of the Nation's ap its magnihcent financial supportg an exigent responsibility rests upon her sterling stamp upon themg and service to the nation remains upon matter what his occupation or how severance of his official connection I have heard it asked by have been rendered despondent and appointment to the army of civili- tion, and with what appeared to tions, and would rank them by tion could be reached, why the tion are worth while. 'Wlfhile I am when I enter the Acad- to the good, and prob- grade. I am fighting a T9 are individual and impotent, and dense ignorance easily refuted. Vfest Point stands to-day upon a proval and pride, and is backed by and these also are the reasons why all who transpass her portals with why at all times the obligation of the graduate, when called upon, no long a time has elapsed since the with the army. . some members of the Corps who indignant by the spectacle of the ans without experience or proba- them to be inadequate examina- years before the goal of gradua- four long years of toil and depriva- afronizinv, the civilian appointed emy will be four years ably will rank me by a D D losing game." I s L Ry V f.-we . - - T T , X, . 'A i 1 This is a question that penetrates to the very core of life. It is hard to satisfy eager and ambitious youth by an answer which appeals immediately to its reason and its sense of justice. In point of fact, it may as well be conceded that relative justice does not control the situation, but expediency, and that with questions of national policy he has nothing to do. What concerns him in the issue is personal to himself, and involves a choice between advantages-a choice between the path of least resistance and that of arduous toil, a choice between the immediate attainment of material advantages and the acquisition of character and power. It is the ever present issue between body and spirit, desire and will. In one case the man gains promotion, in the other, a sheep-skin. The decision hinges of course upon the relative value of the sheep- skin as compared with four years' promotion. The fruition of the one is immediate, of the other, lifelong. The sheep-skin is the accolade of the Sovereign Lady of the United States Military Academy, our Highland Alma Mater. She is a stern mistress, but just and faithful, and demands of her squires a long, an arduous and an exacting probation in which service, rectitude, loyalty, obedience, self-denial, courtesy, and physical strength are still as of old, the qualifications for her knighthood. When she sends them forth approved, the sheepskin is all she has to bestow as her own exclusive gift. So also in the,Olympic gam reward of victory, in the Pythian. ley, in the Isthmean, the pine- and generals competed and were It is something to have served manhood, to high ideals, to the kn something to have learned that the worthy than the service of self and thing to have been associated with lived in a place hallowed by the Revolution and the presence of to a high spirit to have justified ards, and to possess the certificate he is worthy to represent was to create the knight girded him with it, and lifted his right hand and or shoulder, saying, 'Be kissed him." es the wild laurel crown was the the palm, in the Nemean, the pars- and yet emperors, kings, princes satisfied. an apprenticeship of four years to owledge of a skillful calling, it is service of the Nation is more the getting of money: it is some- a glorious tradition, .and to have sufferings of the patriots of the Washington, but it is everything his association with these stand- of their custodians that them. "And then he who took the sword and then embracing him, he smote him on the neck thou a good knight,' and C. W. LARNED. A 3. '? i g' xr Y Q, og , " , -4. -,Af , - V V 6 V f:.g 1,..- ...piper -bg, 60. Q. 2, gg.. . . . , Vw.. V ,nS-V...-mlm.: mf . . ,.f.:,., ., . V IQ' Wmflwm1.f,lyguypy1m4 ,ml m g I ,' , '53 , , , lv.'ff-g!..:rn11:'lv-U-ilu....:4..l-J'F ....-,. sf, ,.,,.,.. ..- 1 .az -. . ,, 7 g,jimmunmm,,,,,,,,nuMFM ngwl-'mm-'nm'm'-'lF'm'lM6M'l1Llllllq1nH,1,rprrifih'fmn'mvunmvm:iIE5if6E1p.vp,, ""f--HM'ff'---..:f1VV.-lifm.....,Uma' . 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Milla.- -- ..-mlm. wu1 1 'I5,,,.,jn' '54,,,,.f, ,.1sl9,,y2 9 x '9 gl om . , , K .... w e: Im.,-,, .3 Y 475, X 4,,g1j,7,gg,f,,,,,,g,y,. .,,: 'gz5Q,. I 1 ,. Q. E , ...J mf. v .1. .sw-Q1 myi -' E, 'W f f ., PN? - vb.. . .. A . 2 Q V I ,!,, H .1 Y in 3 . 1. A - - 'I Q ,123 GS' 5 - 5 E E Q sUPEI-LINTENIJENT I I E 8- COLONEL HUGH L. SCOTT, super-imemlem. U. s. M. A. 1 N 3 CAPTAIN O. J. CHARLES, 17th Infantry, Adjutant U. S. A ' gi , STAFF W e-.. MAJNOIEJOHXN dM. CAESZNE JRE., Otis.-fer-.nq5te.-Oofg the . A i'-5 v A, ' 9. Q I .l'1 1 ary I ca emy an O tie ost, 1SJl.l1'S111g cer, gg ' I Q37 I in Charge of Construction. Tuff S- ' E CAP'IgAIN WILLIAM GROOVE, Commissarya 'Igeasurer ., . ' 1 I X n 5 O the 1 iitary 1 ca emy, Nuartermaster an ommis- 1 I l X, IP sary of the Corps of Cadets. 25 -1' ,NN , ,X I X -' LIEUTENANT COLONEL CHARLES M. GANDY, E - N si 0 jp Medical Corps, Surgeon. rg, Q. X, -X. ,, M " 5 l CAPTAIN CHARLES D. HERRON, 18fl1 Infantry, As- Q53 S 1 Ki.. ' l. . - sistant to the Quartermaster. C S ' 1 CAPTAIN ROBERT C. LOVING, Medical or-ps. Q gi 0 as I4 CAPTAIN LLOYD L. SMITH, Medical Cm-ps. -- f l 5 " f , FIRST LIEUTENANT WILLIAM B. WALLACE, 20111 EL M Infantry, Post Treasurer and Commissary, in Charge : -1' I4 E Q of Post Exchange, Assistant to Commissary of the .gzje eg 5 2. fi 1 ' Corps of Cadets. J' 4 1 j 4, ,, F1R?pfv.Ei?Uf.im2?.2T .?IEE2GfJZ...il2 'ffH'33YfAii.1.i3f? I . .EER 51- L Z, .I Academy, Inspector of Small Arms Rifle Practice, QA fiixv Va J FIRSii'mnLalEiUgrlEJNtANT GUY KENT C 1 I 545 E :.-2 '?lEfl ' q . I ii! S I , Ist ava ry, f s- fi., Qgizi Aff ,.f sistant to the Quartermaster. Z I 'hip W 3 f 'I g I TLIBRARIAN Q-A' ff ' x I Z FQ - Q, , DR. EDWARD. s. HOLDEN, MA., Sc.D., LL.D., Cadet, gg? Q l f lg I 1 . U. S. M. A., 1866-1870, appointed from Missouri, - Z f X I, l , graduated. 3 in a class of 58, Second Lieutenant, Corps ...HQ , Q- , of Engineers, 1870: Professor of Mathematics, U. S. ,Inj Q Lf Q Z N. A., 1872-1881, Director of Xvashburn Observatory, ' 1881-1885: President of University of California, IS83- . REE! m 'taillillillllglilllllllllllfiilllllllllmm 4' 1888, Director of Lick Observatory, 1888-1898, Member T 5- "-bfi-' of American Philosophical Society, National Academy ' E 'TTI of Sciences, Honorary Member Royal Astronomical - E 2 Society CLondonJ, Astronomical Society of France, E E Italian Spectroscopic Societyl etc., Knight of the Royal ---- E 'Q Order of Dannebrog of Denmark, Knight Commander ""' 3,75 32.45 - 51' fgr ot' Ernestine Order of Saxony, Decoration of the 'Order ' 1 121, of- Bolivar,G7enezuela, author of many scientific worksg g E , If in ' Librarian, . S. M. A., IQO2. - ga- w. -1 if I i W' 'mga CHAPLAIN 9 g. THE REVEREND EDWARD sCI-IOFIELD TRAVERS, QW ,I A.13., AM. -, ' 1 DENTAL sURGEoNs , - 'gf S- ALDEN CARPENTER. WILLIAM H. CHAMBERS. 4 1 s E ' E I I ,sim I . - E . 5.315 me 1 s - ? I we JJ l I E f .f- '-T X ' - . I - s. 1 , - 5-3 - me ll If ' IE if iv E , :- If-el: esff f- 'E I. 1 355 'T aff- ' :EW I " " A -' J' fziilli 11 . 22 Lex ww' ', yi"-,l ,yx 'g + Ni frixi ' , , 5 1 'f' .7 fy. fA54s,gE.fV. wif V, 'Xi f f 5 gb. 5 , "-'fn-5 4 gg . ,, A VH 1 V V+.Nr vig- ', N -RE ,x V 1 4 ,f , --ii I .., l ,4f,.A f' .",' .f ' -' xuh , f A 1 Y 'Mr' 1 mf. xp, ,r 1 1 -,,,.1. .V X ,, A .W I F.- ,. .mln 5 F., .ggi qv .. ,f e C. v .1 W , ' ' . I . A , .. . A x I . A ,, . .C ' I---L' . ' 5 5 .--ffl 'L - Fi ' ': '-'Ziff f Q. -,lf7P.'-'J-'if.f" A -v i - 2 .. Q ' " i'F if ,-fi'-tj" 'lf Q- . 'ff :jf .r i-if 'iff iw - . Wg.,-5-f.? .ri.5!i 1 A . k4,, , K -L ,V ,., , A N I .. -QU -I Rei., .. .A 1 , I A Ai A fo XY A 915'-f may af- , - A ' f r COMMANDANT on CADLTS I W - fi Z NT COLONEL FREDERICK W. SIB- It f ' LIEUTENA V - - Cadet U. s. M. A. 136 -isp, EA New Z , LEY, 4th Cavaliy, , X, 9 . QC - f appointed from Georgia, graduated greg Second Lien: Qi-ggi A N 7 X K tenant, Zllll Cavalry, 18743 First Lieutelmllf, 1531, Sl . MN X Brevet First Lieutenant, 1890, for SCl'V1CCSA1'Sl1ClCl'SCl - in -the Indian Campaign of 18763 Captain, 339312, . I I -fx X llajor, nth Cavalry, Igozg Commandant of Cadets ' ' it 6 and Instructor of flactics, x9o9. , f K, , . if ,.-1 X IS W? I sEN101:' ASSISTANT 1NsTRUcT01cs Y lm WHA Q I CAPTAIN MORTON F. SQMITH, zath Infantryg Class .,, I . , of '98 graduated ,213 beuiir Asiistanlt Il1SfE'LlE3:IOci' tof Fifa X tx- 5 ' ' Infantry Tacticsg omniancing ,atta ion 0 axe s. Q3 -" im... 6 NS ' CAPTAIN CHARLES P. SUMMERALLI, 31-a -lwcld iglllllllll 1 I f-A Ab A Artillefyg Class 'ggg graduated 203 Senior Assistant ly umm ' ' f X Instructor of Artillery Tactics. , nnllill ' -X CAPTAIN GUY V. HENRY, 12nECavali-yg 212155 285 J. I, . Q Graduated 435 Senior Assistant nstructor 0 ava ry fi K llll " ' ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS 1 I i , ZAX CAPTAIN ISAAC NEVVELJJ, 22ECl Infantryg gasls '96g Qi! ' i 'I g'aduated 383 Commun ing ompany 0 a ets. bb -, I 4, X ,--- CAP'I'AIN HERMAN J. KOEHLERQIEI. s. .E'my, nas- P . N I I ter of the Swordg Instructor 0 I iitary ymnastxcs I 1 K ' L, r X - and Physical Culture. V -N. xc? F CAPTAIN JOHN D. LONG, Izth Cavalryg Class QQQ :-E A., l ' il lb fs graduated 50: Commanding Company of Cadets. I X ll llillll-ll' A ' rf CAPTAIN ALFRED A. MAYBACH. Coast .Artillery 1 " Corps: Class 'oig graduated 38: Commanding Corn- if I in 'XX pany of Cadets' WARD H DE ARMOND ', , I' . s FIRST LIEUTENANT ED . . 2 K A Il l Xl fl ,J , . A FIRST LIEU - - Zfl I 5 , Q ! f Infantryg Class 'o3g graduated 483 Commanding ' X ' Company of Cadets. - I X X FIRST LIEUTENANT BENJAMIN E. GREY, gm L 1 CE y Infantry: Class 'o3: graduated 49: Commanding ta l i- Comnanv of Cadets. lx FIRST LIEUTENANT E. LLEWELLYN BULL, 2-Ist Infantry: Class '03: graduated 66: Commanding X X Company of Cadets. tj X 3 T , - A. . A Y . Y - Y W' 3553. A LIYILIAN INsTRUc'1T0R:s IN FEELIN. AAD E, . 5-Er? DIILITAIEY G1lYIN'ASTICS if l X F ' D h Lo i Vauthier Thomas Jenkins- T ,, -A X rancis o s, u s , Bw M X. r f-N' ', . , f ,, - PJ X l ' I Ex st: E. ' ' .j ' . "X AX: f RJ X L' if f X X iq,-Sf I . A . A fu. A I - 'Z I li V 'q in L fm X ,-.Q f I I' -so if 'N I , I 9" 'X I W . A lx I Q J MI ii-, f 9 " og 'Of I X 5 .Qif"53 I ' aff! W5 l I . ' ' X U ' I Q f 'M 1 A Ng!! fx "' J ' i7 il 'N 0 'If' - 'iunllm A" . J 4 L A f - . I .:tlll1l!!!l!1lllll! fi-llmllllllxut. J X Qf I . A 2 G' A 24 lub. X- 3 -L-Q ' Yfj ' . nl -V vef.'L'51r V El. JT ... g A,'i.-.5L.: : . , l , . View N-. '--- me-mr. . L if 1 'l" 'H .1 . -+3 A ' 'I V 2 " F 'Q , 2' ..,'A- ,fi '- v ' - V ,,,,,?' , - l YVAY back in the dim past, .gentle reader, Lucifer was thrust from the happy hunting grounds, and what then became of him has been the cause of many an argument, but now, thanks to some unknown power, the mat- ter has been settled in the minds of many and it's commonly asserted a-mong members of the U. S. C. C. that said Lucifer landed at West Point and established the Department of Tac- , tics, that although he no longer supervises in person, he left a number of faithful cohorts who continue to do business at the old stand. This Department is the first one that a 'tbeastw has the pleasure of meeting-and-oh, what an infinitely happy meeting it is ffor everyone but the Hbeastvj. Throughout the breaking-in period he wonders if he'll ever be big enough to lick the man who permits such outrages as he is subjected to, viz.: drilling ten hours a day and cleaning a gun all night, to say nothing of a thousand soirees thrust in between times. But after listening to the T. D. representative tell of dark prisons and bread and water diet, he 'decides that maybe it,s best not to think of licking anybody after all-no, he,ll be contented to stay where they tell him to, wear the hat they tell him to, eat what they prescribe, and think as they direct him to-in short, he,ll be the machine they attempt to make of him. H V The members of the Department have a habit of visiting us in our rooms, uninvited 'of course, any hour during the twenty-four, and behaving in a way that makes us, their hosts, feel as if we were sadly deficient in the housekeeping art, for they actually publish the fact that we ,allow dust to accumulate, that we cannot sweep Nlike mother used to"-in fact, they pick us to pieces gener- ally. They are our guardians dc facto and guardians de jure and resort to untold methods to keep that fact before our eyes. VVhy, not a camp could be established, nor a practice march take place, nor a New Yearis dinner in the mess hall be eaten, were it not for the fact that this Department is not only willing but anxious to furnish a chaperon. One thing, however, to which the Corps is indebted to the T. D. from year to year, is the fact that no ,Hundredth Night Play could have a villian if there were no tacs to be impersonated. 25 iissfl, , ri fp..W,,,,m,V -swim! . , . ' , , .:,,.,.,.j,fE5! ' , -, -,.,,4gsffH+.,.,j: f , VJ: . .,-,f.:::g3:,:p - . .. 'N Q - .. Q.. A ' '- ,-if-,.-U. 1 2194 - ' ' ' . ' NW" :-'L . .... W ..-,. 9 .4 B575 - I 47. f. I -. . Q fa? - . 'IK,g'ai? f I 14' Y I YY f - . s ,. ' A . ' f i3 ., 7 lin-5E,iLfI'T:'"f?'fi'f'5 -.f' 'fiwi-5'f'1 5ftgLi?Y:-7-P"':.ft22 fx i5:F9?'fi-25'hfL5L..S1?375.:.:'.-fix''725r f 1533-si gi ' I- - -f', I- 42.1 P 1, 43' DI .,,. .wi-ak.e:f1':..2'w:1,-.4i1I--21'ff.'d- -: v:ff'f-,.,H:.1L,L. -ne..-3-.2 255 vIQ1f..l.:c Lwgiwgkniui--15f:.Jp1,51:xf7'r--II- ik.'1.:.Ti'C?.s1321f, 1.512 hgqvi-'.'-2' 132 is " 1 . - f1.12.'1w ,':g1Q.'.Ti IAS A 7 ex 5, - I E Lu. 3, E : : E -. , I '--, 2:2 ,, 1 " . . . . . . . . - Q Department of Clvll and Military Engineering H 2 PROFESQOR i E - COLONEL GUSTAV J. FIEBEGER,,cadeI, U. s. M. ., I A., T875-IS7QQ appointed from Ohiog g1'aduaf6C1. 52 5 Second Lieutenant of Engineers, I87QQ First Lieu-E fyggg ' I 5 tenant, ISSZQ Captain, ISQIQ Professor of Civil and , l Military Engineering, U. S. M. A., IS96. . I mei ' 5 ASSISTANT Puomssson Q FIR?-LT LIEUTEINANT HARdOLDdC. FISKE, Corps of ' 11g1l1CEl'SQ c 335 03g gra uate 3. 'Mfg 'Q INSTRUCTORS A CAPTAIN WILLIAM A. MITCHELL, Corps of En- A gineersg class 'ozgr graduated I. A-n i 9 FIRST LIEUTENANT JULIAN L. SCHLEY, C01-ps L of Engiueersg class 7035 graduated 7. '-. gf FIRST LIEUTENANT WILLIAM D. A. ANDERSON, A f- J f Corps of Eugineersg class ,045 graduated 2. ' L-T.-3' X. ' - 5323" 2- .E-" 'ffl' 3 : , , , , , fizfnj g o Department of Practical Military Engmeermg, I .QM Military Signalling and Telegraphy ' ' f "" Ei' w INSTRUCTOR 4 D f A. bg 5-- is ,' CAPTAIN WILLIAM P. WOOTEN, Corps of Lngi- ' -A .... all 'fi wi ff neers, class '9Sg graduated 3. . , ' ,Z ,E " SENIOR ASSISTANT INSTRUCTOR Q SQ' ci " ..,. I, I. g FIRST LIEUTENANT MARK BROOKE, CO1-ps of .QI l -A--:Q I " Engineers, class ,OZQ graduated 5. in 31533 E W 2 S ' HX I E X f 1 ICNQQ X' i , , . l a! X I HMV ' N kg. Sp ' ig 'NX " .ff-, :I ...... . Y . if I I-I I A A-I5 ' .?-... Mk X WIQKMA. I .5-4, X ------. g -I i f- 35 ,gy I I fi ,WJ K VI... -- U, ll! Qi X. ,Z U .. ...,. ,. .. .. . gvyggfx EF? .f n .wir 0 n+. .,"-:I 1 M Nxdifi ' . .... H.. 2-I mi! . I - AA Nj i- xlixjrl ii -- , YQ X - it--1-. I 4 - .:.:.Tl,. D I K I3. .f. L?-I .' Qi I 1'-S 1 ' LI- -- M ' . i' j qi , , QIIIMH Q4 1 NSI ix r X "C a I I I 'Mx . X I f fl so - ,I I . L I f w I 1: ggi? iff- .N X . I f If Nilliil ii I I S ufi I I, ' ' E N L 'T -5' It 3 1' i q . E , T Q i! iii ffl, if K' S X E' 3 5.59 X65 1 ' ' 45 X, - " 7 H. . .S gl '75 f X ii Ima X R 5 S 'IX T swf W L . -Vx i X H Nil ip My, j' WUI ly iff FL ' Y ' -' ' f f I I -gf? il I 'V f ff 'H f" 0 'f www, I ly' I X1 . I ' 'f j . ' . 'fn ' AY 'Q lf, 'Wd' 'X 'VV YA 47' , ex- ' ff' NW , f U Y 'iv K4 " I I j 1 f- mls, if , X 0 321253 sm f l ' f N 'fmili X' K X fff, 0 A ' ' ' ' 'C ' i ' 1 . F X292 it i I Ywlx ' , 0 D Q Ce I X Xl ix A ff Aa? :Jinx 4 C I f J .. ,L f N M -. X J f 'il T L, If eff, . I Q- 26 5' x . my , , .., ,L , ' , V . , 2 :Mi 3 f ' '-34 . fl - L ,--' , ET any man venture the assertion' that a de- partment which turns out a writ to a class and allows but seven men to make pro on.it is not a hummer, and see what becomes of him! S After a happy first-class camp, few cadets are in training for even the lightest sort of academic work, but ye gods! What a jolt they received in the Engineering sec- tion rooms on September lst when informed that cadets having' an average of 2.5 would not be required to take a written examination, also that t.he first five men in the first section might either by the grace of the Lord or the oversight of. their instructor, attain that -average. Others were not 'given a hint as to their probable fate, but the goats were the lads that were really inspired with .a desire to bone-especially when the course began with uyou men will probably fyes, extremely probablyj average 1.7 on the first part of this course, some among you may average 198999999999 if you bone on VVednesday and Saturday afternoons and are sub-division inspectors also. From a perfect maze of I-beams, built-up lattice columns, girders and king-post trusses, we were rudely int1'oduced one Saturday to a four hours' Siesta with all the speck that a systematic bonoid considered as likely to be omitted, but-stung again, and the marks counted double! Still, time passed on and the Christmas holidays found nearly all of us assem- bled for that much dreaded exam. In the second part of the course we have learned that Napoleon was a pretty good general even though he made mistakes that would be unforgivable if committed by modern captainsg, and that private Blank, 58th New York Volunteers, was the leader of Corporal Daslfs squadat 8 A. lVI. on the second day of the Battle of Gettysburg, Cor- poral Dash having been killed the day before. All of these details are essential to a soldieris education, and woe to the cadet who does not possess the knowl- edge of the number of French ucitn officers who fess out on their exams. for promotion each year. However, it is to this Department that we are indebted for a great part of the education that shows us we are primarily intended to be soldiers, and in spite of the tiresome Search for the elusive 2.5, no one can consider that a single' moment of the time devoted to this work is time that could have-been spent in a more profitable or instructive manner. 27 :f A .gqriwimleipggggarazgmeeseig X 1 wg? ., wvfm wb--gig'4wwiQfC.QL-fggbiif-my rw' W'W-mwmQ.1,k,,f,f,'.f'-I vs:-Q. f. A , eff. .1 A I, 'w:fif5?..-fy - fw-. .. a ,- ,, - Af aw .w J 'f '. vw mx.. "ATE 2. .1 is F1'?.c:A 7' . ,qw :arf ,Macy A-gg.. .lv .as- :uw ww , " llllIllllllllllWIllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllll' , ' 'QJVTL V X my-5 . Y . 5 ,-',,., ,,,AV.' A ' ll ' jx J Q Q- , Vx Q Q! ' ' f ' ' 1 iz 2 .A,, 1 ' ' b A ,. X A A f Ax un A . iff? -- . 1 .-:.. .',' ff '-" -.1-1-Q."-,115 .,-. -1- PROFESSOR X Um' I mn...-mnnlllmmu lm 1 .. ... ,mm 1 .k!-, ' Iv LIEUTENANT C O L O N E L 1- l- Ill? 'm.,.ul:1IlI:I:,,,,..-ff' ' WALTER A. BETHEL, ' ll 1' nn..,.......... A- N LLM., Ma'o', I lgb Ad- ll llllllllnuummn W V W vocatey U- gh 1Ar Lcadet Q . l ,dull ullll N U. 5. M. A., 1ss5-Issgg ap- 5 nmml- -.I '- lu. y HIll'll---.-un. . lllllvl pointed fl'OU1-.Ql1iOQ gradu- 'llll lllllllmlllillllm mlmlllllllln llmlmlglllllqull lllllllllllllllllll llll md 149 Aildlflonfll 5?00Hf1 X '- P in , 'mllumulll , 1' Lxeuteuant, 4th Artxllery, 7 . mu''ll'"inmulmwu----'A' N N 1889 Q Second Lieutenant. ', Illll' nllllllllllllllll mm- A X ISSQQ First Lieutenant, 3rd ummllllllll 1 mmml A1-fam-y, 18962 captain. N T .gllm Assistant Adjutant Gen- X3 E ., - nm Ullllllsumn., I ll ergil, U. YS. V., 18985 Cap- 4 mu llmllllllnllllmm mlllllll Wllpunmmm nnmlllilmlllllll ' Tally Afllllefy Corps, 19015 P " -q W . I Ing Q Major and :fudge Advocate, l II E ,qnlllllllmm H 1903 5 Professor of Law, N , mlm' llmlllllf 'UMW U. S, Nl. A., 1909. l frm qu ASSISTANT PROFESSOR Al .LL ,fQ,l"j " -65 4 I .Y c A P T A I N DANIEL G. N ,g N 4' BERRY, 221151 Infautryg ,UIIMJI Q! h mu.. I class ,QSQ graduated 31. Q llflff'fw1,!, -Qi ig' -., INSTRUCTORS ' Airy, In -lm , O CAPTAIN SAMUEL T. AN- lx Q vl V 0' ""', WL, ,J SELL, 11th I11fant1'yg class M" 'Aj F" 9 li 'A7 'mm' cAE'i'?I1?I1'aCllf'?fiEl1v?IE N T A :fm-N1 ' J l Q - ' Tfvrff? l I , ---, ,.- I , , E TROTT, 5th Iu'ia11t1'y3 I X" QQ 2 S ' gm I , X . S . ri 'gf Ill X GRIER, 22l'ld Infautryg l lu- , I , -I: . 4 , "' wi class, 103g graduated 71. f L E . N '.- E - ,. f. ' 2, 2 Ella-2. . V i?Qd1153fY?5' 0 1 A 2 -, K gfb,,l:'-Q s E COO N D LIEUTENANT , Ei E F J J- ' -5 ' : :-1 H . . - 121,216 1 gl.. U.,-. Hn Ill limi' I E i -U53 graduated 28. -1 E ill? 4. 'wg l 1 V 1 1 '14 -' L 1 if S :A f -5 T D w V L E: alllm. 2, A 1 - fe 1- L, - -f,, I l 1 ' " ' . I P llwzs- ' -, A 0 , WK l LE l, lg J xi 511. -f'-- i :M -'53 43- 437 iii ' . '- QL -.- ,.. Mr, Fm - - - -A-4 lp svlfivwl WHIHIQ. 4iil!!!!!!s!ae:....mlf 'nh' y5g"fel g in ' Zi ' l Alill ll 'ply 'll lk gl N 'ill' 1 ' .al E. . - ' - , pxgag Tilt? ' - "1 ' 4 31124 ..- ,.,- I .l t K I 4' gm: lies? mnnhkllf Z - J . 28 .XD . .,,..-. - A, ,, , , 1, tif ...N , , i Ui- .fs ., -. -in 1' J' ' f Rigging K' ,gy ' pit ,fegvlllxl E -5 is fv w' 'z vi ta 5 . " F is 1 "ii ' T was the greatest of pleasures for the ' 'ff' Q. A X . 1 speckoids to enter this department. For at E VL 4 last they had an opportunity to shine-and H shine they did. The 'cElements of Lawn T merely had the effect of getting everyone . wa1'med up, but before c'Constitutional Lawn was finished, no conversation between first 4 classmen would have been possible without U A. i . . numerous legal phrases to add to the clear- ness of it. Even among the lowly goats the specking epidemic spread and our .little "Dud- ley" Aleshire was heard to say, '4Ducky, how long does it seem to you since plebe camp P" and the prompt reply was, 'CSO long that,the memory of man runneth not to the contraryf, VVe only cite this as an example of the capa- bilities 'of the Department in developing an Immortal's memorizing power. The Law Department probably proves to be the most pleasant surprise of any that the cadet enters. Until the first class year every one has more or less misgiving concerning this stern subject and naturally places the Depart- ment in the same categoryg but he learns through its agency that the Law is not merely a hobgoblin that punishes every wrongg it is also the p1'otection of those who obey its precepts and the fountain -of remedies for those entitled to them. It being the duty of every soldier to know the Law and in many cases' to administer the same, it is incumbent upon the VVest Pointer to be thoroughly grounded in the principles of this science when he leaves the Academyg and with the assistance of numerous texts, writs, lectures and cases, the Depart- ment does its duty so thoroughly that few men are ever even conditioned inthe subject. But the stern law-giver would be forced to smile could he hear some of the liberal constructions given to the text by cer- tain cadetsg for instance, Col. Polk's Pacific Blockade that included all the broad waste of Water between the coasts of America and Asiag or Don. Q. Landis's statement that an Kalibiw is the proper person to hang in case of mutiny. In spite of the fact that this subject must be taken care of in the sleepiest part of the day, it is a reg1'et to many of us that the 'course is necessarily a short one. P 29 41 E1 .sv fl' 13 35 1- K:.z 1F1 - i ts? Aw ' ' g. " " ' - atv ? . U' -,m,wff1'w31--..1.fw1sf5.:wr1f' g:.f-.-, 1. , - "'! f ' " A- ""1-1 ' "1 ' ii. A531 'YM1 ' ' :EXW-' 'Y'.w"F S1544 " 6 . 12- 13311 f- -'F' L". - 1sm.S..'f.-1v,1..ee,, Q. fm. mn , F K, 1 , .. f-:ff fm if --ff, .92 1 fr ,.,w,1 1? r ,W we Y -+V? we , 5555 nv-.SM ,M .L 1 3,- 194 wif? 151 4 , -4- ff 3111, .. 1 PN W if 1 ,- P 2 , ff- Vega Q. 1 -vel were use 'V :teh 12':1m?Q4 1 ' wie . 1 .1 114. was ew-.1 rf ff if ' agar P! gb! f5"i'iGvL'f1'?? gi, fe gs. 1 we! bm. kj? Sf- "k1"5'g'117L. :pw ,ifazgei I l 31 1 . V. 55552 42' 2' 1 1 f - ' A 'f ef 'Q 3' , fywli 54. Hi ' f: " roi K .. . '- ' ' ' A , . -vw. Wifi?-' - " - "M 351-' " Ag 1 1 ., - , X -1- X, . V 3'-24, 1 , 1 1 . it H D ., 1- 51 T '51 ' 5 Qi 5 i f if - . . H . ff PROFESSOR ' - .5 gl T- - . ' fs f, 45' ' . Q F' - LIEUTENANT-COLONEL COLDEN L'H. RUG- Q ,J I1 I 5 ' GLES, Ordnance Department, Cadet U. S. M. A., 't - 1 'SEL' X886-18903 appointed from New Yorkg graduated N 3 3 , 5 5 Additional Second Lieutenant, Ist Field .Artillei-y, .fig f 313 - 1890, Second Lieutenant, 3rd Field Artillery, 1891 3 I I! f, I I First Lieutenant, Ordnance Department, 18933 Cap- .1 I . tam of Ordnance, 18993 Major of Ordnance, 1.9o6g 5'- , Professor of Ordnance :md the Science ot Gunne , TY 'f I I - I 9 08 ' if 1 1 it .... , , , R. f - 11 STI Ucfro S . ,- , - sniff , " f CAPTAIN oTHo V. KEAN, Ordnance Department We ' 'Wil F' L' 1 F' ld A 'll - 1 ' - 'W' V, ' X 11 cgi C lrst leu enant, ie rtl eryj , c ass 05 , gradu- 9 l 1111 fe .1 H md 2.53 :mx , Q -A . -' F 1 A- 1 ff' 9 FIRST LIEUTENANT NED B. REHKOPF, md Field 2 0 N-'Q-15 Artillery, class 'ozg graduated 26. I 11 5 fic , I FIRST LIEUTENANT GEORGE R. ALLI N, 6th Qi f, f4'7 Z 4 Field Artillery g class '04, graduated 17. "N Q- 1 ' -4511, I X 5 . 'w ' 'X 1 y KX ' X 7 L f ' fi if 'X --fl Y " - H: . ' f ,J f' f ' 1' . "Y 1 - ,gig K Q1 It XX ' ff 4 'Y-21 I, , V' , ,, ,LOOK , X' I, V. .1 Q ie . lic? iff? lf1.-iW fi ,f f 1 , 've . " ' , ' X. ,f , "J M K mme - U - 5 5 zlqifrfiif- " .- T17 , ' N Q, XX L -, "' Lg, QL?-S--1-A A fi , ' ' 1 ' 'Ex f ' X XXX X 5 f ff f' Q4 "T . J ff' "Z I . my Q 1 , , 3 , , 1, W . .aw O1 f ' 1 x M11 1 V3 :JM 'X ' 1 1 '- 1 1 . ' ' i- . ,I ix. X . lfifl ' ' li Xxx Nl. ,.,g,":J -' ' ' n 1 def' f -, ., t: ,l . -T . JCDL f - 1 f- 1 - if 1 ' fa.. '.Ei :"- fp, - S' if 33-I -f 1, ' to , e. ff: X 1 -. -M . . ' ' W 1 ,f lf. -ff -,- 2 TY R 1 1 ' jf' ffl: ff! . . aa .. I ,3 P yf Q " Z 'iii Ky fp ' E QL, if lx In iii :X umnm ,.. ,I 1 . -'-'M A -- -- . - 5' A l ' - IL 1 y", ' 1 N I - J fbi 1' X X '- 'FA W if- A 1 , f, f f 31 5.- ll O1 , 1 A !,,-f 225405.74 f xx 1 V -3 3 . . 1 X54-33" ! 0110, flf' e - O fl-V . .. Rf -1 '-if -1 . - r 115215-E , - ' .1 1 " 1 1 F f -fic, - 1 - am ' 1 f ill ff-3' - -' 1 1 li ff ,- I ill K X. - - 'X 5-fe f' fi L l if i fir Q - F . ' nga? " ' " '- -' V- ' A - . - ' ' ., if iw? gl ' MWF? 'm u' EW? ' t'4EWEqiL55'q'2WW:5t'i'if1f?1-.'e"e2v'im11-if-'ifffww-f'1"4 g 'fix 5 1, , ,,-,Q -, I. 1, 1 K- we y., , . . 4 W, 5 111 - ,ff f, M "A 1 he ft.. 3581, we'-'af-..4:, " ,gwfam .,5.,1,,1--. 41,9 -grfnfie . 30 S . N i:T:'N'T ' - . ii- ,,, T-ia?" f i N 5 .G :Q M, I , Y 1 1 tt! . 5 " 'ss - iyaagqw ,At ,Wig vggtg .,. , , ,gg ,,.fU.,, ,-54, . .M ,,,ff f.., 2-,rf f ' . J 1: i -, V, a w H " if-1 ' "f, ' 'lg' ' .A 'Q'-."',:'f.' 'tw 7 .-If 1 lly a ji 5. . 12:55 H t P 2 ' .-535, - .,-n:s.. .:rw9aswi1 .swf L...-W f 2,, ..a' V. ix , Q,, ., T EPARTMENT of Ignoranceand Science of Gummery-the Ignorance and the efficient wielding of the Gumstick being, in this case, the inevitable result of a night spent with the big red book. No cadet ever enters this Department without having his mind full of misgivings about the numerous pitfalls that have been laid for him, and the snares that beset him on his weary trajectory through Interior and Exterior Ballistics. Even be- fore furlough he' hears some first elassmen tell how the instructors provide- each with a slide rule, log table, 'numerical data in any quantity, ballistic tables, and then dare him to work a problem. , , The purpose of the' course in Ordnance and Gunnery is to provide the cadet with such knowledge of the weapons ofwar as will enable him to use them to the high- est degree of their efficiency as an officer of the army. Incidentally his vocabu- lary of cuss words is greatly increased when problems accompany a day's lesson, but there was never a good soldier who could not swear Huently when the occasion demanded it, and a disinterested onlooker at a recitation of the goats in this subject would give prima facie evidence that the above demanded occasion occurs every time a goat fails to bugle. l VVhat a happy feeling it was last September when we plodded to the Cadet Store to draw our first class text books and found that nice, thick, sensational- looking, red book among them! hlany of us puffed out our chests with p-ride to think that we were at last going to learn something that 'fcitsv donat-,knowg but alas! Everyone's sails were knocked flat as soon as the preface was encoun- tered, for it was the same old story: 'fThis text, both as to subject matter and arrangement, has been prepared .expressly for the use of the Cadets at the U. S. Military Academyv! Enough said, for there are none so gross as to fail to comprehend that 'old familiar warning. An extremely interesting featu1'e of the course is the practical instruction. This has made us feel that we may go into a machine shop, if need be, and not fear that a lathe, a planer, or a milling machine can get the better of us' ina hand-to-hand conflict. And perhaps long after ffhilaj or Covolume of .the French Artillery" has passed from our memories, We'll remember the practical part of the course-which appeared to us, after struggling with the text, like an oasis in the desert appears to a weary traveler. 31' r f . , 1 P .av 2 I VSV dz 1' oi QQ? WY?-eiwauflv 'WM 7"-7q,"-- 4 nv" 0?-' fy X. 4 -. . l 'Es-.iv A' Ng. M ...M , .J .tt f ra, . .:fit-awk'ir'-iid,-.gfierfiiva3,1 A44 6.1 fs? .-gf..-:sity -A - ' - -. f- .. -: - ', -:ig--.el ' .h I , . ,s . . -- v.-X,,..:...-aff. .- ,. sf-A .if ,-1. . ix " ' '- "WF-.'j-K ,J ' L 1 ..,11fffr:.-I fe... " . "if .eff W 0, -3- 5-iq Sv -w-,ye-zmm. Iewitat,-Fqo:1r,5:1,H,.-1525 fwff':1ff'afa-?EZ.'F "'fi11v-'me-A 'qgvfm-nf-'Q -stag 4- WS: fr 'Its ---f Q 'W' '-'fa' -H+ S wi- an-ez, 2 S frmf of M rw- P: ' " ' 'I 7,955-iwiJ3iEiT'fl5A'G-fs11Y2Y31'iiii"'QlY5If"Y'l5 -' - 'lf-'ilffl' - :RHF J, .F W M ,tl A , If was at:eSw,...,fmfA.t..,mmrFa.S.h5Af.1M.S,zJ?mTF..,lt.MA.,m, l K ,Q -L'EJ5f- fu---HV. - 'wi 1-iw'-' A-'vniffwf -- :few zMe:f:., rnbkfa. mv. ,Sv t- at-.m 11-1 . '4.-'Sw .. -Mx. :J --J.--L 2:1122 Jw--J, .fi fowl .wet,vwti-if1'a:Nive1Q-Yer:-wil fafhvutvdvl lfwagif 1 1 'V' .tr ,f5Sfg,1,-F -Safe-iaurhygff.-S5125 214: 'MQ-.--'v.wfdEr gm, me- wwf cfggw war, -wff My ,e'-S xi:-..Sf :Ka.f?:f-Ng. .f..-iff. FQ?"--' R. frr. I ::'A4'f1 my-it -:.f.Y:4L-,left-if 'I1's:.P?f"i2.fi1 ai?" S-!QGf1'Q""'. wifi:-lf . I, ,SS 13 - X If1i0I+'1+:sS01a Wi -X LIEUTENANT-COQLONEL WILLIAM B. GORDON, . l Cadet, S. BI. A., IS73lI877Q appointed from - Q Pennsylvaniag graduated 6 g Second Lieutenant, 4th ' dl, Artillery, 1877 g First Lieutenant, Ordnance De- L32 ' partment, 1881 g Captain, ISQI 3 Inventor oi U. S. '- , r2'inch Mortar Carriage, Model 18965 Professor of Natural and Experimental Philosophy, U. S. BT. if f A., I go I . ': P. - fb X ASSISTANT 12110 FESSOR gg , FIRST LIEUTENANT WILLIAM F. MORRISON, . ,,.f"' 510515. 'EAN 2nd Field Artilleryj class 'ozg graduated 24. Aff 11 . - I FX ' ,,,' 2 i . INSTKUCTORS 59 .mf I 1 " 5 --- 1 , f' ft... - f'-' .Y FIRST LIEUTENANT MATTHEW A. CROSS, Coast it ,J I X ' .' 'l , Artillery Corpsg class 'o4g graduated 43. ,ff ia , X " 2 FIRST LIEUTENANT BENJAMIN H. L. WIL- L ,... -f LIAMS, Coast Artillery Corpsg class '05 5 gradu- Rm " 1" 5 " ated 22. L- F f -- ,, 511' ' . . f FIRST LIEUTENANT HALSEY DUNWOODY, 51.2 fiffgtt' Z f ,M H rgihwx M-. f A Coast Artillery Corpsg class ,055 graduated 25. EQ. ' ' giggilm .. P' FIRST LIEUTENANT JOSEPH H. PELOT, Ord- I W- 1 X A Rggqrldi ..-- I nance Department CCoaSt Artillery Corpsj 1 Class 53.552751 gf jI N Ssiif5,' 'o6: graduated 16. I A A "'k'vf qfN - . f SECOND LIEUTENANT FREDERICK E. SHNY- 1 'K ' X Q I , gills N DER, 2nd Cavalry, class '03 3 graduated 20. Qi ' g 1 ' 'itll W Q SECOND LIEUTENANT JAY L. BENEDI CT, wh lf! -7 i "' l S X Infantry, Class 'o4g graduated 26. 'Y ' firm E - '- . Q K il. Q -. 1-.I S x ' En' F A 4 - Q f R A - A , ty, l 1 ,xg-' X . , ' -'Q Q x A X .- xg3s S is E I pkg. 1 'fihv' Q X f CRW X- lm I . jg gqglllllfllllllllunmu N EXXW A L f . ' A E x .1 S ' . ' ,,1l ' " s ' ' P 55554 IT 'x X li l 0' lik J , , E l Y J K M 2 l X I ' N1 ,Zara l 1 ctw., O fl 1 lr, ,J I' , I X ,V X, I wi 'I V ' I li Q xy, A ' ri 4 " 4 'xfeaa f ix, 5 fy , . iq A , fl 1 x x aff? W' " W we Y WMF f www F fur ,F Jew is A ff M PM ww -1 s f n -5?'H'S'ffTQ A 'fir . .Q , ,J . . . tt? S. I 3.5 I . . 1 7, JL . -ei ' at . SES! . "' QC., X R - Fm A if I 2 A 1 5 . ,tra i f a 5 - gif' l 1 A ie' Y, ,J x T L ' -J, x I Lf1i"" -W--F 4. ' 7114" 4-Apr. -.Ft Sw..-wr' Ia-1.,f 1-F R --ww. ' f ,F K M- v A 'wt W aw if ,Q 1- v Adam? Ir" R ' .' .Sw 32 ,I "tif, , 25531 ' Wi' - 1 g, , 'f f i i t N 5 lfkg fa' if - ff 155. 445 :Quia Q at M- is is-' if ' -. elif-92, ggi , ig 'f m min i 'T ROM a reliable source we learn that: 'fPhil- i osophy is, to tell the truth, a home sickness, an effort to return home."-Landor. The above quotation thoroughly con- vinces us that its writer, Landor, was at one time a cadetg for which one of us cannot re- member that homesick feeling that seized us when we Hrst struck the Phil. Dept. after furlough ? But Atwood,s machines and P. Michie's unhiveable equations have a tendency to oblit- erate many furlough memories, at least such has been our experience, and we weathered the storm clouds of that dreaded 1000 formula tornado-hlechanics-without 'the loss bf a single man. Then in January of our second E class year we learned Why such sounds as Lucy Fletcher is capable of emitting are Within the limits of possibility, and why the light of Red Davies' head is second only to that of old Sol himself. Astronomy with its thousands of revelations was to us perhaps the most pleasant study of our four years, course. Only this science can bring to onels mind a 'realization of the inHnity of the universe and the littleness of man. Armed with a sextant and fortified with an Ephemeris, we sallied forth to confirm facts that we'd often been told, and none of us ever succeeded in estab- lishing that Galileo, the elder Herschel or Tycho Brahe erred in the lawsthey discovered andycnunciated. But as all the good things are saved until the last, even so did the Department save for us that delightful treatise on "Practical Astronomy." This novel, written for cadets, formed a striking finale to the course. i V We feel it is our duty to express our sincerest appreciation to this Depart- ment for the numerous considerations shown us. From highest to lowest our relations Were most pleasant and cordialg their patience and forbearance were often a source of wonder to us and the hours spent in the section rooms' under their instruction were such as to cause many of us to feel as We had never felt before, under like conditions. By the entire Department We were treated with the most gentlemanly courtesy, and While remembering them long after our cadet days shall be finished, there will be few of us who will not entertain a wish that ou1' conduct be similar to the example they set for us. 33 . . 1. A' , A 32 -. A A .- . I .., . .. ffgig. . , W... 512:45 ,f1':1'i:.L:'4-A X .gms , 21 I 1. ' . f 'ef lv 'L . . . 'U ' WEB ' ' 1131153 1714.54 :swf- . ,Air 1 1 f 1 .,., 1 - Hire 2 , ylzwefk L Q 11 ' ' 'efagf .QW K ff PROFESSOR X L2 . I s 'J COLONEL SAMUEL E. TILLMAN, M. A., Cadet, A A-...w : ' - 1 ' X - X sf 1 U. S. M. A., 1865-18695 appomted at large, gradu- - is X - ' 1 x '11 ss - 595 X ated 3 , Second Lxeuteniant, 4t I .P rti ery, 1 9 , -'r 1 - f First Lieutenant of Engmeers, 1872 5 Professor oi -.gg- K , ,. 3 Chemistry, Mineralogy and Geology, D. S. M. A., EE 5 I SSS. :EE - 1 : f 5 ,ag r ' ASSISTANT PROP ESSOR 5 . 1125 lt: :5 , 1 U -: 5 1 6 MA OR WIRT ROBINSON, C0351 Arullery Cofpsg WR, Eg- : X I , ig-uw EEE - -i g-'55 Z C1255 S71 graduated 9' - A ff 'aa-zng '-?-.-:: 4 11 -.:5 -..-e:: - 3 wg.. .-....-: r-'1- f W' ET5? -?' :- f . .. PN. , 1 -Q?-.:,i5-:. I ' INSTRUCTORE i g CAPTAIN THOMAS W. DARRAH, 27th Infaritryg 64 g .:-. :E,-'E. '1 I class ,955 graduated 21. 7' A -5 '-':55' igEEEf CAPTAIN WILLIAM F. NESBITT, 4th Infantryg fgg gggg- 5, ' , class 'gSg graduated 24. gum Eg. ,-:E-:: 55 151 55 E55i-EEE . 1 CAPTAIN CHARLES B. CLARK, 14th Iufantryg class ' H' 'I' " -2 "Y:-47? . 5: 2 5551-55553 ,993 graduated IS- ii' 522 ' Eigszzg . , 55-E55ig52K' CAPTAIN HENRY C. JEWETT, Corps of Engmeers , Q", ' " class ,OI 5 graduated 9. Yi :. -1-: i: - 6 1, 55 3555-5. :5:E. :-. A FIRST LIEUTENANT SAMUEL M. PARKER, 20111 fi '-X Iniantryg class ,O3 3 graduated 41. . , 44 .ni -, ..-5 grim.: f 'Si-:':E 51E : . Q ., 5- :.-:..-,:- , ,f-.. .I : :T - ::: .1::. - r ,Q BM :g- - -:.:'1-,zz-. , SE 9 :52 -E ggs ' - 11, --1 - ,i i , L - - pg,-sag 5.-W E1-'iii-:2 a ::- :E -:E .1211 E 5ii5-iii S gI1n.1-!E5,- E:-25 315-ai V: : -1:g Qiriiff lggwg :: , -i::.- few? -: gg -- - f. Ia 'i-.Q 1-1 - 55 :55 -.- :a -fi-. Tx .ff 1 1-ewes -- gi: " 1 'mf M11 "i? ..,. .. - - 1 1. g.: 52?-::: 3 1 1 X A. . 3 :: '- : Ee S111--"H-.1 f .JL V Rf E EEE SEE- A '11 K X ' 4 A 5152:-"-1'5 . ' I y, IX 5 525 -1355: 1111111 uni X - , YR I iiig ri . x L If - - - - I - ' e z 55 :5-- -E35 'S' 3 3 X 1,7 - s i lg EE a.g- gi .: -. - E f W'li""i-1' ' I S' - - ,Sagas gigs..-:1-:1-EE 0 . X - J fi .Fw I-fi, - E4 . ' - 11111111113 11111 - ,, . mr I - . I ' 3 lui" ml Q JH ,HB 1 T' . WW , -7 MWXM . ? . A mm L, ,-A i A 3:3595 . ., .. . . , M6 L gg we --3.3571 1: - ,,. A ge,---1 . vi .1 .w u mq N- 1-'+:1.w.K' wry.-.-41-vm1.w-frfgmmfrgaa-.,:q . M-A,,m.A--1 .ffx le ., , . 1 41 . . . A - . I 111 34 'WY fe' we 'M' 4 W , Nflff lf-Ng ' " 5 T'n.,"'W. v1e"IAs't-frfw , he " 77 ' , fn ig" f :LW -"40 'e1:f .,,-V v 1 -1 , ', . ,: : W . 5 . 2 1 A . ' News 234 :M ffe my ss S2 sn- V 1 'fs fs f7!ft37F'?fx rf: '-?'M.. f sf: .wk Q, Sy sl' "-H35 - iggff ng, vs. 2 32,91 ug KRW. -3, My 'Q f- Z1-s ggi -154 fi., ', f-54, T .SL e392..d'-'ifsereiwrfasz:ef.: 2. 2 -if' 1 1 2 -sa? YIM-3-:fn 1 , INCE 1910 hear this Department referred to as uThe Department of Chemistry, and So Forthf' And the USO Forthl' is the major part of the has developed' an adjutant, we department-it includes everything from a course in afternoon sewing circles and social teas up to and including the creation of man and wife. It teaches the various stages of advancement when this spheroidal mass of earth first came into being from the nebula, and the advent of life-form resulting from the effervescing decay of the condensed and solidified nitrogenous vapor, thus accounting for the very primeval ,existence of'crude vegetation. Then came resourceful and con- stant improvement until a jelly-like mass of i ' plant assumed a life form, culminating, after many transmigrations and transformations, in man. In a word, this is how We happen to be here Where you and I and all of us bow down to mighty "Wirt." The anticipations of this department were indeed promising, but it must suflice to say that the operation of its curriculum precluded any especial benefits from emanating to enlighten the eagerly expectantlmass. The philan- thropic hoarding of tenths conducted in the section rooms is only a terse experi- mentillustrating the possibilities of delivering a perfect recitation for 1.5. The delightful lectures conducted under the auspices of Nelson and the Cryopherous, illustrated by sketches from "Life"g the development of the solenoid with the copper and iron cores and' its test of the imagination, and sundry other episodes with which these gatherings were replete, are memories Which We shall never allow to wither and decay. But the essential point of all lectures Was the preparation of those problem sheets. If the benefit of the entire lecture were lost, then the day Would not have been spent in vain, for there remained the problem. Tacitus, Whenever a day passed in which he did not perform some kind deed, would exclaim, "I have lost a dayv. The Chemical contemporaries exclaim, when they have completed a good harvest of tenths, "We have won a day". And Heaven is our witness that the days they have won are as the sands of the famous Paleozoic Sea, as numerous as the tiny organisms Who have built the fair Pacific atolls, Whose coral' reefs are so beautifully gemmed with 'cwave-formed green isletsv. j I 35 f fb 24 f 9695! Ta ' . " cf, 'tif N.: ' ,' 2se:er,:5:lEE1't 1 U-.,4.,,-.agp ms avg fffgg s ye .. rr: .grgfsstw WT, NN, A R Qifkk, ' I rv- wnuw 'ma-.Ml-rw:-ar-Ag 1EJ9+22512'Y"51Ef3LfEvw72bT""1i.Q wffrckfbimai-L'ia0h' 1rbi.'ffwfilaiiixi-fii'whs1r'fv-fffiifvgfmm:r:m:f1191E5vswi'Q1ifF:222,"fafr1-- A'-:err---FFJ:i12f'w1v.f ew fl My mzvfif a:rf:.E1sx iwr.'?w.:"1- ' xr-' '.:,s:.-iv: , I . rf I , . .. . I .. .. .I .,..2 .IFN .'.'....., ., , .:.1...ff '...Q.'f6z:.1w 7 V,-4. ,K lm - Y ' ' -,A . f f I af V -. L' 'VVX ' .,,L 1 if - df' J X .. . ..t . . .. .. .. L... .. . . ., ., W- I I' :UW x ,vi A1455 , 1? , 925532 V 5 5, 'N ' - PROFESSOR f 5 f f g f 25 COLONEL CHARLES W. LARNED, Caller, U. S. M. I K E 1 - X I 3 A., I866-1880: aplfirated from rfigv Hiork QI gradu- ' Z Z " t d 285 S d ' tena It 31' ava ry, une to 5 1 Egtober, Isitzlin T1'811g?g1'1'6dl to 7i11 Cavalryg Second f Q Lieutenant 7th Cavalry, I-870-I876Q First Lieutenant, Q , 1 I 18765 Professor of Drawmg, U. S. M. 'A., 1876. 1 I , ,av . Z I , i 59,0 fl, ' ASSISTANT PROFESSOR '44 Z I I . A 'vwmav I L FIRST LIEUTENANT PELHAM D. GLASSFORD, . '1 lr 3 "VP Zlld Field Artilleryg Class 'o4g graduated 18. O 0 , f 5 -'TQ ff 5? 2 H ' .' " : . . - F. E 4 Q 0 . A 0 1 X INSTRUGTOIIS X 1 f' L' Q! CAPTAIN FREDERICK W. LEWIS, 29th Infantry. ,MQ J V Q ,f ff' W class 196g graduated 48. -J Q N K 6 FIRST LIEUTENANT HENRY M. NELLY, 20th In- ' Q y f ' I fautryg class 'ozg graduated 42, MW? . , ,, SECOND LIEUTENANT RICHARD J. HERMAN, Q ' ' Q 1 .1 ,' Z? 23rd Infarxtryg Class 'O4Q graduated 41. ' lf 3 4 ' 4 . IZ? f 1 , 7, SECOND LIEUTENANT FREDERICK W. MANLEY, Q2-75 X .. ' Q I I 4 1520 Igth Infautryg Class 'ogg graduated 62. " ' - f W' .' ' " I I fi 41 WJNQ ' . 5-1. 1 4- Tpjlrc 1 9 , wwfm , gg" Ag, ...- .,. J? 9.2 25' 22-EEE - it 3 f-.T-'zai , - ' ' . -" X w-J , ,, - L sg.: f A, T-- Za--E A - . O V 5 W V Y7 W7 Egg: . A- 'EQ --" .- Nw. M :Si : s' W -ff . 'P'-gf: gg i . ., E 5 -- I ' ' ir A . .xt :IT Wfsfv' V3 2.53, .Q lf: IEQKTQT. .BWV TLV i,-AW: Wifi' 1 ' Iiffg, x. 5 Q 36 W1 ' W iiisggiigl il" 5s?:YSQa ' TV' YW' YMLNS " i ' IS 1alaaw'Wfx9fxeaLifi95:1f:,cg:a1'st"'w"'1:',':'-55514, ,W HL-r w'-Q v visa S A .ip H - -S s if: was az . 1 7 ' ---- . .1 -. .. sg f V aff ma ffafifagyr-fa, fa- V 4 MQEW1 ' 'efffditeirttffl-it M- ' - -' bfwffi f, SM 4.5557 g a,7W,g'?Ef.e-1 ,. fi? RAVVING at the Military Academy is the l' chief delight of yearlings and second class- men: and the blessings they reap fromit are y manifold-it teaches them how to plan. any- thing from a laundry spike to a sky. scraper, to construct engines capable of hoisting . Cro,Nest off its foundationsg and it gives them a chanccto wear out those six dress shirts that the Cadet Store invariably forces on the unwary "Beast,' at the time of his en- trance. I I This Department is a solace, however, to the near Furloughman. From early April until Furlough he may be seen, sketching case in hand, presumably hard at work on the topographical features surrounding our Alma Blaterz but his mind is always Hrmly fixed on other than near topographi- cal features-those of his prospective Furlough femme, for instance. Is it then any wonder that few of the yearling maps are good enough for a place beside the work of VVest Pointers who lived at a time when the Furlough femme was not a factor? ' And those lectures-ye Gods! hlorpheus himself must have gotten his first start at one of them while listening to the history of fthe development of the "Doric" or "Ionicng or hearing of the singular beauty of the "Corinthian" At any rate, his infiuence is always present and manifests itself in yawns and nods that would cause any uninitiated spectator to swear the class had been drugged. The trip to the hletropolitan ltluseum affords a pleasant close to the Lecture Season,,but a 2500-word thesis casts a shadow capable of being obliterated by nothing less than the unever again" that follows it in' short order. ' To lay aside the spirit of jest for the time being, it should be stated' that no part of the course of learning at VVest Point is better suited to a-soldier's training than that which the Drawing Department has in charge. One of the first duties of a soldier is to be able to adapt his command to the features of the terrain, and with the knowledge of maps and map reading that this Department undertakes to impress upon every Cadet's mind, he, should not, as an officer, ever be found in an unfamiliar locality, provided he has a map furnished him. - 37 A fl I' 1, 455559 ff jdg, 5 ZW if ww fa! wqmwwssw 4914 digg 2 Y Wg? f y 4' 'i if W V 3,-1? Q- ., , . ' -57 "CQ ' "'-335222 ' 1 22. ,. 5-Z' f -:Z ...s4::-'.-5 4 ' ' . Lf,-:xiii '- 'e fr' fl is ,' ' ' ' ff:-4 -' 3? 1. I-,051-I: " i if G 1', 5.-' ,u . J' . ' i5 '4-if ' 15'-1 .451 16 3 1? .' .f 1'i 4 t -V52 vZ4ArQ, -ffx'Fskz - fin.-r r SLS-vg . '??t"U'1"wr:w-ffvqrzf' ' -.S-..: ' e- fgggo-'rfawv' sw f ..--fs 4-W I-- .. '4'5st.-2 -: di -situ rf ff? . Paar BV 1 I Q 3 ' I I gag .. :wr ,V QW I:-vf wi. . , 1233"- ff 'l':l '?T1r.'.L5,2'5E-ff-'H .ffffIIw'Ai2ffvr4:1'2f:s:r.Iaear:if-pe:qpeA.f.f3.gf:1wf,mfa:Ay..,.1-tfmfs ,.,,. l,..,.,A,,... . 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If at 5 5 5 f -I - P110 FESSOR - - . . 51 - E 5' E F LIEUTENANT-COLONEL CHARLES P. ECHOLS, I-,. 5 'L 5 Cadet, U. S. M. A., IS87-18913 appointed from Ala- ' .Mms -- barnag graduated 39 Instructor of Mathematics, U. f S. M. A., 1894i Assistant Professor of Mathe- matics, U. S. M. A., I897Q Associate Professor age: f ',, g i is 9 5 A v - - A gy' E E E Ep: UA :x ' "' ji bil' J" 6 Q . 0 . J " .,," of Mathematics, U. S. M. A., 18982 Professor of 5 fx "Q ,.-" Mathematics, U. S. M. A., 1904. Q . X11 , ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR A ' ' Ka I 'Wlt CAPTAIN GEORGE B. PILLSBURY, Corps of En- .... ., gm" gineersg Class ,cog graduated 1. L ASSISTANT I2Ic0FESS0R "xl , FIRSRQLIEUTENANT CHARLaES 13 PETTIS, Cm-ps z , 1 , o ingiueersg Cass '04, gra uate I. .' l -'fit 7 .' ' ' X ,Zff INSTRUCTORS " f ,- ww f' ff , , "- FIRST LIEUTENANT SAMUEL FRANKENBER- ' f GER, 3rd Field Artilleryg class 'ozg graduated II. , ff, f , . M V FIRSXTHHLIEIETENANT CLIFFOIED ,ll1ONES, Coast , X." '. ' rtz ery orpsyc ass 103, gra uate 27. xlfffw, Q. H A as FIRSTILIEUTENANT CHARLES R. ALLEY, Coast fm, 5 l Artillery Corps: class 'o4g graduated 12. I, ' ', QRQFW FIRST LIEUTENANT CHAUNCEY L. FENTON, f N' A, 2 1 f . X 1' Coast Artillery Corpsg class '04, graduated I5. ...... ,..,,... 4 I 1, fir egf FIRST LIEUTENANT WILLIAM BRYDEN, Sur ,f -I if ff I 1- . Field Artilleryg Class 'o4g graduated Ig. -- If , f ,5 y ' FIRST LIEUTENANT FRANCIS W. HONEYCUTT, ' . 1 , , ' 5th Field Artilleryg Class 'o4g graduated 2 . F. -I f i sw. I. 1 A 1 3 I, - ..... ,... 1 WI s 1 FIRST LIEUTENANT GEORGE M. MORROW, JR., --i-L, ,Q ,MMMmm- fr yi 4 If ' I Coast Artillery Corpsg Class 'o6g graduated Io. .... . 5, I ff l FIRST LIEUTENANT ROLAND W. CASE, Ord- 521 y ' I' 1' W ' , A nance Department cSSC0l'1d Lieutenant, lnfantryj 9 l :-I ' Class ,055 graduated 16. " . ' ' . 9-,My . ' - A FIRST LIEUTENANT CHARLES S. DONAVIN, ft ' 1 A dz X 5 xl! fx ', 'Ordnance Department CSeCqud Lieutenant, Infan- R i U' Q Lf , tryjg Class ,055 graduated IS. 9 W fr 7 . SECOND LIEUTENANT VAUGHN W. COOPER, Mm? I WI f N 12th Cavalry, class ,045 graduated 14. ll x 1 I X' V . I SECOND LIEUTENANT CHARLES TELFORD, 12th . lfl 5.-it - 1 , ava ryg c ass 3 graduated . I I. 1 ll ll Q l ly In l - J C 1 1 -03 5 M f K, ' 11 ' ' -I ,W lf ! E N 4 ' I 'rj N 1 : ' ii fy' 6.1 fy 1 I , N I A517 1 wi . . I I ri 1 . .f ,f -ff www Wlgfv- J .f IMMI wh I I v. I, f lf-If Nl U if 3 l "' n If m n 1- - f Je --J. ' FQ X ir mr. A--rnrlhllllk. '- JE 7' K ITFKDJL- l II gg I, J 1 C, I, . I H I mfr S Xl il' M- -ff X' A :viii E N' Wie' X ici Alt' i z: 'f rw' X ,. I ,6-f" . ' 1 ' mh1LiAtilKNM viii -Us -- A I mr. .. A. . M A . .-,.., .,.. . .. -. . .,., .. . .. . . I. -1 If A 'f'A 4 .V 5.-- af' tt' .2 af. fr ,- " , . . 58 I u' fy' f' L J:Ju:l A X -1 , --.NA -. .. .. A IU - T g . Q aww- , .iv 5-.aisf:9,..fs., en. ,.,,.4,.qi-,F er-,. Y. " ' N-If 1-, U' ' s ,..,,g11., -1--eavslya-,i-,,-.. 54 4, . -' - 3 .V 5571252 Sli za-,'."?:1 0' Q 'f' 5 W., Gs' V Zrbsf-ei' 'fl ,l. 1H" v1. .iffy -sf mf 'gg gy 7,15 sys- 0-6' - N-'f ri-ilmr an Mita? Arai 32:1 -milfs Qeqfzrvel 45 M-a:.:fFs42gf-4' - 12.1 :gf QM- :If .-i.. ' e 2 fQ1?ytss.l.1o:'v5T.f2wf-.1U1.S'-..3'1Hv-'i55'Y' sivfmpsazil 4 rm.-f. M ei. an .i -gfwsf1,2a9',' 51-W u 'V .- : 1' -' Jill-" "- 1 ""' ?'f"' "i""l-51"'-'M-1'--'Wisvffwifi?" '3.. 't '-"M" tfql "Eff, 2 411.-flewsims::,gi-mia.2itp,:i55'qgmkm,g.f,2...qgwnsqfav. gm mm,-'Q-.if f .4 - " - r , I . UPITER indeed 1nay have had a bluff on the inhabitants of Blount Olympus 3 but that self- same bluff was as a mole hill is to a mountain when compared with the bluff that the lIath Dept. has over the yearling and plebe classes at VVest Point. For two long, dreary years this bluff causes sleepless hours and long faces, and in many instances premature graduations. The pseudo Biblical motto of the Dept., "Many are appointed, but few get through," is enforced with unrelenting severity. - i After a torturous' journey over planes, permutations, and curves that would take the breath out of anybody but va C. Smith or an Isaac Newton, the poor traveler loses his Way p in a hopeless .jumble of groined arches and inverted sloboonsg but lo! the shade and shadow of the upright cross stand out as a kind of good Samaritan and make the journey at least endurable. Finally after a yearling camp of depleted ranks, the Calculus adds to the gaieties of the third class fall and winter, and March is ushered in with the joyful cry: '4Never again for Blathf' - This course, necessarily a rigid one, forms the foundation upon which rests almost the entire superstructure of the VVest Point educationg but it is hard to appreciate that fact until after Furlough. It is then only that we are ready to forgive the seemingly pitiless manner in which so many of our classmates are taken from us by this Department. As long as the course continues, the lower half of the class, at least, is in a state of anxiety, and each season of writs brings with it more genuine worry than the ordinary cadet is fond of undergoing. During these periods the first section men come to the front and exemplify that feeling for their more unfortunate classmates that causes each and every man to regard his class in the light of a large fraternity. Behind blanketed windows the 'fgoatsv are instructed by the 'fmathyv long after the sand-man has made his rounds, and it may be truthfully said that to such acts of charity many an officer of the U. S. Army to-day owes his commission. After- all, the hlath. Department always meets the cadet on half-way ground: everyone is marked according to his merits and no one can claim that he is not given a fair show. 39 .rm 4,1111 145:73 .,.. . " 1 1 1 . -1. 1 .. 41 -, , ., . .... 1 .. ,. l ,A 7 . f ' I J W ' ' "" f A - . el? 155.1-3. f'izff?.f fi" Q11 2151.5 15' liif if 5151? 7421 5 ff ' . T. "" ' fi '. 'rl' 5 4'-in C51'f'3: 2' W-I 29313 1 if 'Tl' 183F'r:.w.r i3 1251: 5151 1344" , "" '- 1 1 M . 1 7' f f ' Y F . . .. . 1 ,...- ...-,. , .. 1. - 1 . , 1, ,3 V.. . ,.-1,4 1-Diff. 5 5...E3g.I.3J,3L.E:.1QE5c1i1ieV,., Q J M9331 A PROFESSOR W ' COLONEIE EDWARD E. WOIOD, Private, se1gea11f, ,sw ' ' First ergearit and First ieutenant, . 17th P nn- . 1 Sylvania Cavalry, 1862-1865: Cadet, U. S. M.eA., ' J ,W 1866-1870: appointed from Pennsylvania: .graduated :W A A 6: Second Lieutenant, Sth Cavalry, 1870 First Lieu as - - . - . H tenant, 18736 Cgmpt-aEu,AxS868g Professor of Modern 415,11 1 - -4 anguages, . . lu ., 1 93. 52:25, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR K X A CAPQACTNUSIETER E. TRAUB, 12th Cavalry: c1aSS's6g K ra ua 31. - Ml M A vv ASSISTANT PROFESSORS CAPTAIN ORA E. HUNT, 30th Infantry: Class 'v94Z X Z " if graduated 29: Assistant Professor of the Spanish In 1, .LAAA AA FIRET ITIEU'EENANT GEQORCZIE M. RU.ssELL, 15111 197. 'QV ' 'Tl il ava ry: c ass org grac uate 33? Assistant Profes- 7255? K' :Ng sor of the French Language. S f 1'.,:'..r L 9 W T INSTRUOTORS - l X .J 1: M FIRSII' LI?UTENANT SLEWIS s. MOREY, I2tl1 Cav- i XY sg ' :- 411 a ry: C ass 'oog gra uated 41. ' . , gi FIRST LTEUTENANT OWEN G. COLLINS, C0151 VR is . Artillery Corps: class 'o3: graduated Ir. 4 11453 l X 51. s i FIRST LIEUTENANT DONALD C. MCDONALD, ' Xwfix I J - Coast Artillery Corps: class 'o4: graduated zo. "'S51S.xX l A :Gump S - nu- FIRST LIEUTENANT THOMAS M. SRAULDING, r gh-f K lj ' , Wg Coast Artillery Corps: class 'o5: graduated 14. ' 'I , .' g i -1 2 FIRST LIEUTENA,NT EDWARD J. MORAN, 221111 ,A,,4 F, sg? 1 All - Infantry: class o2: graduated 20. Fil: X 'I SECSNR LIHUTENANT ?DWlARD M. ZELL, 7tl'I ,--- -v.- 5 ' fi J f , ava ry: Cass 'o3: srac uater 47. . 1 f f ' , A SECOND LIEUTENANT ROBERT C. A RICHARD- !---' - K' 'E-Uv, ' -A! I N -I A SON, JR.. 14th Cavalrv: Class ,041 graduated 22. Lf? ff f I ' SECOND LIEUTENANT JOSEPH W. STILWELL, ' 1 1 Z H ,. at T2tl'l Infantry: class 'o4: graduated 32. 1-5 - .H M 4 I n 1, SECEJIQID LIEEJTENANT MARTIN C. WISE, 20ll'l gf ..-I , n antry: C ass 04: graduated 67 i 5 ix 1 in i I. X I CIVILIAN INSTRUCTORS. N I ! is X , JOSE M. ASENSIO. N. T. QUEVEDO-sp1111iS11. -1 1 - .Ei Q 1 ' -, U JUSTIN M. CHENAL, JOSEPH PERRET-F1-e11C11. -A-. - l - , . V- . - F 5----5 gig 713 . 1 : -Q N E- E -TNQ - l 1. . 1 E f E 2 X R? N , E XJ TZ? :L 1 ' 'KI iv 51 X - . 1 . le- lb W M "" "' Z 1, sz 522- 2 .ja is f - H. .1 . fff- 'iff-A fi, EE X1 .... ..... . .... . . ii ' H ' D or 1 . A W2615f ':ei'fr:' ' vt -r w -1 1- J. . . ..,. ...... .. . .. .. . .1 eff. -' 'SP ? f , . Y'f " :1r-1' wfrxvrrs '9 4"-,la .2fA::,..z1.-..1.c'f.y.J'lfsf3.A1. .,-. - 1,1.J:faf:pi:iw:.111Qifisigifidfs-ifsisixvtasfiigggfggzggvmg ' - 4' , 553 j iigk-Z'ggz'7:'E: 40 . My X ., ,- B 14 ' are Wi 'X 'JI' ---f V s----Q,----W ---- V--------n- - .-W-M .- F A ,--M---W - -4-..-.f- .. - .- " - ll i 'f , ,gi i X : ' ,, 5 l a ,rg ,. , N ' , fr. rg W 'H 5' H- .ns fi ja zrsgfwfx' ,- faf,,'1",,'- ,, -'f',,. ,. 3 Q,-Bwfsf-igif b .wifi :'B'E415k firm. ' , maxi? QQ ,ggi gl 1, . l F all known methods of collecting a full and complete library, the system in vogue in this Department is probably the best. The first assignment of hooks embraces all linguistic discourses from the letters A to L-1,384 in number-and the second, everything from I. to K, with a few additional reference books from Sanskrit. But stay thy hand, villain- the tale is not half told: this is only the bare heginning, for the Department allows each and every cadet a complete wheelbarrow load of,C'astilian gems fresh from the pen ofiEl Compilador, and then some more! Le Figaro. Las Nozledaflcs and La I?emw M ilitaire arrive on the scene at fixed intervals and with a promptness that no soldier .could find fault - ,with. "Il me faut prononcer les voyelles"- Heavens, will that grand old slogan never become a thing of the past? Nay, nay, Philander, on the contrary, it is emphasized by the battle cry 'of the pla- giarist: "Se me exige -escribir el tema siguienten, and the government at VVash- ington still lives! But soft, what bubbles break the surface of yon placid Hudson? They are the last, last struggles of the "brother and sisteri' and the ugreat G. HY' gone down this time to the fate of another Department, English and History, never to return to the place where they were given birth and a fame unequalled in the annals of man. E Still, troubles come not as single spies but in' army corps, for we have barely finished with our ancient enemy--French-when another shade of Pluto arrives on Ze champ dc bataille and demands victory or defeat as the case may be. This spectre at first casts his induence over us and we blindly follow, allowing ourselves to be transformed into biped mimeograph machines turning out legibly copied compilalcfiovzcs espcwiolas at the rate of 400 every recitation day, and only the soul-stirring "Viva la Graduacionlv sets us free from the shackles that have bound us so long. Some day, however, when the god of fortune increases our pay, we will visit les cafes cle Paris and las Plcozas cle Madrid and there give practical demon- strations of what this Department has done for us., VVe cannot promise a complete success in this, but we pledge ourselves never to fess completely as long as we are blessed with dos ma'rL0s-derecha y izquiercla-and a set of compiled gyrations to accompany the oft-specked fdrmulas dei cortesia. 41 5 4 " "2'9!W'.""" "53'W 'QE' "Ei-.1"f' :0S?"K'1iEZj3"2443f5f'1T""f' T"i'SQ"?"f?fiw'1?1 1' "WY E"VT"5Ef'EiFf0P'!Fe3'WN2EPZSSg?!S'E2""'fQ'2wf""WSF 1' "NW 'FST' KW" -ew-. . Q , . A ,pw . 1 4,qf W 1-Ssanivlmfww 2e'5"f'5fgw9i? - A P' A - , . wsrws rwb?f'b . L.. 5 Hifi? V , . .... ..,, ., . . . . .. . . 'Y'f'4's'e.Lff 'z 1 . 13329 1-yw.,s-:.'A-:wfp 'Q.1-,2aQ','..,-:fx15ffM:s,.1,f,-mfg4:m'w',L.2:,rkffriirffszdvfdv.-f:'eLf.,a,-A-'Vfi-Q1X,-1c.fa-5,-.wif-fgaisi..'3-12.:ff'e-'ffwffflPM.:22f.-a:4'1'e1'ff-'frfff'-.cwf g.:-. ry ..g,221rqr4r FF,-.fr f -' . Wy. 55,1 ,fmt -, A-.--:iw pin, ,Wye ffx,-.5'1.i.n-EQ,-f1v5AR,4w.-Am .uw :pg , md.. --tr f. uf..-4 .wargft -:::.::..'S,-H 43-.af Syd , in .V ,1'.'g.'v'TA W-,,f?f wma i.f.',.7wpfwr-f,f:qvef:'1 1211- fm g.-A 3529- L1 Jw! 'Ala f21z,1'f2:,'.fg-g:a- ' 5-1.2. it-1:.'ff Sfvifw Hi-V' fu 1-132'-Iliff' wif? 'J tif? ..., ,, .si-5, ef-HE: fi '2 up Z'i'w"f -'Vi 2' 22555 X ' ' ., -em ' Af1..::f.E1Pif: ,qw 13,9 .51 2,2-.SG f 'i"? :Lf ?'fx:e'3 .fig .ml 'iw 2:31 4' .' -:Sp-',. lg ii.,-ja L ' 1 A 1 W, f- - - -- f -' - - A- x--- - - v MS-V-.-v-1.1, n-QT ,f... . -.-.rf-w.fA-.V-'. ,uf -.vs fa. .,...'..w. ,Y ..,, .1,-: ,:f,::-cr -.4 nu U1 1 M mg . 4 1 .- I ,' QQ!!! 3 . gg Ayr, CIOC! , v + Q 0 Q .Q . 1---F-T I R951- '5?+! F' A . A . -., 1 m I ACTING PRO FESSO1: M: AQ 1-1. I T '24, 575 MM ., 05, JOHITI CHESTER ADAMS, Yale, B. A. U967, M. A. , ' df Q 11 C 985, Ph.D. C045 3 recently Asslstant Professor j- , pg ' L of Enghsh, Yale. ,iff 5. WX? Q C .ai X4 41:3 Q V Fix IQ INSTRUCTORS -""" ,,, :- ' i . 7 CAPTAIN ORA E. HUNT, 30th Infautryg class '94g V:-5- ' ' graduated 29. '-M1 4 'E-E ' EEE A 5: '- FIRST LIEUTENANT LEWIS S. MOREY, mn Cav- D 55-, g EE -55 alryg class 'oog graduated 41. 'f "1 E"?": 5 EE-5 -25 '54 525, 1 555-EE . FIRST LIEUTENANT RICHARD M. THOMAS, 15th E..-:-"'g-5 E Cavalryg class 'oog graduated 54. .-.5-.-524 A 5 i5 -. i g' """ FIRST LIEUTENANT KERR T. RIGGS, 14th Cav- 1, 5 I ' '-gag alryg class 701 3 graduated 51. -N ,.5,.-,-- . , 1.25 , E322 5.-- . 5 4 A. 5 Q' -, FIRST LIEUTENANT EDWARD . MORAN, 22nd 35,15 . f-f if Ja S. .- , A-fa: f A 1- 5 5 -- W f Infantry 5 class ozg graduated zo. 31519 - 3525135 :E SECOND LIEUTENANT EDWARD M. ZELL th wwf- . U e E-. ' ' 7 !p.1s.f:. - Q5 Cavalry 3 class 03 Q graduated 47. ' 515, " ' :..:E 2,53 SECEJND L1EUTENANTdMA1ET1N C. WISE, 20m In- ,lain 5.."E-'-'51-Yii. f'-5'-.2-'-':EEE 3ntfYS C 355 043 Era Hate 67- .-:':-1'Z-:'z- z" -iiszee A ,521 1 "'-1':.,'.-'-i:- --':3i :::: im? ' ..-:.?,,-,-,r.-51'- . I ,-5.5:-,ggi-E5 - f - l?- ' E:EE. iss? ' -.:i:...-.-:.-'EE is 2:-::::: L-21-'S :-.5 fi: EEE-'E ff L1fiE::?-E-is fs-"sa ' assi frm asia-.5-.-,-:: Fr,-'E-':: -5555 f- fu 225: -'SF -- '-nr: --.- 21.5.5 11 .-1 A EEE:-EE'-'EE -"fs EEE W? assaaaiss 0 'iss ' ---::-'22 -': in-5 :: arm: A 22552-5-.ss 2:52 as S2545 saE:E-.'-:5- ':- -- Z:-ai' :H 5:5-'-1:51.-.'r-' 5.-f.:-'E:S , :I , 2 -1::'!r---.'r.'. ---,1--5 :: -1:-gm ' '::::'-r-"'-ig-.. 2-.5-:sig :: I V f- E9-21' M :::::-et'-1.-.: E:-2.-'5: as . - '5Z' EE Ei Z ,,i.1I' Hlll '59-'EF'-i'1 "" E 5-e ss ' 1 -M- "N f 4 : A ' ' E55-E." "" 5" "g"-:EE . fini , ,Mg gg-,:...--sz' 5:-.:.'-5 y , QW "iii -n-.::.-:-.': .-r.-55: - N ' , ,., ,mu - 0 '.-2:55 0 ui yi . ,V IIIIQ 'f , 9:3955 sa.. , 5 C 22-52 .':-'-Ez: ,mi ' Qlfif ' ::-:--:'-- , .-r-Sp.-::' .mai - may gf , 2.-zz gg-gg: 1 'K' ef 752-'-2 ...-ss'-E-1 ,, I I nu, nu :mul 0 ggi-5 -"-EE'-175 1:.?:.- 'Ig mi uni IL IQ i"'i'. -.3-.E 5,- 4-..- 5 L ml- ww, , ez.-:A .1-7 -'ie wr:-'W"F - i f-1 il--.A 35,1 -' H" 4 "'1n """"' 'if "fi - . . N ' " . Mir , I " ' llll-HIIICIIKIIM Illia f?Qff?A:'.vwr:fv N yr. wwf-vcxvwwzc-,ad : ,-ff my,:+-r,f'fR-ww rw-ww - , iw- . - ' va.-vt NS 1 ' - - -V ' ' -- A . .. A-. , A-mv. S- 1?-ky ,I--gr -mv my W NZ,-5 45.5, RZ.g5f?:45M-Q.1'g,1S15.1w-1,15-w,fgE1K,f?'x 5254, Aw 4 - .. .. A Wgfzf f ur - - 'ra . -f .UAQEW Iv M f',i.a.ffga.s-" haw., ,:..,,Q T , N5 .,-3:.,i,:-W, I y..,i.,F,,-..V :I ,V ,gui wg? V A. ,ff 5 W, -1 5 by r v 3, RV, is . , 1: ,wtsgfivml Af, ,L .. A AA 'Q Q A , 42 E 1 .,. l mf 7 MMM N Pie mf mitral M21 A We f 2' vu ' - 'flu' . . iQ-EiE5!5.i7- -e i-A. " - -' fi -aw ., f p . ,LK ,, -'Wi H.,-F:?wef555f:'sfe--1 M531 Af '1 "". , 1. rj. .nav ltyf lillvgg' ages. a sf alias- 'MI . 'Ig g y., 5,-ff 44, ' ,,-.I . 11- -1 'f- " aff." 2: 1 ' f f- ...- . .W f- g l YP.. wftgfff ' +4 , " :if w nlii '. -' - if ?fD?,w.'.. 1 f .:-M55 . . sl ,Mw al 5 .15 a s-11 12, me 1 M .V M . ig V ',: 'Y.?t?l'?'.'5f l:k-L '1' f", l l.- , m4 .' f jw.. L, EEV A' 'M -P' .mimi M41 42 , QQ i if , 4 HE old B. S. changeth, yielding place .to new, l And the P. proclaims to T all the world, Eureka! For the last and only dead-beat is no moref, CTaken from the Scrap-book of the Academic Boardj The days of the Big Green B. S. and Little Green B. S. are past, and great is the wailing thereat, for the cadets loved those dear old books which taught them that beau- tiful passage, t'The boat reappeared, etcf' Three times -has the following order been published: "I have the honor to request that the members of the fourth class be directed to call at the Cadet Store to draw text books 'on English and Historyf' and each time the l eadet,s library has increased, but his account has shrunk and he thinks of what that will mean on Furlough. Nineteen volumes per man is the sad tale. Lectures are given quite 'frequently, and while the cadets are either sleeping or boning fiction, the instructors, nearly awake, hear how Macaiilay used to spec his way through college, how Stevenson would get intentional absences and pipe Furlough all afternoong and how Johnson and a few of his classmates, when they were yearlings, would run total absences on meal forma- tions, not going near the mess hall for several days at a time. ' The Chem Department allows the cadets seventeen minutes between reveille and breakfast for boning, but the B. S. Department allows twenty- seven, because it argues why wash? Ben Johnson never washed. Why brush your hair or shave? Did anyone ever hear of a poet or literary genius doing either? VVhy.shine your shoes? Homer went barefooted. And furthermore, everybody knows that Dick Steele was a careless sort of a cuss-the kind you meet at any lamp-post. Now for the better half of this Department-the Historical half. H. State briefly, clearly, concisely and fully, in as few words as possible, at the same time omitting no details, the history of the world from 6000 B. C. up to and including the discovery 'of the North Pole by Dr. Cook, giving all important dates and events. Qbj Compare Dr. Cook's North Pole with the Big Stick of T. R. and the Sacred Gum Stick of the T. D., giving essential points of similarity and reasons for your'statements. ' K N. B.-Donlt spend more than four minutes on question II. and or you cannot finish. us ' This is one of the twelve questions asked in a single writ. Why say more? Read the above question and draw your own conclusions. 43 -in ss. i X A i- .. . - -wa v. v-A " " ""' "J 4, f . . - .. - ' i A 'V ' X I I . x1,.7 . 1A,.. H . 1. 4. ...A, .A.. ,. - . 1 . f .I ., 1 . . .. A.AV . .. . i .- Q we -.. 'f,"Qii:'5if'lffQi'if 'Q f -wwrrf .,, 'A A A 2' I ' - i -, ' 1 1 , . , -. 1 Q - .I - V 5. vAL,'v, 'QV4 ,,A: , A-,-l I: . X . A .V 4, an M fx Z., X. A i 57' .'.' 'f""'if.if-5 x-.' , 5 ' 3 .". A - I' 7 ' v . f x Ji' , ,.A. LV.. . .X., .. . .. - .. V , . . M LMI.: ya ,ix f,If'g:? rw 'ima en" 'ff -'J . lag ' ,. 14 , r PROFESSOR. iff ,J A Y LIEUTENANT-COLONEL CHARLES M. GANDY, E ' W. 'bw Surgeon U. S. Airnfiyg Medical Conpsg appointed '25 5' W GI! , Surgeon of the Military Academy, 1906. 2 X. f .1 J Q ASSISTANT sU1cGEoNs ,f , 1:+1"Z,,e JOHN W. HANNER, Assistant surgeon, U. s. A. . , , , X , 1 . 5 Z , I QAFV 9 CAPSAENAROBERT C. LOVING, Assistant Surgeon, 5 f 5 V :nr V y . . - E X I sfo: Z CAPTAIN LLOYD L. SMITH, Assistant Surgeon, ' S f -N01 I U. S. A. 2 u ggunw X .md ' f v5 . I b 1 f Z 52.5 I - f .A W : 'wifi U, gi ' 2 I -IA. r : f il "L? E f f ' ff' x ' R 7- , : - L .5 ,Ex l - 5 E X f o 'R 2 1 N, S 1 I? - 1 55- Hg 5 Ee S fi , . U 3 .W l l f 1 il? Q' 7 f 1 7 I 2: A - e if - 4 s A 17 x, 55 o' X gi n,,,m -. :Q , :E gf U . t .I I is A. , H ai M... 3 H 5 i X S - E! X lmll 'Ss 5 i A I see in -M ? is Mull " . iusnnullk W., L, I I gg- Q W ,. Q ,IQ ii, .f' i '-" A X 5 Q 9 ," ', . , Z 7? , 3' f f if ' 373' -f 'M9 9009QQtQ4 f 11 Q ...A - 599 0 OOOQQQQQ I If A 25347512 - -X 44 , , 6 - A ,. .,,,.,, .,.,, -, ....... ,,,, - s f gz '- . ' A L am ,of . !,.E..'. ,,,. ..... " , 1 miami 3.3 fa-.fcfsgqi Q4-,4i-Ml:-1-lfliaiffi NM. H iw pegaafea-QS? W' by 6 "J - om, 5 MESH! Us -mmf s Q3 Jr J wa-Q ?., warg LL of us were more or less familiar with c1'eep- ing and crawling things before we tackled. this department, but few of us had any idea that an ordinary house-fly may be the cause of more woe than an army of a million veterans. Yet, verily, this is the case. We even learned that our favorite mess-hall luxury-H30-is so thickly inhabited by six-eyed hobgoblins and triple-headed monsters, that our lives are in a state of constant peril. But many other facts were made known to us ere we com- pleted that remarkable course. We learned that 'aa stone may be wet or a stone may be dryng that woolen underwear is warmer than cottong and that "an indifferent bath is one ' Y you take in order to be able to sign up on the Bath Book-in other words,'it is one where you splash a little water over yourself so you can say you've done it 'a la Polkf ', . It has long been a source of wonder to cadets why Hygiene fexcept the Lecturesj has aiplace in the VVest Point curriculum. Some assert that it gives the Cadet Store a chance to pan off two extra books on us, the lazy end of the class swears that it is a powerful agency in breaking ,up an otherwise delicious deadebeating periodg one pessimist claims that it gives Roget Williaiiis a chance to make an average of 2.0 before his cadet days are over, and the Woman-haters all say that the W. C. T. U. inaugurated it in connection with the abolishment of the Canteen. VVhatever the cause of its existence, it may be stated that UI-Iygiene, as deined in the Century Dictionaryf, proved to us the possibility of hiving a lesson between 1.00 a11d 1.25 P.lW. - At any rate, the lectures were not in vain, for on our Sandy Hook trip We had a practical demonstration of one of those mighty engines of war that the good Col. Gandy had told us ofg and there is a unanimous sentiment. in the Class of 1910 that nothing else contributes one-half the amount of pleasure to camp life that is afforded by the installation of one of these priceless treasures. - 1 45 Y' X4 --I , ,11Zf 772K 11 ig.JLN,2f,2 f 'N g - '..l.'l. QI, ,lcv Evra mlgrrv 1'eai5t1251aIg 1112 riurr 111115 ESPTHIPPIITIIP11IEIiI35TilI111HLIIIfEIi115 In H12 Ewa, F1112 Hatrinta 1uairl3-firm hurnnhg ilperr rnnaianrg Mun ZHrmehn1u aa an hrritags fur ihvir anna. Un imap thai EHIPPEIHHI purr, inuinlair, QPF? atv ihe N aiiu11'5 rlgilhrnn zrlgnnlrh in aria V R A . r Gbf lilnarn, in hiariplinwa nf mar: their Ipeartz N iilllahr rmauluie, ihvir will mrhurhinaie 5' Un hu thvir utmnzi at 1119 rall L:- s P 091' thin, ihnir Qlnuntrg, what mfm' hefall. , I Eruahraai upnn nur igifninrgz amply pagv 1 5 1:1 A 'i Ellyn rernrhs nf ihvir ualiant hrvha arr atrnum a 'E lgrnuhlg tlyvir alma mana' rlainm hm' num. sau illllag Hhs ham' imma likr them frnm agp in agp. :vel 5 -Edward .Singlelon Holden I -Q y A,,. ,a A Ag aa A :fi , ,- ' 7' af S 'THE CLASSES rs., if fy ,ei VSMXS - 1 f R- f A V -. 3-f 4' A . V- W Q .- - Q ' . A S. f -1, 1 4' A I t Y 5 1, xl T 'D ,, , A AA 45-A-5 A , V N 3 b, Im 1 '- A A A Q is ,, N 'I aff" ff .55 l "U Jr 72 V irfal-.f7'lZ.1'v' H - "N 9 l , 'N 1 A , V -af: , ,. . K" 1 ,f I- . . Z 1, T--. , ,.,, in X , Y 'F V , ? --A!"f.'f5A5 l" "'f A b dj' ' if A HE- f. ' D.. if - . - , , W y W -. L I, . . , - El ... . , V, A x V A . 4: V. Ax- V, v. . if. .W , ' '- x - ' rf- x 1 V ,If 1 x A ' x I! x Er . qi T L' ' X f .' Kr x . 1 T 1+ 6. w jx. V.: ,, . Vvj. ' 1 ' . A .v k' , A r I -, , , I , ,J V -I 4 - v Q A , 6 4 A an 3 A illul A f QQ fi Qi T A lIi!3Q A N W 'ff Q on N - ,ft NN. Ly 1, ML '!,-,x f ,T V V . A 1 A MQ , , 1 " A 5 2 71? ' . QA., V ' .,-Q v. gy .ff . ' 3 A Ailylvtir Representative , HARRY DWIGHT CHAMBERLIN V 1 - H 4 REGINALD BIFIELD COCROFT CRESWELL GARLINGTON in ' . OSCAR WOOLVERTON GRISWOLD , Q f an f 1- . HARRY DWIGHT CHAMBERLIN h V' ff V P ff CHARLES MANN HAVERKAMP ' V '- I ' V ' HARDING POLK ' xl A DWIGHT KNOWLTON SHURTLEFF OSCAR NATHANIEL SOHLBERG X A A H f42' f A 'R , 1' ll :fb Ti iff f I ' A mhmfn iv Emp Bllianagerz 5 f ' 3 2.14.4 Jw:.::i5i,3'1 .LJ-'f.::. Q? 1 ,Ji fr I f 'I 2 X ' 2 'T Lea, .,.,,.A. ...Il-,,,. .,,,..,,,, .. ,.,. . 5 . ilff fir T-S f 5 1 L? F. , WAS1iING'1'ON, DLC- ili . . .. sg ffnwzzey Benitez, t "Iam, ' "Jo ffl Corp., Co. Q. M. Sergt., Lieut., Expert Rifleman, Asst. Mgr. Q, Baseball Team Q31 Qzj, Mana- ,' ger Baseball Team CID, Polo f . 5,5 Squad, Hundredth Night Chorus CID, Furlough Commit- tee. SE' i "I think Joe Aleshire is thex hand- , somest little fellow I ever .sawl ' cries 'EQ the gigglingucreatureiin pink, and, of 553 a truth, ladies, she is right. Joe is ,f both handsome, and Jolly, and kind, p. and all the other mee things that we can think of. I ' H The KcHOWlfZE1", biographer, having NN asked him for a brief account of his Y4 life, was struck by the sad, pathetic MN way in which he said: "Gee! I have Ebel the best darned time ever, but it is 725 awful the way the girls tag after me." And it's true. Ioe simply can't kQCI3 F12 the fair sex from falling in love with him, however much he .tries to hide ki himself away from- their susceptible , eyes. I-Ie has again and again pur- ,, posely gotten into third grade and has piled up numberless .cons in order to ' escape, but all in vain.. I-lis fair tor- AQ menters always use their influence to get his cons suspended, and then turn lkf the poor fellow out. il' Never mind, old man, there may be some drawbacks in being popular, but 451 iffs our opinion that the benefits far outweigh them, and you deserve all 5,3 of the latter that are ours to give. Ei? 5, QR . ,. ,,.,.. ., .,,, ,. w . ,.,. ,.,., . ,.,. - : ,,,. ..3 Nl X1 fx is 'fit v , lw lain in' .-N. Lal V7 INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA. "BcL5'ney," "Snakey" A. B., Polo Squad. If there ever was,an emulator of the ever enviable Lord Chesterfield, then that same person is none other than Barney. Wlhy, the gallantry that seems to effervesce from his very na- ture, and the ease with which he car- ries his load of courtesy, is only equalled by the clearness with which Polk describes "the muzzle, that is to say the breech." Suave? Vxfell, some. Polished? I should say. .In all the Corps there is no man who is calmer, smoother, or with more Nsavoir fairen than Barney. His gilded, courtly man- ner is at once a mystery and a delight to his friends. To see hini and to talk with him is to know that chivalry and the ancient virtues are not all extinct, as many would have us believe. He won't spoon, except at rare in- tervals, and yet he is a favorite with the femmes. They declare he looks lovely on a horse. Vxfhat? Didn't I tell you he was a rider of note?- Oh, yes, that is one of his hobbies, and if you want to know more, find the ac- count in his podunlc of Mr. Barnett's excellent form at the Garrison Horse Show. I-Ie is always happy and you will do well to know' him. V I- 1zs213.:gQg522'f+f2f1111fi-wir1-15 if ' X 1 1 1 l f I iff f.. New ALBANi', IND- "Fat,', " IfVarble" Clean Sleeve, A. B., Expert Rifle- man, Football Squad C45 C33 C25 QU, Tug-of-War Team C42 135, Polo Squad. Here we have an "immortal" of the old school, he is a goat from choice to be sure, and never bones because he thinks it is vulgar to work. Count- less times have we noticed "lfVarble" leaving barracks in his dress coat for a ramble over the trails that intersect the woods around W'est Point-it is only a ramble, however, because he swears positively that he is no "spoonoid"g never hops except "feed hops" Csuch a shame, tool. More than one young lady has been heard to remark about that ullandsome Mr. Beachu and wonder why he never dances, VVarble and his wife are two of the worst "dis-fiends" in The Corps of Cadets. He has a number of rules that he religiously observes and one of them is to omit every lesson that contains a "differentia1"g conse- quently many of his "goaty" compan- ions have had grave fears for his wel- fare during 'texamsf' but on such occasions his true immortal charac- teristics loom up and he passes the cleanest "exam'l in the class. We might all do well to imitate his cheer- ful disposition and to cultivate his habit of never crossing the bridge be- iore it is reached. rg ,Jax-asa.-1. .X . were-r-..- 'X . r ,Af ,asf .M-f -- xr ff L-Y J- Le! ln? fl C, it . ' so 5' ' The 6 rg' .As M 5,4 CLINTON, Mrssouxu. N' ,N U' "Bobby,,' "Petit Soldatf' "Peteo'- TM fl h0,17f," ffsozozafza' Ji P V , fd A.B. 3 N, 'Who would think, on beholding the free and easy, devil-may-care swagger 'J' of our gay little Beau Brummel, that LJ this dashing young man of l.l1C,lVOl'lCl could be the same person, who, down in old New York one memorable eve 1 , some years ago, is said to have treated 3. 'l' the boys to :hampagne and then prof- , Nf, fered the astonished garqon a silver A, V44 dollar in payment? But not alone so- fl' cially does this little cavalier shine, VN -, the epithet of "Petit So1dat" shows ' how highly we regard his military tal- ' 4 ents. No lessan authority than Lieut. W, Polk, U. S. C. C., has repeatedly cle- - N Ffh? clared that Bobby can outrnarch any A-QQ man in the Corps. Shall we ever for- W' 2 get the night of the Horse Show, when Bobby forsoolc Madison Square for the Q alluring glamor of the Great VVhite if WVay? His adventures there have e'er me Xl since been the theme of song and LJ '- storv-especially story. Vienna and " Paris, be on your guard! L Q-R , , .M ,.,, Ji il, , .,t.....,x--,,,,,-, J-Q - IX I. lat' ' Xxl lfg. - i . .. . fy... . i Q-a . fp, - H , . .- -1 X. . .. .Y X, WILLIS, TEX, "Louie', Corp., Sergt. Major, Lieutenant, A. B., B. A., Football Squad Q41 C33 UD, Outdoor Meet C45 Q35 122, Board of Governors, First Class Club, Ring Com- mittee, ,Furlough Banquet Committee, Toastmaster Fur- lough Banquet, Hop Manager 44D C33 C27 CID. VVho would imagine that this bonny- faced lad hails from the uncivilized wilds of Texas? Indeed, would it not be a hard task to Find a more un-Texas- like person? We think so. From his habit of spreading the "taffy'l on vari- ous occasions, we cannot conceive of him as having spent his youth in a place where cowboys Hourished. Louie is something of a fiend at polo and is rather strong for the cavalry-"because there is no other branch." Recently, however, he has been noticing some good points about the Field Artillery, so we may yet hear of his determining the number of miles between target and aiming point, as well as seeing that the horses have their beds properly made. His great characteristic is "horseness" and no one doubts that he is familiar with equine anatomy from ears to hoofs. It should be remarked that no "P. S." formation, formal or informal, is com- plete without Louieg in fact, there are few formations pulled off either in the Corps or in anything connected with the cadets at large, that he is not called upon to take a part in, and this in itself furnishes proof of his sterling worth and sound judgment. E H .,,. A .v. X.. L .M 7 , ,.--..1. iillvffjj W4 l 5 'A H YQAM Q.,,'ib1eU.u.,. I. ,. POINT P1,'r:AsAN'i', WEST XVIRGINIA. ' N fi W "Squ.'i'rreZ,"' "Spa7'r0w,"- "Snake," X A xv "Baby," "Rum ' fl H A. B., Baseball Squad QQ, Polo fl ' 1 Squad. . Do you ask, gentle reader, 'from ' J whence comes this little jewel? I will 'N' .LJ tell you: About four years ago 3 EA Senator down in lVest Virginia was E looking for a person to represent his . state at the U. S. M. A. and stated 11 that such representative must possess Pi l, one qualification above all others, name-. ly, that of character-and, here you see ,TN the result. He possesses not -size, not if genius, but character. The smallest J: ' man in the Corps of Cadets, he has af- tif ' more than once proved himself as i ll ll rl capable as a man three times his size. X2 Until September, '09, he had aspira- bu ll T' tions of becoming a "cit" Eligifleel' at v ' ' graduation, but after tussling with I- ' beams and lattice channel columns in ,f 3514 the FIRST SECTION Cinverteclj, he . iff has decided that the Coast Artillery J with occasional moments of idl-enessl is E7 better than a "cit" engineering Job with perpetual moments of inertia.. His Q, Q5 staunchest comrade is "Le Petit Sol- '- dat," and the way these two "Babes V from Toylandn wrecked New York Town when we visited the Horse Show, proves that a'man's size doesn't enter the question. , V. 'ky , . .,j.. .s..,- .....,. Hey? . -..-- a 'X' I 51 .M 2? 7 X , ,A 1 X . W ,A ,X , , my . -fi fl, K. ,gy Q1- 5-1-5c...-'af"-fi-faveQ-'git 1' 67E,s7Ax5LA 181 S1-1-znuns, NEB. '6Tom," "Shelley" A. B., Sharpshooter. Hail, yea, thrice hail, most puissant Nimrod! The old Biblical character may have been a mighty hunter be- fore the Lord, but 'tis our fixed opin- ion that he was as a private in the rear rank to this our Shelley. Omnipotent in the court as in the field, the plumed knight of old never led 'forth his squires to battle with greater gallantry than Shelley displays when he sets out of a Saturday afternoon at the head of his yearling cohorts. Napoleon's gray overcoat never inspired the high en- thusiasm that the sight of Tommy's dress coat creates. Have you never heard the dulcet tones in which this Othello pours out a stream of impas- sioned rlattery into the shell-like ear of some heart-Huttered maiden, or he- held the suave and engaging manner in ifhich he stings some unwary K-det? O V one thing do his admirers fear- S ' Lake City may not be able to save hi r, get if-1 Q J Eh X 7 I A i JN-, Lei x X4 1 x Ji-V l-5 vi-W L-S s not di fl 44 -3' omega. ZANESVILLE, OHIO- "Browney," "Busteo"' Sergt., Act. Sergt., A. B., Sharp- shooter, Librarian Y. M. C. A. 425, President Y. M. C A UQ, Howitzer Board CID, Editor Y. M. C. A. Handbook, Fur- lough Committee, Toast "The Corps" Furlough Banquet, Star C31 One of the bright and shining lights of the class without which the Y. M. C. A. would soon go to smash. "Buster's" innocent, angel-like expres- sion hides a nature that all of us might do well to imitate, but even then he has his faults: for at the Furlough Ban- quet, didn't he, "go some?" Smoked a skag! Horrors! But since that was the only one time he had ever coni- mitted such an unheard-of crime, it was at once forgiven, and since then his conduct has been unimpeachable in every respect. In spite of Buster's general wooden appearance and man- ner, he has managed to keep around the top of the class since entering and even his faithful spouse can't persuade him that the Engineers are on thebum. Occasionally he is guilty of a grind Cso he saysj, but it's only the affability of his manner, and a peculiar species of smile that puts us wise to the fact that his humorous side has overruled his serious one. JL". Xxf. . , ' 24 ,Ay . 1 . 1 Xt - Q jf, N Y' v Q iytj ' w . 3 t . V iew 4 S . N mi ' X ,J W mr is GALENA, KAN. "IIa1mibal," "Aaron," Corp., Act. Sergt., A. B., B. A., Sharpshooter, Football Squad C25 CI5, Captain VVrestling Team, Tug-of-lfVar C45 C35 C25 C15, Indoor Meet C45 C35 C25 C15, Outdoor Meet C45 C35 C25 C15, Polo Squad. Rugged as Atlas' furrowed heights ris- ing above Africa's sunny plains is Aaron-our true diamond in the rough. No lapidary of an effete civilization has thus far succeeded in hewing down any of Aaron's protruding corners, and 'tis our opinion that -such an operation would prove deleterious to his general conformation rather than otherwise. Always a friend and well-wisher of the inner man, Aaron never appears at there is a free lunch business downstairs. On occasions, however, he a hop unless counter doing one of these .consented in a thoughtless moment to risk his sturdy person on the glossy expanse upstairs dedicated to Terpsi- chore. For a few pulsating seconds he created a memorable furore, as he crashed through the ranks of the star- tled L. P.'s, clad in No. ro oil-tans and gun gloves. But on the athletic field his physical power makes itself felt to better pur- pose, and there is no fairer sight for a good IQIO man's eyes than Aaron dashing across the final tape two paces in the lead. We have him to thank for many honors that do credit to the class and the Academy. gy! .A V li. if Y .ll Lvl is lf? V i ........L1L.,.,,.,. ..,.. ,..-Wa..-X V ,. .. .. .WH J -,i,LLE:.L:1:,QAf.g,gg ',.'.' ,'gt,L1,Z443?w22S .' .5.,1.,::rZ:ML1'.'7i11-11 it W Xt 15 it 1 .1 s 1 x MN. Le! v SI MPSONVILLE, ICENTUCKY. "Dall," "lf'u,HLe9'," "The Old Blau" Clean Sleeve, A. B., Marks- man, "AU in Baseball, Baseball Team C45 C35, Polo Squad. A Kentucky gentleman of the old school, Daddy has lost none of the courtly airs and graces that made him admired of all beholders long years ago, when first he entered this insti- tution. All who have ever seen him lead the cotillions adowrr Cullum Hall marvel that the fire of youth still burns so brightly in his veins, for it is an open secret that his retirement is ex- pected soon. The old man, as We af- fectionately call him, is still as sturdy as an ancient oak, and he asserts that long walks, continued almost uninter' ruptedly during the past four years, together with a policy of total absti- nence, are responsible for his present excellent health, Proud as proud can be of the Blue Grass State, he will talk by the hour of her glorious women C 'and fine horses and rare old Bourbon. Every man in the class has a soft' -ot in his heart for the old gentleman, id we guess he deserves it, too. ' ,M A - 5 1 , .fx- V ' was vffs lar. 5 53 r 5 QW We. r Buiraio, re Seigt ct Seigt A B Siaip shootei, A Foot all Football Squad C4D C3D C2D CID Football Team C2D CI Outdoor Meet C4D C3D Indoor Meet C3D CD Tug of ar Team C45 C39 eihaps a time will come when we can see the meaning the reason foi the fateful tragedy uhich robbed us of this beloved classmate But now oui sorrow is too poignant for aught but grief ovei the beieavernent we have suffered H lost his life in a football game Giving it for our Acad emy in a struggle in which there was no bitterness WVhat bettei death can a Christian ask than to die like this, fiffhtmg '1 good ti ht With a host of intimate friends, he had endeared himself to all the Corps by his manly bearing his gen 1al smile and above all by his afteeted modesty By his accomplish ments ll'1 the activities of our daily lives he had won himself a place vrhicla might well have tuined his head Wlleieas on the contialy nothing was farther from him than thoughts of self Generous in his dealings syrnpa thetic in his friendships Ici was an ideal classmate and comrade Devout in his religious punciples caieful his devotions and life he has given us such an example that it is with ,pride vie answer to his name at this our graduation roll call Died, on the field of honoi Z 1 J-, za 217 v-... WASHINGTON, D- C- ".f0," "Rum" Sergt., Act. Sergt., Expert Ride- man, Outdoor Meet C4D, In- door Meet C3D CID, Champion Gymnast C3D CID, "A" in Gym- nastics. Here we have a sample of the For- eign Legion, and indeed it is well represented. If you ever happen in the riding-hall when the First Class is there present, and Iose among them, mounted on a Fiery steed the breadth of whose back is sure to test his limit of elasticity, you may be sure to hear G. Henry pleading with the little man to play Christian Science and ride by using imaginary thr measure just He has some ever, in spite ee-foot legs, when Ioe's about eighteen inches. of them outclassed, how- of the handicap. Change the scene to the gymnasium and we have a different story. Jfrom ,the gallery comes a gasp and a sigh of relief as he swings from one hair- raising position to another and lands safely on the mat. There is only one thing to regret in connection with lose, and that is that Costa Rica has the preference of claim- ing his citizenship. However, if the L'Spirit of Old WVest Point" could bring him into our Army we know that he would be there. . I. Je.-. -.x..Q,. ...... , ..., . at 55,gas,,,.1:f:...z2,f .-'. 54fang:qQ:2:2 all U UI,-as .V DK? -.,A. Y , fl U b , I W 2, 1 -W TL? 1 5 - ljg- L . '. ' i 1 ' . 'C ci i . I H ,D 'i 'f ' I lvl s , 1 A s, 1, A A, , , - , . ' vi i I yi ' cc . , D .unz A . ' .i. .' I D' - , I 1, '- ' 'K AY . I 'h , ' ' in N V N 'k ' T g C' f' 54 Cll l 1 1 P fa cy, :,,: UH 5 - f ' .r5g32::.Z' if-'le 1fffw,.g,ggz,g . . M. .L.. ,,., . , ,,,,, ,. , il, 1531 in iii Q-ti .15 mf E3 J, - 2:2 :H XNAUKESHA, Wls. W I "Jo-.fo," "Jo" , V ,N gn, Clean Sleeve, A. B. C35, Expert C . Rilleman, Football Squad C35 gg? Czj, "A" in Football, Indoor Meet C45 C35 CI5, Outdoor L, Meet C45 C35 C25 CI5, Class gig Football Team C4j, Howitzer 4, Board CID. 5, h gf .VVl1o always meets you in the Area ,V 5 with the latest one on Col. Polk or 'I' the newest piece of scandal about Daddy Byars? XVho makes life a holy E, 3,5 terror to those who live in his vicin- i , ity? Vtfho is always in trouble with lr? the tacs on account o'f his anarchistic views? And lastly, who would ever , 55, hav-e the nerve or grit to tackle the job if lit of instilling into Vautsmeier the rudi- XL if! ments of civilization? Ladies and gen- Xwfl tlemen, right here you have his photo- W graphg restless as a hyena and so full figl of mischief that one never knows what iii to expect next, Io-Io is one of the ag" genuine celebrities of the Corps of H' .H Cadets. He has bestowed more nicknames, ,, l gtg has proven himself the worst tease, and ' gr' has figured in more scrapes than any 'L rig, cadet who ever went through the ', tif? Academy. Great man though he is, and great soldier withal, he cannot ' lj? deny the fact that "Le Petit Soldat" . occasionally scores a point on him- C244 but such instances are extremely rare. V' ,ZIV Io-Io is a firm advocate of the belief 'H ,Iv that no such place as Hades exists, if-l and claims that it would be impossible Q22 for the Riding Hall to have any such rival. , J .1 ,, ,....,. , ,,.. .... 2 ,.... . .,,,- ..,...1-are f-', FlAIRBUltY,- ILL, HF. B." "Irma", HB. J." Clean Sleeve, Sharpshooter, Tug-Of-Wflf C45 C35 C25 CI5, Football Squad C35 C25 CID. Fate has already made the lot of the unfortunate Kaydet indeed a hard one, but poor Fred Carrithers has had more than his share of tribulations. Back in plebe year'when first he was dubbed "King" did his sorrows begin. Not- very long was His Majesty leit in peace and quiet, for ever and anon the in' defatigable Io-Io, in the guise of the King's Jester, kept eventson the go in his vicinity. Shall We ever forget the menial attitude of our Roi the day he had to scrub the floor to remove the remains of certain practical jokes per- petrated in the sanctuary of his throne- room? And he was skinned to boot! Now Fred has other matters on his mind, and any day, in wind, rain, snow or sleet, one may see him buffeting his way to the North Endg and at every hop he appears, his majestic. counten- ance Wreathecl in smiles, whispering amorous phrases into certain feminine ears, as he steers his No. -10,5 around Cullum floor. Keep up the good work, Fred, old boy, your kind heart and large understandingiwill carry you far! . ..-.L,R.,,...,t,,,,,N..f,..f,a-n..xQf - V. - f..ix.. has ,M fn 1 . , ' A 4 ' i .fp . . L 1 X V 'XX J-. L-S 1"x EN. I . .v.,.s.,, ...,x. . L A.,, ,. e--X ff-Q-tx - ,. W..-.-is .,.....V..,, - XA ., ,. ,,, ,ez-c.. .x...,, i J T K SW? "4 ., 'rl -. x fi.. i .X .x.... ........ , N , l BAY XSS' if if f N , 1 I 3? , . 'zf ' A " Q m sg A 'fi' R35 V95 L 33 N it " c lause if w i 1'Q ew P54 Y J W fl Q53 .. , I Q55 A 2,5 Q1 , 1 x Q 'Q ' as ' 'Ls ' I Q, We P I 5 A ' if ' el El? 13 N LAW rata.. ls li 7175 . I 'lv s . A ELGIN, ,, ILi.1No1s. y 252 "C'lLamby," ulfingw , V fl Corp., Sergt., Act. Color Sergt., ' A. B., B, A., Expert Rifleman, ' "A" in Football, Football ' Squad Cgl, Football Team C25 73 CID, Athletic Representative ' fy, 1318-hof-wvaik 441,435 4235 if Q 1, ut oor l eet 2 Q1 , Toasted "Athletics", New Yearls Banquet, Hop Manager FA H C25 , I I l XA LJ But, faith, he had a way with him I ' 'I that never came amiss- "5 W' No man that wouldn't follow him, no girl he couldIn't kiss." VVhethe1' it belplowing through the I Navly line, pursuing the elusive tenth, K I bewitching a pretty "femme," or by harangluing on tlii joys lof "cit" lifle, MQ. its a one to arry-1e's perfect y fjl at ease and doing his best in every V , walk and emergency of life. ' ' It's true he has been spoiled, but that is the fault of his friends, and not f his own. If ever you enter your own room and finddinissing that knew novel Q 5 you were rea mg, most 0 your to- 1-' 'Li' bacco, and all of your "slcag" papersg J-, 'T thsree new handkerchiefs, a pair of lvl " shoes, and some hop glovesg then it's 1 Idollarsdto doughnuts" that "Chamby" as pai you a visit in your absence. Nor would it have mattered in the 'A least had you been at home, for his i SYN? DC1'SL121SWC tongue and ingratiating Je, " mannyer get him whatever he -desires. L75 p I-Tes an affliction and a scourge, but youll not find a truer, manlier fellow. May VVest Point have more like him. ,-V L I ift. . . - JN f t I 115' Muzi. f ' e-ff 'f ' - xx H J .. Q., 5 ,af r Il l .-' .5" I3 56 was Q 'see -A K X "x -:- .Zim X'-.SSR-.-ff'fEq4qX'i - 'X X X . , X its W ' 65 X .X X Nw , is AX X Vx X X X xxlb X iid X X Y 5 O U. , x x q- z X vt NM 4 sex t X X S51 K . x 2 x 1 x it t X mi v K it K ries, X A 51 ' v-XRNFXS Qyxq-,X , Q' 5 , X X X wx x sg x P 2 qc, x X Q 0 f xii i Y ,v 0 M X 4- f A X QQ, fc, X 0 as of W omg, W Y' ge N i v..v ...,. X. ' it F-if if - - 12' 55155557 ' 1 - ' V. . ' " 1 - - W1-,T A f, 1 'iT'fIf, 1.12.-gf. - . sz.. ,, f' - ' 50 fam 42 6 QW PONTIAC, Mica. N fl ,, . .. Q Elsw I . l Clean Sleeve, A. B., Sharp- shooter. Shelley, the famous poet, who wrote the lines, "XVhen I heard Chapman speak out, loud and bold," should have added, that never did mortal man hear him speak otherwiseg for who, of all that know him, has ever beheld the worthy Chapman approach without a momentary sinking of heart at the Niagara of voluble rant that was about to overwhelm him, accompanied always lx 1 by that raucous and derisive laugh that YA sounds like the knell of doom? Argu- lfg ment is Elsie's forteg he possesses the ' happy faculty of refusing to be con- vinced, andvhis hapless soul-mate, the ill-fated Ducky, swears that never has K Elsie been known to fail of the last I word. His supplements to the Travels of Munchausen are eagerly awaited, and if the printed edition of self-told prow- ' ess as crack billiardist, swimmer, A dancer, athlete, bronco-buster and 'ill card player is up to the oral, you'd I better buy a copy if you like pure Hc- ' tion. V .. iJ.1j,."Ii 'f'7g.,:j " '-X ---- vs --,' A --,-.f . slbsM,,.,a, -- ---A ' l xllll W 1 . ,v., . X - ,Qt-,,, .w,' ,Lt .. ' '," 'Q J .,v FALMOUTH' KY. Pnov1DENcE,. RHODE ISLAND. gf "J, C.," "Crow," "Rex,', "Bt- HC'lli17,n i'lJ7'f717,-pose" 1 f'77:l67',," WAIT. 0Of7kTOff,, s M Aer. sergt., A. B., B. A., fiat 5 In Fencing, Fencing Team C31 Act. Sergt., A. B., Polo Squad. C25 UQ, Fencing Squad. C4j, Engineer Football Team Czj, "Oh, you gay deceive,-g Arenvt you Polo Squad, Hundredth Night ashamed to treat those girls in such CllO1'L1S If-23, C110-11 C43 C35 a heartless, un-Cadet-like manner?' UD: Ring C0mml'ffC6, Sell- That's a little tong'ue-lashing that was 101' 1-1013 Bdanager C45 C35 C25 overheard by Chip's biographer at a I ' ' ' recent hop. Chip's explanation for N' 1Df21S'gi11S'.ti1 femme fo 3t.110P ECO? ' ' ' I F D CEiSLlI'C"NVl 'l One CXCED ICU: ' such conduct. is- that' he is doing noth El, Croft! It IS pretty hard on a pool. mg but YCta11FiUUg5 lf the femmes Just 3' cadet when he has eluded the chap- will toy with him, they must expect the " eu-ongs 1 succissfully, C?td CEIHUCGS, 311411 , . V OUH IITHSC In 3. SCC U-C COI'l'.lCl' 0 Same folm of tleatment' He has ever Cullum with the femme that counts, been ammlg that C1355 Of People Wl10 and the sweet nothings are pouring cannot see the whys and wherefores gf into her dainty ears, to be rudely of regulationsg consequently, he has Z:1V31icff'e,qO-1531-hghe-Vviimi tffgzeggzld? been absent at very few formations of ,Nl looking man yvith -the beautiful red the con squad. I: sash?" Old -spoonoids never look to Last summer he lost a considerable ' See- They Slmpbf apuswerj Ccgtoftz fh. t. ,,F,, C Tell her about.h1m. ,Sure ut ln amount O is Pres lge as an O' fr the telling of his rlsque -history there Roughneck when he was made an act- '2' is much to evadei espifially his gor- ing sergeantg all of his attempts to get 7 ' YUPUOH IIS ISf 1' OD 1 alugef- le I U . . ,Q price of hops has soared. We hear busted were fruitless and he failed to ij, rumors of the sumptuous Way m get that Covefed HB- Af, H615 Quite which he lives, his room a veritable Va fiend at polo, but. as implied above, Rfljahis Palace With enameled Wash- - - - v - - stand tops to water buckets, and his chief amusement lies in tantalizing M largcgsize mirror, and Worst of all the weaker Sex' IMIOWCVGL his last lie, that he is so far ahead of his account case has had a rather lasting effect and Eg-1 bookl that he could pay: tgie dmteiest . . ,, iff on tie entire equipmen un .I u he no longer weeps for othei wo.lcls this is au' suppressed? as he is-an to Conquel' Intercollegiate Fencing Champion. JQ - .. V ' ...., ,, ,,,.,,,..,,,s,. R,,,,.,.,..,.-,.-.I-..,.,,:E1LEN, 7 ,.,, .,..,0.-Lfil-,mm,,., -. .--f- -N l ' ,f,.1" ' "'ff'f1Q"U',1IlfflfL'f'f'lfl2fl..,,, H'-1-'V V f c1p:g:.::f:':ff,,g..2:gg'g11:f:apg,4sg?2i' czzixgfzrgzggaf 'zz-.zspza V 1 -r f ef ff 1-. til X S l 'l l I lliitff BERKELEY, CAL- sccfon-O-ly, a s scD0n1 Sergt., Act. Ist Sergt., Lieut., A,B.,Expert Rifleman, VVrest- ling Squad Czj, Polo Squad, Howitzer Board-faj, Star Czj. Not as much an Irishman as you would suppose from the sound of his name-although it is rumored that dur- ing his Yearling Year he held a re' vival on the "F" Co. stoop and per- suaded a Hock of fanatics to attend Catholic Chapel. Did you ever cross New York Harbor onafoggy morning and hear the unearthly sounds of ten thousand boats warning ten thousand others to keep out of their way? If so, you have a dim idea of the way this man sounds off. All last summer while acting as god-mother to "E" Co., the Tacs were watching him, but their eyes evidently saw too much, for he "came to" after the practice march to find his sleeves unadorned-but that's all right, old fel-we got the boodle A ... ' w f 'Y 'Ll W . w-'Y N l wr VX M -r Lfl 53' lag! 'N all O. K. in spite of a cordon system of Tac sentinels. bij Connolly's long suits are skags and Chapel-especially the latter, and one ' . of these days after he retires from the ,- Corps of Engineers, he says he's going - ' to build a little chapel all his own lt' V and decorate it to suit hiniselfg it will be exactly like the new Cadet Chapel ig except that Hungry will be omitted ,j' and Anna Held will lead the choir. I K X ,Aa-g ..... . ..-. in-7 I lg ,M ,.,. ..,, ,..,.,,,,Af, ,J 58 ja 'gfy Sy, Cyemmt Gs. Cwww. , NEW YORK CITY, r , Curtief, "Shorty" Eli Act. Sergt. 'n g If you have never seen Curtis make r a recitation you've missed one of the A" three reckless and dare-devilish feats if? that this wild youth performs -daily for it our education. It starts out with a rumble like P. D. Uhl moving about ' bareiooted and ends up with that dying swan-like look that once caused even ,JL the brazen Ansell to give him a pro by mark. Said rumble is due to the fact ' that cadets are required to use a pointer while making a recitationg said swanish look, however, we are unable 1 to explain. It's there and "By GodQ llf Dailey, it's a peachf' Never has it Vw failed to draw the rnost elusive tenth lf l or femme. 'i Sl101'fYiS feat of looping the croup ' down in G. Hex-try's palace is only ex- , ceedecl in its utter disregard of self R by his great feat of making a six and if a half foot man sleep in a bed intended ,pi for Bobby Barr. It was this awe- - E some spectacle that once caused the redoubtable Peterlioif to get up on a 'f chair and declaim in his dramatic ,jg manner: "To him that hath shall be L25 given, and to him that hath not shall be taken away even that which he 7 1' hath." V ..,,, , . -,..,.Y,t. ., ..,... .,,r,.-.v.t ..,e . ,,,,,' -,v.,.t,.f.a-. .--,' ,,', :,'Qs1g4.1,1:q:::4 M Ewa N EUREKA, t 'CAl.Il".' Y - . Q . q I , "Rad," "Pmk,,' "1-'reuse God, ' A. B., Clean Sleeve, Marksman A, Marksman, Class Football Team C4J, Goat Team Czj, Polo Squad, Northheld C31 "Pink" was born with a question- mark in his mouth, a bottle of hair dye in one hand, and a "Green B. S." in the other. Up to date he has lost none of his birth-rights, unless it be that bottle of hair dye. If yout have never seen "Pink', swimming you have missed one of VVc-:st Point's grandest sights. Follow me, dear reader, if you will, into the "Wa1ri" room of our Muckerish Para- . dise. There before your startled gaze spreads a picture that you will not soon forget, a picture rivaled only by P. Larned's "Sunrise at Sea." No, that's not a fountain on the end of that string, that's Davies. LE-Ie's been doing that for three years, and if the course here were twenty years he would still be at it. Until we saw him in the water we used to think him quite an old tar. Many are the tales he told us of his encounters with the Mighty Pacific. Did you see him on the Jamestown trip? No, of course you didn't--he was busy, very busy, putting down C???D internal disturbances. ANTIG0, ' Wls. 66D0c,!7 l6Rip,!9 66E.VJ-,'7 IK-D07I'!9 Corp., Sergt., Act. Ist Sergt., Lieut., Expert Rifleman, Polo Squad. This is a quiet lad that one seldom sees or hears of. 'Way back in our plebeian days his dreams of being made a Yearling Corps kept him from participating in the pranks of the "undissy," but lo! he was not among the favored 30 of Lord -Robert the First, so he decided that PQ S'ing in Yearling Camp would assist him in reaching the goal of his ambitions, and with that object in view he sallied forth and came in victorious. Now we see him as one of the gold-sleeved' shapers of "C" Co.'s destiny and we have serious doubts as to whether a better man could be found for the job. His soft eyes and honeyed'mode of conversation make him something of a favorite with the femmes, but so far we are unable to state whetherghe is a victim or not, when questioned about the matter he looks rather Asheepish, which is an indication-and if he takes the Coast, Jim Muir and Dan Torrey had better watch out for a formidable rival in the Cup race. 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H ,H .. , , f -:-'-.Z:-:::,:-:55:5-5- ,,g-g1g,::::5::,-ag-11f:,:,:::-::1,s::i-P. : sfixzegsx5:r1:,:f,:11:w3gf: H Y- v 2:'g'-im-1-3. ,. 'Wh 7 S--, gg X' 4' J . .-rww'fiifzrsns,:.1,:,.':'f- ., f, .:':,:,.,5-1" k .i V ri 1 'A .- , ' ' ti W . ' ' . A' 'J 4553 - . . M R , asf- .Y sv n f' :at :-. 2-'-.ziaagzizf ' ' - f 1 .r':fIgg::s5Ef: ,.ff112f-2:5.z51p:i 'iii , 'I ' 1? ' . 4' x I 'V Y if V, , ,I .,,,i,.,,,,5-.... am- m,A,.wa.aQs ,.,- .. J Y 1-My .JW-, AL, V4 l za: .gm Es GOLDFIELD, NEVADA. A 2 -. M POULTNEY, VT. i "GolcZy, "Duck" - lf li T 'W '. ,N "Smzkey,,' "D'LcZop,,' "Dummy" Act. Sergt. lf N' , YN M1 l . If youdhave Ever been to ajfootball ' ' Corpq A. B., B. A. , game an perc ance seen a lase, in- W different youth swing aimlessly and in- N A "Let me have men around me that 1 -1 dependently along in front of the lil are fat, sleek-headed men and men that stands, followed by a brigade-more or sleep o' nightsf' Yon Snakey hath a less-of entrancing femininity, then you lean and hungry lookg he spoons too have seen the redoubtable Drake. much. Such men are dangerous-for There is nothing so pleasing as to see ' the femmes. But nevertheless he will Drake personally supervise the escort TN, F fulfill the specifications. Be it as a 4' of such an organization. VVhen there '75 Q wild disheveled rooter at a football is a hop or game, he sends out his fl game, as a Durando madly sprinting up bids. The unsuspecting girls all ace 'ii Forty-second Street for a car, or a Q cept and then this smiling member cool, level-headed checker player cas- 9 from Nevada is in his element. If X ' ually responding to Haverkamp'sfrg1n- I the Army does not offer lucrative in- QQ' lxf tic cries of "Move! Dunlop! Movie!" lil ducements to him, he vows his inten- Zxx Snakey is there with the bones every tion to 'oin the ranks of the SuPr'ra- ' 'VN time. lf' J 1 , , W N genes' Drake is Que of the few men I If languageis any criterion by which ,V who get everything and everywhere Spooning quafities may be judged, Dun, , with 3 Smile- ' lop should iiffure some with the fair 91 e - f l IH uBCaSf Ba1'1'HCk5," H5P0llSU ' sex. I-Ie has a line of B. S. that would would come down on Drake like a 'LQ LRE' make npeteu the Compilern take to WOOD Of CZVHIYY When 'fl1iS Wooden '- 1 teaching Geology. And one of his gi" Plebe ffm' all Plebes are Wooden? lengthy discussions on "How to live would DC1'haD5 breatlw Out fff STEP- U g Q long and happy" with graphic 1lll.'lSe 1 But however great the Clfastlsementw ' trations by the author, would make the 5 ' 1115 face would 1'egU13-fly SUP and the Artist of Simple Simon fame a mere omnipresent Drake smile of cornpla- I ,Ta U amateur' This is Dunlop, the man Ceucy and appfobating Coniprehensmn it of high ideas which he 'ever carries would appear. aloft ' Ng :ii- , .- . - JN 'it jifm .' -"-' - ' -'f-e1-- f 5- 1 1 Af ,. . ' t ., N .60 H .- NI? 2 We ?'Qi3t..1 '?4'Q1Q,:2SS'j -'iz 7 gf "x L-if 'ala y N 'L L1 S. gf at 6 C? GovE1tNon's ISLAND, N. Y. 2 1, X57 , NN! My "G'ava,', "B-ll3'ee" fx Corp., Sergt., Lieut., B. A., Ex- X pert Riiieinan, Star 435, Ten- fl nis Champion CDoublesj CID. va 135 Beverly Charles Dunn came to VVest Point with a golf bag full of sticks ,I and a heart full of confidence and red ' 24 blood. The usual result should, be i LU, guessed by any sane-minded citizen. 'J Qu "He came, he saw, he conquered"-- ' f that is, he saw the femmes and con- I ,. quered his ambition and natural desire -V to become infatuated. Love? Yes, MQ B. C. knows what love is. From his I lkf standpoint 'we could illustrate by an Y ,N example,-for instance-he just loves llll to go P. S'ing in order to get a square 3 meal now and then. Also this son of Uncle Sam's Army is somewhat of a iff Cullum Hallite. Religion? Nay, nay, A he is a worshiper of Billiken and spring 7 I' Tn! stylesg but when there is a hop, you Q,f can wager on seeing Willie Hop Bev- I' erly C. Dunn in the front row with Z., his face full of smile and his hop shoes full of feet. And the next day this V same Dunn will wander along Hirta- tion walk with a golf bag. Playing il EM golf? Yes, with Cupid. "f 4 'iii tink Y i V Y A V ' b jf. ,fx 1 f '-" llw if Govsmron'-s ISLAND, N. Y- "lfl7aZi,', "P0lly,M, "W. ICH Corp., Sergt., Act. Sergt., Ex- pert Rilleman, Baseball Squad C4j Qgj, Fencing Squad C45 C35 623, Indoor Meet C4J. "Oh, Bev! Bev!!" "What is it, VValt?" "Say, 'Bev, bring down the gum-sticlc, will you?,' "I can't, Walt, I'rn using it." Ever hear that dia- logue over'in the eleventh div? Wlalt was born on a sticky morning some twenty years ago. At theage of six he was- so precociously proficient in the use of the mucilage that he got a job in a Hy-paper factory. Since then his rise has been rapid, until now there is absolutely nothing he cannot gum up. Walt can talk more, spoon more, and with more different femmes, than any other ten kaydets put together. It is' his boast that he has never spooned or danced with an L. P., and if you have ever tried to give him a dance right quickly over at Cullum you would be- lieve him. "Let's see her. Wliat, that over there? Sorry, old man, but I have this taken." And off he goes, leav- ing you in the lurch. ' Walt is a philosopher, in a way, and believes in taking things as they come, and never crying over spilt glueq If more of us followed his sunny exam- ple, However, the world would be a happier place. - .,. -swf.. -H, .,.wi.,,,.A.,, pm,-q',,. .,., ...W ,.,, ,,,.., , 'H'--K ,I . , . 61 i gf Lai 5 N 4-N-I L-1 vp? Lu lk' X4 J., at , , L, i"A'Y D-i lffl it tl? 9,2 ug is -v ,M Cum.-.CPL PHILADELPHIA, PA. ' 'Perlmut l ' Clean Sleeve, A. B., Sharp- shooter, Class Football Team C4j, Outdoor Meet C4j Q35 C25 CID, Indoor Meet Czj. The Edwards came into our midst when plebe camp was almost over, and he hasn't quite caught up yet, Still, he is striving hard, so we hope to have him in with us at the finish. Edwards' fame is widespread, his ac- complishments many, his experiences varied, so ,tis said. But we know him especially as a spinner of yarns and as a pilferer of wearing apparel. By the hour will he reel off lurid tales as impossible as they are side-splitting, and his inimitable manner would squeeze a laugh from the Sphinx. As to his other accomplishments, just take a peak at him some Saturday when he isn't walking the beaten paths, and see him nattily arrayed in all the ser- viceable garments from four divs, set- ting out upon the pleasant pursuit of- wl1y,,exercise, of course. If rumor hath it right, the Edwards is going to spend graduation leave her- metically sealed up on a desert isle, far from the seductive wiles of the fair disturbers of our peace. H .I it ,J Ah! Z4 1 IQ 4 tt 'ft Eli' xi 'V x ,f. 'Q it tit Vit: L .fuss . .. x XCh,.s.,u.,-.a.tu.uW.A,. PROVIDENCE, R. I. "D1wy". Clean Sleeve, A. B. 'Tis'said that Lucy announced in Beast Barracks, to a bunch of awe- struck plebes, that he thought a cadet should always be military and obey regulations. 'We take off our hat to himg he is in a class by himself. I should hate to swear the Com's clerk for evidence as to the manner in which he has carried out his great ideal. Blase in a manner quite his own, we have seen him emerge with a sweet smile from many an encounter with the powers that be. He never loses his cheerful self-possession, however, and can always tell you of how some other fellow tied it up. VVe canit forget his own exploits. Rumor has it that Lucy's love for the cavalry and horse-Hesh in general is only exceeded by his love for the tan-bark. I-Ie has a wonderful way of dividing his time up between the twio. Igio receives you with open arms and we know the six months will make you one of us always. VVe admired your staying spirit when they tried to steer you into the paths of the great unknown "cits." Napoleon may yet turn over in his grave. .- . - 1... . ...,., .. . . .X - ......,. ...c,.,,,..., .F-..t,..,. ' ,,.,, Nm' U I ' v it in 'li ,. f fl- " 5 ,4 7 L5 .H ,,,, 4 , if ki gf ,f 74 r :gi P3 l yi .Y , -tg 55. .r E . 1 I y iii 1. fi! . 1 WL' Qi ., 5 f ' 9 ' M gg WL' Qffffii M if DE W1'r'r, NEBli1XSK:X. 5' ii! A F . f BUFFALO, N. Y. Q97 "Shorty," "Slim," nl1I'L6Ck67',H "Big 'X W l 'i ' 1, ,YK Y nfl: . sun .I t ,' as MIL' as p Boy' ,N ony, in onto, mgue V ffl fi f X :li , , ig' , , Gi: COT?-, Sefgf-, Act- Isl Selgf-, ,M I Scrgt., Act. Sergt., Act. First Lieut., A. B., B. A., Sharp- 3 S P 1 - ., --Q, - ,, ,, . ergt., o o Squad, I'IOWltZCI' gig shooter, A in Football 145, J, B d Coach of Callum Hall Squad 'LQ Oar CU' 51743 2 5 Q25 CID, lugLof'-VVar Ca? Q25 A , 'Q CID, T0?l5tCd The Class PUT- 1 Yould say that Frank was some queer , ii' Igugh Banquet. I crank .to see his eyellds go, eg I-V511 4 But there IS -naught that men are taught 231 This little Nebraskan created no lit- that Tfmy doesngt know' Wh tle comment among our herders 'in is 1 ' jg, Beast barracks on account of his P- S-? N01 not much- B- S? Well, I .SIZCQ and -it has- been a source of rig, ' ' just drop in on him sometime and 725 wonder and admiration to the fair gig " take a few between blinks A goat by 24' 5:1 sex, and to us ever since. His foot- Sf' . ', . 135,11 .ability was in accordance with Ei, ,JE profession, Tony hates to r1se above his sizeuand his "A" was forthcoming Vai the immortal herd. 'Tis sad, we think, fy. in his Plebe" fall. This tangy gen- Qjl NJ t L -1- KJ 9' tleman was made a guill, by chevrons, O gee alyomrgd max' lsmlt Him by not m the Splut, m his nyearlingn lx nature, tius II e is 'ig it behind. a x ,N Q51 june, and barring a short B.A., A.B. ' 'L blanket. But Tony believes an taking 1 ' ggi ll? 1235 found 1115, P19-CC among the ij, the path of least resistance, deeming the 'if Q45 Qoms own ever SIHCC. Most anyone 142 L freenfooted f th t h 1. ,tl " H, in "F" Co. last summer during camp ,H Way 0 egoa 'W 0 lgli y A will -testify to the pl-Ofoundness of his scales the loftlest obstacle, far superior t Z Cluiliffg 11'lS12i:'1CtS.1.ttl h d 1. to the methodical monotony of the en- 9 'lorse as 1 e S ow un er 11s .- I 1 . N l. powerful legs,-and were he not one of Lf! gmeer' ,Who mug? Stop to tifmnel unflel' F52 the savvy individuals of our cl-ass we qi' -if TOHYS heart IS SIWGYS In the fight 55, should expect to see him displaying a " 1' place, and he is ever ready, with cheery 34" yedl stripe in emulation of "Honest smile to act as Squad leader in a I ,, PM 0 rx." 22, L., , However, be he .engineer or dough- GV ,,. Satuldax Platoon from any of the ad-la' ' 5 I ffl. boy, we are certain that this good- tt, fl? cent fnnshmg institutions. V And who J? Eggs-eifnizfg sage 533053 gfjcgzlgegiil 'could fail to succumb to the Chester- lie 542 . ' mf ' - ' ' . . tunes cause him to be thrown among ,, fielfhalg graces of Qui Smiling Buffa Lhefn, 1 LA V' Onlarl. ' M in - ' if ,N . ,. , -.4 'i V., ,.-. ,M,.w.aJL ..'. m,,,,a ,,,, , .- ..,. QE -.1 -f ..,.,Raw.,.M,..m,awax4f , ..,. , .,., , ' f,-:.:f.1.-.zzzgoq .:1:1'.1:-izixw Ll ' "" , zzzzzgggvz-."fr'"af-1:'.:g:ebc:':'iz "'t zzz.: '4:.:f:..fX 11' , .A. "W ' R. -t ,,.g., .J n , . ,, ,L , ix 5,1 Eff if , 'ti-f-".-,3Z' Ee?'cet4.,,-:1 nlfr -f I xr ' ' ' ' ' 1 f FA-l L-5 1-'M L-1 M4 1-i L i-5 A .-H , J 2-5 Quito-a!ZfsQ1AAV?ZZ3f L? QQ 5, Q, Qin , WASHINGTON, D. C. - PONTIAC M . ix fl as as lg X 1 , ICH X4 Ores , Y V N 744 ZX , "DolZyil , I N 'N Corp., Ist Sergt., Lieut., A. B., B. A., X Sharpshooter, Asst. Manager, Flenfz- CO1'p., Sergt., ACL Sergt., Asst. - ing Czj, Manager Fencing Qi , oo Squad, Board of Goverigsrs, First ' Secty- Y- MZ- C- A- C-'Ui Star 'A lass Club, Furlough ommittee, A T TJ Furlough Book, 4th oi July Oration, 'EQ 11' CLD' Northfield Toasted "The Armyu New Year's . 1 Banquet 115, Star C43 C3D, Hop M3-Hagel' C29 112, Y- M- C3 A- Here we have a man to delight the Ilglgglfldbook CO1111111tfeC 435' Howltzel heart of the old-time sporting, dashing ' cavalrynian of Prince Rupert's gay hus- A il-3 It has been stated on various occa- 'LQS Xing ?a1S',the Ideal of 3 lfeau Saineul' Rui - sions that this young manlis a woman- 111g 111 21 Style peCul1211'1y 111s Own. we hater! 'D11t,Wl10 511 the C1355 Of 1910 can recall but one thing that detracts will bear witness to such an erroneous fl-on H 14.11 1 1 d 1 t assertion? Not a rnang for those of U 1,15 S-1 as a lolsemanf an UH us who know him well, know also that 15, 1119- ClCS11'e to travel CV?-1' at 3 EHUOP- 1 fi 36117519111 mQ1'f3 COY- 01' Hwfe femme' Go almost any day to the riding hall 'if loving disposition would be hard to -x ity . fmd Y, and you may see Elmore, with con- VX If ygu Want 3 mmol- 90115,-med, go fx ,Qi sumrnate art, slip out of column and " C5655 iles YFC Pelplgclofacle in I S, race full tilt round and round the hall, lI'lS1iC 111 Ol'lTl2l IOU all 'IC DYUU' Y ' Y . - ' boasts that all of his rumors have made 51.515, pletendmg to be uflqble fo Fheck good, one thing that we know full well his Charger. and then- flfmg Of lf, he 15 thai Cres lhimself has never faded playfully disconcerts an entire platoon ' - to ma 'e gooc at anything ie has at- . . , ,- ,- Ji temptedg and those things have been HL. N, by emelmg rank? with 3 lfwvemem .Li many. VVit11 the good of the Corps lei none the less daring and original be- ,' and 7513152 AC2di3m5-H:?V5f"af 116311, bfi - cause it is not always regarded with V LlI'1YZ1VC1Hg SUC1 1 cuties ELS DTFSCIII Y, - - -- - - may always be Counted on to md In favor hy the instructors. llis chief pas themselves and in such instances we S1011 15 PIZLYIHS' the DOHICS, and 111s J see the side of his nature that creates eager,-,655 in following the De,-by and 4. in us a feeling of deepest respect. 1 N., -, , 1 1 MS Possessing all oi the essential eharac- ci-I 'LQ the Gi-and Pruf me the only thmgs N te,-istics of 3 Man, C1-esweu ,S 3 that will keep him from Saumur. How- - C135SmHf6 of whom HHYOUB might be ever, with age ,comes wisdom, says proud' , Tlarlfly Byars, so we have hopes. if'7 J, X , W y, JL., g-L gt , ,- . t. .s , t I 1-1 ffss 2.4-'rf si l of-1 we ,sfaga .-ailing:-.155-,..1 4 7 7 ,tv'i . 1 . .. ., . '. ! :':"1 'r'?f'Z".:I1tZ?4LT15.? 'iffjg 'G "A ,W - - Vg 'N m.A., .1 . 1 ., ,,,.,, ' 'elf-"r' "" ""-'-'5sY- u ' le! " ' , lx- H fff-v 14 11" -,1, ,..Q?2f33g.::::z5:: J l w . ,A A ii, , i t f Q 1. 5 . f i- l . Q M stfwtl 1- S L A if 'rxmfl .. 'f' .E-WWE - ' ' 'z .zfgc--A-,Q-:5 z ' BBE? ,si 2, -.. 'tif ' ' ' ii? 5:35 ' '- v Q6 . 4 5 . , :N TJ, . , ti . I J I 4,44-'JL EJ , LJ f ARTHUR, NEV. l ll, Govnmfonfs ISLAND, N. Y. "Gris," "Goat" my 'nIf07L7Z8fII.,. N . . Corp., Q. M. Sergt., Quarter- lil Corp., ISt Sergt., L1eut.,Expert rnaster, Expert R1flC111Hl1,ASSt. 1- i Rifleman, Hop Manager C25 Manager Basketball Team' 1, CID. C231 B43-Hager BaSlfCtba11Tsam Isn't it astonishing at times how an CID, P010 Squad, Board of LJ innocent-looking exterior can mae 3 Governors Ist Class Club, Hop 2 devilish interior? Look above, friend, Blanager gngiilsoixzigcajgioxliiqeblimiiinfiieiilcllsli lil.1emilli.tgflf 3.1 and all the other milder virtues. We Tllls is UGl'l22lY,', flle SW21Sl1lJUClflll'lg , are loth to break the spell, but frank- buckzaroo Ziljd 1'21?gQl'l4lE1' ffogllll? Un' E ness requireth it. Kenneth is a really, fame Coll ees 0 1 eva a' UZ 15,435 5, truly hellian. Still skeptical? VVell, bold as he looks .and fhe only tlmlg just visit his room, feel behind the left that eyer bluffecl him was the Masonic gf? rear le of his table press the wainsu initiation up at Newburgh, when, by N x t. g d 1' f tl Wall will all accounts, they got Griz's goat Cor 5 , L0 mg' .an a Pane Q ,le . d he got their's, we've forgotten whichj. gg: 0l7eu'hl5 Own mvenuonf mm- you' We .clon't know whether his oak-like NA Take 0'-If the bundle Of P0-DCYS Yeveiilefly qualities or his spooning' abilities got 7 Spfeafl them before -YO'-ly and What. do him his make, but his untiring devotion you see? Plans of airshipsg of cunning- to the fan' sex places him on the eligi- VN ly devised submarines and torpedoes, ble l1?t Ql 421111 Cllallengefs, and If DVCS- . of wondrously constructed autos and ent ll1dlC21f1Ol'1SfZ11lCl blushes-do not "1 motorcycles, and a multitude of other mislead us, he will never have his mail f Z, fearsome inventions that will one day . ,lf Sent to' set fire to a startled World. MAJOR GRISVVOLD, But 1gie1'efi-sdansslier lillovase-'tnza this l ,, y .1 our mo est- ace 1 ie estmgiouse . tlolllcelsl Club, etc' Edison Morse. Some balmy, moonlit VVe guess Griz will have to join the ,A , ' evening, Cl'9?P Calltwllsly HP 011 that Benedicts, anyway, if he is' ever to ggi , I. couple nestlmg there in the darkest realize his greatest ambition, for they Vj COYHSI' of- Cullum l33lC0llY, and Wllflt say it takes a heap of money. to keep ,f do you discover? 'Tis only Kenneth a polo stable, and a second lieutenant YQ, flg stealing one more heart to add to his of cavalry doesn't receive amuniicent already heavy store. But We don't Sal211'Y- Well, g00Cl lUClf, GHZ, 0lQl ll0Y1 ' blame the femmes a bit, Kenneth, old and may you have as many ponies as man! Dobbin has "keen feinmesf, " ' if HL Wx. we-W'--UAQQ' ---- ef-WWMK -"'fMrfWf:f"'f-'fs' I f.11:'t., fair."-J" f"it:i11LS211'iLzi2m: x'T"ff:"5 . 'vL.l -f I! 1 ....... i ff..,g:M1p-14... -. ' . , 65 i 1 I S ' JN- T 7 Ax- Q -.JL .v,,. .. - , ..1. M.....:x L , -3 ' bf ,aff 3,4 r:.1q,,g ffi"1:5ii'i.- . - M, ' "2 'nascar 'E51-jY'.j','gE5E1.1'jf':g . . . g 3 1' " 1.5-2f"I'5tZ595 I-:-I :xi-.5..glW5IfQ-22 ' Xixlizliigfflftflg23223731:5.2522:,'f3:,'Q','5Q:Qt1:g.2.:!,ffif: -.11-:f'7.f:f:QtQ I X ' . V rr f'ff13552:QE:.2:52si3522f2'1?52i:i?ifs-1111241:3 1:s.1-zf52e:2.z.2z1.5: '-ff 4E:?ez:39:fqs 1, E 1:ra51-,L2:gi53:31515,:Z:',1.5,r.1:2:-i.E.5:1:5:5:E-1 .. 32.2325Ises2az:ia1.11'222assff2:te21a2za:f2a12s:2g "We Q22 '- " ' ': ,5E2ftIQE5Ei1.E5E5E5:5I5EiE2E2Ef2E5EQE2:i'51jQEEfE5E2EQiQ' . I at QiQQif'ZiiiifififiiiiiiiiEi5f5iif?i5E2E5iEf 1, 'J' 31, 'E 651522152-fi!.Ts212252325ai2i5Z2l22fi5E1222E--- .J-. L,.l 144:55 3, -ff K.- -A .:, .swf ,. -.-,,.:.,1.:.,.,..., ,.L. ' ..4112gzgsgvgsgge-5.i:ga5zga,si2.g:gs3'gaQsfi251i2E Ze! Xi? 25.12 Q I. iff'Sli1EQQif'2252121EEEEQE1:21Ei'EE2Ef1Q1i5'11E3I3E2EQE1IQEQE AS- -1s1:2:'-f- 1,51--2'.11311.,55:g.g:r1::g:,:3:5.5.:115ff-1'5'5:5:'.si:Z:E fair . . . 1.-5'5''i53212fQQEQ?521253EigigfE55521222515EE:f:?2?ffiEif52i2EE3Qi ' r ' ' - 5125I12125-2I2fafiziiteiiiliiieliiii12211 5? af' 4-Q.,-a-1.-..:::1.::1::fi:za:1:::2-2:1-":s11 1'.:2'f-1'-.:- . 5, qw ' . '-11'-122':1'1s-eie'2ff.2f'zis:?'i'I'31-:..:1wQ'ggsgsg1 lx' "asjef-g.2zfL12a'.Qf1gaf211:1z'e:1ea:-'.1-.''arf.-. Q 1 l ffSigg,1,5Q3,g1,QgQg. , , , Y. 1,5-.ei ., , ' 'fe i :s f i .M ig Q, i :J -' 4 ' ' lf'5"" -ff' " -2 ,-4 f' fr:-V -A V J' -1p:x.1' i1E',11Sq5fs1-:x:2...- V G, Q- .- ,V 5 b' .. , ,. ' 21 F211I21i'f?"i"i5"?EE5Qi:e13ia's li " ' Q V I155. .1. ,m gwi 'A ' l mf if QV. ' W J , .'2fAl fig, ,fl YAzoo CITY, Miss. NY. H N .X N BROOKLINE, Mass. KX Ilaver . fl fx "Jack" LN B. A., B., Co1'p.,'Ist Sergt, ,Q ' Sharpshooter, A" in Baseball, ' H ,, Q , J. Baseball Team C45 C33 KU, A Clean Sleeve, Marlcsman A, L3 Baseball Squad fgj, P010 ii 7 Sharpshooter, Expert R1He- . Squad, Manager Hundredth man, Rifle Tegnj Q4j, if Night QU, Ring Comm1ttee, .i Hop Manager 445 43, "Barney, whose picture is that with M A all the medals?" 'Twas when, as help- Liv W This black-haired youth from the land rf'-' J- 1655 DlC'DCS, WS WCYC Clfiven OVCF K0 be il. V- N of bayogs ang. Cyprgss Swalflnps first 'ns VS taken for the Rogue's Gallery, that we T5 H came mo pu ic no ice wit a we - , v placed bingle in the Navy game of our all asked that, on beholdmg a photo plebe year. Thus started on the road Of the geflflefllan above, 011 whose Il L0hfL1CCC1iS, liei Econ obtained at foot- breast reposed eight medals to awe the ' 0 in t e gi e ranks o the " om's" . . b t 'A AJ own, 'where he held on after a fashion lx f. A Obsewer' Sefnleily We, maivelled' u .wx YA En Splte of the furious Struggle for ex, Y not long was it-till our illusions faded- pf, .LN xstence 'going' on there. He is one of EN seven of the eight, alas and alack, were ' P11056 who Smlle cymcauy when the talk If purehasable at the Souvenir Store at V N , is of femmes, and make remarks on G. RH T nt and N' the'relat1ve values of wives and polo the Sea Ht 1 e Oqmame 1 i. gonxes, not urinfavorable to the latterg the largest of all was said by many to ut in spite o this bluff, he is easily have been won by Jack for sellirw the excited by the sound of the mail call, , - - D - 532 J and some have predicted that he is soon ,, J most Candy at the 1-alrvlew Chenty S53 .bell to take his place alongside of Jimmy L if Bazar- However, We were Sufprlsed, ET - llguzr ham! Din TOYEBY- Certain it is and are yet, to see how so small a ,ix a e is srong or a certain regi- k 1. :nent "where all the officers are mar- body holds so Steady 8 nerve, foil Ja? V, ri-ed," and many pe0p1e maintain that , as a plebe, represented VVest Point 1n i N lfilfdlf. of a featliller stigl have a habit of V ' the great New Iersey rifle meet, and .13 ,J oe mg toget er. aver is pretty N, - f J. t -ig . al quiet-abont it all, but perhaps we may 'Z 'LS to day' as yo? See' E5 Aan ergerhoxv ea End in him the darkvhorse who will man and 3 ffdfff 'ji 'enollfl' , pass the-more pretentious competitors runt can do all this we fail to hive, ,gg at the finish, and win the Grand Prix. but mal-ve1 none the 1555, fx . , , 1 , .n.. 5311: ,. V Aix. - rr' 57- ,V J-L X ,N V vvt, M-1. ' 'L ld f-'cr' H 'J psf W igS'Y5.1..'5.:'-ii" -K , x.f 'ft i 4 a 1 4 .JL La V N we 5,1 .id-, ' Z-S . SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. "C'oZuuel,i' "Col'umm Right," "Sized, 1 5 Corp., Co. Q. M. Sei-gt., Act. Ist f, Sergt., Lieut., A. B., Sharp- shooter, Lacrosse Team Q4j Q1 C23 CID, Asst. Manager Foot- ball Team Qzj, Manager Foot- 'L ball Team CID, Outdoor Meet pg. can on on cn. , The arid plains of Utah produced this prodigy of military skill, who came " to us not unheralded indeed, for he IV was an officer in the juvenile brigade of the "Utah Infantry Cadets," but who cinched eternal fame by executing, one slippery, icy, Arctic morning, that IN intricate movement known in the Drill ' ' Regs. as "column right,', with such ' vigor and precision that the most of two squads were swept OE their feet. Loud were the praises from the "F" Co. file-closers, and in Iune the usual 752 reward was forthcoming. Living with Moore L. for a time, he acquired some of those qualities which made the latter famous as a romancer, but his chief iii, characteristic is his worried look as he computes the amount of silver in the 1910 napkin rings. VVill some one tell gi us why? iii 9' , ,.,, .1 , - -. .. 't -r ,' V-J 1 - fra. 4,3223 . ,. "" ' 1 P U vit M ,JL Le! , ,L,,4'5Q'.,. fr aawm, 01,9 SAN Awroxfo, TEX. A "Dobbin' ' Corp., Sergt., Lieut. This little file has had more battles with Cupid than any other six Cadets combined CP. S'ers includedj. In his QA-, presence many an unsuspecting Psyche Li has imagined herself transported to the ', violet-perfumed atmosphereof an en- ' chanted dell and later awaked to the N I horrible truth that she has been in the 1 f hands of a gay deceiver who has made ll' a thorough study of the f'Art of Fasa VK cinationf' and an A No. 1 patronizer My of Colgate's Toilet Articles. During V Yearling Camp Dobbin made several . double-geared assaults on the hearts Zi. of visiting damsels, but his Furlough must have been a sorrowful entperience L4 to him, because during Second Class , year he had quieted down pereeptibly, , and when First Class Camp rolled , ,, around we saw only occasional bursts of his former grandeur. Neat as a pin, ii. but fussy as an old maid is Dobbin, . and he is quite willing to be perpetual orderly for the first femme who will believe him capable of constancy. iw., u, ,, ,,.. ,. , ,, .L 1 1 X . A V 1 X ,A L K- it YY it if L' l ' 1,453 f. 01211561 :M .. W .fy -'aifffxiafi -ff' - , . ' - I JT M. it I "" ""'1-"ffjf QQEQEEQSEEEEEEEQEEEQ:125222221aia22E2232??Ei.232zi5Ez5a 1.1'vs".s-'- - :Pg .14-.ttf-1'123.:. 2:5324 .em-41 ix .ilf fftili 221225222:2152212?s?5ia?e2e2iai2e2z:2222222252222-3222 , N - - 9 X wise -1-W 4 1. .1s,'em.,".f"?1+sE:k:K.-.:i:512 ' ' 1. 'r 11-LU 11 -z-.V1-:Vsv:-:-12s.e1f:41:1'fg:4,.is-f'f'w.'s '+s.:1.,,,.::1':, -,,- - 5 , . -,t Q g5:5:5.jg1g -we S'-. .sz f .Za fs-.- M NAA- K .- 41.1-1-1-1-1-:-2 ,s '?zfae5.: ,. 2 wr-1 . x vxi-L:-,1::,1::::::es Y N-' :f.-1+::'1::::r:1:A:r:' -.se-ner V ggi,f2g5egegggq5g1 gg. Ut 'tif rw' Q - mf Je - RED WING, MINN- I 77 G6 1 I 7? ,QQ "Swede, I eddy 'I ,N . Corp., Sergt., Act. Sergt., A. B,, ' Marksman Hundredth Night J ' N we - Chorus C41 LJ This blushing youth has been in the limelight ever since the memorable clay when a letter came to the Academy marked with strange hieroglyphics. "Ole Skjarsen Homersonng aftcl' U1l1Cl1 difficulty, the bewildered plebe mail- carrier diagnosed the case, and sent the letter on to our friend above. The epistle was from cousin Ole, with whom all readers of the Saturday Even- ing Post are familiar, and caused much glee and joy in the ranks of "C" Co. However, "Swede" is a social, rather than a football lion, and shines greatly in the role of Porthos tif you don't hive this, read Dumasj, among all the tea fights and dinner parties on the post. Do you remember when we were in the Hudson-Fulton celebration parade, and the sailors on the Swedish warship in the harbor saw Holmer in ranks, and greeted him with cries in Swedish jargon, and-but that's an- other story. - -..l'x. xyfff - - - LA. i In rf! Q" 1,29 'Ju lil 73? 4.5, pai fV'0Vl4 ,ral SAUGERTIES, N. Y. I . .. W "Boodle Bill ' 'CA Corp., Sergt., Act. -Sergt., Bask- etball Team CIU, "A" in Baslc- etball, Basketball Squad C41 'L C33 C27, Lacrosse Team C4j C25 CID, Capt. Lacrosse Team CID, Outdoor Meet C33 C25, In- door Meet C43 C33 Czj, Polo ' Squad, Choir CID. rg'- ,rr And he himself was tall and thin, Es Xxllth lips where smiles went out and in. 552 "My furlough for a corp!" How those words still ring in our ears. Boos V dle was but a plebe in those old days I and spent most of his time longing for qi' those vearling chevrons. .Xt present he ,NC upholds the standards of a good old UF" Co. buck. Absent-minded Boodle I Csorry we haven't time to tell you how he won the nameb is an eccentric old felg for example :-he, acting in f capacity of section marcher, hung his spectacles on the phil. dept. hat-rack -ggi one morning and Walked into the sec- gig tion room, hat in hand, and after turn- ing out a very military salute, reported A "Cadet Jones is absent, sir." If you gif ever desire to locate "Long Legsi' Q when he isn't exercising his mighty frame, just follow the skirtsfhow much :fx of a success he is at the fussing act we are not prepared to say and must Ag. therefore refer you to some L. P. XVith all his faults, Boodle is a jolly companion, a friend really worth hav- ft ing and a man in every sense. Vit . ,kg git 17 s . L, .,. . ............ .... X ., ,-,I 14 QAY, 24 ' 4, ,l ' , .jig-:p.z iicgzt. TIF mW Y ,N if iii li in LJ -if lil'- rgt EJ 222 N ll Vx I Y 1 4 Z a i J ..A,,,, . wi K- -fA- .V V .,..,,,.r , A-ffsfrxciea ,,,,, , ...,,',5. . TQTMC lillf., "" L f fZ"f' fam Q faaaijp M1-:ni vi-us, T ENN. A "Peter," "Pu Corp., Sergt., Co. Q. M. Sergt.. Lieut., Sharpshooter, Manager Hockey Team til As the volcano, having slumbered through countless ages, awakes at last to wreak havoc amid the ranks of its startled neighborhood, so do we look to Parker to paint the future with glow- ing deeds of fame. Be not deceived, friend, by the quiet, docile mien of this our Rip Van VVinkle, for his twenty years after, we doubt not, will cause the hybrid Frenchmanfs romance to pale into insignihcance. Already is Parker laying the corner- stones of his destined puissauee. Here, there, wherever he deems it most ex- pedient, does he ingratiate himself into the good favor of those whose influ- ence is not to be despisedi Not com- pletely engrossed in the development of his potential greatness, he takes time to cultivate the finer points of life, and hence it is not unusual to see Parker taking two lumps and lemon, please, or to behold him skillfully dodging the L. P. heel in Cullum. We believe in you, Peter, and we don't expect to be disappointed. f3'.'KTlLf'iTf'T,bZ.f ' ff f".ffnZ3fl.f.t. ost-I-uw Ax t- -f ff v,.- . . .M 1 xt. ,.,. , ., . Ai"',.1: ,f l r iWa0fttsQ, Osnxosn, Wis. s - f 1 1 as 'Q , ' ' at 'v - - ' .fzmmy I 07 ky A .Shout ' a - 1 Act. Sergt., Engineer Football Team Qaj. V . Hist! Do you hear something in the hall making a noise like Osh-Kosh? Then you know that James Gillespie lilaine Lampert, -the man who came out "one" in beauty, is in the near vicinity. Be patient, and you will soon hear of the latest wit and vaudeville jokes of the season. Why? XVell, he is just back from leave of absence with the latest copy of HLiie" and a con- densed edition of the last three year's copies of "Iudge." Being rather backward by nature, Piggy can hardly be blamed for sad- dling his horse with pommel to the rear. He is not a ladies, man, either, although when he does burst forth and ioin the ranks of the spoonoids, he never fails to make a lasting impres- sion with his ever-ready supply of home-made puns and humgrinds, And it is no ordinary privilege to be- hold his graceful, Adonis-like form em- bellishing Cullum's gay expanse, In Law, he will probably make his "rep," for he is a thorough student of Latin and always masters all such phrases as are to he found between the covers of the text-books. , .... ,,..w1,.7-vxxc, ...,. of ft 'Lf 'iif.1':,i.I:-.2Z97C'g ' "' ' I N14 A 'E lg r- L it QA' we-a .L-I pl VA I N I n 'A T' Vs 'J -7 Z'-t U til M' I A0 z? .- .,' ..,1 'Ea 4'g 69 i L. 'i Y J it 'fm ,A ' 4 I x ' ' J f f , K , , . . it ' f . . ' N -"- X ' 'Y -"- ' " N X ' 24,5 , XX . gf ' ' ,I , X 'lt t 2.3521L1ES5fClI'IZfLL?-fT31Jfi, f,::,:: 'f ,- , I, R .. .Q 1 Tl 1 it 'x I I . ' :I 5' ft' 5 5 -Zz, :lisa in bl l I wif V A3 5 l i f JM I tl ,..1 .L1fli4fi'f- ' .ARI '-f f gf., -xc -I I K l . E522 Lei " ',.. ' , l , ' , , A f - . .- -r cc . gf - I It ll A W . e 44' 3- 'IQ DELPHI, IND. .Lf 'X I NIARSHALL, Mo. ti - . . .. .. 'T' ' - Nz "l'l'lLgp"et," "Judge," "Quatre-cent ,Nj lx? "Sv, l "BOX, ULGWIH at Corp Serat A B B A jx Cogp., gergt., Act. Sergt., Polo ,. ., Q., . ., . ., It qua I Expert Rifleman. I 1 2 I I, . O 1 d II I I A ' 'X "Bo," or Bohunks, as he is familiarly llr Olly Wal' polllclall' ma-ll W known is a native of Missouri the M who has clearly misapplied his talents. in Ag land gf .iShOwIme., and mules. l But P3 To heal- lllm llolcl lolllll gll the evlls Eel E-1 to this dashing young cavalier neither of the ln-esem day, the mlstaken poll! , il - of the above characteristics will aIJP1Y. ' cies of our government and the dark L except when it comes to the ladies, iniquities of the Tac Dept., is to know and then he has to be Shown before he K' that the world has lost a. great re- Q 1 vm Con No Siree Jose - , , , ph will ,JH former and the Army gained a man JL leversfjook at an L P ,She has to be flllle lll alglllllelll and advanced lll L5 a peach to stir his aesthetic and criti- llleas' I I It II f :fi cal tasteg but when it is stirred, why, Some ot his years were spent. in. F Dobbin has a rival of no mean propor- ., Co., and it was there that he imhibecl I II tions 7 those revolutionistic tendencies that .V IQ HBOU has been numbered amongst 'SA have brought him often into collision ,N It Nj the wielders of the quill and gumI MKS wllll llle UPOWCYS that bei, alld We re' stick, and had bright prospects before v gret to say, nearly always with results fl MXN him until he joined the mms of EI anything but favorable to John. ' -'lf Llewellyn Bun Then he went the He has another accomplishment ell downwald l - I I I I I ' path and now is one of the I which is dear to the heart of a soldier-i 2,5 Old guard- No, not even his Carefully fc llc can Shoot Some' AS the l'De1P111 nurtured back and mild P sang could , . H ', .1 , - ,Ing ' lzvl Olacle putsllll Iollllvsook lilly: lllfll' LJ bring down the three coveted golden ors as a marcsman at est oint tus ,V 'T rr , H - - 'I 1-3 bars. But Bos chief claim to fame Slllllnleli' U I , lies in his never failing and untlagging Vlhzigfet is strangely unfortunate- N N Smile and Constant good naturt He I he has been caught by the Tacs more N A I It N has a good Word for everyone and gets sf., than any other man living, but lt M V A1 - , t he will make , S I ei- . one in ieturn. No doub 'N cloesn't seem to affect his sunny na- L-I a hit with the post girls when he gets lure' Always Smlllng and always talk' -N ll, his yellow stripe and bestrides his ing, that's Landis. 'l i chafmg mount. ,fc r Je' 'l ' ' 'Af ' ' 'W Jn! " ' X N IE' st-A -.few -f.- fy ---- .K - J ,..l ld ' 1104- ' " YAY X V N l 3?-1 X 70 ,f X-ww . . .fy1.t...,.,-,--.: A-, . . M r? Mg 7 ii Qi? .f 5 "W nil 1 3. 2 55? V QMQATPQ D ' Ein "Q CLEVELAND, Omo. jg "Babe, 5 "Balmer," "B, 0. ' l , "Stella" f Corp., Act. Sergt., A. B., B. A., 3 Sharpshooter, Asst. Librarian Y. M. c. A. Q35, scary. Y. M. C. A. CZD, Northfield C3j. gg 'Oh, you Stella! VVhat has become of those practice march whiskers? Un- til last summer this blase young chap v had everyone guessing whether he was really a Cadet or a Cadetess, but after going for three days without a shave Z ' he proved that he's a 'isho'nuff" man. Even though he's our baby, he's a de- ' lightful mixture of .earnestness and frivolity, of wisdom and of inconse- ,ii quenceg has had numerous affinities if ' for one so young and seems rather suc- cessful, for despite his characteristic fgy blandness and innocence, there is a de- cided strain of seriousness in his man- QZQ ner which so impresses the femmes that they ascribe to him' a real and delinite purpose in life. Matrimony? ,f That's what they all wonder-but he must be keen at handing out the B. S., for one of his virtues is that he has never been known to drag an L. P. Even the awful misfortune of being 1? busted didn't make the femmes lose ' interest in him, and 'tis now whispered gi in "A" Co. that he is a dark horse in ' the Cup race. f y i ,-I ,ci '::s::g1z::Q:::'.Q,,g:: ,... .1 . ...,.,.,.,.,.,.,,, ,A ,.... . ,N .,,., ff? ' - A Wixycnoss, GA. iw Sf "Beau," "Ba'ukafla" Corp., Co. Q. M. Sergt., Capt., Marksman. The case of. Dr. Jekyll and hir. Hyde is but a faint parallel to the career of - this K-det. XVith a subtlety absolutely My Machiavelian, he has imposed ou the it credulous Com and his minions, to the extent of a captain's chevrons. Appa- Q, cf- "1 rently most studious, exemplary, and 4 soldier-lilce, to those who know hiin if intimately he is reckless beyond all bounds, but in what riotous revelry and v midnight escapades, far from prying tactical eyes, this man has taken part, no one will ever know, for he masks it qi' all with an air of Puritan severity. Still, he does unbend to his intimates, and relax that dignified frown: were f 1 not the seventy odd inhabitants-of it VVayci'oss much edified last Christmas .. week to behold 4'Caclet lVIarshburn,' from XVest Point," attend the full ,JQ7 dress ball in Tatuinis Opera House' in I4 the full regaliatof an Officer of the ' Day, sword and all? v ..,,-,,.,.f- r, -.... M ,.-,. 1.1-,.f,,-fnmslft f --f- f -wr- f . ti lr ' ' ' 1' " ...,-,aw-V... , .fy . , 7 . V " . K -f v,-. ' , r. . A. , x..,:u,.t,x-i...,,,' V . -. fl - we i - . Y: V U -7' .7 fl, s x " . A . 'V fffiifefilffwwsf ' I ' ' AWS .KK:fFFQ" 1: J. 5 1 - it W Lei if? ' -'fi,igvifF2--EE15fiffffff-Siri--45E51::' - . 'ii ' - .4 'E .' f V I ' 1 1 "S, X fl- "'T?. ' ' XT v e Q - 1,54 -- X f ' '4 f l' X ' I 3 ' 1 s -1 ' 532. " 55'i1'F::ff3 -Y - u f K '- TAT I ' P-S .I .. .. . . , " ' . ',, " :ee -rr ,:r,,.,:, y rms,155,.gtg.:.:.::,-:,',:,1,.,:,:,:.,aa N -st.6,,A5'ytgv5i -X-" BNSF? ::f.f,.: If far? J S" . l bl -i-s. ' V . ' ,. elfcfffgggsif1,511.5,,.,:g:555,::g5553gjQi I--:f3:.3,''3.,.,5gg-311315-5-.:f:L-.5515E15s5:5Z.551E51Qg5-Q s-. . ,df.-5g5g5:5f5355g5:3,.:,1gQ5g,5,,.,5,-22,55 ' 'ir-'ss-E1:35:?23:1-'Et' wr- I., 1. :. -15.55.-.2:2:: 4-fr-2 " 1? 132-if' ' 2' -,-N ,BS ? : ' ' 1. Q- I-'f1.J :f.2,f'-ff:-52 fy : , I e AYQ"" so f i Itftiiff'ZIi:55f'fsf512:5Zfi:5f?ff'I51?5?Eiief'1? " 0 ,.,,, . ai, ll-S' Q L -.,,4 'ij 1' --:555:::sE. . ' W: :swirls V' 5 35255539--If. J' A ' 1 .':'i" 11:22, ' 1 ' f- f ' -f J A - ,- H fy J ' 1' IL M EBWJ 471 X6 1 T li T 5 3+ le- Lf , N 7, Q , NORTH CAMBRIDGE, MASS. ,W PHILADELPHIA, PA. ' X I t f ' . Wa . . . .. R" Xl .. .. Q "Szste1', ' "Dfw," "Tro0pe9"' yi V r "DIac,' "Dave M ,NN . ,N f Corp Act Scrgt Shu-pshooter X Clean Sleeve, Sharpshooter, La- ., . ' ., c s ' - cr sse Team 2 Hoeke , A HA" 111 Baseball, Baseball O QD C DQ fl .F ,ENT Squad C45 C35 QZD, Focjtball I Squad CID, Vice-President H. EE, . . N ' Squad Czj CID, B2lSk6tlJ2Ll1 M. C. A. QU, Northheld C3J.- Squad C2D, Star ' . Sis Miles has been in the merry f 5 I I Macs HGVQHF to Vvest Point was one chase for tenths ever since he first A of pure indifference. The strenuous , 'LE treatment of fflgeast Barracks" 1-C. r-'L '-is 3 thought of Wlest Point. He used to moved the difference with the 1'e5U1t ' cultivate tenths in Massachusetts-ina ,5 ' that now he is "all in." If you ever d d 1 dat in a State Where so noticed his perambulating gait' you ' ee 1, le SME. 1 1 tl t tl t might ask, 'HIS he going or commggv muci is cu ivatec ie en 1 was no V " X'Vl1lCl1CVC1' it be, you may safely wager . to be neglected. He reported here as If . 7 - . - 1 . 1, M, i'8FrL1la5t.t'EO11f3 fhaf hill gig fhilai 'A W a plebe with a heart full of rellgion ,gf i 'lC"lE1'1 me ie E1CiU15l101l . 1 .' , , '- XX or a friendly game in the club, you gy Hlld 3 D0Cket full Of tenths, and fi0'd3-Y l-il ,fr may rest assured that he will be there ,xx I he has his legacy. However, he is 2,35 life621:52ti0:goVYSFgr'1,Egle21,1tnzqcmfs . nl l, always sincere in his ambitions and to . 4 . ' . . ' a ,, , rung, his decision is not to mn. ,T deter Sister from one of his rnueh con T Hurry? No, sir, the occasion has yet 1, sidered, decisive resolutions would , to arise-N that will hasten his delibera- take a battery of artillery' And did J- flilfs hl2'l3'i5Elg 1110125311120 flmilaJZhZ it f you ever argue with him? war, are V ' Y 1 I I -4 I ' . v L-S Cel-fain knack of intensifying the ap- D5 Lal question is superfluous-you never did. , IJliC2ifiO11 at l1i5 f01'ClE1S, io as iff? hflstffli - If a dispute arises and Miles of Massa- ,, resu ts. f ent out or oot a p ayec , , ' . like he meant it, and made good. VVent 4 Cllusetts ever gets stalled ,expressing out for baseball, and with that sanre - 1115 U10'-1g11l2S1 YOU Devel' W111 get the l i determination made the'tea'mg and it . opportunity to present your Vieyvg on l'. TAS is with the same determination. that he Hmm, Jil the subject- The facts that he has JL' A has been wedgmg his way into the L-S Las , , Pl! 'X Engineers foflom- foul- years, ' pounded into that palm oflhis good VVC vote him the most D?11'Zld0X1C?11 left hand would almost convince Byars . UPDU' tl C 'us - A ' In le 011 ' that clothes-lines grow on apple trees. r . , . '- 5:1 ,fx , W , -jx ,L Q ' -"- f " H -- H- I w ' , f Jxi xx- :Z ..,- .. X N ..-f ld ,YAXH gf- X il l ll' f - - . 5' M:E5iffQ,'lf"ll - 72 XC X JL.. l 'sw Saw' 699 w r - if 6 1 wwf 5' Harb '75, aw l Rs iilfilf Slllluli YZ I 522 wil --10 0 Q . 1 ' l V ., an X , 1 up 'C-,M CV A in up 7-c-fi -' "" - ?25sQ 'f'- "3 -V 'i"' 1 ' V Ci "'. Fa. .13 . -' 1' v:23QLif15gp:l.:,2.5 ,V'.- Y - lf? ' :- fella 1 4. 5. l H . 1- ' Q V 9 Y Wlfffbe Q A . .W wwfzy' ' il, fl? 1 4 fir 'ii 'lb 7 5 my W U ii 4 il f MS QQ lvl '27 .Al pi ' ' if fir ' my rr ,- L. - T-T7 DANVILLE, IND. ' l SPOKANE' W'lS1'1- Q ' G H 0 ,I I . H l C x 1 ",Laws0n," "Bunk," "Siwash,'7 l C1 G'smfrzz1M1zk,f' "Mm, f-flmzzw Ay L-H,,,,,fv - 9,4 f M CO1-Q C0 M sei-Ur F' fl-1 . -. . . . . ITSIE " Clean Sleeve, A. B. Captain ' Sl . . n . . 'S 1 B181-ed H TA C ' MV, , cigt.. Adiutani, A. B., B. A., if- ' X M Lam U' I In - Football Squad C43 C33 Cel, 'fl Basketball, Basketball Team ' Indoor Meet C45 C35 6,5 . - C35 C2j CID, Basketball Squad Tl? my Outdor Meet My .csv Cl-A ig? C4J, Baseball Squad Cell, Polo A fm' Tug.-of-W-at 1-mm 645 Cm .57 Squad' '- Czl Cll. Polo Squad, Read ill Qfallyj ye Anvil Chorus! O gather, Declaratron Independence on all ye ancient Orders oi Knockers! O V ' 4th 01 lull' Q' Come, all ye claus of Calamity Howl. ,, .jg This cheerful disciple of Munchausen J., ers! Behold your Chieftain, yourhigh 2- Lal came to us from! the inaccessible wilds lfi, , , , of the Szwash l6glOl1, and in no re- lg Prlestv 3 mighty Swmgel' of the Sledge, snect does he fall below the high stand- " a sturdy handler of the battle axe and ' N ard of fche worthy Baron., He delights mace, ranking even' the powerful Chap- Q 13nQ1f11flQgS1fggff Sad jQ1'Cejhj11f1t 51zm' man. The resounding crash. of de' ix, . 1115512 hiin surroulldedslsyga ,fgfoliflcltwll U, mohshed facts and fancies 15 sweet N-C lyfl awe-struck satellites, who, -with open music to his ears, second only, if at A mouths and 1701391113 eYe5: liste? as he H t his beloved Brlsketban U on IM lf x pours forth tales of huntmg trips that 1,5 3 j 0 C . ' D ' 1 ended in dark chsaster, of races be- Vi 11115 11161116 he 1131115 00111111113-HY, "Male ,, tween men and wild horses, of Vllestern '- eth sweet CU moan," as the Poets SSX- ll . banfmi ind Cowboydcllefoesi' of gfhti I - - . 1 ' 1 1 ' . 1 ' ' Cavalry is another toplf, and he will ,. 7 ' Hlfg'Z?1":lf1D?gn3 ar Qlclau-10335 ,,. bore you by the hour with his reasons W. j banquet, All is told yvith Suclya fas. . - ,Je .Jw - - ' A for taking lt, when deep down 111 our L4 L4 01113111195 that the 111055 11?11'f1ff17Ffl EJ' M he is 1, A 2l1::El'1:i.....:22:.3S.ears 3.15 IHZY to wa1k. Ad0l?t111g 3 1101101133111 yield the palm, for Lawson has resigned ' pose in the section-room, he has bluffed A f611i1fl1 1'6gl'G'f.l 1110 D1'CS1f1e11CY .Of the ' many an instructor by his capllarenw V A Alahiacnol Cllgsir tgircreevljgxvslgrzl f indifference to the tenths, and his Cap- Ek, N,-ead Wylie Man Wrho Made Himself parentj love of knowledge. Success X3 . King" he determined to court fortune 'N will be his if he plays the cards and 911 'nflell' 1H11f1S1 and Vcflezuela may yet . . 15, hail him as her monalch, and hell be works his bluff hke he has here. ' - 3 Cold max. too. - A , . Q "K, .. . . ...Je -mag, ., ,. . . J, ' Ji'- -llllillllifflhffC,.flQ'f-'AQLZLIQQJVJZff'lfV"1fl,f4,12112lZ2ITQ4'.ffQlQ',1 ..., 2 F fi - ' . 1 ' , . 73 ' , , lil , 1 ., C ,. ,-,, ., . 3 I: 7 ,SJ ,Af Al if? fi M4 'Iii AL iii 331 ANNAPOLIS, Mn. ".ferry,,' Hllloef' UT. Bear," lifail "Budde" Clean Sleeve, Sharpshooter, ii? Football squad cn, Baseball Squad C4D, President Dialectic ,A Society, Hundredth Night F5 C21Sf C43 C23 CID, Ch011' C45 CSD 'Q C2D CID, Leader C2D CID, Hop Manager C3D. ii The consecutive advancement first of the left, then of the right shoulder, 1,2 and this, interspersed with slight per- QV' turbating movements near the ground ,J in Moels vicinity, and you have a crude L'-3 description of the mode of perambula- 3.5: tion as used by Mr. Moe, of Balti- moe. Then envelope this same per- ' son with an air of supreme confidence M thoroughly saturated with the essence of self-possessing efficiency and artistic 3 fl pose, and you have the embodiment of WC. our round-faced cherub from Crabtown. He came to us as a King Cking of ,GC dead-beatsD, and as we saw him ma- jestieally wending his way toward the hospital on that his first day at West ii' Point, little did We think that a young " Napoleon had come into our midst. He 'QQ does possess the Napoleonic stature, ,Pg but he would be a tall man if he were pressed out. In the course of human events Moe lfi was popular with the fair sex and a 3, femme, for one second, wouldn't doubt i the deadliness of his Cupidelike on- ,, slaught, however, give this same femme V two seconds and he would have to im- .QL press upon her with his magic-like Q75 wand of conviction that Moore, Mitch- ell, and Musclienheim were the three greatest men living in order to make good his suit. . JN J, , .,,. aww., Q, ' WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. ulliouseysy gg Boyje K ssjimyve "Jimmy" Corp., Sergt., Act. Q. M. Sergt., Lieut., A. B., B. A., Marks- man A, Sharpshooter, Foot- ball Squad C2D CID, Champion Gymnast C2D, Indoor Meet C2D, Outdoor Meet C2D, Class Football Team C4D, Glee Club C2D Ch, no, Iimmy's not in love, but Love, great big chunks of Love, are in Iimmyg in fact, he didn't have the time to spare our aristocratic barber a few minutes during Camp because it kept him too long away from the shrine of one of Washingtoifs fair representatives. Jimmy does a lot of thingsx mighty well, namely: football, gymnastics, shooting, music, etc., everybody knows that-and so does Jimmy, and 'most everybody with two good eyes know.s that he is about the most promising Cup Challenger that 1910 has developed--with the possible exception of Dan Torrey. Jimmy ran a cold absence on Beast Barracks-was either under the age re- quirement or his present case was just beginning, probably the latter. Even though barely out of his teens, he is not such a boy as his looks and age indicate, and if he continues developing as he has started, Tom Jenkins will soon be mastered by his pupil. 1 ...,. ,, .... ., ,.t. , ...i. , .si . C, .....,.. , .,.... . l fill 7Qfafff Que Co1tDm.l,, OKLA- ' 'Ollie' 5 Act. Sergt., Polo Squad. llfissouri was the original domicile of this modest product of the plains, but how he ever came to aspire to honors in the service of Uncle Sam has always been a subject of research for his soul-mate, O'Tool. A man of so taciturn a demeanor is hard to judge, but after unwittingly disclosing the fact that he spent part of his anti- VVest Point days at Bobby's Cwith Iohnny Wlalkerj we naturally conclude that still water runs deep with this reticent youth. I One who ordinarily displays so much reserve we should naturally expect would nielax at opportune times, and indeed he does. If you ever happen along flirtation and happen to meet Odell, it is worth several ordinary les- sons in the spooning art. For the manner in which Herbert can gurgle sweet nothings into the oyster-can-like appendage of some innocent femme should open our eyes to' the possibili- ties of its cultivation IIe 15 also one who has kept a photo of the same femme in his locker for foui years This looks piomising to us W,..,,,, , . - .tt.,,,f..t...,I.,,,.,,,'1v9,Q :..o-..,,..,,m .. ' ., -Q 642325 ,,,...1eW.fm.xw " ..,M,,,i,,,,v,,,1.,..-M MWCZQQ BALDWIN, A ILL. ' 'O' Tools" Act. Sergt., Marlcsman, Tug-ob WHY C43 Q35 125 CID, P010 Squad. Hello 'I7oole, begorra and how are the tenths to-day? Fresh from the wheat fields of WVisconsin this Irishman came four years ago to cover himself with military-glory and tenths. In the latter he has made fair progress, but in 'the former he hasn't done so well, for his best efforts were crowned with only an Acting Sergeancy. We may account for this because changeability is not an ingrained part of Toole's make-up and he still has rural notions, --and then, he never P. S'ed, either. Still, he believes that a young man is at his best when he is in love, and he is not of the faint-hearted. breed that fears to put theory into practice. Un- der his tutelage a little lady became so proficient in Cupicl's heart that she is now in a fair way to obtain a "ci-t" husband at least. At the hop Toole has been pronounced a graceful dancer, a vivacious conversationalist and not without a trace of tact, so watch out, 'ye maidens-for that is the kind of Cadet who is good to know and count among your friends. ' .-.,,..f.W, . f...,w.,,.,.,.,.4.mf vc., ,.,,,,.,,. -f ..,,,...,.s , ,,,.w0.fJ,,Wfff.1- ww... - .,,, 1- W l ., .,.. .J ,,... .,.,...4.. .- X-Y . 75 . l . fel rl? ii 43 If 'iz ., 1 'A E? 5 1 ff 5 .5 nz Nia AY 5x J X, ,, v gg, 'z ,,, f. rf? fgl it Z 2 li' fn W N -f J L-1 it ,N U X4 vgf L, Eel .Ai N is lag MN 'S 75 ,f., A w--v L75 Qxif YA lf N v-A-r L-S -m 'T MS fr mf. f x Q' " ' s jjfQ1jQg'jfg1.lQ1fgSQfQ.f.ILS'.lffll'ff'f'f'7zsf.'iff'lfI.ffllil . ,Lv .- - .W-.K f ,.....r.......-,..,.-..,y-,., .. . Kllf j. , , 1 . 1 l W. mmizwl 62,0044-itat SOUTH Bos'roN, VA. "Wi fl," "B1'utlzeo-" Clean Sleeve, A. B., Polo Squad. A living example of a 'tpermanent set" when once he makes up his mind. "First class masonry, set in rich fat cement mortar," is as unstable as a Princess Rajah pudding, compared to this hard-headed cavalier "from Vir- ginia, suhf' He will never admit that he is beaten in an argument, and as a last resort is always willing to tender "trial by combat." He is a great lover of rough-houses and always manages to hold up his end. He is the cadet- store's best customer and has a stand- ing "req" for a blouse and a pair of trousers every month. Drew 330.00 to spend on Furlough Cminus a ten-day stay-backb. He has the smallest waist and the most complicated Walk in the class, and has to use the equation of time to find out exactly where he stands. "Bruther" took a long leave of absence about a year ago in order not to entirely forget the joys of being a "cit." He returned in time, how- ever, to be told by the 'plebe gunner, "IGI more days till June, sir." As a skin collector he is unequaled Cunless by Lucyj. A terror to plebes. A good friend, tried and true, .fx. x 4,3- - ls! ' z3Ag. -ll z-T Nfl if L. JL L-S X A XX Ju Lfl J LJ Cl fl Y N L',,11.t3g':tI3Z7- , Aff ilri E-s ij! 7 N J LJ RO-X' ' ' f --A-1 AL, V5 .,Z5,47,1,cJ. lf! XA, MOIHLE, ALA . 5 . .. . . . , W "1'eeZyon, ' "ill swm'," "Plate ' f x - Corp.. Color' Sergt., Act. Ist ll Sergt., Lieut., Sharpshooter. , This man was willed to us by IQOQ ,N -V . -. V 1 and we are proud of the legacy. Strict- 5,5 ly military in his bearing and demeanor, 7 it was a hard task for him to attempt ' to civilize his present wife after hav- ing lived with Roget 'Williams for a ' year. Harry is extremely fond of W, 3 femmes and tenths, especially the tor- El mer, and has been known to wear out 1-E: three hair brushes in three consecutive days trying to train his curls so they . X. would present the most impressive ll! spectacle for the ladies to feast their nj YA eyes upon. If 5 Harry's favorite occupation is B-acl1- ll N ing skins that seem to come faster the ,I harder he bones Hdisf' His nightly wail is "How Long, Oh Lord, how A Long?" It is even rumored that he T has made an attempt to have the above -Q + :lirge adopted as "E" Company's battle i cry, and openly guarantees that it will raise more fighting blood in said ag- K gregation than anything else on earth. ,jp 1- Harry has lots of queer notions, but RQ on the whole he is the kind of chap N without which the class would not be' ' Q able to get along. ' 29- jc s- 1- . ,, J--Q J-f 24-., 141-f' x. if T r 't vi' tl if w . 5+ 6 fr ef. if 5' Four Woivrn, Tax. "Colonel," "Io1j1m,' "C'hiej1" "Rim," "Meg7'es" Corp., Co. Q. M. Sergt., Lieut., A.B., B.A., Marksman, Football Squad C45 C15, Class Football Team C45 Outdoor Meet C35 C25, Captain Tug-of-Xvar Team C35 C25 C15, Polo Squad, I-Iowitzer Board C25 Cx5, Business Manager C15, Editor-irv Chief Furlough Book, Chairman Ring Committee, Toastmaster Stay- baclc Banquet, Toasted Class of 1909 New Year's Banquet C25, Toasted "The Ladies" New Year's Banquet CI5, Hop Manager C25 C15. No, he is not the, King of Moroccog nor is he yet the Sultan of Siamg at present he is simply Lieutenant Polk, Warraiit Officer, Corps of Cadets, U. S. Armyg Personal Representative of Major Covolume, French Field Artil- leryg Envoy Extraordinary to the Pa- ciiic Blockade Conferenceg Minister Plenipotentiary to the Indifferent Bath Board of Arbitration: and-a host oi other titles, the meanings of which are summed up in "Tm the only original Vtfar-faced Injun Polk!" His intense business-like manner has made more than one book agent or in- surance writer ashamed of himself and Wall Street begins to shake when "Rim" sets his fertile brain to work. Good-bye "Rim," old- scoutg you have done far more than your share of work in advancing the interests of our class, and it will be, with many a sigh that we, your classmates, will soon be forced by Graduation to pass from un- der your generalsliip. K ,.-,.. ..f 1 .J ..f- ,W ,...,. ...HK - ,...,,. .. .sa .,I,fiif2' f'C1'.13IQfQlT-Ei'-'f'I.T'7 ' ' 1 SKAGWAY, ALASKA. Cl'SlGag.,F iGRJed!5 Corp., First Sergt., Captain, Marltsnian A, Expert Rifle- man, "A" in Football C45 C35 C25, Football Team C45 C35 C25 CI5, Captain Football Team CI5, Outdoor Meet C35 C25, Tug-of-War Team C45 C35 C25, Polo Squad, Board of Gover- nors Ist Class Club, Star C25, Hop Manager C25 C15, Broad- Sword Champion West Point indeed received a nugget when Big Dan was sent down from the Alaskan fields. By some fate of the Olympic Gods an effervcscing femme at the Yale game called him a handsome red-head-and since then he has been handsome. He held undis- puted claim to his good looks until about the second line-up in the '09 Navy game, when Northcroft decided that Pullen was about the biggest monster he had ever opposed. However. when the game ended with the score 6 to 4, he still looked good to us. Next to licking the Navy, the Big Red's favorite vocationis taking gold l-ace from the Tac department. If Alaska's contribution to this little col- lection of Congressional wards should continue to be of Pullen type, ,then West Point might happily welcome everyappointment from the big terri- tory. And on the contrary, the Navy might eagerly prepare to make a con- tinuous 'dedication of a "Big Navy Day" to the Army, while that great institution would drink to the All- American-PULLEN. , 1 , 77' f Xe :Jer L 4 J-1 L-E, lk? lf Y L. is A Q--1 M1 ,N Si ffl 'fl ,f 1-fl-. ,175 SU 3? N-. E-s .fx fd r-f DNS, 1 . rg L bg 23? 71 Amar. , NEW Yonx CITY. ' 'Swish, ' ' ' 'llfartin' l Sergt., Lieut., A. B., Lacrosse Team C4j C23 CI5, Indoor Meet Cgj CID, VV'restling Squad C29- Martin has had many ambitions in life and for over four years has been busy trying to achieve them. 'Tis said that the prime reason for his choice of a military career was because he had an ambition to be the proud possessor of a big red-lined cape, like one he saw on an officer in his native metropolis just before procuring his appointment. lVe do know that he was the first man in the class to order such a cape, which argues soniewliat for the truth of the rumor. Then Martin longed to be a member "oi tlIe Co1n's own, and though this achievement was denied him during his yearling year, he was thrust into promi- nence the day he went on furlough by being made goat sergeant. A few well-placed strokes of the quill gave the necessary impetus to his upward career and next we find him goat lieu- tenant. Swish spoons little, smiles much- when no tacs are looking, and displays on all proper occasions a truly mili- tary air and bearing, quite convincing the "powers that be" of' his import- ance and eflicieucy. - . , ,, , A...-.. WM, , , Y 'Eff .WI A -- -, Z4 X 1' li 'M it 1 1 ls N. Ls N V Hi :bs .Zu BAY CITY, MICPIIGAXN. "Duckie," "IIeinie,' Clean Sleeve, A. B, Polo Squad. Ach der Lieber Reinhardt! Long, long ago he learned that it is more blessed to give Ctenthsb than to re- ceive, hence he has been one of the strongest iuenibers in the foundation of the structure that represents the class. He is now infinitely happy that the job of helping to hold up the bottom is soon to be relegated to the realms of rest. In spite of general goatiness, Ducky's stock took quite a rise during D-escrip season, for he hived that mys- terious jumble of lines and surfaces better than Dobbin Hobbs hives femme nature. His jolly Teutonic face is usually wreathed with smiles, for he is quick to appreciate the many humorous incidents that are always taking place in his favorite loaiing places, viz.: the gote section rooms. Ducky has already submitted an ap- plication to be detailed to 'West Point in the Department of Blodern Lan- guages, for he has been told that his Parisian accent Cnot to mention his aptitude for Castilianb makes his ser- vices indispensable to future yearlings and plebes. AL . - -X xc, .,.., H: ,,.-. MI QILIIEILZT L N. 'fi gif it llzf Y 15 -f 1 ,LL as 552 M tif iii ft W 2: JK .. -. X ff I .JL .jgiiii 1: " A-" . BIEXICO, NEW YORK. '4F'at," "Dick," "Pot" Clean Sleeve, A. B. a 'lWho ever saw a fat XVest Pointer? The enthusiastic editor who grew elo- quent over our appearance in the Hud- SO11eFL1ltO11 parade would never have penned those lines had he beheld the illustrious Pot in his native haunts, rolling majestically from place to place. Nearly all the equines this portly cadet has mounted have de- veloped sway-backs from the bending process, but never has anyone of them succeeded in throwing OH this mighty incubus once it was Firrnly enthroned. Dame Rumor hath it that the real rea- son of Captain Henry's visit to the XN'est was to secure a mount of the same calibre as the one that carries about our worthy President, and strange tales are told of the strains developed in the columns of Cullum Hall after a certain hop not long ago. But leaving joking aside, VVillard has improved in his riding, till now he's 'way up in the class, 'and the Field Artillery horses have no terror for him, as they have for certain horsemen we could name. A .. W.. . .fx.. -x f , . 4, . ., XL., . . .... . Bx.AcKnu1u-I, - IVIISSOURI- "G0at,,' "Ifappy," ",I'Vhiteheacl," "Cock Surew Act. Sergt., A. B., Marksman A, Sharpshooter, Polo Squad. The Bureau oi Information of the Class. No subject, however great, however trivial, is' strange or unknown to him, and he is always on hand with every particle offthe latest dope, he can do everything, has seen everything, has been everywhere except the North Pole, and is prepared to furnish data concerning every question-thatls Richart. During Second Class year he became a hero bold after he selected Sherman as his favorite horse, in the numerous battles that followed, "Cock- sure" learned to tell the taste of tan- barlc about as well as the average Cadet can tell the taste of slumg but he won finally and ,tis now rumored that Sherman will be ridden by the Count von Goomstick at, Doughboy drill next spring, so docile has that piece of lxorseflesh become under Cock- sure's training. He has written numer- ous books for the uplifting of human' ity, among them being "Facts That Every Man Should Know," "The In- side Infornierf' "When to Be Cer- tain," etc., etc. A m , . ,gpr ,.,,,,. .23 ,.J1k.V. . J- . gl' ' 3 H ' 4 Ji: 1 'V TIAS ' -fssx j bf - X f 4 5 , s Zlv ' f -JL - Ki KQ77 mix N ,rw.i.-Ns,s,..ae.1 - . .. - p M 4 . ., ,,,X. H- sz? . Sf - .MwfT'?f..e .,x, .my ,Qxm-s.sv..s....s.,Ql... if -fig A. XX if Mel V ix Lf' .A , Jia, p .nfs :ff 413 ' ,. 3 s. M . 12, zdwaes. fe, 7Pf66f Q, it WMM, my ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA- A I aw We TOPEKA, KANSAS- AQ "Bun," "Bunny," "The Rfianf' 44 . ' Eg 5M "Robbze,H "Angel Pm" Mil- N - , if Ser t. Act. Servft. Shar shooter A t . l ' Pgl' S d D ' P ' Clean Sleeve, A. B., Marks- 'N E211 0 1 . 0 qu' V man, Baseball squad 443, Polo , The very name of Bunny Robb has Squad' become a Synonym at Wes? Pomt im, ' Smash! Bang! Away go your books, the most reckless dare-deviltry. Pic- over goes your can of nmakingsu out ' ' .1 Eli E0 lyrglrielfilgotliz-E-1Z,iD0H Juanita goes a pane of glass and over every- , S eu e uga 1 , 10 6 H one' a thing spreads that bottle of indelible -- 553 you have a faint idea of our gallant ink you intended to Put away but un- A, P . . I - 7 qi Prince Charming. In the very thickest fortunately forgot- IS there 3 rough- - I of the iight he has never been known house taking place or has a hurricane to Spill a drop of tea' of to lose that struck your room?, Neither, Robenson in ,lg admirable presence of nimd that char- has just dropped in to make you a ,, acterizecl him on our late practice ' . .. A , , , - friendly visit. mirch' lwhen' WI? lsixtei? Fmsty PU! lN I But this embodiment of an evil spirit , fi A va es, ie secrete umse in an lm- - , , - 'X Wil penetrable thicket and held at bay for m W-hOFe with destluctlon ffjumiis . . ' VRS closely, is at times the exact antithesis VN four hours, the combined forces of - of this If you Could See him incased , .N three covvs andla flock of sheeprin a in his wife's dress-coat, sitting on 5:- nelgmlqrmg ?a5Emej Ffheg' 01? his re- ' flirtation or in rear of Cullum tenderly eh' tum, ns Ientiusiastic men sf wished fo A whispering sweet words into a pink but ,LFS plfserg lmxlwlih an ineda Od himoliie Sympathizing and eagerly listening ear, re use wi 1 ecommg mo es y. s N . - ' , , , you would fail to recognize the gusty, A an athiete' his plowess is famous' why' N ' loud-mouthed Robbie, whose visits prove , ei? Smcg fflobbs vias Iattacked by a , so disastrous to the hopes of every dis. ii J inlftagt t, u mimic mbt Ie irilfd Clen' ,E Field that may unluckily live near him. . H ra a ion, e ias een a mg es- ,N . r - ag ,DNS sons from Bunny in the art of self- H15 faulis' yiiu Seei me many X . d - , . ', femmes being his special weakness- Q 1 efense. If there were more hke him .. but his virtues are more, and if you Q what a place this would be! ,Q want a warm friend try nAnge1 Piles, N . ti, A ' 2b . EQ '- .- J i :li ,fe . .. xyhh H JL !,E A up Q N 'Q p V s b M Y Ji-is.. .J - ' Lfci l ' X W '-fiizi "" ' H ' git-jj1j.f.i'5,' V A A' '- JH , s .51 ALBANY, NEW Yoiuc. , RUTLAND, VERMONT. V ,i "Flood " "Goat " "Dench " N fi , i i A "Seoul" i iii Hpaplfyl' UB7'0fll07'r,' "PflPi' 1 N fx Ml Aci- Sefgi- jig Corp., Sergt., Lieut., Expert ., 1 , , V For five long years the worthy Goat A iilflegiani Fogibau Squad CZD gf has endeavored to live down the queer El ' .oflcey quad CID: Siage tradition connected with his strange and ectrlclau HHHf11'Gdt11 Night unparalleled entrance to our Alma iii, Tl-lg'0f"VV2lI' C21 QU, Out- gg Mater. lfVhile we were not here to door Meet 123, Polo Squad. vouch for this, rumor has it that upon " hearing of his appointment to West vii.: , QL Point the neighbors for miles around fl' UPaPPY'S', six feet three drifted down gathered at the Scowden homestead to A fwffg Veiiiriont-one ifmlous' 'i5ii1 of June, vmhiiv concoet a magnificent uniform in which Eg, ii fiziiie alig iliaclmgiiliedsiii- Fnillfsq but be' 'the village Dfide W35 to .Pfoffef his Ser' surroundings his ysinilds eiliid blseiinesid vices to Uncle Sam.. effectually changed to frowns 'that for Unfortunately upon that memorable 7, c ixouileafgdllf had-li? -thmkldtwlch when f' day when Plebes are admitted, the milk from figowuilfig Smfflsisugcxguilts ugoliiifi I '7 train from up-State with our resplendent having been 'called nGrOuCh,, in his N Q' Dench aboard rolled into West Point Yearling year. As a matter-'of fact, just before the special bearing the fx ,N when he'groxvls, he is merely trying ,qv French Ambassador, then on his ex- ' to hide hiSU1-1111151-1HiiY Sl111'11Y GiiS17OSii1011 X iii pected visit. The bewildered Goat, in ghoml the femmes, attracted i9Y his 4,1 his usual condition of coma, was seized ugiisescgv ertness .tl th -.H . I by ourlperspicacious Supe, bustled into fi: lead one pto belieix-:H that iltipid iizidiiilid 1 ' 21 C21'1'1agC, and to the H1112 Of the 'jf' come out second in a duel with this Marseillaise and the firing of many Jj ,UL Green Mountain Boy, and this belief 'is gurls, rode up the hill in state. All ll strengthened when one observes his went well until t-he Supe, having said insupefabie aversion to Svndav difmhfs iiif 'iBon flour" twelve tirneS, thereby ex- iii :3it1,fhEf.SfVieSS,,I-Ialii A-H15 2155001311011 . . 1 - My :muy Wildiick, we almost ,. ha115'f111g 1115 S11PPiY Of lqieiich, Sefiil Out vouch, has materially aided him in as- '- 21 whizzer 111 the Shape of 3 C01'11Di1me11t sumilng the self-composure which should 1 ff to the Scowden English. "Yes," said JL, be the prime requisite in a true MPLS. ,NY the Goat, "my teacher expects me to lg! - ,high Course- However, if Sl10L1lf1.be Ze., stand first in English prose and poe- elfiiiint thai 50 Sfluaii? and S0 .Sei .51 Jaw 531 trys, wi 1 ceep him deteiniiilried in his aim to- V: 555 waid propriety, piecision and coherence. 522 i ' ' ..,...., , ,.., ,,,. . , .... ,,.,,, as . f ,:..,,.. ,,,.... ,.t-r M Rs., ,,i.., . .,,. 554- ,,.. ...J-,... ,.,, ,. ..., , , -,-,, JX- nj .:.111i2,:i'zZ2AfiZi'L"L ,,'. '." 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"SicZ," "Si," "Fritz" Act. Sergt., A. B., Sharpshooter. Old Fritz will graduate with a broken heart Cthough all who know him say he conceals it wellj, for life was spoiled for him when he failed to attain the darling ambition of his career-the Presidency of the Y. M. C. A. Long and arduously had he labored in the ways of the righteous, and his voice could be heard lifted in prayer meet- ing and chapel high above the restg the withdrawal of the Northfield trip was another blow and there be some who claim that since then Fritz has several times slipped from the straight and narrow path-in proof they assert that on various occasions he has been ef' '1 t ,W.gj::e:Q:'e:1,EgE-:gig-ig.3, ' 'f---f ' ,I " 1- -' fijjri' ii - 5: . .51 ' ' f 51",.53322512112:2xgiE'stsff::3f.-1? ' Aw. 2 ? 'f"' Zi a. 2 t . 1- -' ' ,Ts ff '2.:1:Z3h:1.1k- -- ' 251--:z: .. " M I ' F i?-fi f'l3.""'i 4' . Ji. .-f-, . Di Z4 Llflfcgeqnww 5 QJA' ' i AUGUSTA. GEORGIA ggi if M ' fx M ff A if? li, -,JM C L-S - x l li ly N ff? V5 -Amr," ffspeff' Corp., Sergt., A. B., B. A, Polo Squad, Hundredth Night Chorus Qttj, Hundredth Night Cast Q23 try, Choir C35 L25 CID, Glee Club C25 QU, Secre- tary First Classmen's Club, Star C25 UD. Back when the mists of antiquity lifted from our civilian existence and found us classified plebes, Bill was the personification of subjection. In fact, he was so instilled with the spirit of subordination that when June rolled around and the Corps were made, the Com. entered him into the realms of quilldom. In fulfilling the obligation of this sacred trust Bill started with the motto: 'Alf anything is worth do- ing at all it is worth llulllg well." He proceeded in this spirit to instill dis- cipline into a fourth classman one day and became famous. The Com. de- cided that there could not be two suns in the heavens, so he extinguished Seen looking 01? at games of budge' Bill's light, and detailed him as a path- and not obeying call to quarters .7 finderg and since then Bill has been PYOIUPLIY- TIICSC S11Q1'tC0111ingS, with interested in aerial navigation.- his skill as a billiard player, have called As a tribute to Bill's untiving efforts, forth admonishing reproof from Sister . bE if CUHCYCC1 by the Goats that for Miles, but nevertheless Fritz has never A ,g having Saved th? 116111 11,6 will ever wavered in his determination to become li-ill' Lf hive the good W111 of the mvefted En' a foreign missionary, and We pray for ' gmefnls' Also' that the U' 5' Al-my his success - , receives an good friend of the Corps by ' his graduation. it' "ki - " Z 93- 'gi ., ,"L.. . X ff .. .. ., J J L4 ,. . ,,qxV ZA! .. . .tx V h-JC. . ii...-. -. ZSSEKIQ '.I. .I Ld S2 -'L ' P . .' . ,.,. ,. . , .. ..,., N., .x,,M,,.,,,. t.,,. . , .4 ., aw, ,, - A,..,,..,.., ,...x ,, it lim A I ,Nh 5" H't"fg5,gif"f1: it7":f'2gf.:.'Lf:: , H Aa M . ' 1 . il .IV QWPW fed Wll.I.lBIrXN'1'lC, CONNEC'1'ICU'I'. "Shu'rt.,' "Deacon" Corp., Sergt., A. B., B. A., Marksman, Class Football Team 142, Board of Governors First Classmenls Club, Toasted "Furlough" at Furlough Ban- quet, Hop Manager C21 QIJ. Here's thc old Deacon. Take a gaze at that open, honest countenance and agree with .us that a frown would have a hard time staying there. Deacon swears that he and his wife have bought IIIOYE makings than any two Divs in barracksg everybody, First Classmen, Second Classmen and Ycarlings, all have invariably selected his house as a rendezvous for indulging in their fancy to 'tMy Lady Nicotine." Once Deacon was a Quill! Imagine it! .But a little indiscretion while acting table- comrnandant brought him back to earth and he then and there decided that buck's chev1'ons are the prettiest after all. Four Christmas leaves on the radiator have been chalked down to his credit, and his one regret at leav- ing VVest Point will be that he'll have to learn all over again how to act dur- ing the Christmas holidays. The Deacon doesn't say much, but the fact is that he's a good deal of a tenthoid, and the way be spouts off spec about courts-martial and military commissions would lead one to suspect him of having designs on the Judge Advocate General's job. ,,,, ,W ,,,, . ..,. , .,.,. X . ,,,, .- .,,.. .,,,.,.,,.... ':-1p:1.:.:W ' :-:4g::.ggg.::y. I I , l SU11oo1Nsv1u.r:, TENNESSEE. "Pif,"' "PiHy," "SnLit11.y,' Clean Sleeve, A. B., Manager Goat Football Team, Hun- dredth Night Chorus MD, Hun- dredth Night Cast QU, lflowit- zer Board, Furlough Book Board, Furlough Committee, Toasted "Drills" New Year's Banquet. ' This young man from the wild moun- tains of Tenlnessee has long labored un- der the misleading soubriquet he brought with him from t-he moonshine stills of his native heath. But what's in a name? Piffy claims there's noth- ing like W'esI' Point for the' old cure and has long ago reformed. gHe once had ambitions to be tall Land 'tis ru- mored a stretching machine is responsi- ble for his graceful proportions. As a goat he is a most consistent spendthrift ot tenths and a greedy miser of exams. He has taken every exam but two or three, and he is proud of it. Yes, sir! To sleep is his one pleasure and to spoon his one recreation, but he can certainly fill in time with the latter. Wlith more femmes than his miultitudi- nous exams, he never knows whether he is engaged to the one he is with, or whether that is the affair that was broken oHi at the last hop. But the girl who can get him will indeed be lucky, for it there was ever a warm- heartecl, generous-minded file, it is this witty little Southerncr, who is always happy, who always sees the humorous side to the reverses of life, and who is ever ready with praises for his class- mates and friends. ,.,,x..Z.4L,Svf.,.j... ..,. ., . J I .. , . . 83 ' f i x ., V..,...X 7' ,J 1 Jmazfwzfifegfiyybll. FT. WII.LIANI MCKINLEX', P. I. "Venus,', "Fritz" Corp., ist Sergt., 1st Capt., "A" in Fencing, Fencing Squad C4D C32 C23 CID, Chairman ex- Ofticio First Classmen's Club, Editor-in-Chief Howitzer Star C43 C35 C25 CID- t'Battalion Attention!" and "speck" this species ot 'tgenus homo" that puz- zles such geologic experts as Prof. Beach and Le Conte, as well as 1-lis Fossiliferous Highness of Cryopherous fame. Here you see embodied under one big dress coat our "Big Quill," our "Big Spec" and in fact our Hllig Gun" generally. Being possessed of a rernarlcable amount of pooping ability, and a trace of common sense, Venus has had little trouble in topping IQIOYS list for four consecutive years. Always military, he is quite the envy of those of us who came to West Point to be soldiers. VVe can recall an incident of Yearlxng Camp when he sat bracing in bed and ordered his torinentors "TO come off it" in the same tone of voice that Napoleon used when addressing the Old Guard. Even though he leads the class, he waxes deplorably wooden at times Can Engineer characteristic, by the wayl but on such occasions his truly beauti- ful blush makes us forget that he has tied anything up. So long, Venus, old felg that you may be as successful and prove yourself as capable in fu- ture life as in your cadet days is the wish of every man in the class of 1910. y--- .IL . . xxcfw, ,, . -,LH C ..., 'VAC , Q7 . N F A' ,fc Lal 'AC Vi-5 tit .JL , L55 - F 1? W0llCES1'E1l, MASSACHUSETTS. ffl . , . Ex "Solly,,' "Www" ,ffl Corp., Co. Q. M. Sergt., Lieut., LC if Capt.-, Sharpshooter, "A" in ff Fencing, Baseball Squad C45 mi C3D, Fencing Team C3D Czj CID, Fencing Squad C41 C31 C25 Eg, C525 CID, Captain Fencing Team, N T i'if Outdoor Meet Czj, Polo ' Squad, Toasted 'tThe Corps" - New Year's Banquet, Star Caj, V F63 Hop Manager C2j CID, Cheer ' 5, Leader. J Here we have the exemplihcation of 'I VA the cosmopolitan. Sohlberg wag born 'jfxi in Sweden, which fact would ordinarily p have made him a Scandinaviang but . xl! later-he became a self-made personage ' fwlnch characterized him, American- fl it I YK distinctly sog in fact, all his striking WN qualities he dormant beneath that f ffl Massachusetts manner of imbibed cul- l 5 tnregyfor, as you know, Oscar has 3 ' bean' from Boston. I, . When the Swede was a yearling he , , Journeyed to New York with the fenc- 'A ing team 3l1d'b1'0Llgl1l2 back a Navy ' 'ii scalpil ivas incxdenltally degorated with If M ameaorsoan 't"t' 'ld C Eff himself as a man Cwxivg1't1i3mvii'uS-ihe gate" wheihit came to wielding a foil. e repeate the stunt as a second f' classman, and our money is on Sohl- . , berg this year. V '-ig' He doesn't seem to have got a good J- ' start down the class roll, however, and L'-S - , as, auresult, after untiring efforts, he ' will Join the "G5umst1cks" and fill a N soft, happy birth in the Engineers. C ,,,, ...l .. .,..., . XQJQC - .LM lei J., 255 :VA WC iii ti C2 lt rf' s N42 if Mx vit' xx EF :Fi Q39 JV ip ci.. ,,... , X t .,., . , .U J J .... . .,.. ... ,,,. ,XJ -- -V ipeym. .... . it ..,C.:,. ffm W? 2 li ii' V . 4 4 . .4n 'Z 4 .1 S aff Ar WIlI'FE OAK, Ky, ' V' Corp., Sergt., Act. Sergt., Lieut., A. B., Polo Squad. 4 2 If perchance you have not heard be- fore, Taulbee is from the Blue Grass if State of Kentucky, where pretty women in drive fast horses and are loved by New gm Yorkers. 'Of course this is of no in- terest to Taulbee because, well-a man doesn't get any tenths by spooning, Mk so what's 'the use? And besides, if there is any femme'of feminine com- position who could withstand the dead- ly onslaught of a Taulbee argument, she gets one vote. If there is any commotion in the vicinity that in any way resembles a Kansas cyclone, our guess is that Taul- bee has started something. There are times, however, when a delicious calm .551 Seems to pervade his being and he wants the Cavalry. During one of these exceptional spells he once heard a "keen femme" say "because" It sounded well and he wants the Cavalry -because. if SIDNEY, - IA. "Nellie," "C'0cZ,H "Vcmdevil" Act. Sergt., A. BI, Expert Rifle- man, Outdoor Meet C2D,.l11- door Meet Q45 C32 Qzj QU, Hundredth Night Chorus Q41 Qzj Qrj, Furlough Committee, Choir Q31 Qzj CID. I-Iere's one of the truest goats that ever lost a' tenthg always'jo1ly, always merry in spite of numberless exams and countless' demerits. Nelly is one of the truly valuable men of the class. He has a habit of doing a little bit of everything in the athletic line-in fact, he's at home with anything at any place with one exception: the Academic Building. Who has not seen this little cuss crushing the gravel lree of charge for Uncle Sam and at the same time concocting some new form of deviltry to fox the 'l'acs?- A genuine mimic, he can imitate "Pot" Richards or "Le Grand Beaumont" Curtis with- out making a lightning change of uni- form. Many people have wqndered what sort of fellow Nelly would be if he ever got mad, but they have won- dered in vain, for he has only a laugh. for every streak of hard luck, Until quite recently he had fully decided to .go in the Corps of Engineers, but. on account of an alarming case oi the hookworm, developed lately, he has changed his choice to the Dough Boys. fx, ' . . ,.a-...,, ,.... . ,,,. Moa. X. .. ,,. r .- .,,.,.,,,., ,...,,7ca. , X.- . -V, N4-' Nl, lvl 'if Ls iii tNl .fs ,L-S QSOWNQ ta, ' WASHINGTON, D- C- f5Dan,, Corp., Sergt., Lieut., Marksman, Lacrosse Squad C41 Qzj CID. Sharp were Cupid's arrows, Susceptible was Dang The day Of graduation Helll be a married man. Rally all ye faithful votaries of Hy- men's shrine! You Jimmie Muir and you Column Right! Look not daggers at this your fellow-competitor in the great regatta, but welcome him with manly spirit into the lists of Eros' captive hosts. VVho was it that started the early graduation bug-bear, who painted hideous pictures of countless cits till- ing up the married man's artillery, who stirred to seething ebullition the erst- while tranquillity of the adarnantine Academic Board? Vlho else but our perfumed Dan? Full well conceived was the plot, no conspiracy of Dago banditti e'er laid their snares with finer subtlety, but 'twas all in vain. Jimmie learned of Danls fell schemes for early graduation, early nuptials, and dis- closed the whole affair. Too bad, Dan, but June will soon be here, and then we shall wish you Gotl- speed upon the precarious course you have chosen to pursue. ..fx. ' if X ,fe . . Af, pw .a,4?'ss, e -Qt Q2 ' h 1' 2 tt ALLENTOWN, PENNA. be tj SGP. -D. 9 E Corp., Ist Sergt., Capt., A. B., lil Sharpshooter. Arise and salute the only man who L, has ever been honored with the rank of Tift "Room Corporal"-the man who was :- "made" even before he'd outgrown the ' habits of a Beast. Of a coy, retiring disposition, the hop room is never b graced by his presence unless tl1ere's ga, a feed on tap-no, he prefers to spend E' his Saturday evenings at the First tj Classmeirs Club reading K'Tanbark Ro- mancesn and developing some new scheme to make a horse obey the "aids" when applied about his neck. On one occasion has P. D. been N., caught spooningg that was one day last summer when a Sunday School pic- , , nic from his podunk made an assault N on Camp Delaheld, and he was rudely 1 awakened by the Cadet O. D.'s bring- ing him in a hatful of cards labeled ., with such names as K'VVilhelmina," -ii 'LGretchen" and others of Irish deriva- - , 1 tion. VVhen next seen he had a couple igt of Frauleins hanging to his coat-tails ,Q and was explaining that the Hudson was not the Rhine. He has chosen the . German Emperor as his ideal, and in , Law last fall astonished his instructor X by defining the crime of treason as xt. "Failing to dake oil der hat when Ader band played I-loch der Kaiser." - li 'th J1...v.,-i xxcf-.,-.T-A.t tx.-I-.-,,Ixa41f.a.-5' l .. ., fag.. .... . C ,-,A.. - . Flmelfonr, 11,1 , "Vamls,'7 "Dutr:lz," ulfCl'lLtS7I97:7IZE?'N Clean Sleeve, A. B., Outdoor Meet C41 C35 C25 CID, Indoor Meet C37 C2l, Class Football Team C4j, Polo Squad, Hun- dredth Night Cast Caj, Toasted "The Stay-Baclisu at Furlough Banquet. Vauts doesn't seem to mix well with old Manhattan, except on Christmas leaves, for twice has he come to grief in that populous burg. XVe have heard it said that at the Hudson-Fulton pa- rade, Vauts, going out for a solitary stroll, was greeted by an enthusiastic mob whose loud and lusty cheers be- trayed their conviction that he had been impersonating Hendrik Hudson in the historical pageant of the great cele- bration. The second faux par occurred at the Horse Show, where ,tis told he gravely saluted a gorgeous groom be- cause he wore a red uniform, like the one the Dulce of Vliellington ha-'l on in the picture decorating the high school walls back home. Our Vauts wears ever that happy smile, believes im- plicity in brotherly love anal fraternity Che's an ardent Masouj, and, in fact, the only thing we've got against him is that he helped found that infamous band known as the Deutsch Verein. f. zzz., :QL '.,. Q Kvj Y ,lx .- 'J 1 IVX .-fr. lv! HVW if :QL if . ,.. na... - ,.,. Maya. Beams, . PENNA. ".7ohmzy, ' ' ' 'Ornery ' ' Act. Sergt., A. B., B. A., Marks- man. Johnny's career has been replete with varied and diversihed vicissitudes. The stories of the multifarious experiences of this son of P.-D.-land would only illustrate his motto, HI-Iow dull it is to pause, to 'make an end, to rust un- burnishetl, not to 'shine in use." How- ever, do not imply that 'Tennyson is his favorite. Shalcespeare's 'KTaming of the Shrew" is his choice-because-- well, he's just contrary. If there is any authority in the Corps on how to conduct a love affair and emerge from the experience nheart- whole and fancy free," then John is the boy who may be qualified to in- struct even Hobbs. He says any man can get in love, but it requires a deli- cate finesse to get out, and he ought to know. Also, if you want any ,information about the sciences as they are taught in the Goats, he is the one qualified man to ask. One day in Astronomy, Bill Goat asked how time YVZLS- meas- ured. Johnny was present with the answer and he articulated: 'LI ben't much on learnin' but a good time is measured by the quartf' i,,?fi1T?2i?ti1l 2if Q "'. . . 'I 2' 1 x i . ,4 z Y 5 vt it LF X . iQ Q? CLN .LA-f inl f.? wi - D .D ,AJ riifx .F W vp. A. lit If .5 KJ X4 N H -.Y , 2 .-, r YQ? ev ff? e Fl ,7 1 5 I J I 1 , . , : , - ac--. - l l l ll'-fttf . c . . 'JL' S A-V OJZNV, , Uguhjmmwve . EMA Q. 'llfcililaa L4 E4 85 E3 1 - A N. D. McM1NNv1r.r.E, ' TENS, V FORT TOTUN' 'A t X ".Iaok,', "J0cko,,, llfagovf' fiRet.Z,75 liSpe6!7 , Q Z6 BNN Corp., ggrgi, AS Ba CNSELYECSS . man, oc ey qua 4 3 Corp., Color Sergt., Capt. Out- , 625, Hockey Team CID, La- door Meet C45 C35 f-25, P010 , Crosse Team C25 CID, Manager Squad. ' Lacrosse CID, Howitzer Board. it h 1 1 ' Herein are found thelqualities that W O full Sayhwlai WIS? thouglttj . led the Creator of Nightmares, P. or Odd ancles me being bled behlfl K1 Echols, to choose Iack as the irst tl1i5 Palf Of g1aSSCS? The Elder HCT' Q, bonaflde leader of that Savvy congre- schel and Bernoulli are two of his boon - gaflon Heal' the he?'d of fha dass - 2 - - Ai vp known as the Engineers. 'But Iack companions and he claims an intimate Ls Lg wanted the cavalry so he had toleave acquaintance with P. Michie and C. 1' that Set, for, ag he says: "They'll not Smithg but his true favorites are the ' have a,woodenEnan1wearing tlielyelggg files who wrote the U. S. Army Drill ifisajust 'tid th? eggiieiiagsoigkirts Regulations. From "Squads Right" to . Waiting for 5,-St Choice in the only Mother's latest glue-covered marieuvre, 1, ' branch.. . I t I - f Spec can sound-off the way it should My ll! t115i11gC?ll?o:St1g1SC Jlggsgtigleeilflih 123111 gf be done was Pfescflbed by the Score' ,bv you want to see how a can of nitro- tary of VVar." A great hand in an l l glycerine would behave unxder the blow - - ' ' f a hammer, just sap ' a erman 011 algument' he has foughysevelal wordy . ' ' the shoulder some morning when the battles for h1s flock with the Com- , HHSH Catsw are playing HHO,-ne, Sweet manding OfHCS1', Co. "D," and hasn't .N It Home." However, talge my advice and Come out 10561. yet- Spec looks good lm run when when he discovers the mis- to IQIO at any time, but if there ever lvl' El' Cujieilei Com, decorated jack with the was a time when he really deserved a 1 customary 01d lace when he became , S' , k .1 crushing hug from his classmates it 21 Yeafhflg and he held 1115 ma e HHH 1 I , we went to VVasl11ngton to see the was ast J-une at he Outdoor Meet' - 1 Hon, Taft ushed into the Pres1dent's . P . . . when he crossed the line and won the . Chair? and during the said visit Iack race that gave 1910 the points that J' , J' departed ffom the rendezvous of the - h d th M t d b It 5 LK Lal corps to make a call. She asked hirn cinc e e ee, an TOL1g1 a ue ,V ,L if he would be punished, but Iackpald purple banner to be added to the tro- j No, He thought it better to 'flie a phieg of the Class, little than to suffer much." 1 , .. - ...... .,... 1 88 my 1415 'Ti J, 573 1-3 , l f N 1. gg LJ Z GIusENs1zUnG, PENNA, , Gi I pg "Dov, P. D.," "R1.mt," "Bar- Q5 nay" Sergt., Act. Sergt. Major, Lieut., Class Football Team C4D, In- door -Meet C431 Howitzer Board CID, Furlough Book Committee. At las-t, the mystery unveiled! The baffling secrets of the Dian of the Iron Mask, of who found the North Pole, of the los-t Dauphin of France, pale arf into insigniiicance. V Here is he who fired the shot heard round the world, who foxed the wily Tacs, yea, the great Abdul himself-the man who fired the X211 reveille gun! It was not the inspira- tion of a moment, it was the fruit of '3 three long years of Hatter and suasion K in . . . y .Zyl and quillmg, till finally Doc won the coveted chevrons which were to mask the deadly intent of his purpose-to shatter beyond repair, ere graduation at least one of those hated regulationsi if How we exulted, when we heard the roar of the gun wake old Hudson's echoes that peaceful summer night, breaking at once the quiet of mind of the T. D., and Regulation I45, Black Book! What a tribute to his genius was this praise-how we admired his 5, persistency in seeking those bars-for he fooled the Taos! So with best wishes we say awe atque vale, Doc, ,411 M Q51 ,.v,,.,,,N.w,,..a.1-..,1,1Qm4f--mf.-fwwmisy gjiytfffzffl-:Tick - j f,,''g.:..:4:':rg7,::.:'faz1Q.,5gg. Xgf M N -J N! 2 if JH 4 Z f HARTFORD, CONN. "ZlIeade." "Ski'rmy', Corp., Serqt., Capt., Lieut., A. B.. B. A.. Expert Rifleman. Hockey Team C45 C35 C21 CID, Manager T-Tockey Team Czl, Captain I-lockev Team CU, Monogram 'in Hockey, Polo Squad, Asst, Stage Manager I-Iundredth Night CQD, Stage Manager CLE, I-Iowitzer Board C33 C25 up, Art Edirol- 415, Art Editor Furlough Book. A quill, nog a soldier, well'someg a spoonoid, see below, an artist, just look through these pages. Meade always aims high and in marksmanship he is certainly good. His, efforts have always been for his friends and the Academy, and his unselhsh disposition and helping hand will be missed by all. 'We know that he has long had other fields of glory before him, and never yet have we discovered who' caused him to say in his sleep, "Dearest don't you love your little soldier boy any more?" 'XVe hope and believe that she does for he still swears by the coast artillery. He has even con- verted others to this branch, with what inducements we can only surmise. I-Ie dismissed the cavalry the same day that Mr. Sheridan dismissed him. If the present augurs for the future we await him with the laurel ready twined. '7 1 I0 ST ' GREENVILLE, N. C. "Skimzy,,' "D. S.," 4'l'ViZlie" Sergt., Act. Color Sergt., A, B. "Dog Gone It.', If this heinous oath is heard just previous to an exciting remonstranee about some unjust de- cision from the Tactical Department or elsewhere, it is a safe guess that lfVi1- son was behind it, and 'most any ordi- nary student of psychological research, hearing the tone of so permissable a burst of feeling, would not for the T110- ment place him as an enigma-but there he is. About the time that P. Larned was tenderly nursing our powers of ob- servation we discovered that our blind sight had withheld from us the fact that this Carolina rebel had 'received a deadly arrow wound from the re- doubtablc winged angel. His treat- ment is entirely hy mail as might be surmised, and to see the three-thou- sand-miles-away-look that he assumes when the mail carriers are turned out is almost enough to make one envious for not having imbibed of this f'faith, hope and charity" composition of love at a distance. 4 ' P K. 1.. -X , x 75 P39 r -U -.Nr t 44A-i lr! -4'-, L-I t I 554 I N sf-- L-S thr - -' fs .Jfxf 74, , lei OMAHA, NEB. GC .75 Si ' ?'66 57 78 Royal, Guillaume, Goat ,X l M Corp., Sergt., Act. ISf Sergt., fl Lieut., Sharpshooter. 'J-if t'Roget" is the living example of A , A -v L3 what Iixity of purpose and the courage E4 , i of oneis convictions will do when firmly adhered to, These were Roget's main assets, and when they were cou- y pled with a goat sergeantcy, this prod- igy of determination became irresisti- J-V f? ble in his steady upward climb, until Zhi he landed among the Knights of the Com's Round Table as "A" Co1npany's , Lieutenant. , The Academic side of Roget's career if is not so resplendent with the glitter of lN Nfl success, however, for most of his stu- 'N dious moments have been spent in an If N endeavor to keep the bottom of the class from falling out. I-Ie maintains, nevertheless, that it does not require 'JA an intimate knowledge of the sciences A LN? "as they be taught" to drive a com- nl' pany of men,on the firing line. Al- ' ' though a goat, his ability as a sanitary .. engineer might be inferred from the p following order emanating from the " ,TL "D" Company First Sergeant's office ,im fs during summer camp: "Do not ex- GS tl: pectorate in the company streetg to do gi so may spread 'skin disease,"' , fs , J, .,.,. ..,. , five -:vi 1.lfi.iz3if.3fgses14e1 J 2- liz V r. ii 3 t z R, XA L Es Q , 5 954 3 e 2 Rf: S S a Ma, ,.1,.,1a tm' r ? w. TQ THE Mlamfcpamf Qu? f e? - h M Ei h h ,f f X, 4 h A g EKUGENIQ ALEQXHS YRIN dif f h5AphfQHgQQ1Qixiwf11nu'-M1DQQ1QQuix P ,J F : 2 ' fm-' ras LfX-:Urs1"1Q,,xsSffxl,1yga5 N ' 'X 'l" 7 W W-1.fx55c3j?Quf,fs,,,Q I .,,.,,M, .AL ,LA 4gL:,,1 B .V . - f- 4 ..-,--...fha-LL ,.. V N-.- ,. , ,Vg ,-......A. .4- .,,-,....f.-W.: wr, the 1:15155 nf 15111, rxirnh in the parents' uf nur hrluurh rlzuin-nmir, Eugrnr Almcisa Egrnr, nur 'hrepmai agmpathg. QpLI1'11PEIff5,fULI1'11Ph hh nur num initimuin Inna, gn uni in thvm in Ihin ihr hum' nf thrir grmi surrnm. En nn xuhu ham: liurh with him wa a rnmrahe sinh ax frinnh it han hvvn gium in knnm er stannrh zmh manlg rhurarier: nmhvst sinh unawaunting, Q21 1uinning EI aurv mag In vmzrg heart with hia hright, rherrg smilr. Emth in nm, an gnnng is fm: 115 sm i111nu2a5urah112 ahnrkg hui it ia EI glnri- nun hrzxih, in his an he hivh, tighiing, n gnnh iight in :summer In ihr rail nf hutg fur his nnhlrat unh hia hrni. QI 1 ., ,... 1... .,., . -.. . . .H-. . ,, V f- --li '-V' 'f "'VV . A -SEQ '-', 1 --" 'A-- "" - tg! ,ip Q, fi., ,,-, if ji-.122-ff, .f,f-5..'EU-ii-:r"1j I A"' r 8 iiflfi STI Q.,-2g,,.f.Qs22i'if.-. -F2 .". i1"fii.aV "A' Q-.,z?-gg'-i1:If'.fs' .,-' f .," ' ,"' 1.351 ,,,-- . 'ff ' e .. .. r A - -"-A, '-'-A i "" m"' . L Q ' 'rf ...y -,'2:j:j:,-QE5.,:':,51"--IE 'E12Q-,- "" 7-- 53" vi -fi: '." " ' . Q ' f-" - - ",,- '- Q. I " Q". ,qu N ERN. 1 . .. .. .. . V,,-Y,lV.' J. ,.,. .. , AQV, in A -I --vk,,, I o M ..., , It 5 5:56. .-.A Applegate, J. R. Barber, Y. M. Bardin, K. R. Barton, VV. M. Birely, E. M. Booker, J. H. Booten, J. G. Bowen, W. C. Brown, W. B. Byrne, E. A. Chase. G. W., Jr. Christian, T. J. J. Clark, G. E. A Clark, J. H. Cochrane, G. J. Coleman, J. B. Devore, C. C. Drollinger, Z. L. Duehn, C. G. Dunn, C. I. Duvall, E. P. Echols, P. E. Edlernan, S. Emory, W. A. . Exum, VV. Y. B., Jr. Fitzpatrick, F. T. Fosnes, VV. E. Gardner, D. M., Jr. Geoghan, E. L. Hackett, O. G. Q2 , ' v .- ,.:: umm E m rf Fi v 'f we 2 Harries, H. L. Hardy, E. N. Hickey, J. E. 4 Houghland, M. Hughes, H. Johns, G. D. Jones, A. H. Jones, J. D. Lysons, E. Mathews, W. F. McGehee, A. S. ' McLaurin, W. McNeal, J. W. r Murray, M. S. Myatt, E. M. Noble, S. A. Orrell, L. B. Rossiter, S. Y. Rowe, I. A. Rowell, C. VV. Rumsey, D. C Seymour, J. H. lil Stadden, E. A B. i Q ' . .ml 'H gl . ll Thompson, R. L. ' Van Horn, F. L. Vauter, J. E. Vogt, Wm. Walker, J. C. Wilner, J. W. Winslow, L. L. 5 l w J g : xl ' xo , -,413 pw , ' me ' meanfggyrgggmlraw!-omg:wfwyf , My .513 N xgfwnr- ,pwgy-fw,1Lr6.g.5f4g14gfNw:f,f,v-lf:,xf'f,.Q:wy.Q::':p:..Q2f3.rt ,WIN '- w w xx- x .. 'gr -N QW nv' ww ggwfi e Q -we , awineff xl' of .1 14 .f W M , are fy: . M'-Y L ,- .Af.,,'1-'fran '1 2-5' 1-Elin -QU" I ma-f +2 . A4 Ja f!'-tm fr: .ff .J 1-a - ,Q , f mill s fu? ag .,e-qw, ,. .Q ,w1J,f, W jf 21,-qrfvf 3315 33 fn. Q-:-a ff vs as ,ff ew Pm mr' .mf 6' a ,ew w 4 em --al :Q awxvgs was ." M 15 an ag ug. g.,5,:,,, gm ye,-Lf ' - ,warn ...,, -gsm f 5 X ig' F55 ,mf Cfillik we il ge- 1 'J giiugqt ,: if :gf Hgkgyxgqa , :QQ 'gg gi-1' fb'-3: wp - 1:5 xy... . - vi . 'f '!"' ix :ffl .,3Eiwf51212fA?:H.iEif1Q1,5:-,,g,.S.f:zw-5231.. iff- W --, hh ,M - , H, H V, wg. , 1 I' 1 . li Q5 D iksydifg 'llfeweo from the sioe of the rock-ribheo hill, 'iasheo by the f'l'l'uoson's wave, 'Lies the grouno so holy still Two its graouates true ano brave. ' Out from its walls of bark grey stone, fifor more than a hunoreo years, I Tlfave passeo its classes to lanos unknown, N But behino each left its tears. 'fifour-years Tfve spent in the ruggeo nest, TAbove the river's tireless stream: fifour winters have TI laio to rest ' fA.no spring brings forth my fonoest oream. Ehe skies take on a goloen hue, Gone are the winters' wino ano rain, with a' broaoer, granoer view, T1 gaze o'er life's great plain. Tinto the colo grey worlo TI go with an easy careless air, Eo make a frieno or fight a foe Or to love-what oo 71 care ? A Ehe bays to years turn one by one Tfks TI roam o'er lano ano sea: TDefeats will crowo the victories won, 55ut you, west jfloint, will comfort me fAgain in other lanos flfll fight Oo win a name for history's page with ever as my guioing light your message to another age. ' But whether skies be glao or grey, Tfxno whether fate be grim or kino, may "'iDuty, Tlfonor, Country" stay when other helpers fall behino. -H. P. 93 V' ' ' 'I , ,. f I J 1 l . ,vf w w k 4 I ,I . : . ,f . , , . , . , . , ..-, ,,.,.,n1-.Y v. W l I w ' I ! n J I ,, 1 . w- 1 N s . 1 ' J . -, -. f- , r N- 1 ' '? ' f ' 7Qf' R v vkv I, ' ' jc IN. : .' I , 35' wAW? ,,:.,,, , ii- 1 I , ,..4 1 ,- i j ,,' r I I ..,. J , ,LDA . N 'XT :XZ " "-""' 5 I ,i .', W., I , 'Aix , I ' I ' I . gs I '- I x1--- , 8 I .':- I x J I " A ' lg ' I AAAIAA Q QI f "'1 L'GR12 . 2' .- ,bij 5, ,I . 4, -,--l- O' 3 VI., , K I . f N'-. K' A, ,..N ., .-I: -f " Q' L 1 .n-1' . . T Atlylriir ilirprnaentaiiue I fjy ' ,l ALEXANDER DAY SURLES R+ Emp i3HEl1t8IgP1'5 NEIL GRAHAM FINOH FRANK HALL HICKS . A j THOMAS JONATHAN JACKSON CHRISTIAN Y KARL SLAUGI-ITER BRADFORD WILLIAM EDMUND LARNED cUR'I'Iss HOPPIN NANCE AA 'Q' Q I ami - , I ' , if gfg 5 I P? 4 34 W -f - - - '. LA'NED I O6 I p 1 I 1 1 ta',:l..-gm'511,-:i:.-Krfsvfi:'+1".i'fr:"lsfG' Q.-Lf'-1.553111Y"5if1-::3:.s1:"Lf2f. 'raw '.f3.xf:1-sf Hai:-5.1222 Hi-'1e"5z:'::qs2'yf2m:5g2111ifws aaa' magrszxz 15311135-vi' 15'r1:,1,.gieg:.-gr i-L5:'f:.-.1EAj.l2.:vfffv-24-GCI-.EZ 5551 '-17" I H3116-.7i'lf" 5Sffl-L'SJ'df1J251153-lysis? "-.,:.'1i,'G 1855 'i 5.'-rfhqq 'JG-'5fv..P'Q3G-N r-iiifixsggf. Q-t'iE-54?--:urH,-,i'-162357..fiifizflii'l5S'ff14N::3,T'9111.251 1.51 . ag-4. :sffg.:.m1.a,pf-fmt: feng.f-.,f.e:y.-2-fmiffrgofnfmxfmaf-LQ. f?iL2,f1':fe-myS'f'ESTG.wq?,1:,:p5f1fv1:5':YFi.'l:z.s314w.l -Ja Afmfrrffigm 19. Lq3:,i.f.,Q,qag5g.1gg gf ,M3,,.5,w.,.w 4.1,,.a. .ea l.4.v,,.,,?:.ii-..-aims, e,4..,, :.N:M555i.,fi,3R..ggLy:gsigwg-i,Kfg,,..v--flisggggffs .1,3pw5,:i?3g Mgt ?g 55f'sE.LSf53P'- i'T'. M 2 2'1" . - ' sf? . .asf:J1i?5:a.:Eci'eQtfag S.31Q.a,vmf2.-' ,N , d,iE"q3vs4v' .req -1? 'f73'S'5,T?ET'f5 1a. 'l2if .aw va. wit -ft? t ff- 11 as ., -fsiegugrw .zvfif-ff' Wu QP-' ff:- 2' vita ' Zia-f Q me-Mi, ! , ,,-,,,,,s - 1. W 326'-IF: ' -1121111 is 1 1 Gal 1-4. ' ' P fr9'f'.rffL-'asv '-'wir f-:ff-V U..-J A i?M:,: "r'Ji?-'E T54 :Wa 'wwfq' ""s1f:f'5t 'inf L fre-W .-51sfi5Q' zz2.3-rw N wifi ,,..a,f,, X-...g-.4 5.5iS9Qf.'f:,h-"i?5s7f 4'3':4259'7.f,':1w+,-' .grim Leis. -2363 ds:--lv - :nm r-A-1+ - extra.: :ms-:f mt ,E-1.195-351'':f:9,f,fm-:isgf-5225: f'fe1ga..v-:warg-.:'. -4-+Qf.5:,'4-wg.f. mk25S:fz5we 2v,uyf.gs, ',::.rf,1- waxs,-.v m Iv., QP- missy, fvggst-ne2raZ,:.3afek. ezkammgstfr-lf' wise. -1-J if-Q 1s'1:':'r'f " i ' 162 . -Cv: fn" Ismiziiizhk?!'?,.s'f'i. 'ff "fT'f'-P " '51 '- IQ-1 -'V " Q'-354123. .Le 1'2s'1E:"fI 1. '7.:rH S-'ifv PZ. i fl- liiffiff :s'a",F.-,Q 'Q I" A I4 aff !'i.vvfCJ" ..-eww-frfztieiixffLai:WZ: '-M113 5-' sz: 52'2i1ffif"' Jlisswwl ' Mitzi-Zvi' .' wheat in - if 34-::Jf"i i . ... 'XT 7 I . . .,,..f:'- , 1. f-...,,. V .,. ...1.., A ,, ,. , , . 1 , , .1 J -..,-- X ra .g -i v.- fir..-L.-f ,e-.4 . -. .J .a1.:.,sssD S-,Vw-. 'Ng v' .--aw sw,- H -2-Q:-1 If Sig, 'Nw -nfs-.fs-'FE1-,gf-,1"f":r-.-psf... p. -1- -arp-,fav 1 me . ,asians-sm.. q-swf'-Q-... 'ffm'-'f"f":fa . I-Kiwi... V. .- .+f,,f-myma-wufm-,-1,521-e2.-1-.was-.-P -. W- saws. . -- - .-, U... ,,f:p.a:.'4-filer-21215'.+evab7.a1Ja:?ga,,r , A rail'-.. ,sewer -:Mist.aviiwsm-zviffin2mKr2f2"f-Gfl-.'-:-31522-teasr"21w'?is3sw:f'mega-92:21fry'455113.immwiwtfiisiiasist: '41-i ffeta'w.g,+sywq,22f,"I:-fhf-'sway 5-xtffMvLef'1fe.l? - ay '.g1'.p5f.s'.g:z: fy Y, ?NQQNfQZS3gnVlD'ffZH?2?:'g' ppdafsirspaagiaf. 7 I EAR BILL:- The letter telling 1ne of your great progress in the real estate business and your subsequent marriage was very welcome. The bunch all send their congratulations and best wishes to you. Say, Bill, you might side-track a little job for me somewhere if you see one loose. If I'm eliminated on five per, I'll have to scratch around and learn a trade! Y You ask for all the news of the class,-that's a hard thing to write in its entirety, but I'll try to give you a bit of our story since the great Calcule decided that yours was not a military career. Wfhen you left we had just begun to get intimately acquainted with Pete the Compiler, by April we were deep in the agonies of copying endless sentences into our note-books. This lasted till june without a break. Wfe always remembered to write the days' sentences, about the time first call was sounding in the area. In addition we 1net the only original Chemistry outfit, and after a few preliminaries we got to the point of dehning leather,-that's all I know now on the subject. . The few cries for Furlough which had begun to be heard when you left increased in geometric progression all Spring, and by the middle of May we were wild over the prospect and going to the monument every night to burst into melody. Wfe surprised ourselves by turning out some very good songs, too-some of them will ring in our ears for a long time. The last few weeks dragged through somehow and we suddenly found ourselves in cits, speeding toward Broadway on a special. That night at the show we were with 1909 for the last time as a class, and it was as bright an occasion as any of our other meetings, except for the shadow of our parting. And then came the long-talked-of banquet. You never saw such a funereal bunch in your life, to begin with. The whole class seemed suddenly to have gone into deep mourning, and every- one had nearly reached the stage of wishing he had cut the thing, when-presto! our own spirits and others began to mingle, and the room became one vast abode of good fellowship. Prepared speeches were forgotten, spontaneous outbursts were many, and the last of us hnally left the place sorrowfully to think that it was all over. Bill, I hate to think that I have to go back to the old second class gag of knocking Furlough, so I'll refrain. It is enough to say that it came the slowest and was gone the quickest of anything I ever saw. The twenty-seventh of August found a few forlorn figures in the Astor-men who, despite the resolution written on their faces, could not .forget that the next day was the twenty-eighth. In spite of us all it rolled around, and at twelve o'clock little squads of us toiled up the hill and began to hunt our uniforms. The Second Class cinch isn't all it is cracked up to be! Before Christmas came We had worried our way through numberless books of the Department of Chemistry, 98 , . ,. -Y Y , .- A -- V .T i ., -a. " 'ff' FAI 'gyms-,wi v w--,ef ','7'i1z'i'f if ' Z 1 ,lt . , e -----A--Q 'L mess of the architect etc., and had--most of us--made a Academy. Determined effort had its reward this year when several of the class made good on the football squad, and great praise is due them-we may yet win our proportion of big letters. - The one great night- mare-of 11 o r s e-of the year has been that gray in the cavalry de- tachment that they call Sherman. VVhat joc- stunt in the Drawing ' tm, ijt S iifiviiil , Gite? ,Q 1112, 2 H WMM 41 V 'vi Z. -.uf - ,- g gysmgy ,., 11,25 , 31, H fgieff Wei,-I 4w,.e::-att. 1 - ' t g? it ti it , y r ,. "V ! Q .' V V '7 ' ,S ."l . 4' L". "',"' I . . .f 'X 91.34 IA L, f' fn N 4. 1 ' ,- ,. r J: at 1 iv 1 V- 4 ' 1. ' '55-1. Y ' fn. it 1 + ' . 1 ' 1' f' 't1 , , i' 42 . sw - r- . W' ...p r .I - --A Till,-" TV , Y if 'fe w' ' '. 2 5, xl ffl ' 3 T 'H 1 4 4' "EQ 4 "inf , N " T. -1 f- - 4 ,iv 1-4 ' X, f .fl - 1. "f H' , 'f 1 ft-' 1 -. ,I ra rf -- -- ' NU ., Begg. 1 -Q S1 -1 4 -1: 2,-L my --VY A , . . 43" , a keying for places in the line has gone on to avoid him, and what a look of disgust on the face of the unfortunate when we "took our horses from the right!" A ' Since Christmas we have learned some of the mysteries of wave motion,-some harmony, and some otherwise. The puzzles of steam engines, frame houses and guns occupy our time in the afternoons, and our evenings are principally passed in dreaming' of the traditional cinch of the coming Spring, and the hope that we can bone drill-regs. and shoot stars with as much ease as our predecessors. This is about all the news. Vlfrite us about yourself, and remember that we're all looking to see you. a staid old benedict, on Broadway in june, 191I.' ' Yours, IGHN DUCROT' 99 COLOR. MAROON. YELL. Hoo-RAH-RAHQ Hoo-RAH-RAY: Hoo-RAHQ HO OQRAY! U. S. M. A! 1911! IQII! alglll I Ill! I M ll IIIII I 'HE X, fi ' 1 W4 X- - 1 .X 1 ' i 3 ., ,X Q ' to If to ssl A BAADE, PAUL WILLIAM .............. Fort Wayne, Indiana BAGBY, CARROLL ARMSTRONG .......... New Haven, Mo. BATSON, ROSCOE CONKLING ....,......... Hillsdale, Miss. BAXTER, CHARLES REUBEN...Colorado Springs, Colorado BEATTY, JOHN C ..,.................... BETCI-IER, ALFRED JOHN .... ....... BLUNT VVILFRED MASON ,... BOOTOIN, JOHN GRIFFETH .......... il BowLEY, FREEMAN WATE ..... 1 ..... .........Kent,Oh1o .. . . .Ada, Minnesota ..Washington, D: C. ..Abbington, Illinois .San Francisco, Cal, BRADFORD, KARL SLAUGHTER ........ Washington, D. C. BURLINGAME, CRIS MILES ............ BURT, JAMES DANIEL .............. Og BYRNE, CHARLES LAVVRENCE ........ CALVERT, WILLIAM JAY .............. .. . .Winthrop, Mass. densburg, New York ..Washington, D. C. South Bend, Indiana CHRISTIAN, THOMAS JONATHAN JACKSON, Columbia, S. C. CLARK, ROBERT W., JR .............. Pittsburg, Pennsylvania CLAY, FRANK BUTNER ......... . CONARD, ARTHUR BAYARD .... COVVLES, DAVID HAMILTON ..... . . . . .. . .Marietta, Georgia .. . . . .Font, Pennsylvania .. . . . . ..Plattsburg, N. Y. CRAVVFORD, JAMES BLANCHARD ........ New York, N. Y. DARGUE, HERBERT ARTHUR .... .,.........Madison, N. DILLMAN, FREDERICK GILBERT ......... Cheyenne, Wyo. DROLLINGER, ZIBA LLOYD ...,.. ESTES, HOWELL MARION .... . EVANS, ARTHUR CLYDE ........ FINCI-I, NEIL GRAHAM ........... FLEMING, PHILIP BRACKEN .... FLOYD, CHARLES SEA ......... FOSTER, SIDNEY HERBERT ..... .. .. . .Mill Creek, Indiana ....Me1nphis, Tennessee ... . .Tallahassee, Florida ..'VVashington, D. C. ..... . .Burlington, Iowa ....St. Joseph, Missouri ...North Calais, Vt. FRANKE, GUSTAV HENRY.. . .,.. . ........ Greeley, Col. GILBREATH, FREDERICK ...,.. .... GILDART, ROBERT CLYDE ..... GRAY, ROBERT LINCOLN ......... .Dayton, VVashington . .. . . . .Albion, Michigan ... ........Newark, N. HALL, CHARLES PHILIP ............ Charleston, Mississippi HARDIGG, VVILLIAM BENJAMIN. HARDY, EDVVIN N .............,.. HATCH, JOHN EVERHARD .... I-IEFFERNAN, LEO GERALD ...... I-IEIDT, EMANUEL VILLARD ..,. HICKS. FRANK HALL ........... HICKS, GEORGE RAYMOND .... I-IOISINGTON, GREGORY ...... IOO Austin, Texas Nashville, Tennessee Detroit, Mich. VVilkes-Barre, Pa. .. . .Atlanta, Georgia . . . . . Rockdale, Texas .. ..Sioux City, Iowa .. . . Newton, Kansas X Want ti , HOLLAND, GEORGE DERBY ..... ...... C oncord, N. H. HOMER, JOHN LOUIS .............,...... Carlinville, Illinois KEELEY, HARRY JAMES ................... Chicago, Illinois KEMBLE, FRANKLIN .............. Mt. Carmel, Pennsylvania KERN, KENNETH EBBECKE ................... Easton, Pa. KIEFFER, PHILIP J ...,............ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania KIMBALL, ALLEN RUSSELL .............. Amsterdam, N. Y. IQUTZ, HARRY RUSSELL ........... Pottstown, Pennsylvania LADD, JESSE AMOS .................... Bowling Green, Ohio LARNED, VVILLIAM EDMUND ........... Wfest Point, N. Y. LAVVRENCE, THOMPSON .............. Nashville, Tennessee LOCKIVOOD, BENJAMIN CURTIS, JR ........ Detroit, Mich. LUCAS, JOHN PORTER' ...........,,.,.. Kerneysville, XV. Va. MARCH-DUPLAT, JOSE .......... ' ........ Caracas, Venezuela MCCLEARY, OLIVER ........... , ...... N ew Philadelphia, Ohio MCKINNEY, CARL FISH ............... Birmingham, Alabama McLAURIN, VVILLIAM BURRUS ........ A. ..New York,'N.' Y. MQNEAL, JOSEPH XVILLIAM ....... ........... I beria, Ohio MEI-IAFFEY, JOSEPH COVVLES... ........ Lima, Ohio MOONEY, JAMES SYLVESTER .... .... C lcveland, Ohio MORRIS, WM. H. HARRISON, JR. ......... Ocean Grove, N. J. MURRAY, MAX STANLEY .............. Luclington, Michigan NANCE, CURTIS HOPPIN ............... Berkeley, California NICHOLS, HAROLD FLOYD ............... Roclcforcl, Illinois O'NEIL, WILLIAM PATRICK JOSEPH ...... Chicago, Illinois RADER, IRA ADELBERT ............,..... Soledad, California . REINECKE, PAUL SORG ............. Pittsburg, Pennsylvania RICHARDS, HARRISON HENRY COCKE. ,Riverton, Virginia SANDEFORD, ALVAN CROSBY ...,....... ,.Midville, Georgia SCHIMELFENIG, CHARLES ADAM ............ In-dianola, Ia. SCHWENCK, JAMES CRAIG RIDDLE ........ Petersburg, Va. SHEKERJIAN, HAIG. .............,... Torrington, Connecticut SIMPSON, BETHEL VVOOD .................. Brooklyn, N. Y. STANTON, HUBERT GREGORY ........... Ft. Hancock, N. J. STEWART, JOHN VVESLEY ...... ....... B radford, Pa. SURLES, ALEXANDER DAY .............. ..Mi1waukee, Wis. VAN HORN, FRANK L .................... Ft. McPherson, Ga. WALKER, CHARLES ANDERSON .............. Graft, Texas WALL, JOHN FURMAN ............... Marion, South Carolina WEAVER, JAMES ROY NEVVMAN ........ , .... Fremont, Ohio WHEELER, RAYMOND ALBERT ,............ Peoria, Illinois VVIER, THOMAS LAMA ................ East St. Louis, Illinois WYCHE, IRA THOMAS ........... Laurinburg, North Carolina ll IGI :gk is ' 4 -9 . .JJ ,. , - Q., .-:ls ,GN .Ag .7 X i . ,V - A t --Q rf, kv - lf ? 3 ..:.A1... Z1 I A 1, ,. ..A. ,.., :. .'A": f Lf 1fff5 , JQ QE ga+Vi gff f ifg fig? R T I , 'ig 1 .n,,: 5 8 -eg ..,v Q fx, , : ggi ,.1-. ' . L: Q If 1 Lf 'Q-' f l,f X ,T 4V A, Q V A,...., Y Y .Dx R.. A N- 1 4.-al " . , 1' ."' ,,'-1 , g s . 'X .. ' ' H I 29 iff ' . tl. c, Q Q' .- 'ff . Mx I W L, X I I ,R fggg Tlllk Tig' digg Q ffl :::. ? 33 - -: . , K fi Z - 'T ' . 1 'K A v' I T I '--:: --A -. Q. Q.:,A T A K , .- , I - :-f - ,' A Atlylriir ilkrprvznniatiuv, ROBERT FEE HYATT gg ,I Emp iiianagrra l 5,-5 I ZF WHUJAM COFNN HARREON WHLMAM HENRY YOUNGS 3 fE MILLARD FILLMORE HARMON J -qu, , r. L ff 'f PHILIP RIES FAYMONVILLE 4, ROBERT FEE HYATT CARL PETERSON DICK , E 9,2 ' LA'MED- IO ' 4 . P N 1 P . li I . -' ' ""'9V"'-W?'.fV4 '- 2 v ,11:r.. t w' "-' -V 1' '31,."g:.'o. h . fm ,. .'r'7UR"'A.' ., Ii ,.-"2--:'-stag - - it v',"1xt2,':' lb :i a 'vt . N, -., , tfew55vf,,i ,Kim rf. .ip, M W - gg aia a' -N, -,-3 9. fig. 'Qryps rn, 5- frfr,5g!?g,9d - i get 1,5-1,25 V ,- 4 ag, V . I - -,wer-ff expr - A, sw. - 1 f - ' ft Y - HSSQE72? M ar ist V Fl 5 'J W . we ' -Ag v , v ' '- ,V s 1 'K . , .4 ., - ""' :f '.,Z" N 'at-gf'-3D,L':! -fuk' H':'9"r 7'f'i Pd '. it E, W rt1st -ga, .f i.v,,aefZ2?iSTgfeS'Pl-gv1', ' ' , "" ,.. " " 35 ,- s. i , X , Ss, "se-fe-cn. 1--Z7-vi -f f4?f'6'af' ' f Q -b .-an -. , . r , -- -f . f-get efwfrzt-125' asses-ss.: ' tw si" H - Q ,. af - titre -' is ff: Q"-SMH. --fff..gns72T1'5ff.: , HIS is not a humorous article, nor is it to be taken lightly in any sense whatever. The reader must bear in mind that these are words written for the use of private posterity, and incidentally for the reference of historians and newspaper reports of the future. The First chapter of the story of the yearling class was published last year and need not be repeated. It was not written by a member of the class, hence it could not be as precise and interesting as this piece promises to beg but in a general way it gave an idea of the mental change that took place during the first year. In fact, I do not believe a detailed account of what one did when a plebe is a good thing to- look at, as such things can be told much more ferventlyg and it would be undelightful to a person if, after having woven together a good story out of a bunch of probable incidents, his friends could check up on him by reading a true account of the dull, uninteresting, monotonous sorrows that came to him when he was a plebe. At any rate, all such printed stories are alike, and if your friends want any of that reading matter I can refer them to a score of such books, all of which prove my theory. Hence, after this elaborate prelude, I begin with the time when we were recognized and every- body was so dreadfully kind to us that we actually thought all our sorrows and troubles were gone, and this was an excellent place after all. There was a strange internal sensation when, if we began gazing around the mess hall, Bagby, Kemble, F-., or Van Horn happened to glance up at us. As for myself, the only way I could settle the rising was to take a prolonged look at the pepper. When the new plebes arrived, we longed to get out on to them. The motherly ways of Stearns and Bing Acher were so vastly different from the ,way Rossel, Delano and Donaldson handled us, that we wanted to try a few unauthorized corrections. But we left the beasts strictly alone and as the days went by we began to realize the very insignificant position we were placed in. It was no fun to be fourth classmen, and the only thing we could do was to keep off the skin list and to pipe graduation and furlough for two of the upper classes, so as to make room for us. The following incident illustrates this fact: A certain first classman, one of my worst friends when I was a plebe, came along one day, slapped me on the back, asked me how I was feeling, and told me he would like to give me a dance for the first hop. One of my classmates had oFfered me one, so ,I told him yes, I would be glad to have a dance with his femme. It was the seventh, and that night a hop manager brought me one of the most virulent types of femininity I ever beheld. NVe danced, but wherever we went we cleared a ten-foot swath along the hall. I did not mind bumping into other people, but every step our shins dashed violently together and she wore all the patent leather off the toes of my shoes. At the end of the dance I hunted in vain for a half dozen area-birds whose names were on the card, so I sat it out with her. At the beginning of the twelfth d the tirst one who has told me so." At the middle of the what did you say your name was?" I said, "Mr. Ducrotf' "You know, Mr. Ducrot, I am a chaperonf' I said, "How had been thinking for the good manners. just then hung the card on his arm, An excellent course ance she turned to me and said, "You dance beautifully." I said, "You are fourteenth dance she said, "Pardon me, but At the end of the sixteenth dance she said, strangeg I would never have believed it." I last eight dances how I could best get away without any serious breach of I noticed a fourth class hop manager, so I jumped up and ran over to him, and ran home with the avowed intention of never being a hopoid. in Descrip worried us about this time, but the weather was fine and Iunc at hand. The last official act of George S. Patton was to read out the new makes. I thought he never would get to my name. Most writers use this. event for a sub-climax around which to weave a mass of incidents and create a little interestg but I lack the necessary training in B. S. and the constructive ability, so I will merely mention the fact' that Fechet could not hive what the Com had done with the recs of the first class onicers, and,-Gorrell thought to himself, "Surely the reward of the vigilant is slow in coming." VVright, LSO., was astounded and various others underwent numerous mental flurries. It was fun to be in camp at first, with nothing to do but lie around in the shade, study boodle catalogues, and drag the corps. under the spigot preparatory to engaging in a general water fight. The sight of the plebes working on their acccoutrements added to the sweetness of the idleness. The morn-ing parade on the Fourth of July was a revelation and a delight to us. Very few of us had ever seen such a 104 ' 1 . ily Ami!" 5 ' .tem tt.. V . , 1 ' Entry k ifaey . I twain Qaiveafs ret.. 1 .5 1. .-3... ,E-Wg.. ,. ,. gg ... 5 . w lim it Q - :hi 3, ,ff ,iq 21 l ..! fy ' r- el, "W' N, Y K .gn 'M . A.., -V gitwg tti 8 with , 1 52. .rx-. ., . L. f.,.-.1,. Q53 , A wmi L. , .1-f u ff-1 + -.f . .. - f. J . -'-:-- It 1' 1- ' large area of unclothed hu- manity before. The en- hancing spectacle of Injun Polk arrayed in a cavalry sabre, Garlington wearing an appalling uniform pur- loined from some femme's wardrobe, and the unabashed ' Crawford, D. M., dressed in a few elm leaves, were fea- tures of the parade that characterized the whole af- fair. Our riding drills lacked a certain element that we had been warned about be- cause we started in with sad- dles. But rife sight ofMaud Gillespie charging bravely i from one end of the riding hall to the other, with 'his 1 arms tenderly clasping the l1orse's neck, his face thrust far forward, and his body rising' and falling 'in the saddle, was interesting. They call him Paul Revere. Camp went by with a noticeable absence of boodle, much guard duty and many area-birds. There was an alfair of honor between Bismark Lewis and Johnson, D., but neither one .got hurt and their senses of honor were well satisfied. Bailey got sore because some unthinking men began to call him "Slip." There was some excitement created when a yearling fired the reveille gun, and. the hazing investigation created much tribulation. Since camp and the practice march we have lived a sober, upright liie, and bonedg and we may be gaining in wisdom and intelligence as we become more aged. The anticipation of the approach of Iune is beginning to get interesting. The time is going by, and though June, 1912, is a long way off, just think how much farther away till furlough, sir." it was when we used to tell the first classmen, "Ninety-Five days . i :gy ...K A p'g:"..'.:,f..- .,1., , .f :-- -1 ' .rf n 1' ,' if 2:11537-.11iffff5G.fff'i'!,525A-2,21 . 9, . -' "I, ",g-:Sli M211-it ,vlvtzir-Mies:-'?tif:'fP'f'ti-.I--' 42 : : .' 1:'if:?, .. J2v?l21:' ZF-fir f'Lf,:1i5--V' 3 ' 75 -f.3i"sB7!'5f" '- 51 ,.A-Z-.-vf-.1 -I-.4.1..-1.55, A111 P3-'53:31.1,5,:5,.., fI..t?4.:.Z JW3. 5.9.0. igjlysi lim., 9 --Q -1: 'E-1..,,u:-1. .- V. 1 4:5-u""'P ' M:'43:':5rI!g-'.3 'E-21,279-a6..12gf,fv..,"! 22:50 . h9"'f?. -2 c. 1 . ' ' v A Jw -- .45 1-rj 12- .. fini-Qjf'3i,1',i.Qii,'1 1. j 1. I in'-.i A gq3f.'1 ':.. -1 -2- . F fgia, q . Er , .'..,.,4.,,'7XQ4 gf -My w 1. 1' .If'.....1 . 3:1 -ri ' -:. ' ' 'ffvfcii' - , "1 'fees 'Hit 'w.ff1.- '- 'i - 5" ' V' 'S ! 'v11..?,!- -e -A-' 4. . "..,'-tux.. 'fe'-ff.: I" -E-va ' . a- f ' 'V 'K . 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"0 -If" f",'3.'f','ffQ-.lx BL.. .QQ-'L' E'-f,""Q:5.',,, -?i'f-.,'d7-f,N.,'.'..r H 1P,.1f'Q5 , -,4...'-1'1.v ' I f ". ' ::-. .. ' 41,452-1fQ.aL?4afEQ,zai-wffyzfkdzmfrettfif? 4-f-fir? -. .'f.i:f:'- zffv'-as 'Q.:g.. fe coLoR. ROYAL BLUE. YELL. U. S. M. A! U. S. M. A!! U. S. M. A!!! 1912! RAY!! IOS 1 1 IIIWII II E ? Y , -Qi, ,,,,,,..,,,,, ,,, ,ki ... . . -X 1 ' ' his K U' l ALLEN, TERRY DE LA MESA ............ Et. Barraneas, Fla. ANDERSON, RICHARD EMMANUEL. .Castle Rock, Colorado ARNOLD, ARCHIBALD VINCENT ...... .... B rooklyn, N. Y. BAILEY, XWESLEY MOTER ............ Lexington, Mississippi BARRETT, LEONARD LOVERING ........ Claremont, N. H. BARTON, RAYMOND OSCAR ................ Ada, Oklahoma BENNION, HOWVARD SHARP ................. Vernon, Utah BINGI-IAM, SIDNEY VINCENT.. .Vancouver Barracks, VVash. BODINE, ROBERT NALL ..................... Paris, Missouri BOYKIN, EDIWARD CARRINGTON ...... Silver Springs, Md. BROVVN, ALBERT EGER .................... Charleston, S. C. BROVVN, GEORGE LE ROY, JR ..... ,..Santa Monica, Cal. BROXWNE, CHARLES JANVRIN. .. .... VVashington, D. C. CI-IAMBERLIN, STEPHEN J ............ Spring Hill, Kansas CHASE, GEORGE McCLELLAN .......... ..Chicago, Illinois CHYNOVVETI-I, BRADFORD GRETHENUEIL. .AICPl1e1'SO1'1, GQ.. COOK, GILBERT RICHARD ................ Texarkana, Ark. CRAMER. RAYMOND VINCENT ............ Portland, Conn. CRAXWEORD, DAVID McLEAN ....... ...... I Iiffiinton, Pa. CRAIWFORD, ROSCOE CAMPBELL ...... New Brighton, Pa. CRITTENBERGER, IWILLIS DALE ........... Anderson, Ind. DEAN, XWILLIAM. JR ................ ........ T ipton, Iowa DEUEL, THORNE, JR ............ ....... C oncord, N. H. DEVORE, LELAND SXWARTS ...... ..... I Wheeling, XW. Va. DICK, CARL PETERSON ........,... ........ I Xkron, Ohio DRAKE, CHARLES CHISHOLM ..... ..... B rockton, Mass. DUBOIS, BIRD SPENCER .......... .... I Woodbury, N. J. DELAMATER, BENJAMIN F ..... ...,. C aldwell, Texas EDIWARDS, BASIL DUKE ........ .... C anmer, Kentucky EDXWARDS, EATON CONGER ,.... ..... I Washington, D. C. FAYMONVILLE, PHILIP RIES .......... San Francisco, Cal, EECHET, D'ALARY ............... g ............. Detroit, Mich. FLINT, HARRY ALBERT ...... .... S t. Johnsbury, Vermont FLYNN, HENRY LYTTON .... ..... S cranton, Pennsylvania FOX, MILO PITCHER ........ ...... B Iankato, Minnesota GATCHELL, OSCAR JAMES .... ..... S an Diego, California GILLESPIE, JAMES A ........ ...... E rie, Pennsylvania GONSER, GUSTAV JACOB ....... .... E lniira, New York GORRELL, EDGAR STALEY .......... , ...... Brooklyn, N, Y. GREENXWALD, KARL CHRIS ...... I ...... New Hampton, Iowa I-IAISLIP, IWADE HAMPTON ............. Staunton, Virginia HARMON, MILLARD FILLMORE, JR., Governor's Island, New York I-IARMS, HENRY 'XWILLIAM ............. IWentworth, So. Dak HARRISON, VVILLIAM GOEEIN .... .... I Washington, D. C. I-IAUSER, JOHN NATHANIEL .............. New York, N. Y. HAYES, THOMAS JAY ......................... Ironton, Ohio HINEMON, JOHN HARTXWELL, JR .... Arkadelphia. Arkansas HOBSON. WVILLIAM I-IORACE ............ Somerville, Tenn. HOCHXWALT, EARL BARLOIW .... .......... E aton, Ohio HOLLIDAY, RALPH CADOT .... .... I iirkwood, Illinois 106 .Vx fee 8 KET x . -, , tt I I .J -,j - ,mi 7 IT ZAR fi. ' LAS D 51. HYATT, ROBERT EEE ...... .... A Ionticello, Arkansas 52. JOHNSON, DAVENPORT ..... .,,....... T yler, Texas 53. JOHNSON, JAMES I-IARVE ..... ...... L onclon, Kentucky 54. JONES, BYRON QUIMBY ......... .... I -Ienrietta, New York 55. KELLY, JOHN DUNCAN, JR .............. Charleston, S. C. 56. KILNER, VVALTER GLENN ,........,.. Syracuse, New York 57. KIRK, JAMES ,........................... Jacksonville, Florida 58. KULDELL, RUDOLPH CHARLES ...... Allegheny City, Pa. 59. LEE, ROBERT HENRY ........................ Moultrie, Ga. 60. LEXAIIS, JOHN EARL ....................... Emporia, Kansas 61. LINDT, JOHN H ........................ St. Joseph, Michigan 62. LITTLEJOHN, ROBERT McGOIVAN ...... Jonesville, S. C. 63. MALONY, HENRY JAMES ............... Dundee. New York 64. MARTIN, THEODORE XNILLIS .......... Blacksville, S. C. 65. MAXNNELL, RUSSELL LAMONTE ............ Modesto, Cal. 66. McDONALD, JOSEPH EDMUND.: ......... Ft. Sheridan, Ill. 67. MCGREGOR, STEPHEN HARRISON .... Brooklyn, New York 68. MeLANE, JOHN TRAYLOR ..... ' ........... McCormick, S. C. 69. MCLEAN, HENRY CHARLES .......... Newburgh, New York 70. MORRISSEY, NNILLIAM JOSEPH ......... Philadelphia, Pa. 71. NALLE, VVILLIAM, JR ................,.. Culpepper, Virginia 72. NICKERSON, LEXVIS ANDREINS ......... Gloucester, Mass. 73. PATTERSON, ROBERT EMMET .......... VVilmington, Del. 74. PAULES, EARL GRADY .............. Marietta, Pennsylvania 75. PHELAN. CYRIL AUGUSTINE ,.......... Bridgeport, Conn. 76. POLI-IEMUS. ADRIAN KENNETH .,..... Wfashington, D. C. 77. PRUDE, NVILLIAM XV., JR ............. Tuscaloosa, Alabama 78. RAYNER, HAROLD MARVIN ............. Glen Ridge, N. J. 79. RILEY, FRANK JOSEPH .............. Boston, Massachusetts 80. ROBERTSON, VVALTER MELVILLE..Oklahoma, Oklahoma 81. ROSE, EDVVARD CHAMBERLIN ............ Middlebury, Vt. 82. SAXVYER, CHARLES NATHANIEL .......... Kearney, Neb. 83. SCHNEIDER, FRANKVVICTOR ...... .... Q '.New York City 84. SCHULTZ, OTTO EMIL .......... ........ F ort VVoi'th, Texas 85. SIBERT, FRANKLIN CUMMINGS ..,..... Gatun. Canal Zone 86. SMITH, JOHN NICHOLAS, JR ...... Old Point Comfort, Va. 87. SNOW. ROBERT THEODORE ................ Chelsea, Mass. 88. SPALDING, ISAAC .................... North Enid, Oklahoma 89. SPALDING, SIDNEY PARKER ................ Lowell, Mass. 90. SULLIVAN. MAX WESTON ...... ..., E riclel-ey, Minnesota 91. THOMAS, PEARL LEE ............ ......... S ivanton, Ohio 92. ULLOA, HERIVIAN ARTHUR ............. Vtfashington, D. C. 93. VVALKER, VVALTON HARRIS ...,.. ......... B elton, Texas 94. VVALMSLEY, STEPHEN MARSTON ..... ....Ashland, VVis. 95. VVEAVER, VVILLIAM GAULBERT ......... '. .,Louisville, Ky. 96. WHITESIDE, HOUSTON LATIMER .... Hutchinson, Kansas 97. WRIGI-IT, LEE OTIS .......................... Lyons, Indiana 98. XVILBUR, 'VVILLIAM HALE ....,........... Springfield, Mass. 99. VVOOD, JOHN SHIRLEY .............. Little Rock, Arkansas loo. YOUNGS, VVILLIAM HENRY ...... Richmond Hill, New York IO7 . . i Y A If A A,,. sk fi", 1175 1, I: , ' E wif? 15 i :lj -'fe 2: 3. 2 "'-1aesP.'v W ... -A , -- ? v,l, . 3,1 52111 .-. -...fa- ., J, , ' ' I-7. P, G A EAI L .A A S' . 1-A 5 '-- I . IZVA. , .W , I i if 'fax X- WWII x as fn 5, XX-X" 25 k ' ,QE jfx x, J Q U 5 I o 1 ij, if - W Qi I 4 R E xl: . fy: ' lily. . ., -fs- a Q K, IVVA ,Sh .AN NX N Y-. Ali. : ,Qx Q 4' g- ,:.i,,A.. . -. 4- n . I 1 . R NN W 1, X i . -- 5 5-Fx? W . Athlvtir illrqarrsfrniaiiue BERN SCOTT PURNELL ' gi-. I :fa 55' lqnp fllllanagvra , , 1 1? J 2 ,Aw WILLIAM ASHLEY COPTHORNE JAMES ARCHER DORST - X l S we 6 ' gil X'- 1 ,R WILLIAM BLEECHER ROSEVEAR, Jr. , 1 I' CLARENCE HAGBERT DANIELSON -A LOUIS ALECK CRAIG ALFRED BAINBRIDGE JOHNSON 5754 'STP - fix I 2' - gk' " he ' "" ,. -.- Q' ' -"" ' ,- 1 " " ' r. ' Q-A" glfm 1 ,. - . Mimi:-Va' wif' - -V f'LfK'f"-'I' gf,:,"gQ,1fL 1 1 sf - DA ED ' 4 R I I l . ' 4 . ' " eteamz'-ftfrr. fa. sv fa'- fcfa: "fr '11 .ffil-5 ':tf.'1Lf'-.T':5r5."a,. -,-f- wiwf-1--lf 1. aww-':.1,-::ss.:.-an ai' era. If'N-fa:rfvzezvbizi-!v,biA1ff"egz ggixeaviazwpv'--1-etnfmrfq '-In -?1Hxa.wa,.-ia'.:e-icq-mgwam GYM.: smvmiaqcwifi fm.--,,.s. -- s V, wiftru-,1.,,.f..-sa.-.i.a.avg-1.--.ws,,Ap.,g'-:v.mJflvsn,-:fu-,,,-Q-hvaaff-.W-.15-.Y5,geW+TXfywgffs3.+.Mr ai?-u,-Q-in-afstwi-wa-ss-djaw:2v ew. f f.iw,wa,1w I "brain--W et ff' .':1"s'g-'.5zv:1i-fa z'P:rQr5t.'?fQ5Li'fei2:-it ffiaazrsinkfy Y wigffffzr .ai twgsagxif. g al Hfaewefi is-f 1: :.ffa:i1.aL'en-i:um:.tx - OR so many years that the memory of man runneth not to the contrary, West Point has been waiting for something. XVhat it N was no one knew. But there was a night when one hundred and In forty-six youths, in one hundred and forty-six corners of the ' United States, said one hundred and forty-six farewells to one hundred and forty-six perfectly beautiful maidens, and with generous resolve to hll the aching void, solved the problem. I Il I Our first chance to show our worth came when we met the I I T. D., into whose care we surrendered sundry articles of contra- ' A n band, ranging from chewing gum to roulette wheels. Finally, ' Metchnikoff Jones was called upon to surrender his weapons. Metchnikoff, believing that the best way to fill the void was to instruct the Tacs, parked his formidable artillery, and explained its use to the mystitied members of the T. D. That day we were comfortably installed in Beast Barracks. Wfe were at once struck by the scarcity of inspections. How could the Tacs know whether a cadet's room was in order during release from quarters? Clearly, some extra inspections were necessary, so our member from Ecuador stepped into the breach. Witli noble purpose written on his countenance, he gave the official knock on Mike's door. Mike was within. Tableau. lt was a similar idea of service to the Academy that persuaded Dutch Krapf, shortly afterwards, to play O. D. Dutch heard that there was to be a tea party in his Div. after taps. His military soul was horrified. There was only one thing to do- impersonate the O. D. and scare the miscreants. So Dutch, armed with a ram-rod, which he banged against the wall, undertook an impromptu inspection. The curtain falls on the scene where the real O.D. enters and finds Dutch. wreathed in tobacco smoke, standing in the center of the room. In the next act, he serves, with the resig- nation of a martyr, a three and three. The baseball season started soon afterwards. The champion P-esser of Minnesota believed that the gaiety of the games should be enlivened by feminine company, so he invited a whole girl's school, and escorted them around the reservation. In the middle of June we moved to Camp Delaheld. Before camp was over we were so famous that the New York papers published weird accounts of fictitious indigna- tion meetings alleged to have been held by us at the Plebe Club. After camp came the Practice March, one glorious week of official and unofficial soirees, to compensate for the latter of which some of us continued to exercise on the area until Prince Kuni came along and relieved the congestion. During the ensuing four months we passed the time agreeably in writing themes for the B. S. course, and in making practical application of our newly acquired literary talents in three page B-aches. Christmas brought with it boodle, skating and impromptu inspections. Spaghet Sadtler, kind-hearted as ever, deplored the fact that on Christmas eve the O. D. must remain without Christmas cheer. So while that official was away from his room, Spaghet played Santa Claus. Vxfe understand that the O. D. quickly got rid of the boodle. 110 'S Nff T lc? A fi - 1 - 5- f - 'tv-sr 1vif"Qweiv A? TiI"i31i3.,fif'a4f r E L i sen t? Q82 ist QS- - 3 161,25 , ' a -. ew. y:saTf3U-,.s5a5'5A - -,ia Late that night the O, e 1 ?,ep4,,E ,i Vg 'fimqii-'iq' ,1 i 1 1-Qi' i f ft viii le v i'- , ,li , Q 1 X f' . ig ez- ,sf , X A , , fa gm sim fads 25545: gy ' vGf"'4fl' 7 W st -va D. inspected a room in the hrst div. He had scarcely entered when, with a loud cry of "l-loo-hoo-hoo!" a sheeted skeleton arose from a bed and started towards him. lr was too realistic to be '14 X I--.V - an I I V' the result of Spaghets N! Q - A 'i '- ' 1-. LX gtg -gg boodle, and the O. D's Us ' -I , , W- , Q. 1 f 'fi' u?'T,, ,i hair arose on end. But if 14 H -- .N E - A he soon found out that 'S V ' 5 ' it was only Feet's way " ' , Zi' . , xii 'Q"r'i"'fff'i'n of wishing him a Merry si' i' rg' Christmas. 'k"' 1 I ., . x ' fill iii? lair ,V,.,, Qty f' , Perhaps this history 5 - g '-7' V i V 'X of the Qlass of 1913 ,ii ' ' . i . U ,,2.,,.T, seems to be a collec- - M51 - 3-5, T f . ' ' VI W ,,.-' tion of personal anec- ' J A . , V I s 'r w,S', : . 45' ' i 4- PN Vuv' Z does' lylvi i teemed friend of the k, 9,L.ifgf-Q .J ' ' . . tory of the worlds .,. great men. So it is -'+' 5f?:f55i??3E, 1-9-1-3 with a class. The mark . . of a great man, according to Carlislejis that he be sincere. All our great men strive sincerely to fill that void. Sometimes, indeed, their efforts are not appreciated, as was the case when in obedience to the First Captain's order. 'Wfash was removed from the stoop of barracks, and sometimes their efforts fail. But if results seem meager, give us time. At any rate, one reform is going to commence right now. According to Addison's definition the above is false humor, and if ever any member of the class perpetrates the like, he will be brought before a general court-martial. or otherwise more severely punished. V COLOR Dark Green - YET.L Oo-oo-oo-rah Oo-oo-oo-ray, U.-S.-C.-C. 1-9-1-3 U.-S.-C.-C. Nineteen Nineteen Nineteen Ill Thirteen Thirteen Thirteen DAVIDSON, HOWARD CALI-IOUN. .. Ib llfllll lsi Q I UT -. 1- CU" A A AA I- :. '. li X' ARDERY, JOHN ERSKINE ....... BERTMAN, MYRON ................ BRADBURN, CLARENCE EARL .... BREKVER, CARLOS ............... BROOKS, FRANK NOYES ....... BROXVN, TI-IOBURN KAYE ...... BULL'OCK, HARLEY BOVVINIAN ..... CAIN. DAVID EDXVARD .......... . . . . . . .Cha1'lotte, N. C. ...North Vernon, Ind. ............Neb e, Ill. . . . . . . . .Mayiield, Ky. . . . . .MinneapoliS, ... . .Knoxville, Minn. Tenn. . . . .Appleton, XVis. . . . . .St. Louis, Mo., CANADY, EARL LINDSEY ...... ..... D elaware, Ohio CARLISLE, PAUL DUKE ......., ...... D allas, Texas CASTILLO, DEMETRIO, JR ...., ........ I -Iavana, Cuba CHEADLE, HENRY BARLOXV .... ...Stf Lewiston, Mont. CONSIDINE, JOHN ARTHUR ....... .... N ew York, N. Y, COPTHORNE, VVILLIAM ASHLEY... .......... Canton, Ohio CORLETT, CHARLES HARRISON ,... ..... IV Ionte Vista, Colo. CRAIG, LOUIS ALLECK ............ ...... VK Vashington, D. C. CRAMER, STUART 'WARREN ..... ........ C harlotte, N. C. CRANE, WILLIAM CAREY, JR ..... .Ft. Sam Houston, Texas CRAVVFORD, ROBERT VVALTER ....... ............ I Varsaw, N. Y. CRAXVFORD, VVALLACE 'WILLIAM ....... . ........ Seattle. XVHSII. CRITTENDEN, EUGENE WVILKERSON .... ..... P ort I-Iuron, Mich. CRUTCI-IER, JOHN FLOVVERS ......, ...... B Iemphis. Tenn. DANIELSON, CLARENCE I-IAG1IARTff.'f DAVIS, DON RALEIGH ............. DILLOVV, LEO JEROME .......... . DORST, JAMES ARCHER ............ DUVALL, WARD ELVERSON ....... ENGLEHART, FRANCIS AUGUSTUS FALK, DAVID BEAURECARD, JR.. FOOTE, WILLIAM COOPER .,...... FRANK, SELBIE IIARNEY ......... FREELAND, ELLICOTI IIEWES .... FULLER, FRANCIS REUEL ......... ... . . .Lead. S. Dak. GAUGLER, ROLAND LOUIS ......... .. GERSTNER, FREDERICK JOI-IN. JR GIBSON, SAMUEL ALEXANDER .,.. GIFFIN, STEWART SHEPHERD .... GILLESPIE, JAMES BROXYN ..... GREENE, DOUGLASS TAFT ........ HARDIN, GEORGE LESTER ........ HARDING, JUSTIN VVOODIVARD... HEARD, FALKNER ,..... ..........,. I-IEIDINER, SAMUEL JOHN .......... HERVVIG, HANS ROBERT XVI-IEAT. JOHNSON, ALFRED BAINBRIDGE.. JONES, JUNIUS WVALLACE ....,..... JONES. VVILLIAM HENRY, JR ..... . . . . . YVharton, Texas ............Lowell, Ark. ............Dongola, Ill. Ft. Sam I-Iouslon, Texas . . . . . . . . . .XVayne, Perma. ............Laclede. Mo. . . . . . . . .SavannalI, Ga. . . . . Philadelphia, Penna. . . . . . Louisville, Ky. . . Jacksonville, Fla. . . .Pawtucket, R. I. . . . . . .PaterSon, N. J. . . . .Ann Arbor, Mich. .........Reno, Nev. . . . Bainbridge, Ohio . . . .Princetor1, Mo. . . . . . .Chicago, Ill. . . . . . . .Baltimore, Md. .........Frauk1in, Ohio . . .Ft. Des Moines, Iowa . . ., ..... Fargo. N. Dak. .. . . . . .AnnapDliS, Md. . . . .Vancouvex-, XVash. ......Baton Rouge, La. . . . . Bowling Green, Ky. KEN NARD, JOI-IN .................. ....... A Ianchester, Mass. KEYES, GEOFFREY .................. .... F t. Leavenworth, Kan. KI LBURN, CHARLES LA XYRENCE .... ........ B Iontrose, Penna. KIMBALL, FRANK ALDEN ............ KIMMEL, MANNING MARIUS, JR .... KING, CHARLES ANDREVV. JR ...... KRAPF, GEORGE XVASHINGTON .... LAMB. BERNARD PETER, ......... LEXVIS, HENRY IZALDING ....... II2 ..........Alfred, Me. . . . . . . . .HenderSOn, Ky. . . . . . Mount Carmel, Ky. .. . . . . . . Dalton, Mass. . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. .....BeI-keley, Cal. 1 'E . lg - A 1 cf, . all O .fx , , ,.f1'f'- fe 1 . I I - X. A . LAX - QE 1 452 .LAX " J N .,.- I 58 LOYELL, GEORGE EDXYARD, IR .... ...... A lanila, P. I. 59 LYMAN. CHARLES BISHOP ............. ......... I flilo, I-I. T. 60 MZICTAGGART, .IOHN STORRIE .....,..... .... I fitclihurg, Mass. 61 MCCULIJOCIYI, XVILLIAM ALEXANDER... .... Rensselaer, N, Y. 62. McCUNN'IFF, DENNIS EDIYARD ........ .... I Ja jaro, Colo. 63 MQMAHON, IOHN EUGENE, IR ......... .... I Tr. Riley, Kan. 64 MANNING, XVYNDHAM MEREDITH .... ...Sumteig S. C. 65 MARTIN, HAROLD SMITH ............ ........ C l1icago,III. 66. MILLIGAN, HOXYARD PRESCOTT .... .... S t. Georges, Del. 67. MILLIKEN, CHARLES. MORTON .... .... I I1'ICIgCW2IICI', Me. 68. NELSON. DESMORE OTTS ........... ....... .. .Homcr, La. 69 NEXNICOMER, FRANCIS KOSIER ...... ..... I Pittsburg, Penna. 70 NEXVGARDEN, PAUL XYOOLEVER .... ...AVZlSI1Il'lgIO11, D. C. 71 NICHOLAS, RICHARD ULYSSES ..... ........ X 'ork, Penna. 72 OLIVER, LUNSFORD ERRETT .... .Q ..... Falls City, Nel1. 73 OIVEN, EUGENE MCSIVYNEY... ...... McConchie. Md. 74 PALMER. DANA .,.................. IVellesIey Hills, Mass. 73 PARKINSON, IOI-IN LEO ................. ,....., . .Preston, Idaho 76 PATCH, ALEXANDER MCCARRELL, IRL.. ......Lel1anon. Penna. 77 PEALE, IAMES NIKON ............. .... .... X I Izishington. DJ C.' 78 PERKINS, ROBERT MEREDITH .... ......., N orfolk, Va. 79 PERRINE, HENRY PRATT. JR... .... Trenton, N. I. . 80 PURNELL, VERN SCOTT ........... ...... B Iahomet. Ill. 81 PUTNAM, RUFUS XVILLARD ....... ,. ..... Rushforcl, Minn.. S2 RAFFERTY, YVILLIAM AUGUSTUSJ.. .... Wlasliiiigtoii, D. C. S3 RATZKOFF, SILAS MIRAM .......... ....... I loxbury, Mass. 84 ROBERTS. NVILLIAM LYNN .....,...... ..P2l!'ICGl'SDl11'g, XV. Va. 85 ROBERTSON, VVILLIAM .ABBOTT ........ ..... T ullahoma, Tenn. S6 ROSEVEAR, XYILLIAM BLEECI-IER, IR .... ...... X Vaverly, Iowa 87 ROSS, CHARLES ADDISON ............. ....... I onia, Mich. 88 ROXY. LATI-IE BURTON ........... ........ L arned, Kan. 89 ROXYLEY, CHARLES ABNER ....... .... G ila Bend, Ariz. 90 RUSSELL, CLINTON XVARDEN .... .... D uFEan, Texas. QI SADTLER, OTIS KEILI-I'OLTZ .... .... I Zaltimore, Md. 92 SASSE.- RALPH IRVINE .......... .... X Vilmington, Deln 93 SCI-IMIDT, XVILLIAM RICHARD... ..... -..Verclig1'is, Neb. 94 SIFF, LESTER ..,.................. .... N ew York, N. Y. 95 SLINEY. GEORGE WVESSELY... ..,. Thermopolis, Wfyo. 96 SPENCER, EUGENE TRITLE .... ...... S t. Louis, Mo. Q7 SPRAGINS, ROBERT LILY ........ .... I Iuntsville. Ala. 98 STEVENS, BASIL MATURIN ......... ...Hob0ken, N. I. QQ SUTTON. REDONDO BENIAMIN .... ..... P ortland, Orh. 100 TI-IURBER, PHILIP LOOMIS ....... ..... I -a Crosse, XVIS. my TI-IURMAN, ALLEN G ............ ....... B arnesville, Ga. 102 TOOHEY, FRANCIS JOSEPH .... ..C3.'lI11OIISDL'lI'g'. Mich. 103 UNDERI-IILL, LEVVIS KING ............... ...San Frzincisco, Cal. 104 VAN VLIET. IOI-IN I-IUFF ...,............ .... S lirewsbury, N. I. 105 VAN VOLKENBURGH. ROBERT I-IEBER. ....... Detroit, Mich. 106 VINER, JOSEPH VVADSXVORTH ..........., , ..... Arden, N. Y. 107 VVARD, ORLANDO ........................ ........ D enver, Col. IOS 'WASI-I, CARLYLE HILTON .,....... .... B Iimieapolis, Minn. 109 XYEEKS, LAXVRENCE BABBITT .... .... X Yasliington, D. C. 110. XYHITTEN, RUDOLPH GVVINN ....... Point Pleasant, XV. Va. 111 XVILLIAMS, CHARLES FRANCIS .... ....... F oxboro, Mass. 112 YOUNG, GORDON RUSSELL ....... Northport, L. I., N. Y. II3 YOUNG, NVILLIAM CHALMERS .... ....,. I -ancaslei-, S. C. 113 N fm-A .J 1 msiw mx 'KX X 51" T gg Kxtvmxsf wqsgp,-1 -y 'il v- -A+ 2 i '.f:i,: Mtg- fi iii- it-2 ,5 ,. ,. . . ' V ' 'Z 'X ph lwiefsc " " " 'i Lv fl" 2 as 'W .1 ' , -55 Q T ifpff'3F,5'i?:zg- i N' is if 9, we t , :gat f alt.-,Q .. M 2 up ,ag ,M 555 flllllfis 4 I 2 " .- if .tx J ..sw.'."':'1r'-': '-2-, .1 ex - 1-'feng' ,1t,cfs.3dw1L'wit'i!H:w ng, M . , - ---.f-.-- , ,. . ..-, Y ----.-. l 1: - , "Wi" - Q f- v-if-'Witt Y'f 1,.u.-:. ty, fr gg l ' i 5 A il if? St ,. 22?qii"f ' .v 17' s-1' vt ad anim 1 Mi' Y-Wim Q if 'itil' : . X , E 1 :E .' t.ns.igg ,gg 1,1 5. ti I , ' wp- -,,, -.J wgtmv sr'-. A '11 -vt' S 1-mann, 3:1333 gi, 13, V 3,,.,.m:q 155572 Kitt tttsgbwi X Q0 r N 5 1 .. be -1 1 an WML, ig , ,Li i .,'fijii'ff5 -'H ff ,. V 5- -4 1 N, tl Q1 tr, C l 2 - ' ,l ' if V g lrggtgv ml. 1 t---JK - .....,..', - pf . , :g,,.....gg as ' T., ' ' 'f :K I '. asf ' rr.-:rf1+,zve',f' f N. e s ll I. " Y. if ' 1 ':i'iy.c t'wwfr ' , f l if 1, ri 1 L Q Q . N434 "9,iA 'j I " 4 I V' t E W X N , , ' is 9 ffl q it 3 C to fi , , , a " . 1 ,- qiws -. 1 .-, ., t fl if' 1 tif-' s 1 - ' 1-rr'-':gn3Qcga:2-L ferent teams shall be elected for the season then following dates, by those cadets present in l?'x. I K ig , 'Q imma- ,f1i"d,.stfw.., .. ,a , , ' a- WSW 'Viifii 12 'a '.a:a.,aa tv it "7 4:1 vs 5 ,i vw gliililiki if iii ZMFSFAQE .4252 at rs' 53? 55? ul-Ag " - : 'fra' YT, llifi.-ef:,g' f'g,m1g.,i.,t.j'1r"1 :-:HV ifq,..i" - .J we 5 mm URING the past year several changes have been made in the Regulations, for the Government of the Athletic Coun- cil. The most important, perhaps, was that made in prescribing new times and a new method for selecting cap- tains for the teams, the idea being that a man should be chosen for such position only after showing, in the very season during which captain, his ability not only team. but to lead it. The as follows: "The captains he may be to make the new rule is of the dif- in progress. on or after 'the the Corps who won their 1-V in that sport the preceding season: Football, October Io: Baseball, April 15: Fencing, February IQ Basketball, December 15g-Hockey, January r. The lirst election to be held in in as in the selection might not qualify. It was decided, too, by the Council that under this rule will be that for football captain in IQIO.H A change the rule will probably be made, however, to the effect that those cadets present the Corps who won their in a sport in any preceding season will be eligible electors for the captain in thatysport, otherwise some really deserving a voice the ex-officio membership on the Cadet Athletic Committee of the captains of the Football, Baseball and Fencing teams gave the First Class each year too much weight on that Committeeg under the old system four of the seven members were First Classmen. Therefore the captainstare no longer members of the committee, which now consists of only the four regularly elected Athletic Representatives, one from each class. Other changes made were those in regard to the HA' and other insignia' Some members of the Council and some of the Corps were in favor of differentiating between the "A's"' granted for the different sports. They suggested some such method as giving a football man agray HA" on a black sweater, 'a baseball man a black "AH on a gray sweater, etc. A vote to - ' - ' -' S: . . '- ,.f N it .gi . ' deteimine the majority L , J'-I ' ' 7' 111575'iEf.'25--.4'.,-, A - 'I' ' 'K -" Q: 'E " - ., f "E opinion of the Corps ,.f it A. ' was taken, and on tlns 3 L, f , , , ,, ,.-,,....'.4 ,.,t , ,x.s,,. 4131.-, ,. , va. ...,.,u-4... ,. . . vote it was decided that ,X I , D H I - - - 22515'E'!Ziff"?"vi?t', .1 . . V . ..-51 9 SHC11 d1St1HCUO11 Should not be made. H oweveif the Athletic Council in . . ' - -V '- 1 ' -e'vvg:in:t 1 order to give a man the ,-if-Y ?f-,gf-fall: ,i Q6 r .4.i.f."A . . -'..i . . ' 1- "' "-- 'if 1 , ,,1x'x v, -Y' .-E - - -K-Jn, 'r .ug--J. 'V l lk 4. X- az. 5555- -gggaiiug-gysi-vhiti. Simi fredii df if Lfixfif'-:?5hl'eL: wien ie earns ns " , 4, gt.. ' N rt , x'g'P.ti:'f-.11-a n 111 mme than 0116 SP01'-f use-51 .if-Aff-s.,'i2,t decreed that earning f t' gg," ' 'f f the A in two branches ' sf-'fr ' . ot athletics should en- do-f' :ffm .' mf -fu I I 7 A ll H - fs,-X - .. - - -F "' . ' f ,U .,,.-F. f, --Q - .., '1 ,,g..Q' , 5, ,.- Q '. , "QL If . , --fwirfifzgl'4:lg'.'tzaea1'2f:-.ffaegpe sef'1i1Ei"'v5a , 'E a1'ikr,'ji, l, I F T .. J'f"t" "' -' wh if , f 1 ' F " ru se -tetfaa av..-. at f.?2l5i5tiif ' 'lil Stl ff? wi r 'E Q iM, 1 asf? .4511-Q, af:-4 at ai-A - we e,m:4s,,U .- rig af at Es' - .V ,EFL Nu 3 : ....5 ,...... .. 2 ........ Jsyw--f -we fr ' 3,4 ,JF we -',',jA. lp " , ,, ' 'ya 15 1: 11.--4,1-,sq 'x al. i. mf? al: ' , 1, f H ' ,W ,K - H- L fl, , ,- title the wearer to the regulation "A" with, in addition, an eighth-inch'gold piping along the top and bottom of the cross-barg winners of the HA" in three branches should have this with also a third piece of piping across the center of the cross-bar. A design for Academy monogram was drawn up and rules made as to the earning of this monogram by members of the basketball and hockey teams. lt was decided, too, that, in the discretion of the Representative for a sport, the manager of the team in that sport might be granted the privilege of wearing the initials U. S. M. A. to be placed in a diagonal line across sweater or jersey. The right to wear the regulation HA" was extended to the All-Round Gymnast. The letter was first earned in this manner at the Indoor Meet this year. Thus a record is provided for the most successful of the indoor gymnasts, and the lndoor Meet is placed more nearly on a par with the Outdoor. V As to new varieties of athletic contests, we can lay claim to undertaking none during the past year. Lacrosse has come much more into favor, however, and bids fair to take on more importance. Captain Koehler arranged for a couple of soccer football contests between outside teams to be played here so that we might gain some idea of that game, but as yet there has been no movement toward taking it up among our own sports. Some of the Corps have been quite desirous of seeing a rifle team organized under sanction of the Athletic Council, but no step in that direction has been taken. Envy of the laurels earned by the Navy's rifle team no doubt has had something to do with this. 'VVith reference to the suggested rifle team in particular and to Army athletics in general we quote from the report of the President of the Athletic Council: "The Council is desirous of letting it be more widely known that the preparation for athletic contests at the Academy is at the expense of the regular recreation periods gg as :Au ia 3333 118 I , xx. ll, . th ' "kms" ' ,NT -Y, ,- 15,9 w t ..,. - wt , : ' Q35 1, xl. f I ,ig 1.1.33-Y'plight:Etn'1,,gy2tigv2wf.e7ytJLQi1vHis:Agaarizr-as so 4.11.1 iz. 'i Xt t it ,'- I.... r g zgfeggn 3. su --1 fa-gtaj .jus Is ,JI .ig ig? YJ-igfjj If akin- aj, ,jj gate '11, -K 553 if 1 ,E 'tj .. ,...., .,,,. 1 .2 5 , -jfillwif kj , .afftviaelmaziattstame. if 1 - - - -i - it allowed the cadets, and that this fact should be considered in estimating the degree of success attained by our teams in their contests with other educational institutions. This fact, together with the great variety of practical exercises in military athletic training of the cadets, is an effective answer to criticisms of the Academy based on our failure to enter contests which would involve an excessive development of a'few at the expense of reasonable instruction for all. This is noticeably true with respect to target practice and representation at the national rifle matches. The practice necessary to develop an expert ride team could not possibly be secured without -neglect of other equally important dutiesg and even if this sacrihce could be made, it would result in a lowering of the average efficiency in rifle practice, on account of depriving many cadets of the use of the range in order to give' undue opportunity to a few-and to the par- ticular few who require the least instruction." Q V ' But development in new branches was not necessary to satisfaction with athletics of the year past. For in the old established we have had successful teams-teams -to be proud of for both their ability to play the game 'and their sportsmanship. To'the coaches we owe a very great dealg confidence i-n them has made the Corps always sure that the very best of guidance is given the Academy teams. Such confidence, coupled with our love of Alma Mater, renders easy the duty we owe-to ever loyally support our teams, their coaches, and all those who work for our athletic glory. . 119 ' ' I . x,, P-HS.. .r uw. Q? S K - 'WQSEE jf' ' x'?'affwx3t' f P' 3 I A .. . ,. .. - , l flh- fl 3' wjj f 'a ' S-Q ' . 192-" A f f. AQ Qwfwlgwgifs-,r'a52 .Year ' f'-new Ji l rf,-i w '-rg, i ff 1: 5 gg fi fat ' - .f - 'Iliff I if A 5 ' fe S, " 2 V 'S f " ' Ms' ZR 4 ? F ui 2 ' REMV w ar t? Y: A A :fa e s a t "" A --------- ----- . " :-f 1" Eu" 1' 0U'1"v--f ff? rr. .W i 'SY' .573 'r 2: L -i t H.. -1.150 143 5? -s"f 3,1-A Q-max' -.Z':- 412 T x - j,,s,,,1,' ' Q1 E G" f ,wg w..i'Zll'ft?IWLs5:7w44'5.jySQ'iifLfgX.12-.W - - 6 - f - - - ul '- f-nn-nm ,cfm M A 2 Z4 1 S Y 1 lt iam Gbftirera nf the Armg .7-Xthlrtir Qlnunril Representative for the War Department Brigadier General JAMES B. ALESHIRE, Quartermaster General President Lieutenant Colonel CHARLES B. GORDON, Professor Vice-President Lieutenant Colonel CHARLES lXI. GANDY, Surgeon Second Vice-President ' Lieutenant Colonel FREDERICIQ VV. SIBLEY, Commandant of Cadets Treasurer Captain VVILLIANI R. GRovE, Commissary, Quartermaster and Commissary of Cadets, and Treasurer of the Military Academy Secretary Captain OSCAR. J. CHARLES, 17th Infantry, Adjutant of the Blilitary Academy Representatizie for General Athletics Captain PIERMAN J. ICOEHLER, U. S. Army, Blaster of the Sword of the A llilitary Academy A Baseball Representati-ve Captain CLEDIENT A. TROT'f, 5th Infantry Quartermaster First Lieutenant GUY IQENT, 1st Cavalry, Assistant to Quartermaster Football Representative First Lieutenant FIENRY lXI. NELLY, 20th Infantry Glarhei Aihleiir Qlnmmitiee HARRY D. CHAMRERLIN ..................... Representative Class of 1910 ALEXANDER D. SURLES .. .... Representative Class of 1911 ROBERT F. HYATT. . . .... Representative Class of 1912 VVERN S. IJIYRNIGTJL . . .... .... R epresentative Class of 1913 T20 Q ' ' C . , I .... .-....-------.-..-.. . ...,. . --...,,,...- ff, 4 '-,pu-,rw-igsggir F254-fr' f f'jej'g rw , , .Q W F '11 -, , "L ' - 4 fillsff ' fiittif gs- 5 , 'l,.l,. ' -A f - ' .g F., . 'iaumlsiltt f mPEI1'PI'5 nf the A HE privilege of wearing the NAU is granted by the Athletic Council to cadets playing on Academy teams as follows: - First: Football-Those who play in two-thirds of all games played for one season, or the Navy game. fThe "AU for football in 1909 was granted only to those who took part in all five of the games of our shortened schedule.j Second: Baseball-Same as football, except in case of pitchers, who earn the letter by pitching in one-third of a season's games, which one-third must be equal to at least seven games. A f Third: Track-Those who, in any event, breali the Academy record made in a previous Outdoor Meet. ' Fourth: Fencing-Those who fence in two-thirds of season's contests with outside teams, or in the Intercollegiate Contest. Fifth: All-Round Gymnast. fThe UAW was thus first awarded to success- ful competitor in the Indoor Meet, 1910.j A As previously stated in Athletic records, the KAN was awarded players in three-fourths of the basketball games of the past season. This was 'done' by the action of the Athletic Council to cover the particular case only, the earning of the UAH in such manner in following years not being provided for. . W , as , ' . ' i ' ' ' fl 'W ' ' . A .1 .Mi , . . .. is ' WL .... A QUARTER TO HALF I2I 'Q f g 2 5 X 'FQ X r x ,X 6 J. X l ...K ,... HE success of our coaching methods in 1908 as evidenced by the result of the Navy game plainly established this fact :Qin football as in all other sports complete mastery of the fundamentals is a prime requisite for a championship team. It was further demonstrated that as the final game of our season is always the all important one, the earlier games are best spent in' gradually but surely working up to this last contest, be their scores what they may. For in this last game must tlie rei sults of the whole season's experience and the year's preparation be brought to a proper and just account. VVith unity in thought, idea' and aim in the coaching staff and the Corps, the season of 1909 opened with better than the average prospects. Of the veterans of a winning team Byrne, Pullen, Cham- berlin, VVier, Dean, Hyatt, Devore and Wfalmsley were left for a nucleus. 'But the places of men of the class of Greble, Johnson, Stearns, Philoon, Besson, Bless A and Underwood, all of whom were lost by graduation, had to be Hlled. This problem from the start bade fair to keep down. the disastrous over-confidence which often afflicts teams or their sup- porters. Happily, in thedevelopment of the previous yearls team, had been found valuable under-stu-dies for most of the last-named men. The problem of filling the end positions was perhaps most taxing. Carberry was, unfortunately, kept out of the game, and it became necessary to use new and inexperienced players. The development of the men selected was a feature of the season. During the summer encampment every effort had been made to give try- outs to the new material. A great deal was accomplished in the line of instruc- tion in handling, passing, and punting the ball-this serving at once as Whole- some exereise and as invaluable drill in the rudiments of the game. Ofhcers T25 ' ' .4 'MIN iv :ff "9 ' ,,- - -f .---. 'f il EW, , ' fs- M I 5-1 is , fx 1:,, "'E9, 'W QPWs?"? ff an " ' , . R , a i "Quai si -A 2 2 ' Aff? .: ', Q Q .r 33 a ' WW 'E if-inf 1 ' T ' ' ' - Im Y i l . " 9'.I45S5EE1:2f'7.1Z7'f :'H"" 3-" '55' ,N RK 'oiH'5Z'.:f-::l7?Z I- -I-PIC ' I .' C"'92?L'l:-5431" V.-I-1fZ1:Z.,.1 1 111-im . " ' YTS-Wy.-:-'.Z-M E 3 3 . . .- . .f . .- W J .4-1-: .1 -1-2-.A--:-:-1,1-. . .,f ...sa . , , v -. , " ' -- A I.-f - f ' ' .. -3 ,-si' 2,1 ':':2f3f4z? 1 '15-15,-9, , .g7f1i,' 252312-1 1 .1 -' ,gy -.la 4'-" 'f 22:I:E2.2:2.2- 119:-, 5.1. . 1.21. 4, . ,z .. qw- x-:I . .af Navy game, -having special and veteran alike details for coachino' dut reported about an Y August 20th to join Lt. Nelly's staff. A call was issued 'for candidates to report on August 31st and about seventy-five men responded. Only elementary football was attempted in the first few weeks, prime attention-being paid to tackling, running, covering and kick- ing. The cheerfulness with which the gruel- ling work with the dummy was borne by scrub spoke of the earnestness of the squad and of the ability of the coaches. A division of the material was early made advisable and necessary, the veterans and the more prom- ising candidates forming the first squad, and the remainder, consisting in great part of Fourth Classmen, was assigned to Cullum Field and the supervision of Lt. Benedict and Cadet 21 season opening with the Tufts game on October Qnd. An excellent opportunity being afforded, attack and defense was the rule, and play was generally open. The outside kick and the for- ward pass were effectively usedg these plays, together with wide end runs and a lesser num- ber of line plays secured for us four touch- downs. The visitors were clearly outclassed and were kept on the defensive p1'actically throughout the game. A week later Trinity was handily defeated, though the collegians late in the second. half sprung a surprise in the shape of a cleanly executed forward pass good for a touchdown. Army's scoring was confined to the first half, which period was marked by promising playing, the aggressiveness of the line men being especially noticeable. The back I Q field, too, exhibited skill in the execution of the ' 126 Fowler. Training tables went into effect September 20th, team work was by that time more prominent,in practice. With due consideration of the desirability of working up to the very good and representative schedule had been arranged, the twenty-eight men were tried out in that game. Simplicity of b k D f, , I i T- ,. . , - ' l 1 -. , . - ' 2- ci'- " " a as--u f !1s 'fwwfwffas -m:1'fQs2w .ww frfv ---. 5 Z ig' ' 399 ,Xi :ff 'Wi' 221551-fir-'r 151.5 Y :iff ' '-51.12. iii 15? igifkf' W F41 ' ' . F ' Q,--'yi . t .r..-1-Q .. .Q-,,1 w.im u w-L , r of 3-f ffl- 1a,..f,.,,.,,e,...iii.M.,i:,me,i,.w.f,.,W,,:,1,-sm Ni, I ,V--Y 7 LONG coRPs YELL TEAM forward pass and the ends played well on the defensive. The second half found an entire substitute team on the field, by whose inexperience Trinity profited to the extent of a touchdown made as stated above. Score, 17 to 6. The Yale game on October 16th found our team still undeveloped, and no doubt the situation of the visitors was similar. Yet the contest was everywhere regarded by the many interested as a crucial one.K It was a hard-fought game, replete with brilliant play on both sides. Army was clearly the aggressor in the first half, and showed to great advantage in the getting off and covering .x-J' ,.v. ,.,: ,-1v!"i , . .. '1 f'i1E,1? u."'1': .4 - '- -:zf'f-'2t""a:.- 1-1 , ,q---.,'4-if ge'-f-11.14.-,-V :-:- 4- 4 .'.- --. - . - . 1 .Y a W , , 4, 5 , "f:51g.'f:fg57f:.Ziigfgfgff , - 1, f" m- ?:sv-,eww-1.1- ,L--rim ' fa-1 f-i'f""fi'f' "'ox'-'-Lf'V"'1"" - aww ,-... i5e1:s.zV,.e.,.1.'. v ,ff ' -W: .-1-':1six5'gf.:,,,g:'y-.V Jw- 1-V-f"f'-74 wif 'y ' " f?"?'f' ' 4f2fi24ft?:al.?:fL "' "vi-yn-wa . 'M-fir' at !':!Yf.'a",2'1' W2 ' '71"5'-T" 333255. .,.4J.-2-'I 15'5'f5'3T 5"5"iiy ,353 'cf ' fiiif : '7 "S 74' 'za uf' , 4:4 ' - gm we V . . fx.: A -':f"'3'f1' 1 'L fsffif -"til l".-4 - ,r-sniff-4 rm, ,f 1, ,375 .'J.,'x1-G""1v-1.p'1- 'Ml ,, 'ff fy: N'-fluff ,'-SQI5nl efSE.?Yf.'1f' 7513: af' - . 12439: " ' .. - , Q 1 ,fav '- fl'- " n1f"'7F'-v . f I '. , . nl V 4 W- V . lf.. ' gn-if 'W Q sf- ' " fi 'e i S -wf ?'sffff5- ,.-:11ai,.f1't1ara1:s: 43- M 'fg1g'fffHm94ff?ft-ef--' -we 129.7 X 7. f- 11- ,QQ-:,,I,5,.. :.,:2s.af5:1g: " Wk 'Q , ,Eff?f. ffW'?35?v I f' 1 'T f ' V' ' ., 3 , 1-11:-.M--::,-Q"....7-z.-:45 ,!f' . , ,- , ' V ,,,gz,:5.4-.,L. A ' .p,'1f,, ,r,+g-,ff-' ,ff',f-'- '-if - '-fr if :df 'vmpvc' 5' -8' Pi. .iii-...,3,mi?.?.1.. .- ,,,.,.r. ... v g,,., E., 1. L. ,, V, f 'f " , . ' . . V -1. ' .. ..'f.u. 1--u., - f,.,:-:,:.z'-.ag--,.,' ,, :W-4.3 ' 1 '1f'.'fZ4'7,u4,-515' ., -- 5 - . ,fq,v:c f- , 2,51- ' V 1 :Iliff-4:-.j.,:j-ijt 2'::?p!+g,-'-113-:.,g:f.,-3.51-jr,-S?"ff,. " A, 1412: . , " . V- -w.'m',, 'J ffffvyggfy. -193 f1, , k .fu f P 1. 1' 2' gff":V-P-"1?,.fV+"l f 1 G ' ,-31.44, 'ff--'::vf if 'U r'!?f'a'- ff ' L .1 I A- .. ? 'fi f H 'nfl TEN YARDS THROUGH YALE ' 127 l -AI YW T . 'A l Af I f' ER 5 7' i li l ' T :Q fi :fum 1 521. 4 .. . .r--uv-gtlmlf.- an . E as 4 QQ' . . . -iff 5:31 .. , ,591 Mg? , iv, A x V as gf' L ixjkeieifi f f , .w .sffisiwf-QE of punts. The short end runs of our fast back-field puzzled Yale's heavy defense and prospects of a score were ever bright in this period. Hyatt and Byrne worked the forward pass for forty yards, which placed the ball within striking distance of Yale's goal, but an attempt to repeat failed and Yale punted out of danger. No score in this half. Chamberlin had been hurt and Surles substituted for him, and at the beginning of the second half Spalding was in for Dean. Yale opened with rushing tactics. They had the good fortune to block a kick on our 12- yard line, and smashing plays gave them a touch- down. After this score Army rallied and proved so threatening that the redoubtable Coy was called into the game. His presence added the strength necessary for another score. Not to be denied, they unfolded a series of dazzling plays, a succession of long end runs and forward passes, good for a third touchdown, and the game ended with score 17 to 0. Pullen, Byrne and Arnold stood I out strong in the Army defense. Arnoldas close following of the iplh E ball, too, had alone enabled him to recover several 1 iizz ine' rain the 'WWE kicks and gain us considerable ground. Lehigh next. In spite of the ligl t df' l g 1 , dash of the Army and the pluck of the visitors made the Lehigh game interesting and spectacular. Both teams showed great ability in straight football and in the manipulation of the onside kick. Army excelled in open field running and in kicking. . Two touchdowns were scored, one in each half. A goal from placement, too, was made by Dean in the first. Keyes handled the team at quarter, Hyatt having been injured in prac- S. tice. He played a steady and consistent game, bringing the final score, by a timely drop kick in the last few minutes of play, to total of 18 to 0. The Harvard game found the Army without the services of Hyatt, Chamberlin and Pullen. From the kick-off Browne carried the ball back twenty-two yards. After an exchange of punts and a brilliant recovery by Surles, Arnold secured the ball from an onside kick and carried it to Harvard's 17-yard mark. Our rising hopes were short- 531 E lived, however, for the forward pass we tried was intercepted. In I2S r -"W-1' 2'-5' . ' ' . . , e ' .AS 1' ' W Y ff .. Q 1 if at Q av r fair at if "' W f'3f'W4't"5W" "'+ff or 1 jf 5 tin if A 1, ge ?J Q z f if 'Y 5 5 it W ri f if? :mute V All 71' JA 54' 1:-L 4 .X lu? 54 A lx Yr Add' P ,N l .. , V ' ' ,' 'fl' I , I 5,-,if A vm. TK .V , ,-t I W I.-1. . '.,-q:'f.':g4g.-2-:?g- j'v4f'jr,1 I - 2154-fm.y'svf f, ,5,-.r,..,,,f.. li 4.1 1 ' , ? J ' ,Q - "S, "asf" el in ' 41-,sl , ' iam 9-2. -1 :Af fm -9 .we ., ,mi 1 :V+ fm , It - -A-'if f . x ' 'H ff' -fir fx--H Y rf, If-wr. 19 Wits, -11221 " vga .,,, 5 FL , frm m fg., K? ' uh ' -- -- L' - r - ' .ee-0. mm- , .,. . -mm..-1 ' . r spite of Harvard,s powerful offense, the rigidity of Army's line, together with Dean's excellent kicking, kept the ball in Harvard territory for the greater part of the half. The visitors were sorely in need of an able punter, but with masses on tackle and brilliant plays of the open variety as well, they succeeded in getting close enough to the Army goal to enable O'Flaherty to put over a neat' drop kick just as the half ended. 129 C swf --' - S 5 ' ' iU.,,g5,13,'---.H,,,,..5,,',S:.. .. 4.,Q.5 ' r-:- .,, . ,- A f K tt tt MW ti W 4 E E' ,Cl-21512 LI 1 4. ii ljfiz sy wn Z E 2 QR P ,. ' I iv ' W. ' W - - We W z 2 1952, ba: D" " Q' ii' 3 1235 ff W T49 . 'S A32 as W' we -FV ',.' W' ' ' 1 I 3 1 G 54522.25 2 ' . , fe.. A . , f " - V" H - ' Q.. ' The gruelling work of the our team and Harvard began half to show superior strength. gave them an advantage at the ball predominated and Harvard scant first downs. g a i n e d, however, stiffer. But they even more fierce and over for a touch- were not slow to and a g a i n they the defensive, using first period told on early in the second A recovered kick start. Straight foot- was rewarded with With every yard the defense became made their attack Biinot was pushed down. The visitors follow up their lead forced the Army to chiefly mass plays on tackle. Byrne did wonderful work at his position for a time, but the continued effort was too great and in a smothering play directed at him he was hurt. He had gotten his man, but he could not rise. A hurried examination showed his injury to be serious and the teams quietly left the field. Here was a lamentable accident, and it had occurred in one of the cleanest games ever played on any gridiron. The Harvard men had played fast and hard, but let it be said that they had played the game as true athletes and lovers of the sport and as gen- tlemen. By our misfortune o u r opinions concern- ing football were , made rather un- steady. The last L season cost th e 'Q' 7 Corps an honored E: i': member, 1910 a wg loved classmate, ' the family a son and brother of high ideals and V utat ' if lvrv sterling qualities. The Corps and the Athletic Council consid- H ' ---A 5 Tfiii ir ered it but just and fitting that the remainder of the sea- 'Ii h w . ' son's schedule should be can- celled. A death among our R number, coupled with other accidents of the past season, " compelled us to realize fully that changes in the rules were il needed. The accidents on other teams would have stirred us, but naturally our own loss made debate in our minds i..i inevitable. VVhether or not football will remain the repre- 'ij sentative college sport of the country depends upon the effect Q which these changes will pro- duce in lessening the liability to injury. However, granting that the chances of injury should by legislation of the 130 WA Wait' mine I' I' If - i iii! 1-um-Pm' um L i 490: 1 1 1 fi. 1 Zi. y -if is via ff lfiaviigsggig '. ,g.xH,...,. ....,,9,.. -. ' ' P ' ' 4 wwfi:iw.y "'e q w -' 'W ' '45 XM if "' A ' ' fav ,g' 'f W A . . I 'V Q fa ov .K L" 6.4: 5: Q .2 W. 5, :Ig 5 " , 5 'F 1 1 2' i. 1- ff ' f. I n U A . H i f 4 Aff' l lf sir i'f,1::v:.5'!E 1 'Z ttf: ,. W 1 il? .Q 2.411 . 'Ag I .ll iw i""Q'G'f T- T-'. . 4 -ei . u .g "as v ', ' ' ,I ' A fai v ig gi: -,ggi eff' .ye :fe 5' 5. "" . egg-,... ,.'s.,....41-sis--1' .ef if .2 W if .51 T. e, dz In .- - -1 ,s . " - -:. ' 'A-" 3 H i Rules Committee be . px .. l -. made fewer, it must be admitted that football, in some form at least kindred to the present, has a place in college ac- tivities that no other sport We know of can fill. Especially has it a place' at VVest Point.. It is only i after careful thought has led to this con- - . ' . clusion that the Athletic Council has decided to resume the game with the com- ing of another season, and with this idea a schedule for the Fall of 1910 has been arranged. Left End .---- Left Tackle. - . - First Second .. . .WOOD. .. .. .FRANKE, G. H. . .. .BYRNE. . . . . .DEVORE, HOMER Uhr Einzrnx Right Tackle Right End, - V First Second PULLEN ........... ..... B URR HICKS, F. H.. . GILLESPIE,J. B. Left Guard ........ DEVORE ............ PURNELL Quarter HYATT ........,......... KEYES Center. .... .. .. . ARNOLD. -7- .-..--- BEACH Left Half. ... DEAN .......... SPALDING, S. P, Right Guard ...... WIER ................. SELLECK Fullback.-... CHAMBERLIN ......... SURLES Right Half .... ,... . BROVVNE, C. j ,.........,.. McDONALD V Captain D. D. PULLEN Football Representative and .,., - Head Coach ' LT. H. M. NELLY C o a c h e s ' CAPT. BEACHAM COOPER STILLWELL ZELL ' " RUSSELL ' BENEDICT HANLON PHILOON CADET FOWLER v -' M a n a g e r CADET HINES Asst. Manager CADET FLEMING T r a in e r LT. in ii as .4 l3l TEMPLE - 1 y.. 0 xv . IX - . , . l - -. , Y K 1 iv 13 4: 1.532 4,31 if ,5 as M 3,1 KQV RWE nd fgwwf .nr V Q .1 Lf .1 ' ww' . -4-fa. - 5 'K E , Qi ' " " L , 'PQ'-' 4214! 5. ' :s , iff' ,1,,1 :" ESQ i k' ' " 2"'1 ' N431 - 1 --f.. M2631 --.51 ' ici 'f lf. Ffa ?"'- " 252. .... ur- A A-. lj- 42 ..fse...+fm s:.mf: 5 ff ., A ixiiw 5 3.MT.52h.54 66 H PF These Games were canceled. I32 . Svrhrhulr fur 15111. . . .At West Point October 1 . . . . .Vermont. . . " 8... ...Tufts... " 15... ...Yale... " 22 .... .. Lehigh.. .. " 29 .... ...Harvard .... .... November 5 .... . . .Springiield T. S.. . . 9' " 12. .. .. .Vi11anova... db H 19... ...Trinity.... .. ...NAVY... Ac H xc nz ar ss Philadelphia ll ur X 9' 1 'X N .mn E . . . 1,-a n I ,MTM rg, I .... 'mf 1.-1" 5 ll 1 L-.-.51 zx f,, E I' Yillf " ly ' f 1' V ' gs i - "1' ' Eff fir Zlif' w e 3' Q 1 Q rf X 5 1 , X + ' a 'mga-5 f if ' , in i N H 3 Q . - L, f- ' N'5Q.'. . if . - fi' . tfi ii-??,1'-if f-. Y ,Q 'A RMY 7, Navy. 3. That's the most satis- , factory score of a very satisfactory vxY . dp i: baseball season. VVe were licked oc- ' .' t gear . X casionally, but mostly we won. Three . gal ,g:si, f N . 1 , practice games and nine out of fifteen , f. Uifzfg 3 . A V I . . , iegulai contests were Army victories. Four f g games of the regular schedule were prevented by 13.1'1l. Of the games we won three were extra- ,"-s.rf' V V . :ffm - - - . N air I N ' inning affairs and consequently extraqoyous- , fra - 'r Zprfgeifi F " ' ev 'ii they showed too the spirit of the team "Samm 1" f f- - ' ' ' ' ' 5 X i 'W Strang was our new coach and certainly he did if f':1,"' ina -, . gp X ' well by us. . Captain "Hermy" had unbounded sl iff : . . Q33 fo X enthusiasm and kept the ginger up all season, be- ' wifi? i, . . . - dwg sides playing his own hne game. f '3 1, . , , Indoor practice commenced the middle of 9-. s ...v 5 A . 'f f ' February, about fifty men turning out for work L ea-""5f'i2EQl in the cage in the U m. NVhen 1 I entered in .-mr'i'!',,,Q-sg ,ww-:Nga T' by 9 3 W -. A -fi t . . f March they were urged to produce all their mate- fg T- :ga ,Y 1. - . , , l , X, rial-of sixty who were tried out, six were re- 3'7y"P' ' '-TAJIJK-.3 'U 'TQSZJQT . ' - I, - - . 6 tained for the squad. First outdoor practice .-4 ' came the middle of March, but rain and snow '1f.s:..f,, , ' we V . prevented regular work on the held. Just after the squad went outdoors it was reduced in num- -- -' rg-MBA it D 7' I5-fi"'.i' 'fini - . eva bers to thirt and later to twent -five. After the fV '.l'l5!3,?f"97G9f:5E'22 ' 1 y y f hrst squad had been selected a second was organ- 1 2 " ' - T I t 1 . ' tg , -' - - - g ized under Lieut. Stilwell for the purpose of de- b velopmg material. 'Wfhile no hrst-class players 1 f an, ,agen wx' ': 1.A'im :: P . I I i n . w ere thus dug up last year, the scheme has no - " " - ' M ' doubt had some influence on this years turn-out. The filling of positions of short-stop and m:'Mw' k 2 3 1- A e- third base seemed the main problem, and the out- field also was unsettled. Lyman fitted in finely behind the batg Riley was unable to come out, and Hyatt, McNeal and Devore did most of the season's pitching. The practice games with High School of Commerce. Berkeley Hall and Eastman gave opportunities for trying out the whole squad. The first game of the regular season was with New York University on April Ioth. We defeated them 5 to 0-an auspicious start. Rain prevented the game with Union on the 14th, but on the 17th Tufts got the small end of a 3 to 1 score. The next scheduled was with Lafayette. Play was started in the rain, but had to be called after three innings of a sport approximating water-polo. No game. Wesleyaii came next, coached by Doc Houle, our own former mentorg a most exciting ten-inning struggle ensued, but ours the game. Yale, on April 28th, gave us our first defeat, II to 5. VVe started off finely, Surles' home run and the lesser hits of others finishing one Yale pitcher and giving us four runs first time up. VVe had them until the eighth, when they passed to the front by heavy wielding of their bats. This 136 . XD "L -, H . ,, ,s ,-- a , , V' 1 - . -.- . , it .u"t' ,Y gi f fe 'VR ' .aa 'f -' wc' --w e-'v ' H . 1 7? -g. 'i1ggff?ii?f -1' mm 2 iggidjgxx fts,fg Jt ..1.w .t.- ,ai 1.31 4 1 Qgwlu at tiene be ,N ,feg,,,gitt .t' ,S f-'fsytfltii -t tf , - - . ,,,. 3 . .... mf- -P. - H2 - if ' fff 'ft'-rifi 1: 15: 1491 L ' 5' -, 6 1 '. was the first game on the new skin diamond. Meyeris Field was much to our liking, though we should have had a victory to dedicate it. . Rain again interfered and there was no game with Columbia. Pennsylvania won from us in a rather poor game, but the next, with Virginia, was a wildly exciting victory! VVith the score 3 to 0 against us, we got our first hit and our first run in the seventh, tied the score in the ninth, and won out in the eleventh! With Dartmouth, May I2'El'1, errors proved our undoing, though by close score of 5 to 4. The Carlisle Indians could do nothing at all with Hyatt's pitching and the game was ours, 4 to 0. To VVil1iams we lost in a good game, Lehigh we defeated, Trinity got four runs and the game off ,us in a single bad inning, THE NAVY GAME The Trinity game, however, was the lull before the storm for three days later, on May 2Qlll'1, we ruined the Navy. Hyatt pitched, the Middies being able to get not a semblance of a run off him until a comfortable margin of five runs had piled up to Army's credit. A two-bagger by Harrison in the second inning had developed into a run, the lone tally until the sixth. In that inning, with the bases crowded, Lyman brought in two runs with a clean single, and Harrison came home with a third, while various Middies were vainly endeavoring to catch some one in the region of second base. The Navy, in last effort, squeezed over three runs in the last two innings-we made two in the eighth ourselves-but three were all too few. VVilson had played the Navy's star game. A 137 - Fmii M QN X-Ja 1 In xsfsn 1 5 i 1 ,i 1 ,W L. ., fi' Q17-14 in f I V I afig'-'f':i1g13Qxy2gWmay'lgg.QgW?q.1-new-X .Mm .. . 4 - 1 111 W- 1 ' 2 1 , 155113: :hkfrg -3 1" 3 E1-'S' gi 1.1, 11 'W -im? fa. ,.,s ,fl 111 - - . 1111115 1 As - wiwfffn' 1.12 mam.. my Jw if fy A -- -A mug 55 .fr ww Jw . 111- 91.11--1.-1551141112 E-15, 2 ,ga.1,f:11,ief--mfr.aemwiugtaqf-..was 1 1.111 .A 5 il 1 - . 1 . I 3 , M fn. sf X QIIHI. Uhr Svrnrv A.B. R. PI. 5.1-I. S.B. P.O. A. E. H. S.B. P.0. A. E Erwin .... . . r. f. 4 1 1 0 1 1 1 Meyer .,,,..-, 0 1 Gillam ..... s. s. 5 0 O 0 2 4 1 vvuson ..... 3 b. 4 0 2 2 0 2 0 Mmmtford "" 0 0 Jones... . 1 b. 3 0 0 1 12 1 0 Taylor """ " 0 0 Lange ......... 1. f. 3 1 1 1 2 0 1 Surles ----.---- 1 0 1 Abbott ..,..... 2 b. 2 1 0 1 2 2 0 Harrison ...... 1 0 Hambsch ....... c. 4 O 0 0 4 1 0 Lyman . t . 0 0 Meade ........ c. f, 3 0 0 0 1 O 0 Devel-S .'....'. 0 1 Anderson ....... p, 2 0 O 0 0 6 1 Lanphier ...,.... p. o 0 0 0 to o 11 Uma --'--'-'- 0 1 +I-Ian-is ,,,. ,,., 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Whiteside ..... 0 3 IEnglish .... . . 1 0 0 0 0 O 0 O Hyatt ........ 0 3 Totals ----.... 3 4 1 -5 2-L 17 4 ' 1"Batted for Anderson in the Sth. Totals "" ' ' ' 1 0 1Batted for Lanphier in the 9th Navy Army SCORE BY INNINGS. 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 1 0 1 O 0 0 3 1 2 Earned runs-Navy 1, Army 3. Left on bases-Navy 9, Army 5. Hit by pitcher-by Hyatt 1. Bases on balls-off Anderson Q, oif Hyatt 5. Stmck out-by Anderson 2, by Lanphier Q, by Hyatt 8. Two-base hits-Wilson, Harrison, Whiteside. Passed balls-Harnbsch 1. Hits- off Anderson 8 in 7 innings, off Lanphier 3 in 1 inning. Umpire-Mr. Kane Qby courtesy of the National Leaguej. Scorer-Cadet Ford. Time of game-One hour and fifty minutes. 138 .wi if XV fa J. R .M fx 1-nm-unmr v J I ll .. W 1 A .. their ,Wh .G-L"'iwftffmifvife''-2?351'Q'tf:fffl1'Vgi 1521. ,..- 11 .. .,, w- gt, .. 'gene .ag- Q.. ESQ, rggjgif 2 K I 2 1 ".Z.' as 'fi W :lf .aewff QE 563' E nw ' ill .. f 2 5 14:1-f51w:aL.f1E'i.rmaiafiqlfseiiiigeg,aigigf elif" 'ii 1 .-., WL 1, . - .W . 3'E?27ZJZ'4"'W if figs-,igsgvse if f' v m- ' 'af 351 51 Y "il 'J 'PD' 1 -f 'ff' "iii 'fi' if' L il mm 5, We K tif JJ! v , r , 21 f , 3.1 . ...M . v. 54: it-V .,:mg,,.. .. 1, . ,-.M -ie, 11.1--me-,L if 1 .Ql .4f:.,p:fg.gn 1 -.ls 5,3 gf 5, .L E u. -Q-i f-lriywtsff. 1-g JJFIF W -f fffz N .1 .. ..... ' 2 After the Navy came the Seventh Reginientg the high morale resulting from the outcome on the 2Qfl1 gave us a wide margin on the 3Ist. Vtfith Fordham, on June 2nd, we played the third extra-inning game of the season. A very close contest throughout, we won in the eleventh with opportune hitting. Cl say "we" in spite of the fact, that the team was left without rooters after the ninth when sounded hrst call for a review or some such function on the grass plain.H Two more games remained on the schedule. To Amherst we lost through inability to hit, and rain prevented our trying conclusions with Colgate. Such is the story of the season of 1909. Meyer, Mountford, Devers and Taylor are gone. Here's hoping -that others as willing and as good, may lill their places. Stn-ang is our coach again this year: we can count on his si-ncere efforts. And with the ever nee ed support of the Corps and best work from the men xx ho form the basisfor . d I . . this year's team, we can again have a winner. It's May 28th this year. 1 Svrhrhuln fur 15111 Mar. 30 .... . . .Berkeley Hall College May 7. . . . . .Virginia April 2 .... . . .Seton Hall " 11. . . . . .Brown " A 6 ...- . . .Manhattan " 14. . . . . .Trinity " 9 .... .... V ermont " . 18... .. .Ursinus " 13 .... .... U nion A' 21. .. .. .Fordham " 16 .... .... T ufts " 25. . . . . .Lehigh " 20 .... .... L afayette " 28. . . . . .NAVY . " 23 .... .... W esleyan " 30. . . . . .Seventh Regiment " 27 .... . . .Yale June 1. . . . . .Stevens Institute. " 30 .... . . .Columbia H 4. - - . . .Bucknell May 4 .... .... R ochester " 8. . . . . .Colgate 1 -5 .... I 39 . RV l'Vi7l71ET.S' Qf'1ll6 HA " LYMAN, '13 HYATT, '12 NICNEAL, '11 DEVERS, foo MEYER, '09 - HARR1soN, '12 - Catcher Pitcher - Pitcher Sliortstop - First Base - Second Base WHITESIDE, '12 - Third Base MOUNTFORD,l,09 - Third Base 1 Right Field TAYLOR, H. L., '09, Right Field ANDERSON, '12 - Right Field . 18 55 .-11 .V .l 1,w '9f 1 11-r 1 -. .. . ..If fr: 11 + 5 V1 'T 'G ' '1 1 -1 'ir w-'11 1' 1.121 U 1315. M O 1 11 .. - ... ' 1- . V--,..-- . -V . . . ' . 11' Q - ' J- 1: gp U Q 9511- g',,.vgg, z34E1igw1rfi . 5 2 - ,' . rfv N -1- .E M 11- .NE 'a " ,J Haj 11 fn' 5:4 F. 1 V 1' -1,J,V-5 4.14 A 'tha ,my 234 l 5 5 .y. 'F P E f i '. . : Q . ff rf in A- Q 1 Sz.: 1' .gif-,W 'gn w hi 5. .5 r u jf. 4,45 Zvi Cizbi 1 . 7-wi. xx M1 f,, 1r.-.1'1Wm"N'- 119, 1216 1 ' Ing--1 ' ' 'Riff -fvlvfi-1 ,' ff, r-wraxfv, 1 1.114 miff-. I 1. ',HQ, '5 Pg ' QA .ay i".,L"w '1,..l'r" 371' ' 1 fi-141' ., :fue.f.ZG5f"r'3L jeg' 115:11 M fs.:-eo'zv? N T' 11 it f . f ' 1!.j41 1 V 5' 61112 Umm 1 . i c 15 r X f 1 4 I 1 l lllllll. Ullzer Plfzyeyxs' JOHNSON, '09 NICCOACH, '10 HAVERRAMP, DEVORE, 'IQ Coox, '12 PATC1-1, '13 SADTLER, '1 BEARD, '10 '1 Catcher - Catcher Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher Third Base Short Stop Left Field CO21Cll-STR ANG Captain--MEYER , , 09 . Left Field ' ULLOA, ,IQ - Centre Field V ' Manager-S1vf1'rH, R. D., '09 SURLES, '11 - - Left Field ' 7 Asst. MgT.LALESHlRE, '10 1910-Coach, STRAN.Gg Manager, A1.EsH1RE. igniting anh Eliirlhing Psurrugrrs BAT1-lyg F1ELDiNG NAMES GAMES Pos1'r1oN Y W A.B.f R. 1 B S. B. S.H. P. C. P.O. A. E. T. C. A.C. P. C. 1 McNeal 7 p. 14 3 5 0 O 357 1 13 ' 14 V 14 1.000 Meyer 17 1 b. 66 21 20 3 16 303 1183 14 7 201 197 .980 Ulloa 1 18 C. f. 61 6 17 3 8 279 27 4 0 31 31 1.000 Lyman 18 C. 58 10 16 3 17 276 111 30 146 141 .966 Hyatt 12 p.-1 b. 34 6 9 1 3 265 15 28 43 43 1.000 Mountford 13 .5-bfyjq.. 39 5 8 2 5 205 18 7 32 25 .781 Anderson 12 l. f., r. f. 45 10 9 3 10 200 10 2 14 12 .857 Taylor 4 2 b.,r. f. 10 1 2 0 2 200 4 6 13 10 .769 Whiteside 13 3 b. 46 7 9 1 7 196 16 25 48 41 .854 Surles 15 2b.,1. f. 58 10 11 4 10 190. 26 4 35 30 .857 Harrison 14 2 b. 48 7 9 0 6 188 25 28 58 53 .914 Sadtler 11 3 b., s. s. 23 6 4 0 3 174 17 8 31 25 .806 Devers 15 s. S. 43 4 6 3 9 140 31 32 18 81 63 .778 Devore 6 p. 16 0 2 0 0 125 4 29 38 33 .868 Beard 5 1. f. 19 2 1 0 4 053 3 1 5 4 .800 Johnson 4 c. 1 0 0 1 0 000 10 2 15 12 .800 Haverkamp 2 p. 2 0 0 1 0 000 0 0 0 0 .... Mccoach 1 c. 1 0 0 0 0 000 0 0 0 0 .... Cook 1 p. 0 0 0 0 O . . . 0 1 1 1 1.000 Patch 1 p. 0 0 0 0 0 .. 0 0 o on... 141 .- . . - .-A .,,- ,-,-- ...L -: .Q-ww,.4,fmfpf.E,v W Tw ff,-1.51 ,....-fr--f."' f,1--v-.,,,-Q,-r's-.sv-' gg,,,5f,f,:f:uQ,'f:'gf.g.gs,,n-.,p.,':3-.,,,f..,., 7.,, -H . an ' .1 Q? 5- :Lf 'ff'5e?zliftS-'.-T? i NH'fSxi'a'fsE.11'-r-.2-415,:w- ew-:fra-1 My A ' -- ' ,U Mg- H , ff 1,-,N ,Q 4, :dw ,:,,-.5 wg 'gf' ,V-2, V' ,A 3' T553 " -fit W1-5 " li! 'lf iff' 3 115' 1 ,. e A .,.i sig, f.Qg,,3.,-.gig 'iv nw, frp 9-'Y 1:-fy: .25 , t- v,,3H 5g.5w1,4-sit-fri ag 1:-2--:gg Q ag, fq, 1,315 fr.,-: .Q f A www? ,ffm i r ,H 1, -- ,-5 Z., ,. fu-1' v 'f'f3f'hA5lie: f E-it ,4'fi'-f:f'i':1:'1iS-53:731:25,5"f'.t-i-'f'T2.ff.::.z1t!'::g. ff''ii-l"'.1-"ii'ff?l''i'k'l1'-fFi' v QQ 1-3 "+'12fl'7Yi'3V,,T1i, s .4 , . kg s.,,,u . .j7Q.2x ,Q , 1 9 , 'q-,-. x.'5', 'agar ff.-A-':,,.,,w-Q, - V ' ,EW '92 219 'diggs-j",,zgJsrZ , , R f :.!?f'.s.'A' '13 .5 rig?-iistwi X' as 1 9 if. ., as 'wa . , s f 1 4. X ,high x .11 V: f 1 'U t gi bs' I1,x,v,,x"XNxg rar. my 'NA '-' ee "fs-. -i1s1.:v. e,,"":1 53451: 1- agua, ,Q .ti . i, .., Nw-1.3.-av1,s . Wa-lesffsx-ff' sf,,1t'2+szu.fEef9r" wa , sf ' ,F .Kita aw' ii' '- V559-5-Tsai. K-,aa fe +R'-f?SlQ3.gm, ,i . f - -Sfssgafs -V ' K 'mai 5 I' . . 6, y -5 .. .-ri--. . .ave .fzasf-1 we 1,59 vi 4- - 1 Q-NX-5 '-'YNY -,wifi " , S, , 'H' "W :Q .'e""! i-ze-0 - , E . . . a:1igm,.. - , , 5' M- X 1 tg-gi-2 A ,gaygasfgj a s ' IJ., ff . , . ef? i Z I 1. , ,. a mf 1 4 .wk R? sf N PQYFQ ' fi , 1 1 44 by X t '23 . A 5 I 2 f as 64 'M' 40 Q f C " if 1 N ll ' i T , . , ' 5, ,,. A , " ' "xv A yy l H ,Z N . 1 aj b 2 135. if fv fi 71 L .. A ,g ag ti bali? ' I wif ' e ff t it . F i s , ,.. I -. .. An., ,22 2 . gigs . Y - gawk. .521-Q", ' .V aft: to 9 ENCING this year demon- strated its popularity to a degree never before equalled. VVhile it has long been a 1 sport in which the Army has most appropriately taken a never before have forty- six new men turned out for the squad, as they did this year. Unfortunately, on account of the limited space available in the gymnasium and the fact that we only have one regular instructor, this squad had to be sifted down at successive intervals until finally it was re- duced to twenty-four men. This year, how- ever, 'we are exceedingly fortunate in havin-g with us Lieut. O. A. Dickinson, the holder of the National Amateur Foil Championship of 1909. He was a member of the Army teams of ,06, '07 and '08. Next year we will have the advantage of the fine, large room in the new gymnasium, which will accommodate a large number of mats, and with which we hope to be able to maintain a large squad through- out the season. Before passing to this year's record we will review that of the season of 1909, as it was not included in last year's HONVITZER. The team of that year was a particularly strong one, composed, as it was, of three veterans from the preceding season-Sears, '09, Cap- great interest, tain, Cocroft, 10, and Sohlberg, Cup in New York from a Held composed of teams from Yale, New York Turn Verein, Springfield Training School, New York Fencers, Club, Carnegie Fenc- ing Club and the hiedford Y. M. C. A. The scores made were: '10. On February 6 they won the Nlanrique Army 5, Yale 0 Army 5, Fencers' Club 0. Army 5, Turn Verein 1. Thus, the second time that our team had competed in this event we won the Cup permanently, having already won it the preceding year. During the season we twice fenced the New York Turn Verein practice bouts, once at their club-house in New York, and once at West Point. We were also fortunate enough to meet the New York Fencers' Club here in the same T43 ' . .- ,. . ,,-- 1 , 1, ,.. . Q T . ,-- f, f ,. . -, ,..,.---. 1 , ., 1 . 1 - ' il - ' ap . '- -2 V' 1 - -1-Li .... , 5531. 'S .M il.-'inieinz 'Ri5f55, ,, ?'jv, a f i,,5 , 5w, ju, Qaiij 3. 1. . l n,':5,e-Weis: aa. ma- 3 gig i' Q5 will tug 5, informal way. All of our dual meets resulted in victories: Columbia, 6 bouts to 35 Yale, 6 bouts to 33 Harvard, 7 bouts to 23 and Pennsylvania, 8 bouts to 1. On March 13, in the Preliminaries for the Intercollegiate Championship, where we were pitted against Cornell and Columbia, we came out first, winning 14 out of 15 bouts fought. In New York on March 26 and 27 the Championship was won by the most remarkable score yet achieved in that event. Sears and Cocroft lost only one bout each and Sohlberg lost only two, so that our score was 29 victories out of 33 bouts. The Navy was second with 21 victories, and Yale third with 16 to her credit. And furthermore, though in the telling we run the risk of being accused of crowing, it is a fact that if the four best individual scores of the other competitors be added they would still aggregate one bout less than the score of our team--of three men. This season-1910-the team was even stronger, with the services of two men of two years' previous experience, Sohlberg, '10, Captain, and Cocroft, '10. The third man Was Dargue, '11. It was decided not to enter the team in the Man1'ique Competition, for which a new trophy has been presented, the former one now belonging to us as previously recorded. This was because the event was considered as coming too early in our season. On February 12 we won easily from Pennsylvania by a score of 9 bouts to Og Strong, '10, taking Cocroft's place in the last bout. On Febraury 18 we defeated Princeton, also T44 Q 4 I , ,,., ..-.....-....-........-..,,,,,,,, ,. .., , "-- f r if 1. . ' ' t T1 as F9 . i by a score of 9 bouts to Og Strong again going in the last round, this time for Sohlberg. On February 19 the team went to New York to compete for the Saltus Gold Medals, a Junior Team Competition of considerable importance, held at the New York Fencers' Club. This is the first time the Army has taken 'part in this annual eventg but we won after a very close contest with the team of the New York Fencers, Club, score, 5 bouts to LL. Earlier in the evening we had defeated Harvard by a score of 5 to 1. There were also teams representing the New York Athletic Club and the Carnegie Fencing Club. On February 22 twelve men of the squad had the privilege of fencing in- formally at the New York Turn Verein in New York,"where they were also en- tertained at dinner. During the season members of this club, as well as of the New York Fencers' Club, fenced informally at West Point, a courtesy by which the squad gains much valuable experience. On February 26 we met Columbia,'who made the highest score of the sea- son against us-3 bouts to our 6. On lVIarch 5 and 12 respectively we defeated Yale and Cornell, ther former by 9 bouts to 0, the latter by 8 bouts to 1 5 Strong relieving Sohlberg in each meet. ' p f 145 WON BY K 0 A ,. uk: -4 IN , .- . 'ff .. W..- ' .Y ,. ia .. 3571 i 'Qi -119 . . 131: 2 1 On hlarch 19 the Intercollegiate Preliminaries between Harvard, Yale, Cornell and the Army, to qualify two teams for the finals in New York, were held here. The meet was not very closely contested, Cornelliand ourselves early taking a big lead. When it was seen that the other two teams could not over- take us the meet was stopped, so that We did not actually fence Cornell, nor did Harvard fence Yale. Each team fenced 18 bouts and the results were: Army won 17 Cornell won 15 Harvard won 3 Yale won 1 Uh? 512511115 uf 11112 ,95vz1ann'a 01131119515 A Pennsylvania Dual Meet ............,. junior Championship, Salters Medals. . . Princeton Dual Meet .............. . . New York Turn Verein. . . Columbia Dual Meet ...,, Yale Dual Meet ........... Cornell Dual Meet .......,.... Intercollegiate Preliminaries. . . Record of the Eight Intercollegiate Championship Meets YEAR FIRST SECOND THIRD 1902 Army Columbia Navy 1903 Army Columbia Yale 1904 Army Columbia Cornell 1905 Navy Army Columbia 1906 Army Harvard Navy 1907 Navy Army Cornell 1908 Army Navy Ciiiglekga Tie 1909 Army Navy Yale Uhr 19111 Svqnah OSCAR N. SOHLBERG, '10, Captain CRESVVELL, GARLINGTON, '10 Manager GREGORY HOISINGTON, '11, Ass't Manager Reginald B, Cocroft, '10 Frederick, S. Strong, Jr., '10 Herbert A. Dargue, '11 Bethel W. Simpson, '11 Richard E. Anderson, '12 John H. Hinemon, Jr., '12 Earl G. Paules. '12 Harold M. Rayner, 712 William H. Wilbur, '12 William H. Youngs, '12 Earl C. Canady, '13 I james A. Dorst, '13 Ellicott H. Freeland, '13 John Kennard, '13 George E. Lovell, 713 Wyndham M. Manning, '13 Dennis E. MCCUHHlfi, 513 William A. Rafferty, 313 William A. Robertson, 13 Charles A. Rowley, '13 George VV. Sliney, '13 Eugene T. Spencer, '13 . . .Army . . .Army . . .Army -Practice . . .Army . . .Army . . .Army . . ,Army 0 IHHH-IU N appreciation of the exceptional rec- ord of the Basketball Team this year, the Athletic Council has voted to award the letter NA" to those members of the team who have played in three- fourths of the games during the season, in recognition of their efforts in establishing a record which, in the opinion of the Council, was not surpassed by any other team playing this year: Millikin, 310, Jones, I., ,10g,Con- ard, '11, Surles, ,ll g McKinney, '11gArnold, 'IQQ Copthorne, ,137 This paragraph, pub- lished by the Council in connection with the award of '4A,s,, at the Indoor Meet, heralds the success of our team during the past sea- son. Claims to the basketball' championship for 1909-10 are as many as usual. Because of the great number of good teams playing the game each year, no schedule is ever com- plete enough to give a perfect claim. Com- parisons of the scores against mutual oppo- nents must often be relied upon in judging relative merits. However, our schedule in- cluded several claimants to high honors, yet during the season we lost but a single game out of fifteen played-and that after the hardest kind of fight. And on comparative scores we certainly had it on many whom we did not actually meet. At the close of the previous season the outlook was rather dark, for Devers, Beardsley and Catron all were lost from the team. But when the practice began last fall under Lieut. Stilwell, whom we were fortunate again to have as a coach, a wealth of new material was discovered. The squad was larger than ever before, and after a few practices it was seen that the vacant places would surely be well filled, from either the subs of the previous year or the new men. . Of the latter, Copthorne, hIacTaggart and Roberts, VV. L., showed up best, Copthorne playing regularly throughout the season, when the team was selected. Millikin took Devers' place as Right Forward, Arnold and Copthorne the vacant Guard positions. During Millikin's illness through a part of the season, his place was well filled by McKinney. T47 J I ,, ,,..- - . -.--M . . . "gn, QQTQ . .- ,Ei,,"'f,g-i ,. N , .f "+L -' grf- . 1 "wwf . .1 ' M -1 ff.: 11 K '1 . ffm : .. .a . 2 , REM 4 jf 'a f th ai., .J 'J , A ,wajeggfwmi 5 1 WV -III.-If, 'N Our regular schedule included 13 gamesg but two extra, one each with Newburg and Yonkers Y. hi. C. A., we1'e arranged. Columbia had originally been secured, but they disappointed us by cancelling their date and losing to us the opportunity for direct comparison with them. Of other aspirants to high honors we met and defeated New York University and Colgate. Swarthmore gave us our only defeat of the season by a score of 27 to 26, after four extra periods had been played. Of other games, that with Penn. State was one of the most stubbornly contested. We finally won by Q2 to 20, McKinney shooting a beautiful goal just as time was called. Yale, secured to Fill Columbiafs place, was handily defeated. ,Other games resulted as per record below. Hopes of the basketball enthusiasts that we mightlbe permitted to meet the Navy again went without gratification. We look forward to the time when suitable arrangements for such a contest will be made. On Washington's Birthday, in addition to the game with Brown, a game between the scrubs and Central High School of Brooklyn wasnplayed. This game went into extra time, but was won by Scrubs, 22 to 19. . - i ' For next year prospects are very bright. Of players in this year's games, Army loses only hlilliken and Jones by graduation. Consequently, since in basketball team work plays so important a part, the results of keeping the team intact will no doubt be evidenced by further successes in the, season of 1910-11. - Uhr Gram. ' Right Forward. . MILLIKEN, J., Capt.3 MCKINNEY Left Forward .T ..................,..... CONARD Center ....... ..... S URLESQ JONES, I. Left Guard .... ........ ...... A R NOLD Right Guard ..... .... C OPTHORNE Q911rm' Hlagvra. ' MacTAGGART, RoBER'rs, vv. L., MORRIS, Fox, HARDY, BRADFORD, s1FF, VAN VLIET, SUTTON, 1 F DEVORE. Manager ..... . ...... .... .... G R ISWOLD Asst. Manager .... .,... ............ F I NCH Coach ...... . ..... LIEUT. STILVVELL 149 'o N fn , L ' .4-T, IN - -W 'V V. . --A-A-----:wa-W .---. . il f -is 1 -' Q' A 5 ...Mk fi 'J - - 1- fixw M I s 3 4gM1E'?'::"?'f2 Eg, 'if 4 A as 'EEE .54 ZR' 1 if 54. E ,, . -. 3 A-mf Aa E'--,.xH ,,-156 6.4 - n Q- , mai Lggfgg, -1.-.1...,, A4 f:. 1x,,:" -J' M . .. .i1xw,gv,8 . g,.-,xamv INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS OF THE EAST TLKPIIIYD, 19115-111. NEVVBURG Y. M. C. A .... MANHATTAN ............ . BROOKLYN POLYTECH.. PENN. STATE ...... ....... YONKERS Y. M. C. A .... TRINITY .............. YALE .......,.. SVVATHMORE . . . UNION ............ PENNSYLVANIA .... GEORGETOVVN. . . COLGATE ...... BROWN ................... FRANKLIN 8: MARSHALL.. , NEW YORK UNIVERSITY 150 ARMY xi n A K ROM the point of view taken by the majority of men in the Corps, the hockey season was not a very successful one, but as a matter of fact it was eminently so. The team worked on an entirely different basis this year, playing colleges exclusively, instead of preparatory schools as heretofore. This put us at a great disadvantage of course, on ac- count of not having the facilitiesfor steady practice, yet it was done for the purpose of increasing interest in the game. The con- tests were all hard fought and our inability to score more points was due merely to lack of team work caused by a want of the proper amount of necessary practice. As for indi- 'vidual men, there was not a single college team that had better. The final game with the Seventh Regiment brought this fact out more strongly than any other. There were three or four men from the St. Nicholas and New York Athletic Club teams playing on this occasion, but they were 'unable to score more than one point during the first half. Columbia defeated several of the best college teams during the season, but Was unable to score against us, the ice being in the best condition that it was in during the whole winter. 6 il The contruction of a rink in Execution Hollow, as well as on the plain, was attempted several times Without success. There are prospects of a concrete rinkis being built in rear of the new gymnasium, and in this event the game would have a fairer chance to show its worth. Under favorable conditions it is fast and exciting, and can be made rough enough to suit even any cadet. The squad is greatly indebted to Lieut. Gr. ltl. Russell for his unitring efforts in coaching and interest shown, and to Lieut. Guy Kent of the Quatermasteras Department, who spared no pains in preparing rinks- for the games. The Athletic Association very generously furnished the' necessary materials. The team will lose two good men by graduation, one being among the best goal keepers it has ever had, but there still remains plenty of excellent material for next season. 151 - Q f.. . We Qswwmw K as we fm. Wy . , , '.1 IX --- . , x ' , . nw' W gififi' , o r fi ' fer . ". 1 .Ja as if W - 51. '-J 1-f a im. 1 333 P .1 gil ,as Y if. 2-5 mute , H . ' .- 'Ev , SE . 5-A , WSWQQQF my My E . l , . M. 51 .4 :ma nga .,., 5 jig. 1333" Sap.: Va fr- -5-Y: E ? 2 -yr L ix? F ww-ge. -QQ Q' Q., 4 55, 3 Wap' The following shows the squad and schedule, with results of games. WILDRICK, Captaing KALLOCH, Managerg REINECKE, Asst, Manager. WILDRICK ....... . . .... . . MILES, ........ . lst TEAM - ---.Goa1........ ....Point........ ROSEVEAR ...... .... C over Point ,... HARMON, M. F .... ..... R over ...... CLARK, R. W.. . . .... Left Wing. . . . SCHNEIDER. . . ......... Center ..... . . . . SIBERT ...........RightVVing.... Coach, LIEUT. RUSSEL. Srhrhulr IH IH lan. 5-Princeton ....4 ......, ,,,.. ......, , , 'I 8-Pennsylvania ..., A' 15-Columbia ...... 'f 21- Amherst ..,.. ...... H 22- .. Tflnlty ............ .... ..... Feb. 3-Springfield Training School .... " 5-Mass. Inst. of Technology .... " 19-Renssalaer ...,,...... .... rx - - 22-W1111ams ...... , . . 'A 26-7th Regiment. . . . 152 2nd TEAM . . . . . . . . .GATCHELL-PUTNAM BROWNE, C. J.-SELLECK ...............KRAPF-SASSE . . .BAADE-CRAWFORD . . . .CRAWFORD-FULLER . . , . . . .KEELEY-ALLEN, T. M. . .... .VINER-GILLESPIE, B. W. P. OPP. 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 3 0 1 O 4 S in the previous year, the Fifth Class was not allowed to compete in the Outdoor Meet. Among the four classes who did compete, the light for first honors was most spirited. Not until the very last event was decided could the winning class be determined-Nineteen Ten then had an advantage of only a few points. The methods of limiting entries and of scoring in the Outdoor Meet are such as to tend to keep the scores by classes very close and t0 prevent the winning of the meet for any team by a few cracks alone. Last year each class was-restricted to two entries in each event and each entry counted for his class if he finished. First- place gave ten points: second, seven and a half: third, six: fourth. live: fifth, four: sixth, three: seventh, two: eighth, one. . A bit of thought will show that it would be quite possible for a ,class to take all the hrsts and yet lose the meet. The fact that a team simply throws away points if it doesn't enter two men and that its two may give it the best score in the event even if neither of them is capable of a first or a second, brings about the result desired by those in control of our athletics, which is, in the vernacular, a big turn-out. Eight places count: thirteen events provide a total of one hun- dred and four places to be taken. Of course, many men place in more than one event, but last, year the places were distributed among sixty-nine men -one-sixth of the total number eligible to com- pete. , V As usual, there was a lot of practice during the spring, when outdoor work is particularly attrac- tive. But the conscientious practice didn't result in the marks which might have resulted, for the . meet itself had to be held under very bad weather conditions. A continuous drizzle lasting all night of June eighth-the Meet had been set for the ninth-left the track and grounds very soft and soggy. Nevertheless, the events started as per schedule. But after only a few had been run off a heavy rain set in, and it became necessary to postpone the remainder until the next day. ' Therefore, so far as records-at least in track events-are concerned, the meet could hardly be successful. In the pole vault, however, Greble, ,OQ, raised the Academy record from IO feet IO inches to IO feet II 1-4 inchesfincidentally winning his second "A," and that on the day before graduation. The biggest surprise of the meet, perhaps, was the taking of both hurdle races by Browne, C. I., 1912, with Patton, the record holder in the low hurdles, running second. The pole vault and high jump resulted in numerous ties, necessitating much mathe- matics on the part of the score-keepers. The discus-throw was on the list of events for the first time-an agreeable addition. It was by IQI07S placing first and second in this event and also in the quarter at the very end of the meet, that it obtained the final lead over its rivals, two of whom headed it before theseevents. The final scores by classes were: 1909, 125 5-6 points, 1910, 138 points: 1911, 103 2-3 points: 1912, 131 points. Instead of presenting the Outdoor, wi-nning class with the usual banner, the Athletic Council at the Indoor Meet presented 1910 a bronze shield mounted on an oak plaque, Iss f V 'Warp -ra ., .2 is 1 fs fe awe-ff? 1- 5 5f P b4ggHP g5'i gym, ,. mf :Q Siffl -nz if - , .. 4 .. . ..- -......-- --,... fu ' ' si l "'?f"5"'T T"'Q1'j ' . -.-if ' . f " . "' :W 31" ' 'viii -. 5 1" -?'i4'i "L , .-P-12' 53.1 ff . ' 14. 5-wg-" 4 15, . , - - ' . sf-1 ' s 12g ', '-F:-a mi., .eu if 1. -. is- ? .. ,I f . ... . s -Q. 4 we Hui draft' w?llm the shield bearing the names of the team. This trophy, even more pleasing to the eye than the banner, it is our delight to have earned. Here's to the team who worked for it. lbzrnrh nf 11151291 Zlligurru prnrnhiug nmnea inhiraiv plans tukrn 1 .-Ioo-Yd. Dash. 1 Hayes, P., '09-Io 4f5 sec. 8 Johnson, R. D., ,OQ 3 Moore, L., 'IO 2 Muir, 'Io 2.-1-Mile-Run. Gage, '09 Reed, 'oo 2 Jones, I., '10 4 Hines, '10 3 6 3.-220-Yd. Hurdles. 2 Patton, '09 5 Hughes, '09 4 Vautsmeier, '10 8 Muir, '10 4.-Putting 16-Lb. Shot. 2 Besson, 'og 7 Nix, 'oo 4 Burr, ,IO 6 Chamberlin, ,IO 5.-Half-Mile Run. 7 Mitchell, 'og 5 Davis, 'oo 6 Polk, ,IO 4 Thornell, ,IO 6.-220-Yd. Dash. 2 Patton, '09 8 McNabb, 'og 1 Carberry, 'Io-24 I-5 3 Wallace, 'Io 7.-Broad Jump. 3 Hughes, T., 'og 7 Hayes, P., '09 2 Muir, ,IO 4 Moore, L., '10 SCC. I Record, Hammond, J. S. '05, io src. Bagby, '11 Christian, '11 Dean, ,I2 Lane, ,IZ Record, Dailey. 'o7. 41l'llI1. z1OgS?C. Franke, G. H., '11-4 m. 58 3-5 sec. Hicks, F. H., ,II Lefebvre, '12 Gorrell, '12 Record, Patton, '09, 25? sec. Gildart, ,II Burlingame, ,II Crawford, R. C., ,I2 Browne, C. I., ,I2-26 4-5 sec. Record, Romeyu, '99. 37 ft. UM in. Bowley, ,II , Surles, '11-36 ft. 3 in. Littlejohn, ,IZ Wood, '12 Record, Guthrie, 'o5 2 min. sec. Conarcl, 'I 1 Lawrence, ,II Rayner, ,I2-2 min. I4 1-5 sec. McDonald, '12 Record, Hayes. P.. '09, 22 sec. Bagby, III Christian, ,II Lane, '12 Drake, C. C., ,IZ Record, McNally, '99, 2l ft. 7 in Surles, '1 I-20 ft. II in. Gildart, ,II Cook, 712 Harmon, M. F., 712 F. IE F5 1 1 .l ' ,gr 1 f 8--Throwing I6'Lb- Hammer- Record, Besson, 'o9, IZ4 ft. 4111. 1 Besson, '09-119 ft. IO in. 5 Drollinger, '11 3 Pl1i1O0H, ,09 7 Booton, '11 2 PU-11611, '10 4 McLean, H. C., '12 6 Selleck, 'IO 8 Spalding, I., ,I2 9.-Running High Jump. Record, Morris, 'oo, 5 ft. 7M in. 2 HUg1'1CS, T-, '09 5 Larned, '11 2 EVCNS, '09 2 Surles, '11 3 EdWa1'dS, '10 1 Anderson, R. E., ,I2--5 ft. 5 in. 5 Thornell, ,IO 7 Hauser,'12 I0--P013 Vault- Previous Record, Chandler, '07, I0 ft. I0 in. 1 Greble, ,OQ-IO ft. II 1-4 in. Knew 1'CCOl'ClD4 Clark, R. W., '11 4 Rumbough, '09 ' 6 Keeley, ,Il 5 Moore, L-, ,IO 3 Harmon, M. F., '12 8 Thornell, 'IO 2 Browne, C. I., ,I2 11.--Throwing Discus. 7 Dglano, ,QQ 6 SUI'lCS, 'II 8 Beardslee, '09 4 D1'0ll1UgC1', ,IT 1 Burr, '10-103 ft. 1 3-4111. 5 DCHU, '12 2 Chamberlin,'1o 3 Wood, ,T2 IZ.-.I20,Yd. Hurdles. Record, Beavers, '08, 162 sec. 2 Patton, '09 8 Glldaft, ,II 3 Evans, '09 7 Burlingame, '11 4 Edwards' 'IO 5 Crawford, R. C., ,I2 6 Vautsmeier, ,IO I Browne, C- I-, '12-I6 4-5 SCC- I3.-44O-Yd. Run. Record, Upham, '05, 51? sec. S. McNabb, '09 5 Finch, ,II 7. Schillerstrorn, '09 6 Reinecke, '11 2. Wallace, '10 3 Spalding, I., '12 1. Carberry, ,IO-54 3-5 sec. 4 Gillespie, J. B., '12 ZKPrnrh bg 011555125 EVENT '09 '10 '11 '12 100-yard Dash ...... ...... .... 1 1 132 7 7 Mile Race ....,,..... 9 122 12 5 220-yard Hurdles. .. . 112 6 9 12 Shot-put ........... 9 2 8 11 1 0 Half-mile Race .... 6 8 7 17 2 220-yard Dash ........ 82 16 6 6 Running Broad jump, . . . 8 122 11 ' 7 Hammer Throw .,.... 16 102 6 6 Running High jump .... 122 42 92 12 Pole Vault ............. 142 32 7 132 Discus Throw. ....... 3 172 8 10 120-yard Hurdles. . . 132 8 3 14 440-yard Dash .... 3 172 7 , 11 Totals ....,......... ........ ,..... . , 12512 138 1032 131 For method for scoring see write up. 156 g . ,,,1,.1g53,,1W2gs .fs 2 E1 -1 1' we gk cw-Egg 'M ,- t .Q lgstfisfsi mi'-13113 3' Evers? if s 1 f-si. gtk. x 1 ggggitg sfizifpkqzdglgiq f 1 1 ffggllfifvgqltg. A are was .Y .1 as .1 gems? 1. ZEN as is 1 AA K frww of-wx 1 W AVL 1 ,. ,S 391 uktfil' if S25 Q arse effsagflffi Jai 241 'vs 4 v ff Fees if asf SQ- Tsfi ggiji Yh fi Nigfgedgsu ta TQQQRQ fry.. 6,51 was if ,S S l at W gif' 15 4 ,, W li iivgg A451 JK' 'i',,:-y-"Q A5516 5 wif? sei- ferr PW? Q N f X .ze 'L-lk TBM is f r sa.fi.t1?e "SP gin new hiv 2 4 V i 'Q ' 1 as ij wfgafeeeea.. Je' ' 1 . 'Wi af"f' 1'f A 1 J 1 QR? 9' W fb vgisfffefi ,q - A ,'4:A 1 Agg- . i 2: f:,-f 1 ' ' 1 s e 1 iri ' HE Tndoor Meet for IQOQ-tllC Fif- tested throughout. No new records however, were established. The Class of 1910 won the meet with a total of f 28M points to 25 for 1912, 22W for IQOQ, and I2 for 1911. The personal competition for the Pierce-Cuw rier-Foster prizes was also very stirring. Muir. the lirst with I2 points to IO for Besson. received the second prize. Clark, R. Wf. third with a score of 6 points. Calvo. had won second prize in the previous unable to compete on account of illness. 1910, won 1909, who 1911, was 1910, who meet, was Nineteen Ten wasfurtlgr successful in the tug-of-war. The method of deciding this event had been changed somewhat, the tug being de- cided in favor of a team either when it succeeded in pulling its opponents eight feet, or when, at the end of ,one minute, it had any advantage over them. ' Wfrestling was made a feature ofthe meet for the first time. The squad which had turned out for instruction under Mr. Jenkins had been divided into five classes and preliminaries for the cham- pionship in each class held previous to the meet, The final bouts held in connection with the meet determined the champions, each of whom received a gold medal. According to custom, the presentation of A's 'ind award of other athletic honors took place at the close of the meet. Nine football'A's were awarded, six baseball and three for records. Sou- venir footballs were presented to .all football A men of the outgoing class, souvenir baseballs, to outgoing baseball A men. The Army Athletic .-11113-':i.' I ' K Sgr 51, .2 Ki' , - .mfg ' 1 V1 wg- - 1 ' 4 .. L .1 Un, Nbr? fi 1, w Vgyzh-,.nw.U-' -5 -1 il f at Si if 1 Zxifjy, Pgsagsislj f ,gt 1 -1 Q ' .- a.-: 11:21. .-Law. R"2..:ff ff fi ,yigp-' xr.:-t fz 1 .- sz... "1 kj. v. J "His HSM 1 -nf: sf ziffsf-fs. " ' 1 55155 "WP-1.3-7f??iiQ" W kr . . T 3 .'-- . h'."". 'Q-w gg lest- .A if is f . 1- Q- 1. .ey-1:1 u., G2 as c, j eff 1' Y" . 1 1 -f2Lzmdaz?l.2f't its 1 , 31.55, '- .aw 41 Y' - 1, - F4 1 - ,V 9, :Ap 5: Q . .Si5s5.:.,rQ ps -s o , .- 931. 1 1 2' .ra - 1,2-Qgffhvf -' ' allied' 15211 fi,-gg ' ' as 5' - ' :is-if . , 4. l' l Qi ..-Fl ,X D I ,QV- r4.4 .,s 1, 3 'sz I J I 435. 1 i'Q ,.J:'3f-I vi E ' 415- ' 2 ,A 9, .. , ,sf 1? .. L Q. .1 .. - 5 5 w -7 Sw : 1 ' 11. i f . 12- -... . -F - : . is ati 5 . p' 25.1 at 1. . . . . .1 , -Af , X.. . . I -.1 .M .. x. . , :. V, , . 1 - F .ap '. wg A J, 5.5, 4 -. 3. ,+G qs ' f -n . am :if 1-fa A55 sv- , 2 M-on A fe: A may 6? 's-:tr Q " F... 653 1 xsgfe fa' -,,f"'. Y' ag-' "5 2 . G- 1 313 sf. iii .143 . '15, g , 1 - at ..f, ,Q +3 . f si... 3. f' fr. W' , '91 121: gag. L- diff- J 1? " '- 5111. Wx- .Bri - .RZ Q H... .-a Q1 Q t. s 1 Q, If , A ga,-E if gn fe 5334- 1 ,,."?i ' t"A:1f51:1i' 1' 2, eel.. , A," s -s - :vs-.sit - l M is 1 ' - N -.-'vp-api 3 0 . if-.?1F.1", E 1 .. ,,,,4. 'fi-as f . ' 1 Ql'3"3 Vx. .411 npr f .S 1, ar 5' 11 Q 1.1.-.ff-i'x".1-'wig' nigga w .L Af' Council Sabre was presented to Besson for work ..-ii 1 if 523. f fj teenth Annual-was very closely con- in Football. Outdoor Meet. Gymnastics, Wrest-- ling and Hockey. Philoon, as the outgoing foot- ball captain, received the Edgerton Sabre-then hrst awarded. Zlnhnnr QIFIPP1-1ElUH For the second successive time the Class of IQIO won the Indoor Meet and one of its members the first individual prizeg and for the third time was its team successful in the tug-of-war. The meet promised to be very close between 1910 and 1912, but the former, after a few events, forged aheadg and at the end First Class had 43 points to 21 for 1912, 18 for 1913, and 8 for 1911. . Calvo of 1910 won for himself the first Pierce Currier-Foster prize and in addition the A for best all-round gymnast, first granted at this time. His work in the meet was responsible for more than half the points made by his class. Kelly of IQI2 received the second prize, he scored ten of his class's points. 9 The heats of the tug-of-war were, as usual, most interesting. Nineteen Twelve seemed to have the favorites, but in the final heat the Yearling team was pulled over by the First Classmen-1910 thus winning the championship for the third year in suc- cession. They graduate as champions. T57 fx ll. C -J ,N i " .--... Y .. , . . . .. . --,-. . . I , ..., ,......,... - . Eiga .tt x . 1 5 ns-1 - .- 5 ' ef "L ,. fit Q " -' ' I ja 2 . f - -J f -- f fz 1 V a f., spnfft A' A wa- T 5 Ugimfr 'v, -- 4 le 3 i',Q'vf fue 1133 'init' X351 we fb - we 1" -'F-'s is far- .....,.,. ': A ,gr?1eseta'iQrr,, e f 5 XGA? Q . e ' 1 'jgawi 'L I- is .. -3: - -- ni' 'H 'Wrestling and boxing were again features of the meet. Five bouts at wrestling, one in each class, were held-all being finals or semi-finals in the tournament for Academy championships. The medicine ball race furnished much amusement and excitement: 1912 won the linal heat from IQI4 in a hot finish. Before the final tug-of-war the President of the Athletic Council awarded the A to cadets who had first earned the right to wear it during the year previous. Four football A's, live baseball, two fencing and the all-round gymnasts were awarded. The A also was granted seven members of the 1909-1o basketball team as an especial reward for their excellent work. Souvenirs were given, as usual, to outgoing A men in football, baseball and fencing, The Athletic Council Sabre for excellence in general athletics was awarded to Burr in consideration of his work in Football, Outdoor and Indoor Meets and Wfrestling. Pullen, retiring football captain, received. as such. the Edgerton Sabre. The Indoor Meet in the future will no doubt be an even more attractive athletic event because of the completion of the new gymnasium. In the old gym the opportuni- ties for practice were very slight. Only a short time was available for voluntary Work each dayg and this time, during the gymnastic season, was divided between practice for the Indoor Meet, and either basketball or baseball practice tor maybe bothj, for the floor was not large enough to accommodate all at once. As work for the Indoor Meet is mostly individual, the floor was usually given up to the team practice in other sports with the result that the gymnasts got but little of the practice so essential in apparatus worlf. The great amount of floor space in our new gym should give all sufficient room. For this reason and, additionally, because of the all-round gymnast's A. we may expect for future Indoor Meets increased interest in the Corps and increase in numbers and prowess of the entrants. 158 s v P . C 3 1. . I .1 I1 e 1 mari 1 . .1 ...,.,.,,. Q',1,mT '5:.f'liQwfW'M355 'L E E ff-me , . . , -.. . L ,, .. . .- 1:- Eg ' EK h f T IH 1 II 15315-, ,, MUIR Champion Gymnast 1909 J! CALVO Champion Gymnast 1910 1. STANDING BROAD JUMP Record: Nelly, '02, 10 ft. 8 ins 1. Moore, L., 710. 2. Burr, lro. 3. Anderson, R. E., 7I2 Distance: 9 ft., IO ins. 2. PUTTING THE SHOT. Record: Nelly, '02, 39 ft. 6 ins 1. Littlejohn, ,I2. 2. Cll2ill1lJC1'lll1,H.D.,'lO. 3. VVood, 712. Distance: 35 ft., 21 ins. , 3. FENCE VAULT. Record: Danford, '04, 7 ft. 1 ins. Elhrut Qllaaz 1. Burr, 710. 2. Anderson, R. E., 712. 3, Moore, L., ,IO. Height: 6 ft., 9 ins. A 521111111 Qllasa 1. Dillow, 713. 2. CZllVO,1lO. 3. Kelly, AI2. Height: 6 ft., 6 ins. 4. POLE CLIMB Record: Geary, '08, seconds 1. lN6Wg2'L1'Cl611,?I3. 2. Kelly, 712. 3. Wheeler, '11. Time, 62 seconds. 5. HORIZONTAL BARS 1. Calvo, 710, 2. Kelly, 12. 3. Nichols, III. 6. PARALLEL BARS 1, Calvo, 710. 2. Nichols, lII. 3. Mooney, '11. 7. SIDE HORSE 1. Calvo, 710. 2. Kelly, 512. 3. Nichols, -II. 8. LONG HORSE 1. Calvo, 710. 2. Dillow, 713. 3. Browne, A. Ii. .12 9. FLYING RINGS 1. Patch, '13. 2. Calvo, 710. 3, Nichols, ,II. Places counted as follows: first, five points: second, three, third, one. ifiuvnts Nui Clunuiing in Starr. First Heat Tug of WHY-IQI2 Won from 1911. Second Heat-1910 won from 1914. Fll1?Ll-IQIO won from 1912. Medicine Ball Race, First- Heat-1912 won from 1911 Second Heat-1914 won from 1910. Flllill-1912 won from 1914. 160 ..---Q, -Z 277. 'N V Q i 'L' j 51' 1 'il' f v b . .XY-5 ,f'ff1f.'.E.fjfQQfQ. I 1 El U El HE game of lacrosse originated with the Canadian Indiansg with gradual modification from their primitive game it has been played in Canada for many years. Until tive or six years ago, however, there were very few lacrosse teams in the United States, but since that time greater interest has been taken in the game and now it is played at many of the Eastern colleges and schools. In the Spring of 1907 a team was first organized .at VVest Point and one contest was played, but for lack of financial support the game had to be dropped. 4 ' Last Spring, through the efforts of Greble and Erlenkotter, both of 309, interest was re- vived and the support of the Athletic Council secured. Four games were played, the results being very creditable considering the tea1n's lack of a coach and the slight opportunities for practice. This year the Council allowed a schedule of six garnesg and the granting of privileges such as are granted participants in other sec- ondary sports malies possible a much better team. The increasing interest brings forth larger numbers of candidates and promises a worthy Army team in the new game. The scores, season 1909, were as follows: Eaglenood Lacrosse Club, I ,.... ..... A rmy, 6 Boys High School, 4.,. ..... Army, I New Yorl Lacrosse Club, 3 .... .... A rmy, 2 Stevens Institute Second, 1 .... .... A rmy, 3 161 . C .,..:. F. .-.L, J.,...M..-,..--E?K-Y .-,i. V Q . , - .-, 1-' .-e 1: 12589, ...ttf . - 2, ggi? pl N'1L Jf-'I+ Li l 3 Rl' E v-1m-Jimi' gi F M7-f?ii ff md iw ffl' J 3 -7 H . 4 i2..sEy'..zwfa..Z..5: 2, ' ... ff !2A9,gi Xf X 5 . is Q, EF ,. my "tr-.. 1 -I '. ' - 525 , , ,-,-wma! , Q ai? 2. 4 Q Y ze Wllif 2 f ....... .. M , E E131-'Ki .met Q P23153-at I ? Aw 1 iz Ihp Inside Home. . . Outside Home. First Attack .... Second Attack. Center .......... Third Defense .... Second Defense .... First Defense. . . Cover Point .... Point ......... Goal .......... Captain, '09- . - Captain, '10 ....... l P21111 ......HafCh...............DaVlS, S. D. . .Hines ........ Ray, Youngs, W. H. .,,Harm0r1,M. F. .............. . . .Arnold ........,......... Allen ---Greble.. . ......, ...Keyes ...Brown, C. .....Jones,I..... .,.....Cocroit ...Flint ...... -.- ..... . . .VVaterman, .........,...... Miles ...Baehr ........ .... ....... . . . . ........ . .Erlenkotter .... Underwood, Torrey .Erlenkotter Manager, '09 ..... Greble Jones, I. Manager, '10, .Waterman Srlpzhulr fur 19111 April 23 April 30 May 11 May 14. May 21 May 30 4 Columbia University Brooklyn High Crescent Club Bronx Lacrosse Club New York LacrosseLC1ub Hoboken Lacrosse Club 162 racket way wh X9 dew of or two. tion to g'2Lll1CS ATURALLY a most popular sport, tennis would have many votaries among the cadets if there give to it. But' devotees of the obstacles in the were only time to sad to relate, the and the ball find many en they seek to engage in their favorite pastime. There used to be a clique of enthusiasts who would set their alarm clocks for four-thirty A. M. and hasten to the courtsfthrough the sparkling the dawn to partake of a material set But the stone-hearted tacs took excep-V this innocent diversion, and pre-reveille were given a place on the tacital black list. And so the tennis fiends have troubles not' a. few. There are but four courts, and when four classes seek to play, as is the ease in the s rin0', one can imafrinc the result. After a- C! I O . rade drill, release from quarters, or whenever possible or practicable, a converging throng of cadets 1nay be seen rushing madly for the cov- eted eourts. Of course, singles are out of the question in such a case, and those who succeed in getting into a place on a court at all are lucky. Then again, the rain man interferes, and orders are issued to the effect that the courts are not to be used, owing t.o their wet condition. VVith all these difficulties to sur- niount those who stick to the sport and enter the tournament deserve much credit. During CPIIITP,llOWCVC1',Jf.llQ1'C are but two classes to play-the second-class being on furlough. and the plebes too busy cleaning guns and accoutrements, Besides, there is much more time at hand and the ambitious players have the time to perfect themselves. Of course it is hot, but what real tennis fiend minds a little heat? The Yearliugs have the most time to devote to the sport, as the first classmen are kept pretty busy with target practice, polo, frantic spooning, etc. The yearling may do a bit of the latter, but it is merely elementary before he has gone on furlough. Last year, despite the heat, rain, and other hindrances a goodly number turned out for both the singles and doubles, and the tourna- ment was a real success. It began in August, was reduced to semi-finals in a week, and was finished in September after the return to barracks. The results of this are recorded hereafter. 163 ri - 6... fe ' H TE si- Ggfa-Q25 171 H FEM A1- '32,--f mid- 3 , J i . . 5--6 ..,. . .. . Jones, I. Hinemon MacDonald Crawford, D. Crawford, R. Gatchell Moore, W. Robertson Kallooh Morrissey Devore, L. bye Dunn, W. bye Shurtleff bye Dunn, B. C. bye Anderson, R. bye Arnold bye Rayner bye Spalding, Vaughan McLean I. , H. Read, B. Y. Ulloa Gillespie, Robenson Wildrick J. if X Mrk l i V rv " X ' w 911 is ,fl .. - - : .ffiv ,LJ ., ., - 2 gl ill fig-5 1,5 A E 1 lf -' Qi -.. .2 Q5 sys- E: ,. ,. .3 ... M -Ar g? . ,. 6, 1, --sw' -mg.-. ,s - - - ' s.. -f.5E-Ef?'rs1CE.-fwiwr ze, 1-1-f-N1 as QS ai? ,.,f. . .. Q, S5 11 s. A 2 .... - - 7 - ' W V Y ll.. .- SINGLES - . ,A L Jones ' X l 6-0: 6-0 Jones , - 4- if ' I' MacDonald 5 6-03 6-3 ' l by default Robertson f f, Gatchell 5 5-7g 6-sg 6-4 f. 3 i 6-03 6-1 Robertson ' Q QV l Robertson 6 6-15 6-0 My ,y ' K 156316-1 f Robertson N 5' a oc 5- -5. ,-.4536 l 6-13 6-3 5 Devore, L. S, 2' 2 I- Devore, L. S. 5-126-3 , ' , Dunn, VV. I 51 f Dunn, W. K. D W K 2-516-23 5-4 J -Z ' Q unn, . . s . .-1 Shurtleff 6-Og 6-1 Robertson ' - 6-33 6-23 6-3 Dunn, B. C. D Dunn, B. C' X Anderson, R. E. 6-323-616-3 5 1 P Rayner f Arnold 6-0, 6-0 I s Rayner f Rayner by default lv Vaughan Rayner W 6-2: 6-3 b McLean 1-53 10-33 5-2 , L McLean 6-1, 6-0 l 6-15 6-0 L Gillespie N , , 7 MCLEEPQQI' C' i 6-33 6-4 P Wllglglcgi-I ' l, VV'ld ' k ' 3 ' , l 1 6-If-XIQCG-4 DOUBLES Lewis and Dick I , , 4-6, 6-2: 6-4 1 x- Lewis a7nd Dick Wggalck Harms and Ma oney -53 7-5 Kalloch gliildrick andgiallgcs wildiiclsssiid Kalloch 7-52 7-5 wildficls i espie and atc e - 5 -5 and - K ll h ?s'2ZifLefi.'?sR?iS'58.ils Bmw Zifiiubm Devfg- 61522 ' ' ' an ginemolasdgpildili Devel? a'.idfA'i"'1d Amold 10223 I' evore, . . rno y e au t 6-05 7-5 , giobertsoglgnd Yogngs Jones arg? glgnn, B. C. Jones gin?-.ZB-63 ones an unn, . . - 5 - and Jones Bingham and Lent Bingham and Lent D'-mn- B- C- and MacDonald8cCrawford 6-0: 7-5 543 5-2 Dunn, B. C. 1-6' 10-8, 6-2 522532.-D-:.d.?ii?.-K. ?f3i3i::2l:?:.1i'Q -- Nigga- ' Crawford and Riley McLean!and Rayner Rayne,- McLean and Rayner 6-1g 6-3 6-1: 5 4 164 5. FIRST ROUND Nelson, '13 Rader, '11 Herwig, '13 Thomas, '12 Wall, '11 Crawford, W. W. Burlingame, '11 Lawrence, '11 McKinney, '11 Crawford, R. W., McDonald, '12 Maloney, '12 Lucas, '11 '13 '13 RESTLTNG was this year or- ganized under Burr as captain and I-larmon, K. B., as manager. About forty were turned out at the call about the close of the football season. Meets with out- side teams were not permitted us, but interest was kept up during the season by the prospect of the linal tournament for Academy champion- ships in live classes to be held in March. All winter Mr. Jenkins gave the men a great deal of time and the most valuable instruction. Thoroughly in earnest in his desire to get men to take up wrestling, he is willing to help all who will do so. The sport is certainly an ex- cellent one for the physical development-it seems ideal for the football man, whom it would enable to keep in trim or to develop after the football season is over. But not the heavy- : weights alone are benehtedg the' squad this year was divided almost equally between the 135-, 145-, 155-, 165-, and heavyweight classes. The bouts-either final or semi-final-held with the Indoor Meet, proved in connection most interesting and aroused much enthusiasm. That enthusiasm should be suiificient by next fall to lead even more men to undertake the hard work on t-he mat. , Arnilemg Unurmrment 135-Hnunh Qllann SECOND ROUND FINALS WVINNERS Nelson 1:25 Thomas Thomas 0:45 0:20 Wall Wall decision 6:00 decision 18:00 Bye 145-Huuith Qllazs Lawrence 4:10 McKinney - 3:19 McKmn8?370 McKinney ' 5:30 Maloney L Maloney 1:25 3:45 Bye i 165 L 5 4 as Q"?"'fQ 5 H " e "Tl 5v fe: ffe '-' 5... I . Q 3 SE . M S, 1, 1, ., ,vie .- ....... 'L WI ? if A 35,3-Q 'T j 1 FIRST ROUND Richards, H. H. '11 Greenwald, '12 Mooney, '11 Corlett, '1 Wright, L. O., '12 Lindt, '12 Allen, T. M., '12 Franke, G H., '11 Pendleton, '10 Christain, '11 Connolly, '10 Vautsmeier, '10 Greenwald, '12 L Cook, '12 ' Owen, 1'3 Hicks, F. H., '11 Wood, '12 Littlejohn, '12 Walmsley, '12 Spalding, I., '12 Burr, '10 Kern, '11 155-ignunh 0112155 SECOND ROUND FINALS Richards, H. H. 7:40 Richards, H. H. Corlett 0:17 Wright, L. O. 8105 A Allen, T. M. Bye 1 31:10 IEE-lgnunh 0112155 Franke, G. H. 5:45 Christain Christain decision 24:00 16:05 Greenwald default - Greenwald Bye 1 2:14 Eraugmriglii 0112155 Owen default - . Littlejohn Littlejohn 5:12 Spalding, I. 8:25 Burr Burr . 3:23 3:20 XVINNERS Richards, H. H. Christain Littlejohn 8:30 Bouts were of 6 minutes each, in all cases the time given represents total time of wrestling before a fall was secured or a decision given. 166 4 . 1 , Heaaa 57 1 2.-ra -...r A , Q' Z Qt 'S' 'Wai -aft vfw. Q -' 11 rf 0 s 7 R A 5 fir- V1 "Ve 'ifP'1'fL?.1:F '-"12.3'f5i7 '?E'a.:5'if.Aiii'1' .Bef - wi - f .4-la we:,,v 4.-.2 "iIJf?' rim t1'dL"1 if' W' , cjgr,.3' '+,g,..-,':, '- ., '-f' .i.'4,gw:r.fw','g.3.: it-' "Y .. .4 OLO at the Military Academy dates from the year 1895: since that time interest in it has steadily been increasing, slowly at first. to be sure, but continually growing until this year, under the guidance of Cape tain l-lenry and Lieutenant De Armond. more men than could well be accommodated proved A real enthusiasts. It was probably due to the intluence of Colonel 5gg??Q?g5, i, Q . s eX ,g Treat, tormerly commandant, that the game was K 3 taken lgplheiie. llnlayed at hrst pn cavalry horses, tL'fQ.Ii'iQQ.s+g,,.,i, Q56 it COL1 iarc y iave deen very ast or exciting in I U the days of its inception. In IQOO the hrst consign- fax ment of ponies, th1rty.1n number, was purchased, X 4 though we hnd the remarlf in an old I'IOKV1lIZCl' that X - ff not until 1903. were ponies worthy of the name 1 I '- acquired. At any rate, it was in the latter ! ' nv-"- - l v Q year that real interest began to develop. ' ' R e fi I i -Colonel Howze. the last commandant, " .1 T ' - 53151iQfglE2Z2,if3i5f?Lli1Soihlliiiinfnliyiiiig ' y necessary for its prosecution. Z if N Up until 1908 the game was .played ' Laz'.F1gif..EtifS1e: start. 1 ....a-gg . I -H . s ' g y c 1 a 1-en. mee then none but the First Class has taken 5 1 any part in the sport. There is no Acad- '- emy team, and no. outside games have Q p I I been played. The idea is to develop the d m. I ' 1 sport. fo instill love for the game, along witi tie rutiments o its p ay, into as great a if number of cadets as possible in order to spread it throughout the service. It has been the cus- WQ: tom for several years to have a team of cadets play a team of officers m the fall and again m the' springg but this year the' fall game was aJf5"P'-4 omitted. Until this year pract1ce was held on Q :'A:V-wel, '- was 'L-if . is " -' we za- 12. 2 1 . summer company teams were organized the cavalry plain, and the games on the target range: but now all playing is confined to the latter, on account of the hardness of the plain and consequent injury to the ponies' feet. Last and a series of games played. "A" Company defeated "F," "B" defeated "E," and "C" defeated "D"-Establishing the supremacy of the First Battalion. "A" Company then defeated "BU and "C" in succession, thereby winning the championship. In the early fall a number of teams were organized and played against each other from then on, but no attempt was made to keep any definite schedule, nor to limit the size of the squad. Any man who came down had a chance to play. A team composed of Beard, Byars, Griswold and Moore, L., played a game with the Second Team of Squadron "A," N. G. N. Y. The score was 6-2 in favor of thevisitors. ' A 107 S ,,. -. V. .-1 t 'VQK 1,19 ' "uni: ' mi.-l u3,,,f,a iq 1 i ,s I Y L Ik' ' ' i 1 .H X , , 1 f 1 I 1 T Elf 1 , l r 1 . L 4833 . .x fs ev "A ..1-', a 1 1 4. N r- ' X 44, Q1 QS A lWX7EJKl2f2FH5 wx OF THE X if if -k if . Qblaem nf 1910 Footb all E A. BYRNE ' J. E. CARBERRY H. D. Cl-IAMBERLIN R. F. FOWLER ' D. D. PULLEN Baseball' D. O. BYARS C. M. HAVERKAMP - D.IMcCOACl-I " Fencing R. B. COCROFT O. N. SOI-ILBERG F. S. STRONG, Jr. . Bask otball I- JONES J. MILLIKIN ' AlI-Around-Gynlnagt J. M. CALVO QDIM5 df 191 1 Football F. H. HICKS ' K. E. KERN I A. D. SURLES J. L. WIER Bas eb all A. D, SURLES J. W. MQNEAL Fen ci nf: I i H. A. DARGUE Basketball A. B. CONARD C. F. McKINNEY A. D. SURLES Qlllass uf 1912 E Foo tb al l A. V. ARNOLD C. I. BROWNE WM. DEAN, jr. R. F. HYA'1T ! S. M. WALMSLEY ! Baseball R. E. ANDERSON VV. C. HARRIS.ON R. F. HYATI' H. A. ULLOA H, L. VVHITSIDE G. 1. GONSER , Basketball I A. V. ARNOLD - 1 Qlllmas uf 1913 Football H L S. DEVORE V. S. PURNELL Baseball . C. B. LYMAN Basketball b W. A. COPTHORNE , A auf' .fy av Fw, L, X.. 1-' - 171 1 1 ,,":.2 'Z gf. , ,,.p,'f1'- L--C Q 'ri v 3' :V , 1 CORP QIQQANIZATIONB 1 . . X Y 1 1 . - -- w . . . 1, . ,, - V -1- an: . -tml" ., '.."Z.-5' f' 2.5 - Gif ' X Adjulrznt, MOORE, L. Serffeanl-.fVIajor, Bowusv E A 4. Quartermasfer, GRISXVOLD Quavflez-masler'-Sevggyl. Fixcu COIIIDHJID' " 1" COIIIIIZIDQ' "B" C0llllJZlllY "C" -5 . Captain. Captain. Captain. - 'Wallace Lieutenants. Aleshire Ray lst S ergea nt. Lawrence Co. Q. M. Sergt. tI'OI'l"' U 1 Lieutenants. Lieutenants. Beard Polk Selleck Torrey i,y Ist Sergeant. lst Sergeant. lance Surles Co. O. M. Sergt. Co. O. M. Sergt. N' ' I v A -1 K -- .--f g::f,.'- .- -, - -:':, . . . ape' f X A f r -Sergeants. Christian Kutz Stanton Reinicke Cowles ,3..51:, R Sergeants. A Sergeants. Ladd Hoismgton Nlooney Bradford H all Crm ford J. Clark NIcNea1 ' 215,55 N ' ' Corporals. Corporals. CQYDOYHIS- Arnold Harrison Spalding, S. , 5 , . Flint Chase, G. M. Beunion Faymonville N'IcLean, H. C. Youngs, 'W. I-I. lmodine Gatcliell Crittenberger Hayes, T. Lrouue, C. I. Paules 5 ff:-'1:25-:Q .' ... , -Si., I,.':.L.g ' f . , - -:a :arf- Lolnlmny "D" C0lll1!ZEHQ' 'E' COILIIJIIIIY ' " . -frm:-, .j i .15 .E:4.,z- . Lb. veg- ' .fa-...rz . , ,r-1-:-ig., , 1. f., '- . 1- . .4.:-:.:'-- 4 , 'ISP' x -...max ' . V '1 -1, E, .. , ,. ,X 1.---Q91 ... 4-. . . 1 . 'e v q . , . lil. H 8 1 4 S t L . 3, L if 6 , ri: 'Q 2? 'D ' I La? if P nf'9b1r6- 0 I N F-52 il 3 f 5 ., ll Y , K il 41 Q O if-NX K X is I 'G f fr- X gk if 'fp if! L tb r, 5 f N 4? s I 'I 0 4 K V' ,.. ,,,, 1 t.4...L..,..4.:.,,.. I ff L , k H I f ,,.,',-,A,---- .1 l eia ey arned Tran , G. . I f .. 'W RV 2-Sf. 5 at ff 'fa' .P " ... WU X X J 20 4 fr Q 55 1 mp et x s s rg. ' ' I N. :Aa-3 ' ' 1 'teh Q i f ,W .M lx 1 SE: X Q .f . -ri . X 2 l f xv! . lll Qi. i . . ' Q 1 Nt Q-Q 1 , . I 1 1 X il sk, A 2 1 4 v B X ,gc S 1 ' if . R N 4 fx 5, Captain. Caotain. Captain. ' l Mai-shburn Wfildrick Pullen " 5 , . , 1 fi . mv., 312: if ' Lieutenants. Lieutenants. Lieutenants. F iff' .I , 4 i 92. Harmon, K. B. Haverkamp Sohlberg ,jf ' I X . 5. E 5 ,.. Hobbs Dunn, B. C. Kalloch x .i ' K Ist Sergeant. ' lst Sergeant. lst Sergeant. if A 4 q Stewart Hicks, F. H. Lockwood jig ' g53fgfr'.1'.,- fg-':5:?gE5 1 ,I t 9 X ' g,::- i 5: - .- - :tal '- ' 1 -' . co. Q. M. sergt. co. Q. M. sergr. go. Q. M. sergi. - A 4 l X l f Hatch XVhee1er Hlcks, G. R. " - 9 ' 'fr N' Sergeants. Sergeants. Sergeants. . 5, il V. ' E., Q 5 XVeaver, R. N. Flemmg Dargue i g vgggis A val .W A, 'j Q ' Sandeford Kieifer Baade v 5, ' V ' 3. of-54 ' .Hardigg Conard Betcher 15551 - 1 K 5 ' " ' Q Gilbreath Rader Calley ,. lx ti t , L Keeley :Qi ' , ' N ' 4 1 . Corporals. Corporals. Corporals. Eg ' f L " .X E . Dick Wood 1-Iyan as I l Y ' 3 l-Iarmon Chynoweth Rayner ' 1, , 3. 1. Q? I -I .5 Lee, R. I-I. Walmsley Anderson, R. E. .5 M Y, - I Q I Whiteside Fox Drake, C. C. J uv- -I 15: , 4 5 Bingham W right, L. O. Dean .1 uf? u K' I ELM--V I 1 fr H - j - . " :L -f V . I r, Q . . ' 3' ' 7 li. I I-fa ,f- 4 f--N .o . ' ' 'thx fi " Vfiq ',"7 X L" 'J , Q fl W l W X T I X!! ,A ff Kg? ' I ' X ,lfi 51 - Z 5 ff f' 4. ' H ' A H -4. "" ' . I . f g -HL.--L Q , , ,x I , : . ' A . f A ' ji-- Adfulanl, MOORE, L. Scrgean!-.fllajm-, BowL1zx' V " My 1' C 'TEL' g Quarlw'maxh:r, GRISWULD QuarZerv1ar!.4'r-.S'e:gY, FINCII ' si' f . 4f?f'f:1:,-I Cmupuny "A" Coxnpany "B" Company "C" Fai Captain. Captain. Captain. Y , ,f I Strong I Uhl 1 Marsliburu - If V If Lieutenants. Lieutenants. Lieutenants. ' Z' ' FX -A . I Blfafd I Pfllk Garlington ga f f 2 Xkibilliams, R. H 2 Torrey Ijawllqy ' ig ,J--a 0-f 3 Hines 3 Xvelty Ray - f Q4 ' jf' ' V ,fypihx 5.29513 1 .lg-1 - if Igt Sergeant Isst Sergeant Ist Sergeant ref? H .Z12i'j'X . . t - ' -li' I Nance I burles Lawrenci: . L-.3 'I 1 COHQI. Sergt. COLQ. Sergt. Co. Q. M. Sergt. -XV . fl Q 1 I' em ey I arne - Wheeler M ' " .ff 5 15' Sergeants. Sergeants. Sergeants. l" . 1 flfl fyf '5 Agai '25-3 'I ' I Ladd I Hoisington Kutz F., ' ff l '5 'f'ff'-- , fx 2 QIOOHCY 2 gradfoid cgiandeford ff : .ff x Ei- l Q Yi-uni' -,Qi j " 3 Stanton 3 e1nec'e owles 'Eff-il .,,. 1' 2,5 4 Crawford, J. B. 4 Clark I-Inu . , .1 ., 1 r l 4: . W I.,,.V:i,,nU Z... , 5 Mcheal . . I' 6, as sw. kf' 5 ' X ,. 1 -I ' f Corporals. Corporals. Corporals. 1"1-l " , iff 'Q 'T " I iE1'1'EJ1d H C I Xi30llH1gS. W.H. ist Spalding. S. P. 1: " 'I , ,-- f 2 B' c ean, -. , 2 au es Flint ,. ,."3j?' ,A jiilfx ' 3 Morrissey 3 Gatchell A Benniou , , '1'..ga. .Qi 4, X' 4 Critteuberger 4 Edwards, li. D. Gorrell Zi , 2 Wx! J V- .ZQQ'f'f'f' 2, 5,R0bert:.ou, W.M. 5 Snow Hobson I li ,- 5 .,. " :- .1 1 - 'v ,: 'I -' ' ' ' ' 'f 'L fl I-it 5 -25 .4 I - ' li Company "D" Colnpany "E" Cmnpzuly "lf" " F-, - V .5 . " A l Captain. Captain. Captain. Q ' . " , ' Q ujfii lf .- -. ' I XVallace I Solhberg Pullen 5, ., X ' 3 M l Lieutenants. Lieutenants. Lieutenants. A Q V1 5 'TQ ' 5 I I Harmhon, 14.13. I Haverkamp NVildriclc I l, V-5,-3 ' L I2 2 Alegllire 2 Plllans Fowler 'G Q3 X , ., 3 Mun- . 3 Hobbs 37-IQZIHOCII 5, , V1 . f' ISI Serdeant ISY Serdeant. Ist Serveant nv -L I ,I X X! , 1 Stewartb I Hicks, Fc: H. Lockwootd :sf f 3521, 'J ?- Q , , Co. Q. M. Sergt. Co. Q. M. Sergt. o. Q. M. Sergt. ' "" - .. g. ,, 'N 1 Hatch I Franke, G. H. Hicks, G. R. 9 l ' X fl I Sergeants. Sergeants. Sergeants. ' X 'sg Ng X" I I 1 'Weaveig R. N. I Fleming Dargue lj ggffli l 2 Harcligg 2 Christian 13-aade z l I I lx 3 giilblreath 3 216595 Betcher l-5, 11 L I ' - li 1233 ' ig z E 4 4 xee ey M . 3 1 U I 62122: 'vga I .1 Corporals. Corporals. Corporals. ! X ff? "V ' W, fl I Dick I Chynoweth Dean 1 '- ' 'l Lee 2 Hauser . - I K . 1 v ' lr 1 vj 2 H A I Ch G In Ande1son,R. ll.. 1 , , R . 'V . ' .. 3 Vyaihmon, M. F, 3 I asc, . Hyatt J Q .. , , l 4 Whiteside 4 McLane, J. l. Ka ner . ll. .. 7 - ' '-'11 'l F 1 t ' Johnson D .y l 'T-if? f Y' 2' 2 X - 5 ec ie J I - Diake, C. C. . lg, . "I ' " 'V " -.iw-m ' . . 2 'A if 1 N 1 Duncan Meade VVHTdr'1cK X A if Editor-in-Clzief Fnlzmsklcli S. STRONG, JR. Business Dlfmager HARDING POLK Art Photographs M1-JADE VVILDRICK BIAURICE D. WELTY Li25e1'a1'y 'CALVIN M. SMITH JOSEPH E. CARBERRY Academic CRESXVELL GARLINGTON Athletics Grinds J CAREY M. BROXVN Cvlrrrs H. NANCE WALTER H. FRANK I?ep-resentatives from 1911 JOHN W. S'r1zw,u1T I Representative j9'om 1912 HENIIX' L. FLYNN T77 Asst. Bus. Mgr. JOHN J. WATERBIAN WILLIAM E. 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" . 4 3 f JW M V : .Nw Q Q. i.,.E2' , f ,Y S4 'pr 1:33-5751'i59If1Jd Z3.51T'-:TGV'?5S:2Z,1:3:?'.5.X'1'i2X:lS5:Z5:3?f'-'7-sl1-1'-I:!'Z5:?l-?,:r2'33215'I511:051-5.15:-fflfifziiliifi.-1761217'7-:'116'1,l-i-I,.ii?-'fz-:1',f.3.3Z-Iif-EH .451'IS6l7"F:7V1T1Z1IJ'5.H':-EET?-7riff--,CVv.-5151P-r5ZH7'l'7Z'.i'-Fill..' -4' H.-FY:-fi 4- 1 nun., 3 KT Q' V illlllll l ni Y if rt! "f'l i e t , E41 I.. H....Q", ,X pi Ns 1 4 ,, . Ill mb C :una K lllll H a... ".!'llIIli':'m -T fi Qmiirera IEIIIH-1U President BROWN, C. H., 710 Vice-Pres. - - MILES, 710 Secretary A - - REINECKE, '11 Ass't Sec. - ' - DEAN, 712 Librarian - HICKS, F. H., 711 ' Assit Lib. - EDWARDS, B. D., '12 HERE was a time when it was believed that Christianity, Christian living, and Christian principles had no place at Wfest Point. Bishop Mcllvaine.-Chaplain and Professor of Ethics from 1825 to 1827- complained that "there was not one confessor of religion among the officers of the Academy, military or civilg and of the cadets not one was known to make a confession of personal interest." But 1 since that time "it has been shown" that Christian principles do not hinder a man from being a true soldier or from serving his country in an acceptable manner: in fact, the greatest and best of the graduates of this Academy were men of deep religious principles. It was by men of this type that the society was founded in 1880. 1 At Iirst it had a precarious existence, lighting for recognition and even for life. But now, thanks to the perseverance and energy of many earnest men, the Association is a recognized factor in the life of the Corps, almost the whole battalion being enrolled either as active or as associate members. ln the Army, the Y. M. C. A. is doing a great work, and is making its influence widely felt. We, as oiiicers, will come in contact with the society, and it is to our interest that we know how best to further the work. It has been one aim of the asso- ciation to have men who know, speak before the Corps, and acquaint us with this agency of helping men under our command. Another object of the Y. M. C. A. is to increase the Christian fellowship of the Corpsg the whole end in view is TO SERVE. Besides the regular weekly meetings, addressed very often by outside speakers, the activities of the Y. M. C. A. are numerous. Foremost of all, of course, is the Bible study pursued each winter. The first class of this kind was organized in 1900, and since then this phase of the work has been carried forward with ever increasing success and interest. During the past winter the course was based on the Old Testa- ment. Much of the success for the past years is due to Lieut. Fenton's work in "training" the leaders' class. The enrollment the past year was 235 or 59? ,of the Corps. During the summer encampment a short course in Mission study is usually carried on. In 1899, the first delegate was sent to the Student Conference at Northfield, and for the past few years the delegation has numbered twelve men, seven from the first class, and five from the third. This privilege was withdrawn last year, but it is hoped that it will again be accorded us, for it is at Northfield that most of our outside speakers. and especially those men foremost in the Y. M. C. A. work, are secured. Moreover, the cadets who are fortunate enough to attend this convention come back with new ideas and enthusiasm for the work in the Corps: they also help to keep us in touch with other colleges. 180 1 it "' .Li I H are s A ' ,tra-.. r- , Y N- Q 4 ff oaviegsm 1,9 Q-1't 1 'lf 1.23, We Nw was Vw ww , I An grunt: i , sg, fm 'ty il jill gityat M i M qw it umu1L l i YK KS FAH vin . it 1 '47 J . A LJ .. ,, . Eu 1' -H G ' f " 1 'af ",',"f'v-'e1r,Q'2'FNf1'g , 3 xugxgpn- ex -E, 1- 2, j tfuti' 5-Si'"'fF'P.i'i.iQi?'jtD32jgg, g ig, Y' vt ft i i , A Q ' aff' ' Sets" as Et "vfGlMi1Lm ffvws' it if'Wfs5V,el - " H 1 Mg ' 554121, fnfiefsimania:1.pmt-+,1:tftmE5f:x,., V 2231511 f-i.1wt2lLikxfg..i.,1i iv..-,3e3it:tis'1r'.1.Z-wfff wifi my"1'ff' .,.,, -, -.., Q, gs s . , , ,, H .ia-r 4 ui ff- B ei Y wt 2 "' Other activities of the Association are the Sunday School, the publication of the animal handbook, and the maintenance of the reading room. which is open to cadets of all classes.. The only privilege kept from the Fourth Class is that of using ,the Y. M. C. A. tent in camp, but as plebes have no time to read during this period of their life, this is not considered a hardship. g Wfe wish here to acknowledge our indebtedness to Lieut. Fenton and to Mr. Andrews for their help and interest in the Association during the past years: to them is due in a great measure the success of our work. For it has been a success. VVe occupy a position among the schools of this country that is indeed enviable,-not THE CONSTITUTION ISLAND HOME only as to institutional honor, traditions, fellowship, and athletics, but also as to Christian work, VVe have been pointed to as "a school where men find opportunity in the short time they have to themselves, to pursue courses of Bible and mission study and carry on Y. M. C. A. work." But the main object of the Associationlis got to make its name honored by other colleges, but to make its influence felt in the orps. I iltliwa HHt1rnPr'5 Enthlv Ollaaa in -N the seventies, several cadets could have been found every Sun- day afternoon in the little room of the old Cadet Chapel, study- ing the Bible with the help of Miss Susan VVarner. After her death Miss Anna B., VX7arner has taken command of the class and has held sway in the hearts aindaffections of the Corps ever, since. Of late, however, the meetings in the chapel have been discon- tinued and the class meets during the summer months at Miss 'XWarner's home on historic Old Constitution Island, which has very generously been given to this Academy by Miss Wariiei' and Mrs. Russell Sage. In the- winter months the cadets ride down to Highland Falls. As has been said before, Miss'XWarner teaches the Bible from the Bible and' not from what some one may have heard that some one saidhe thought. To attend this class is a privilege for which we are indeed grateful, and we wish to take this opportunity to thank Miss VVarner for her interest, sympathy and help. ISI 1 ' ll" i l r llll T 211. 1 -- .ON . -, - - f for first , : ' ,. EU -1- 1 -d 'Q '-'een-ed 111 the 2111113 that a club '- I111111111111111111111lllu111111nnu111l1l THF gidgjadlgjgeg ggu,ggiggwdggS.g,ZSt Pom, the Old g..ad.meS t1,,.Cw up then 1 ,. ---11 cahsn tl .. . ' M '- 1 - - 1' 1 i tion that tl1e Academy had . 1 1 1 11111 co1 v c .111111llllll l.nl 111 1101 llOlIOl, Then exe go g . C- .. -- V1 fs Y -- ll fir ed at last. S. .mllllllllum long been going to tl1e dogs, so to speak, was uievocan yd clontitraltion Couple ' ""' Cadet and Clllbfliillil Hsaw could HUB' fillfhful 5011 of the O ms n........ , tl t wo'ds toffethei. I , , 1 I , . - nul me Wgut ive whim l1ave enjoyed the p1'lv11QEIC5 of Qui lqonk-Lggfst 125 gl: , i I Academic Building. l1ave come to feel that the Club is an 111s 1- e I' IW" d I U' meeting place where we may come 111 closer COIII' .L m,,. alloyed goo . t gives us a , l w , f f H Y In .- - "' - - 1ll no1e twhtl the bo11ds o e ous P 2 """ " dy tact with one auoihexi and fgmefnttst 't x Espgeialbly is tl1is beneficial now - ' - that make of a cass one 110 ra 611114 Y- ' ' ' . . - 'miillllllllllll that the Aicadenfy l'l8d.l11'l2lICEgOHCtCiIL3?ll21?:?cx and the corps has been divided into " "" 1 tt ' " in 1 eren 1 ' .1 . , . llll"' me baTlile1O1?irsfV1C,lgassme11's Club, as 1? 15 Officially deflguated' comps? l' 'U Z' VV 17 'lf' all the members of tl1e first class, and 1135 Set aside fm Its use a 100 'fhfmldldljl . ' ' ' of 1 B -d f Governors elected bb' the Class, eff, l'1 5 ' ' j the XVest Academic Buxlduig. A .0211 o I l - 'i 1 over Club matters subjSCf to rules laid down by fha Suffer' hill iiirsenskiieiiiilvoif Oihe Military Acafleniv The mom is Oven to members dmimg release froin quartegs andl on. SatuJEdaIyereiviE::1'Qlgs. E11flcl,13'dihggggihE5he2i'i:uSgHm:?,' gether wit1 a goo y se ec 1011 I D 1 a those in love. while s111ol- ing and writing materials a1'e alw21Y5 011 ham-ll ii' 11156hll-Iiivdgzgleriowncio pass Om- few Wie have all become very rnuch attached to our' Club an slou H without Whose presence the leiwre hours Without it' A pfiytel-liar C153 O1b1'llix3tiltLii1bi1d1Sis Sgiemiiddiittii-fable Fritz Seydel, forever pro- - arren vol . E C 1 1' , , -b' U, ' -1 553iiiifoiiiifeiiiiivisband felling his fi mswf:fK2f'1f1feJifsolhigtirusire 51:51:31 252:13 1?.e1S?'tUiZ?. ' - 14' - 11 1 run o ve. 1 , , 1 , - , ?gii1i1iiymSSail4h11iZaxfkdatiieiisd of their ilk, 59,111-gigSgxfescojnlaib151l2gt1SoI11eaSilgfS, Bild fflmfllklug' how much luck C 1 of the others 1as an ow 'or une uey r I U ' A - . etual: Grid At the Cl1CClf6I',lJOEiI'Cl, Haverkamp sits awaiting. the challenge of alllcgglgsgitoflgi R312 have 'AMove, Xv3LltSl'l'lClCl',u "Move, Dunl0D,', IS Fl- W3l"C1'Y that Speaks de5Di31" M5011 Gray like to have a met him acl-OSS the board' some of ghe dghbeliiilte algd 1thOti1iTotEshg,l1?ifd1 iiien mybst of ,us have to ack- uiet Game of cl1 s now and then. -ometimes ev .u111, ' 1 ' In V- ina iiowletlge that there is at least' one lthing that Bgv doesnt igngqeuilzhesrxtlifgggd Sgxesll F-gg Cupglgle Rhztm? desks are often see11 tl1ose wl1ose t1oug1ts are ar away- f- , . - U .3 'ut Bill vyalkg,-I foy Example, lay aside their pens long enough to pay a little attention to other things, b Sl1C1'l'll3.l1, our secretary, says ' he doesn't think they leave the desks vacant very long, judging from the size of the stationery bill at the Cadet Store. The Class of 1910 has surely enjoyed tl1e privilege ottered by their Club, and on reviewing their connection with it can see nothing but benents as a result. The old scheme of allowing its use during study periods having been CllSCOl1lfll1l1Cd, no o11e can waste at tl1e Club time that should be given to more serious matters. And dur- i11g our few short hours- of freedom a11d recreation. it has proved of great value to us in fostering and en- couraging the development of class spirit and comrade- ship. VVe trust tha't suc- ceeding first classes n1ay de- rive as much good from their club as have we. I82 3 A as A . 1 11,1 M w ,J ,,451I?f'm'bzAVZ:"7Q'?T jfiqbwhf- V Am ' .Ap 'NPYN '54 r ,f39,nhw5'5n"'svv52x'f' I Wimhg Ejeywfma :IM uf W R pw WWI: 9:53 I I X , ' . . .V .5 V 63 ' , I f?1""""'l" Eid QR is Evgen' He! I A . ff W i A - - . . . -- +I, igmzf Al , fav A ffl wi-.1 -f ff .3 - .. ,NJA ,'-,Wi fggyuf ' - I- 1 . 4! 'ma -Ely ' gi-wseggfwlrz 02,1 f, ligase-"J v'1fA fi- ' ,. . Ty, 75 1l,,,,, g!f I '32 1 -155 nmfzir ., L W I K lava ff Nr 3? "' M If 4,,wI 455,41 4 Qi? ,'l"f,,Qf Wr QM, ' Ignarh nf CEnu13rnn1'5 FREDERICK S. STRONG, JR. Chairman ea:-Oyficio. LOUIE A. BEARD DANIEL D. PULLEN OSCAR VV. GRISWOLD WILLIAM C. SHERMAN CRESVVELL GARLINGTON DNVIGHT K. SIIURTLEEE 183 I N .11un:!i fi' 11111131 WI' .un . qu 111112. xg' qnlugr -uuunin .,,,. ,,,,. 1 'nal' 'lu '-"lm Muir? hmm' W -mul? 'iii' 'WL in u ll 'MNH . 'XII , 41' I-. ""l1'--. lift , 15 - , '1 1-1 - - I llllllll lllllllll lllllllt ,lllllfllllll fllllllilll lllllill lllllll liililllllm il I... 13, 'I , , I , ' 1 ' Irs , ' I' 11, .l u,. u, l" Us -I 'f' 11 " 11 ' IU" ' 'ill' ' ll" 1 : ll 'I "nf ,illlimliigll H "H, ..1l llliiiiiiii "ill -lm 1 ' I Q "un "'i ' 111 1ll 'u "1 q 'lil ll 'll' 'un "lg ' 'll "lu -11 'Ill :sl " .-' 'I ll ' 9' -' ll!! 'I 1l'! ' 1-llll 'I -'Ill ' FWlld!U,ll1 lu1111111131rwlillg,rllunmam,lm1lllm!l.1llIllulmmllii11..1lllI1l1QI:::1,,,ii:,lll1221.InI111,fg::..,dl!lllali.. IlllllnliimwllWL- -IIIll1Iliifawfglglwlliiilifir.um . Aw. .lllll lh,,.I1'l,"lllf .lin ll'1l- ' 'l'I.,. ,."!ll1 1lll" .. 1tl" ' 7 1 ll" ' - f lt' W i ll! " 1t" ff l!ll 1 r 11ll' 5 'W 19111 Barr Chipman Holnier Richart Beach Cocroft Landis Robenson Beard Connelly Lewis, B. O. Seydel Beller Davies Marshburn Sherman Bridges Dunlop Millikin Shurtleff Brown, C. H. Edwards Moore, L. Smith, C. M. Burr Fletcher Muir Taulbee Byars Fowler Pendleton Uhl Byrne, E. A. Garlington Polk Vfalker Carberry Haverkainp Ray Wildriclc Chamberlin Hines Reinhardt 'Wfilson Chapman Hobbs Richards, VV. K. 'Waterman 1911 Baade Estes Kern Rader Bagby Evans Kimball, A. R. Reinecke Batson Foster Ladd Schimelfenig Baxter Gilbreath Lawrence Schwenk Beatty Hardigg March YG11akHorg A Betcher Hardy McKinney a er, . Blunt Heidt McLaurin Wfall Booton Hefferman McNeal Weaver Bradford Homer, I. L. Mooney VVheeler Calvert Hoisington Morris VVier Clark, R. WV. Keeley Murray Vlfyche Crawford Kemble, F. 1912 Alle , T. M. Gillespie, I. A. Lindt Schneider Bailgy Gonser Martin, T. XV. Schultz Barton Haislip McLane, I. T. Sibert Barrett Harms Patterson Smith., I. N. Bingham Harrison Nalle Spalding, I. Boykin Hochwalt Phelan Ulloa , Brown, G. L. Jones, B. Q. Riley Vlfalker, W. rT Cook Kilner Sawyer VV1lbur Delamater Kirk 1913 Brooks Fuller Herwig Putnam ' Brown, T. K. Gorstncr Krapf Sasse- Cheadle Gillespie, I. B. Lewis, H. B. Schmidt, W. Daniels.on Hardin Palmer I 84 .jllllmml "mw"""""""Hl 'X 9 li. 3 a ll xx 5 - L 'ul ll ll . ll y R RQ . ff R Q III: . X an . K b K dlfi X un' 9 , f kt 3 V' N I . llllll lunllmll IHIH - BEARD GIXRIJINGTON BIUIR BURR I'IAVERKABIP POLK CHAMBEBLIN, H. D. LANDIS SHERMAN DUNLOP LEWIS, B. O. SHURTLEFF - DUNN, B. C. BIOORE, L. VVILDRICK FOYX'LER BIARSHBURN . 1 H1 1 BRADFORD HOISINGTON REINECKE CLAY IQEELEY STEXVART CONARD BIOONEY VVIER V 1512 R f ' Fox HAILRISON BICLANE, J. T. .- ij' - Y R - N A , -4- .1 ,' .- 'gif' " -,zf'k??J'1- LN " I 'J"'b- V F 71:5 ,V ': ' - ,..- .af-aww J . fu 1.1-4,-,Wy-.. - : Cocroft Van Horn Danielsons S il, ' I : x'x,f's " ' A,' Q O is , I Csx' 185 T t f 1 X f' i f C 'es X f If QSEDY 7,1 T S T ' Q I ' ' .., I, , . f if , GDfti:Pr5 . Y 1 , V, T' if V '91,-,770VVALT1z1z. Blooms, Presiclent l ' i " ' A 1 , R. B. Cocnorr, l'ice-Presiclernt - F VV. C. SHERRIAN, Secretary I P' i ' u J. G. THORNELL, Asst. Secretary ' -5- wal E Corps of Cadets, once were long, and the time This, as you will readily the present era of drills """' ' """' HIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll H lllllllllllllll ,fm-lllll any ,am ' l i . A AQ gx 'GB lllllllll 4 A upon a time, found out that the days was hanging heavy on their hands. see, was in the long ago, years before and parades, studies and lectures, had s round of activities and amusements. made our life a ceaseles So the Dialectic Society was founded, for the study and dis- cussion of all things that the men found interesting. Its career has been a checkered one. From a debating club, composed of a few members. it grew until it soon became the dominant organization in the life of the Corps. Then followed a period of decline. Little attention was paid to the Society, and at one time even remembrance of it was lost. Shortly after the Civil Wfar, it was given a fresh start, and once more 5 came into prominence. Questions arising in the Corps began to be decided by the officers of the Dialectic, and the presidency of the Society was eagerly sought after and esteemed. So time went on, its original purpose was lost sight of. The musical talent in the Corps was seeking an outlet, and soon seized on the Dialectic Society. Other interests gave way until at the present time, beside furnishing a reading room, the Society attempts only to beguile with song, a few of the many monotonous hours. ln camp, Sunday evenings are devoted to color line concerts, and many spare moments in barracks are sped along, by a few devoted spirits. The chief function of the Dialectic Society however, is the presentation of the Iooth Night Play. XfVe of the Corps to-day live in the future and exist in the present. Each day that passes is eagerly checked off. lt is one step nearer our goal. Wfhen the Hundredth Day till june rolls around, the last milestone of the long road, we begin to feel that the end is in sight. It is to celebrate this milestone that the IOOtl1 Night Play is given, and in it we try to laugh over the rough places in the road. and point out the promises of the future. 186 TS 1' 'AQ 1.53 L-I MII? '- IMI qrq . I cg , 1 x Q kzspfl 5 - I P I Ni X I K I X N x v -I9 r xv 7 ' 11 I III 9 IQCOFTC1 I I Lifiz IX! I 3111175 III III I I FR ,SC TL, A SC .A I I ,. . Q I If S Q it i vi -, I m I Rv :X R ' X ' . X , WTR X I I 5 3- I X E - J 'Ip E E gr 1 -Y, ., 5 Ep! .- I 5 -A E s'E :,M N us ,T I '4 I :X R N QF S R xg S X E Q N ar- K . N QR: f xxx C I I I X X I 3 I IX ' S I I . I I I -rr.: . . 5 I I x iigsmw 2 . X X Luv- .x,, A.. 5,,,, ,,,,.L,..,,f,-f-.f.-, -.-' .ww-a+' I M , . ,.,,...,,,.145:5-:pw-1',gfwkiirjilii.-511:41,.-.Q.1,' - ,: '- 'f ' I:-if 1-.:z1":ZE3ikrQ2.:--' zjcg.-2124.-' - 2351:51f':1332L:g:g.Hg1i-'L-551 " ag2513.1-131.5-ggvmg-3Q--:jjgzg :rx gl:-ix-1:-1-: -:xv "' , 1 xy, g. 1,-iff5':' il 1+ cf 1 1?2,'I-'Q'5f'5":"': vw PI ,f , ,Af . Xl I 1 ' W,- - wx- X-A+----,..r:-2' : f..,,...,.,,,p-1, - .--.......w:.m::w -,fgf . .-.Wm-4-f.y.,w.-.-H x-fa1wfAD.wqc-'ii' - 'G --M-'nw-Q-R1!!.t:'1 " W. , - 1-. W - . 2 . .... WMM, b rw ,-.rz .1 Nwmwwfw- 4'- , 4. - re s? eras S CAAJNXUPE am. , 1 AMP DELAFIELD like all other cam is within the mem- ,M ,J 9 '- ,f 'iffy V , . ' . orv ol man, was inaugurated with the usual march across -Q-I x , 1- ' . ,- . - . Q ' the plain. The first week was a happvone indeed, tor'no I t A J A drills were scheduled to disturb the peace of our existence, 5, just two parades a day being interpolated to remind us 3' ' that we werewstill at VVest Point, and that the T. D. was rj K" not dead but only slumbering. The first Sunday was Q 57 " marked bv the visit of the Japanese Admiral Uriu, an mr- D . . . . Q ,,,..- .h,, event heralded by the inevitable ram that 1S sure to greet ' W "'-" M any of our Oriental friends who chance to venture up here. But as the admiral declared that he did not object to rain in the least, the Corps was marched out in rain coats, and gave him a very pretty Water car- nival and wading exhibition. M Upon our return from June leave, we discovered that the tacs had -not been even slumbering, for they had succeeded in framing a veritable triumph in the Way of a drill schedule. From seven until noon we were to be kept con- stantly on the jump, and the weather man conspired with the "powers that ben to make our mornings happy. At all events, Pluto may now do his worst when he gets us, for nothing in the hot application line can prove hot- ter than a few We had inflicted on us last summer. But some of the drills in themselves were interesting, for instance, the artillery target practice. It is true a good deal ' 189 is l' we- :-- ---M , . i.--115 f---. T . 'WE " .3 . ' l I sm ge an :ir-ev1:w'+-:I 1 Ee f- fs P-'- rw i:i5'fI:?1ni.eeef- nazi ew r f . 3. : . is ' 1- ,A wYe -. .2 5 .app . sa 1 r, 4: ', Ziii V rtpzzf ,fy ri ia 2? a ll 1. : , ,. . .1 1 .. .g ., 1,,a.2,,. ..,.,, Jeep . nail ,, .. ia. .s.,1.,y. , ,L .sim .3 ,wana - . - ,f " 1 1 . v , , Y V, . . - , 1 I , , of the zest was taken l rc-1 do --- out of the affair by a five mile ride on artillery c h a 1' g e rs trots like springless wagons going over a "thank you ma'am," and on roads so dusty as to make a sand-s t o 1' in on the S a h a r a seem like an evening l1aze by comparisong still these things all have their place in the training of a soldier. Wliile all this was going on up in the hills, other troubles were afoot down by the river side, where the P. DI. E. people were trying to teach us all the engineering stunts from tying a knot to crossing a stream in a band-box. In fact what they failed to teach us cannot be found in any of P. Fiebcger's works on the art of P. hi. E. or in G. A. Mitchell's handbook on the hiilitary Policy of the United States. 'VVe learned how to handle balk on the run, and how to toss chess about like straws. By some irony of Fate, men like Bobby Barr and Piffy Smith invariably found themselves detailed to struggle under ponderous balk, while the Dan Pullen type would sit in pontons holding cables. But of all the interesting P. BI. E. feats, that of crossing the Hudson catch-as-catch-can Won the prize. VVe shall never forget how We were divided into squads and assigned to various piles of stick, canvas, wire, etc., with instructions to 'tmake a boat and cross the river." The men detailed to take the wagon body and wheels across had the most exciting experiences, h o W - e v e r , especially W h e n the whole paraphernalia sank in ten feet of tar and other by-pro- ducts from the gas works deposited in the river bed. Le Grand Beaumont Curtis's seven feet of reed-like human- 190 9 :M . I if ac ...-..-,. 7 WW., , ., .. .. . -,..,... . ., . .. . , f- ,. fi.: ., in . 'iwlfaupves-' 'X .1 I fn lv V as 'ft g g z- L: 3 1 -:av ,gr 1 az--fi , 1 ,gi -.swag 5 .g 4? , . ez L- ag ,e ,Q Q 53--7.15.3 51 gf? Q, 4-15 ag '14 It - f F mlm, we-YQL tba My 1-1 imma 'V'2!" i::.-' rv- :gmt ez Oar HJ-9 fffffso: -fa -at ..zm:a:'-ff-lr t ,rss he .1 fe :wi we - Q .. .... fy. - i "2-HM! -A . S552-f' sa 'Q ?r 'ZvY'q,:'i1.f'f fs. ,Q .yx,,y: ,e fav as-r'f,g:"ggai-ia.419-us' 'z -7.1-W7 3,"'1ff sl atsszemqm,Bai-.w.aaf.vsfzff3simm,f1Sif'g.1' :vew m we ', I vu:me:f'afce:s:.0W-'wrwas.:f:sf::afa.z'w--4523 rnlm:'t't' ity presented an amazing and memorable appearance when he 'emerged coated with tar. Kerosene was furnished to take off the black and sticky substance but when applied in the sunlight, most of those who tried it shed their skins as well and had to repair to the hospital for aid and comfort. ' Those not engaged in the above mentioned ainuseinents would probably spend four or five hours down on the flats trying to learn to shoot, despite a temperature of ninety in the shade: and on the whole the results were most gratifying. Others up at the pistol butts learned how to miss a target a yard square at a distance of ten paces when firing on foot, while a mounted figure as big as the side of a 'barn proved safe from their Ere while on horseback. A few of the more reckless spirits tried to shoot up the crowd by blazing away at random. But all came out alive, despite such daredevil esquestrians as "Vots', and Bridges. Then there were hours spent down at the 'coast artillery stations track- ing that indefatigable launch up and down the river. We also triedfield artillery range finding, but most of us felt too sleepy to attempt problems that would have done credit to a P. Echols writ in Trig, although we were told that the N. C. officers in the artillery could solve any of them in five minutes. ' V But of all the ingenious schemes of the T. D. their innovation in the way of Friday evening outings stands first. This newest invention was sprung on 191 . QJ r - 'v'-- f. . f- - - f Y. . f- , -- we 'ty --ff. - rf., .V - may -1 4 .f . .. -V - V : -. V --f .--4. li if 4 " ' . ........ 1. us one Thursday afternoon when it was an- nounced that two-thirds of the class would spend the following night on a cavalry jaunt. VVhat dismay there was among the spoonoids, for they would miss a hop! And many had young ladies especially invited. There were four of these excursions in all, two with the light battery and two with the cavalry, and it was a toss-up which species was the worse. Of course, we learned that the horse is the only con- sideration in the mounted serviceg especially in the cavalryg and covered most of our marches on foot leading the blessed steeds lest they should tire themselves too much in the heat of the day. On the whole we gained much valuable practical experience but we mustn't forget a word or two on the social side of our camp. As is known, camp is a most fertile soil for the development of "RANGE 2600" the spooning germ, and Camp Delafield certainly demonstrated the We had a clique of the most desperate spoonoids imaginable, started often before reveille, and never took off, their dress coat 'way after taps. Taking breakfast on the post became very fashio Some files were so frenzied in the pursuit of the fair sex that had no spare moments for anything not absolutely obligatory. To hair cut was a silly waste of time, and when thoy did have to attend some such as parade, they ' fact: who s till nable. th e y get a d ut y would keep in touch with their beloved ones by systems of signals. to the visit- o 1' s , seats. 'Tis small wonder that in such an atmosphere, Dobbin Hobbs was led to exclaims MI may not know much butlcertainly do hive feminine naturef' Of course there were the IQ2 1 , iv f ,VQ' s ' if if llfl fi f A sm. V '- 'if . - A' ' sa 1- , :fare fbz. . lu ' -m.-.e'13r'-E31 - .ww 1, : 'Q 1 7? fa: ': , 1 1 . ' 1 - -. 1 fi . , --2-"'--I-fillzfaf if.. amy.-1' fgrl'vfs" - E-'lvbj - ' J.2..".-:Tr . ra . g - e -f K- . !,. k .Nm ,E .,w,.f. v,,,F,-gi .-2.54 ,BJ,,,x3 E gg?-7 .5 -If ,,,gN.yg5,g m :.Li , s,m g ,I,?n-:gg ,W a JL .,,,. my .,.,. . . , . Lf 4 ..--- . f f . , usual 1'estless and mischievous souls, not of the spooning persuasion, and a few minor irruptions resulted. Most of the deviltry spent itself in water fights, dragging formations, and the like, but a few other outbursts, such as the firing of the reveillc gun, disturbed the peace of the tactical, mind. The yearlings decorated the CO1H,S front yard with a gigantic '12, artistic- ally done in wash basins and Jo-Jo Carberry organized a 'cpremature tapsl' one evening by having everybody pound his wash basin just before ten o'cloelc. Abunch of "FH Co. desperadoes played havoc several times by taking down all the tents in 4'D" Co. and a society of human mov- ing vans transplanted all the belongings of various unlucky files during their absence at hops and concerts. Doc VVelty found himself inhabiting 'the laundry tent one night upon his return, and a few days later Venus Strong discovered, after a hop, that he had made an involuntary change of domicile. The nomadic ones shortly returned to their proper abodes, however, andttlie gypsy spirit died out., As usual, boodle was much in evidence despite a cordon, system of tacs established nightly to prevent its being run in across Sentinels' posts. The T. D. organized one or two boodle raids, and captured several barrow-loads of groceries, which we later consumed at the cadet. mess. Color line concerts were the rule Sunday evenings as usual, and numer- ous songs were written unfolding the latest employment of the "Gumstick,', 193 Neff' invite We , 'wr' ff Q a s lil! QQBQZ sfwsfwf if Att QgQ II1Il T-ii l ,' if- 1'li'HQ-'QV J. .Sims ,'M-1.?,-- 4 - .N .15 5 I-1., ,ga ' "' F--1 -'15 ,J sr l?-,.-,f51ja:z :wry-l. V ma-fs ma' 'ix - .- -1--'IN 3 . -' una? s-nr-mm 'fame Q 3 Q 5 fr , r 5 as am ' ti, -seg fbi sf 1 2 'rHliwv:w- g F' N' " ' ft if N5 wi' ff' f V aim is v A W , . Rim Polkas fa1nous sayings were incorporated into a heroic ballad which was given with great success. The pleasant social events of a memorable summer were fittingly brought to a close by an informal masquerade dance held just before the First Class left for Fort Hancock. Upon an impromptu platform built upon the parade ground and decorated gathered for a happy with greenery and lanterns, we evening of fun and frolic. This was our camp illumina- confusion caused by the years, we had just as priate farewell to the West Point. i 194 tion. VVithout all the labor and Coney Island-like affairs of recent good a time, and bade an appro- happiest days ive have spent at , ,t N A .W 2 5 r V xy? A clip' in . Q r . K N x 9 x I , V at - . ..... ..-J ' , 5 A I "- . Xl , in l ll I 3 ,mi o r 'A ' '4 4.1-jkai' ' Q - - '- 0 HE glorious Fourth at the United A321351 7 U r l 1 1 I I . .4 X , 2 States Military Academy is always ' Z Z looked forward to with no- small amount of pleasure. Platoons of .9f, N 1 ' "keen" femmes are sure to be on b I handg no drill to soiree the hard- worked Corpsg and best of all, a ' parade at reveille that gives 'each 0999 ' and every cadet an opportunity to appear in what he considers . an ideal uniform for the followers of the Ugay militairef' VVith the boom of the reveille gun last suin- mer, Camp Delaheld became the scene of a gathering that probably has no parallel in the history of cadet eiicampmentsg for the night before our gracious Com had given sanction to the time-honored custom of having the parade. and for this reason each one felt free to take part. At the head of the band the Knights of the lmperial Red Fez marched with a step that would puzzle even the Princess Rajah. ln rear of this ercorfe dlhoimciw' the "F" Co. Rrrffazex were in a formation that Alexander the Great might have employed against the Irish in the Battle of Gettysburg. After these warriors came the mercenaries of the camp-A. B, C, D and E Companies-arranged in the form of a howling, wriggling, squealing, patriotic mob, and wearing every uniform from a brown belt to an Arctic explorer's outfit. 195 1 F 4 ' 1 .I .iii f" w 11 i"?i,s up 5 x gf " 5- -W i '- . . 1 ' -X 51 :fs tfs 'f u f 5 1 H7 W ere ' -116. . l f? 2 ' -sre i' ..' 1 .. s . er . gpg xa.r:ss,hs,:ss,siwm,,.64:u.sf11,fip -ai 1. -Q it - gkj' - 'xi i-. 'iff W ' X . :gt .- TEm:"a:e'.- r I .1 , .wc , 2'-'W-fif2.i1f.. -J5i!fQ 'f"7"f'- . i- T 1-Zig '-51' " IQ' 'f ' ' 1- -r T . f -mai?-' .-. wr Q X - ., .1 . . 3: V. -' 5-zzz, 'i'..,:1.41-Keg! 2-541551-is-:-A .'..r.agz'-2 av. 2.56-3 .'-fag , 1. .- V Q I: -. 5- b ,. , -3- ., 1' we -:-. -fr, I-ingot. AA ,qxgrn - A- , .. - 3 5-:,.-9.2, . - , . MS. .. we-s.. 4. ., '-f... 1 ., -- -vfgrf.. -f -- . 1 A. .- .- if - 4. , .fir iz-.,: Jw' 21+-:. -.1 A" ' ' - ' :fa-1.-0 .. .1-,Mfr -. :wi -' -3' '- W-44 ' 1:-:f . .f - . mf . 1 '.-" :A 4 . -11-W'-.F .4.64'- 'Pg--. - . -- ....- 1 f.- .1 . 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I C ,:.:,,:.5:,1::,yg. t:,., ., - ,gffg-:-- 5 .-1-Q, .A Y P gu-gg 15491 wiaigen.3-Q'5f4+-X':Y4'f-45:13-grim.-s-yiqe:3:g53Q.fg "" .112 W5 ' -'f M ae.. ,.-.-1' -.2 ' ' -A L'ASSEMBLEE GENERAL The parade started at the west end of Bootlick Alley and went entirely around the camp. The Com and a phalanx of the T. D. reviewed the procession from their tents, clad in pajamas. After reaching the parade on the return trip the entire Corps sur- rounded tlie band and to the strains of Mendelssohn, Mozart and 'VVagner, they pro- claimed their patriotism in a manner that would have caused Thomas Jefferson to add two or three postscripts to the Declaration of Independence, could he have but had the leasure of beinff Jresent. B Later in the day the usual Fourth of July exercises were held under the trees in front of the Chapel. According to custom the Declaration of Independence was read by Cadet Adjutant Moore, L. This was followed by an extremely well prepared and delivered oration by Cadet Garlington of the First Class. The "Star Spangled Banner" was then sung and a 'inever-againv yell by IQIO ended the ceremonies. , i THE SALUTE 196 IVIWWSM U 45. V Q. D . WW , , in 1 . , , , 7, ix , l HIC first Camp lllurnmation at Wfest Point, : . SZ . 5 Q L ,. . X . Q1 ' ' -l we are told, was given by no less a personage than the Father of his Country, and in the vicinity of the very spot where Camp Dela- field stood last summer. Here a pavilion,' erected by a 1'll'GllCl'1 officer with the Amer- ican Arniy, was the scene of a merry feast and dance in .honor of the birth of the .xv Dauphin of lfrance, our ally in those warlike 1 W days 120 long years ago. This ancient custom has been followed by successive generations in one form or other-masked balls, entertainments, mock expositions, all kinds of gay amusement, but still entailing, one of our sages so wisely said, Hwork, much work. " Hence we decided for an informal masquerade, with a dance floor built on the parade in front ofthe color line, and including all additional features that would titin with this plan. After ,much arduous toil on our part fmostly plebe labor, thoughj, the joyous event took place on the evening of August 192. The sight was one to make Il Penseroso frolicsome-the pavilion, decked with garlands of green, festooned with Japanese lanterns and electric lights fnot too brightl, with innumerable cosy corners here and there, a refreshment of dainties prepared by our Italian chef at the cadet mess, whose concoctions were even more delicious than usual, as the sturdy legionslof Beach and Co. will testifv, not to speak of the rival boodle-fest inaug- urated in HE" Co. Street, where highly interesting signs invited the observer to partake of smuggled sweets, passed into camp under the very eyes of the famous tactical detectives, all the sweeter because forbidden. These signs were marvels of decorative effort, and it was with regret that we beheld them torn down, in obedience to a dec1'ee of the aforesaid T. D., who could not bear to have our victory Haunted in their faces. afwydg T97 4. YV hen the first strains of the music drew forth the dancers, the Hoor was thronged with a motley crew indeed, wearing every imaginable costume, from that of a swashbuckling, swaggering medieval to-that of a gay young college man, not a dull moment passed-mirth and jollity reigned supreme from start to finish, the revelry heightened at times by such interruptions as the appearance of H1757 Co. en masse, arrayed as Spanish Dons, in red and white, who created fhappily, all were well maskedl a furor in the heart of many afemme, or the exciting chase after two young pseudo-officers, who came on the Hoor innocently enough, only to Hee for life from the clutches of the Red Fez who had decreed their fate, or the forcible spiriting away of several beaux, who saw their only inamoratas whisked away into the dance by some masked and blase ruffian. W7e must not forget the resort conducted fon the sidej by those who always take an interest in the spiritual wel- fare of a K-det, or the many quiet nooks where in just passing by, you could see and hear that lights and voices were low and tender. Into the small, wee hours the fun continued, and when the ominous boom of taps silenced the last riotous glee, not one of us failed to vote it the best ever in the line of Camp Illuminatious. -' .. x 4 3: X, an V-11-M 1 , 2 lk iff' ' , f -. ' '- at ..,. .- I s--""f' If if' ' . i Ai yi: ' i K , it new ,, , .. J! V ,xp I .. . -. Xtra? ,x . s Q- me tx V my v 1 Q. X S fam t l ' .... X 6 ,gb 4 5 XiY3:'.f'5fc1.-4'--' 65:23 :I-' 198 7: Y X 'gi-5: ' X' '-she X SN J ,Z 7 5 s-.NX -' -swf N f Z Z 5 - iffy II' -5--P I If - .ILA A. iw -Z lf' 1 M y f ' , " ' '-?, . EE ' - .V K-f..L'-'53 , C, -L lx -,-,k fffltf-7 74. 5 L 5-vi! ' -f' k , if inf-fu -1 - gf' an . fx 'WW f 44, 'fry Iwngiyfy lffl B FQ,-if f ' , I. Q, ,"i?' f f, f ,fs-: 7- , - 1- .,i?', ' -' f": f- , 0. . ' . I 1. , if l '-5, ' , , A M Q n i ' A UGUST I4-VVC leave Camp Delaheld with great rejoicing. First A 6 night in barracks since June. 'f Q .August I5-Slumbers broken by a 4.30 A. M. reveille. XVe em- bark on the good ship General Meigs for Ft. Hancock. Visions arise Q of the infamous Sumner, of Jamestown memory. Edwards, Chip- Xff a " "f man, et al., secure best seats on board, as usual. Boat seems V 3,1 ,,,,. crow e - yars gets a ie preserver. New York passed at M ' ff d fi B rf old X' noon. Vlfalker goes int'o ecstacies as he beholds the Astor in the dis- tance. First sight of ocean. Hearty luncheon partaken of by those who come early, not so hearty on the part of later arrivalsf Wfe develop chameleons on board-Carrithers tur-ns from baby pink to pea green-Scow- den falls victim to mal dC'7ll6'J', amid the cheers of all assembledf We arrive, finally, and are marched to where a double row of conical tents, pitched in a sandy lot, awaits us, on a neck of the desolate New Jersey coast. Baggage unloaded-Byars seized with guard mania, and attempts to post himself as sentinel till hilariously dissuadecl by Beach, Booker, and others. The lights of Coney Island glitter across the bay, tanta- lizingly near. August 16-Rain falls during night. Also all next day. No. drills. Sleep. I August I7-CC11ll11LlOL1S performance-rain and more rain-Coast Artillery denounced by .. everybody. August IS-Rillll keeps up during night. 3 A. M.fVValker returns from nocturnal visit. 3.10 A. M.-Vlfalker Finds tent occupied by Booker, Carberry, Sherman, and Vautsmeier, and dives in head-first, with a good imitation of the rebel yell-mosquito bars, etc., wrecked-Booker leads indignation meeting. Rain ceases. Pillans goes down to the beach to see the "angry ocean" after a storm. Falls off a log into the deep, angry ocean throws him ashore. Drills ,With but big guns. August I9-Surf bathing. Byars hu-nts preci- stones on beach. Rumors of populous sea- ous side resorts in the vicinity begin to float around. Patrols sent out by bicycle, automobile, launch, and afoot. Polk bluffs sentinel at guard-gate, launch excursions frequent after taps. 199 'K 6 " if '. -s--- 5- W. . .. -..,--. .Y f . -.- - ' QEM VVEIQ ,IS Q 1 9 ,As hi '-6 : f gaiml l fiffbj ' if 52 'Eva' f 1 .,... Q , 1 0. 11' 1 wr. , 5 -JW: .S ggi A ,V 5 inn' ,..,,,,,., E 3. l. - 5 LZ., V, - , 'jj T v i s I imma. .. 1... N- :.,., 5:5153 I, , .. if , -.--. ... . 3 -f 5 'V-wr v , -rs . ,,,,:, P'-2 322. Ziff- f 1 N 1. H , 32714 I - P - ,l if V -2 X H - 'ff-2. H A , my . My ,' if gjj 3 , zu ' ' V' f:ssa-:+:-,Z: - 4 . - .b-K - 2: i5.:f.1.,,, ,fa ,.vi. ,- . F, ,,,, f-'- , ix., ,.. - -1 , .-. . ,, lc. -. fs , . " 'ffi- 's-1nf1v-2e2-- 'E -323' 1+ J? --A 5' fi -I , fl " t-1-"-a1v-1-- - I ft 'tai :Z 2-file ffl? - ' 1. V, .2 t i ' :Psi if - ' if ' 1 , ., .:5?Q22g::5r -.+V v.'g,,1 : -5 . gb...-f I, , , . ,pta f- Rr S-'P :'.' 'rf at - , 15 ' A. "I, .Z -4 - e - :gffm ff - ra r- 'z 'f"'L4Q'y,, !Ei3l.r-23"Q,1f,"' 2 J: 'ED' .,. ' 'I ii , V 7 az, ,QR ' -' C "" 315.1--E - i"fh,1, sf' a i' fl .g ' : 1 , " V '- - -...ide :' :N'f2.a-1 -. f. ii' " ' - 77. f ' - 'S - lil i si zfmf' A 1 F: ' .. ji ,-.-'q ,..h 5 S , '- f " Inf' 29' ,L -fi 1- get it-aff Yi E ' :Vg Q.. ..,,f- . ., ,: . 353 ,11 :x i '- -I fy 1 f rr, ' L, -' .gg ggi- , 3 fe' ,.-H N i ,V - I Q- .... ex ' A -V A 1 . A A V -:"'-"' .X ' ' ' .. ""-'i. ' ',:. ' - Q 'ff-zz'-1.f.. 1- ii 'f - -it " -. 'V ' ,,,f . 5 yr' if-1 P f -55. f a.-s.f'If0'i'?"Zi 1, f,-'..5'.ag1f-iifii.Z.L:1gQE5L"E? ,' - 1 4 4 2! '.-- . M A, ., ' L' L 1- August 20-Drills with mortars. XfVe make a new xvorldls record-later we find that we didn't. Polk takes party in automobile for a ride-sentinel at guard-house states that only officers of the U. S. Army are allowed to pass after dusk." Polk issues his famous replyg bluff fails to work this time, and compelled to retire. Jean Bart. Booker, returning from Highland Beach, wanders near the prison stockade, and is almost shot Ctwicej. Fire strikes us. Chipman's tent destroyed-intelligent sentry ruins, with a bucket of water, all that the fire spared. Earthquake in evening Cappa- rentlyD. Tents rock and shake in a fearful manner. Le Petit Soldat stops earthquake with a piece of cordwood. Lecture on coast defenses by Col. Harris. Hop and recep- tion, largely attended. August 21-VVS leave at 8.45 A. M. Uneventful voyage. VVest Point and Cro' Nest sighted in afternoon-we disembark with light hearts. Graduation seems very near, for there are but 283 days till june. 200 , - j'3,g7,9. V., gray, rf I ig., , .. -f gif ' 525 441544 I ::. ul? F 5' , fy , wr 'QQ ' ' Q,-5.4" N 'X s X ,4 ,,...o 5' ii, 44 Ax 'lawn M3 fi? rv xv -' ' 3: f..,A 3,5g, t. ,ML 1 ' 'Z' sp ' ia'jZf'1f4 ' i A Y-. , P x fi' -fk I 1 W K .MJ L H X i Q I 'fm 'rg A 4 Q ' I 4 , ' . . r J f I X ' L-, L., 4 I my-Y.- . 3?-ff 1 1 H' mg HK A , ' J K ' . ' -X r , 4' ' - '...,,,, VJ W N ' V 'igifl XX -I-,V Hi ""n'W E L, -,.:,,A4: .XA-,J R: jj ,J V ,N f 1 4 Y Av 1'EIlflIifP EIIT ,. up 'n 'V aj if " wwf fa' ' 4 " 7 ' 'U- rtlttltil L lt farsiithgif 2.11 ami? ' " egg-. -: 1 -.ifi y 5 RSM I fig t Url: is tl 21,2 "-F" QF? 'T 1337 ji I YYJ 17-"Q" " .arf ,4f'1'w-ff fifnpsf 'w s, iif1" "f'rifi7tt2te2fJ2:.. i::1..,.' ., , .. ',',4,,. 1 uf 'Esc gpgifa ,X-WS' ui 'ifftTsiJf' fitpki: i u frpgtq is W' Q. S, + za, ff, ', 1. ,V Iggy f -. 5 s- N1-'I qw- 14- ,wat-:ga Q "P F.-sf.fJ 5. tw' l. "w:.1.:'-' it -" H .1 RH. ali f W-' 'Sara 'E' " :J . - I -G' z I me vw A 33 exist,-,.g .Fr f-s qw .4 .- ,,-"-H X 1-,if ' -A 'N . ' ra ju, we at ' we --43 512 I 1 ' , 4 1 te- 'iqrew We :nf it: is 5 52:11, lt if 4 R. , inf' ,124 .Jes five ff , , 1 avg tgp tts. of-get-.I fty. .,,:,gr, ,nap 1- ma ,f - 1 7.5 3 5434 445 ,,-wi. vgti, QMS-2-if . Hiawatha-arf:-.imQ-zffasrqiszwrafr..wsgifeflg-:gt ff, cfaff-.f gg W L ' L -:Q We l :mi '-Ie'it:1!:--INEC' f- uni N- - f W W- - I ,- I CCORDING to the Field Service Regulations marches may be classi N 5 hed as follows: Ordinary Marches, Extraordinary Marches and- last but not least. to a cadet at any rate-Practice Marches. . Contrary to popular belief. Practice Marches for the Corps of Cadets did not originate with the one held in the summer of 1905. There are dim traditions of expeditions lasting eight or ten days up on Crow's Nest as far back as the seventies: and there are books over in the Library which tell of encounters fthe very thought of which is horrible to this geiierationj between Yearlings and Plebes, whom the former had thought too B. I. on such marches. Nowadays it's a plebe's privilege to be B. J. on the Practice March tthough that's fast becoming a vested right for the whole timel. . Be all that as it may, the fact remains that the Corps in all its panoply of war bravely sallied forth on the 231'Cl of last August to make the rounds of all the summer hotels in a six days' radius, or perish gallantly in the attempt. Of course the hotels wereh't announced in the official itinerary but you can just bet the itinerary was announced in the hotelsg for in each and every one they had on our arrival a special, grand "hal militairei' to appropriately mark the occasion. Curious affairs they were too. You can just imagine what a dazzling effect was produced by our special full dress mingling with the stylish gowns wo1'n by thefemmes. But as there isn't any second taps in the held Cahem, can't you see the shot and shell?'B these affairs proved quite popular: especially as the tacs didn't seem to care to dance late. Even so-sad moral to a gay tale-several pleasure loving youths on our return had to walk to make up sleep, as it were. . Have you never been on one of these soirees? Vtfhat, never had the ineffable joy of crawling out of one of those miscalled shelter tents in the chill grey dawn to shiver through reveilleg never had the exhilaration, on finding everything clamrny and wet, of sticking your cold feet into a pair of shoes filled with the pearly dew. Wfell, you don't know what you've missed, that's all. Then after a greasy break- fast, hastily gulped down, you proceed to roll all your effects, still soaking wet from the night's exposure, into your shelter half: pitch ist into the wagon, thanking your stars you don't have to Wfho knows what general's genius may have had its hrst Hut- terings in the solving of these knotty Qknotty and not nuttyj prob- lems? VVho knows what future campaign may have herein had X 'v N 97" tht. Q' - , H 115. -'IAF' carry, it all day, and fall in for the day's problem. ' its germ? Wfho knows-but say- who k n o w s what any of the problems were all about, anyway? Delightfully vague af- fairs at best, we de- lightedly heard them Q W Q- ., m a d e vaguer each , night in tactically con- ducted lectures. 205 l ' i g? f fwsefwwm 7 , www we M Jill fl ff 1 W 3 f 4' 5?-V ig: ,-.-52-mf ia Q W we ,t 1, ei as ll' 'wr il agxh 126111532 E' V 'qtigilagib Haig Maggy, JNL yang' A A fo if T9 . W, - s ..... Ay s ,s .c ,f e 91 " Fifa: Q-E "Que-' f ze 'Q' ff ff use :i v f,j . - "'. 1-'Q ii -1- Qqli 1 ' ,if . ca t ge, et, Is t- at i ts s f-a,.1. , ff l f .,.,,. ' - A :li ' There the battle raged furiously, the fortunes of war veering the other with tantalizing hckleness, depending on whose umpire the encounter, until the chief umpire, calm and majestic, steppe and announced in his fateful voice that neither side had won. ' aimed their pieces, wouldn't have touched the Browns even had under coverg the Browns didn't take sufficient cover. Nobody with supporting troops, and everybody sent messengers at too Here, however, the Com would usually come to the rescue with, was expoundinff cl into the tiay The Blues nexer they not been kept in touch rapid a pace." "VVell, owing to from one side to j .s 12 the small size of the command, it is very difficult to say exactly wha might have hap- 206 'Nr i ft! is ' ' . - gzi- : .fc.... -, A . ' , . .s , . .- 1 5 g ii, +2f'ew'3-sax'ufff1.wfwgrQ -!.vtaeve-X--mf-. . tw Pr i: i'bys:W1':12':A""f'fsymfiialdzlwi ' WIT' l , A ' ,, 1? f li lldizfffff f '-uw .. ' 1 if 3' 'ii'lf4'SP'f utr' 4 5 uf ft? ' if 'W -. tit -Q ei1w,.a.miw.,fi.:-mzmfaai.-err. -kii.v.,147:ifQ36mW' f.af LQ Lf- A " at ir: Qis:.rwa-eiwlif 'fwi-:ff -- ' 4 - -.M ""' ' ' ' I pened under actual service conditions: but everybody has shown a most commend- able spirit-even the cadets. That's all." But to get back to where we left off. The problem would take up the time very pleasantly until dinner, and it must be confessed they certainly did give us a good dinner, and usually distributed a little mail with it. When I say us, I leave out the poor P. M. E. reconnoiterers. Not only did they have to perform most arduous duty all morning, but they ran most hazardous risks as well. What squad-leader, cannot tell of his cautious advance as, with silent gestures to his trusty men, in suppressed excitement, he crept up on the unsuspecting scouts of the enemy-to End himself the captor of a harmless sketching party? Yes, these irst classmen trotted forth each morning, armed with sketching-board and pencil, and accompanied by one of those bouncing engineer equestrians, to reduce tl1e country to a mere topography. And there was no telling when theyyd get in again, usually, however, in time to get an early supper. ' . 1 But they had it on the cavalry in one wayg theytdidn't have to groom their horses. It's very sad but true that there was many a good cavalryman' spoiled by that practice march. The boys soon learned why it is that a veterinarian ranks fa cadet. After coming pounding into camp all hot and dusty, to learn that you don't leave "stables" behind in garrison. is enough to make that yellow stripe look rather jaundiced. "The horse before the man" was a slogan, not thoroughly appreciated by all, and stables in the morning, stables in the afternoon soon convinced many a "beau sabreurn that picking a horse's teeth was not his Nmetierf' There was, how- ever, lots of fun when on one occasion we took the horses in to swim, and it was well worth while just to see "Cayuse Lawson" Moore and "Buster,' Brown subduing their fractious mounts. ' - Despite all these drawbacks of the mounted service, we,had a couple of cavalry volunteers with us. Yes, indeed, cits they were, but anxious for service, on the order of rough riders. Nothing would do but that they must ride Sherman and Wallace. Well, they got the rough riding all right. One morning as these two horsemen were quietly riding out from the picket lines, Wallace, stirred by some 207 1 QW 'C 5:6 ,swim ',, 1 Q Nm 1 5,6 if -as ,A I Hipllh Web '55 'QVC 'M ,I 's 8 111-iiglliiw XL AP' lb 1 yn' stair lfeiff 7 M353 -i 'AY xr 'vI?'fP vt ht J 1311-v H f..-a-.ef wmfsaaaaamaf fe ' W K X :iii . '4- fgvha 4 if- .,.-5 1 V-ev, 5-1 az. ,tg .' -,L -ny, E-1. 1-we-, --of Muff ws. -' fi.: . in 1 -if ywgfi- M -M :"1---'gy-5Q---xg-fffv---J.,-sf1 Q.. :gt ,? r, 5 E 5 EZ QP!-iiwf 441, E3-331: 5Wl.vEf,su . 5 if-W, , sr' em ge- W KN! Liv 512. QQ 'Zi at hw it ---- 2 ---- A, j,+'E'Ef.'If7Lg?':5f....I' "vis -fe J new: We Q- - is f 1 subtle call of the wild, concluded to leave, and leave he did. Wlien l.ast seen, he was leaving still, with his rider's anxious companion in full pursuit. It's reasonable to suppose they survived the episode, at any rate they both seemed vigorous enough when dragged that night from their downy cots Qby some mischievous tacs, pre- sumablyb. The afternoons were free, except to the morrow's generals, who had to go out and survey the fields of their future prowess. And as the fields and ponds proved very attractive, supper always found everybody on hand with a ravenous appetite. The hospital ambulance had in fact very little to do on this trip, though the first night out did find Chip invalided home "suffering terribly" from poison ivy. They even say that an obdurate surgeon had insisted on his setting out, knowing that this calamity was hanging over him. But as 'twas rumored that Chip had rubbed himself with the noxious plant in anticipation of the above mentioned attempt to dead- beat, and as it was known that the post held a certain attraction in feminine guise for him at this time, we donlt wonder at the Colonel's cruelty. Perhaps he had heard of the rumor. ' Well, after six such days of dusty tramping and riding, of cool afternoon swims, of pleasant evenings spent in dancing, or "running it" into a neighboring village, the Corps returned to the Point. There, at the Reservoir, they wound up with a grand and noisy combat Cto use up their left-over ammunitionj a week full of varied experiences, and one which, taken all in all, was most agreeable and enjoyable. 208 IQ a m nm 1unn uml al u 45 :AIX 1-1. LX- w.- l-:n ly lllhwf pe 11 an ony ass late d1nne1 oi a bath but whats the use you ll get dirty a0'a1n to ITIOIIOYV To be sure you are d11ty for the range is coveied with a deep lay er of rich dllt which varies with the weather, from dry dust to wet mud. Well, you get some of the grime off your face, and trudge across that fiery plain to the Bfess Hall wondering if there will be 'real lemons for ARGET PRACTICE is a most lasant d"ll d l l t 1 ' E from 7:15 ADI. till 12:10 P.BI.' Oh, no, you ydon,t get a , g . ' ' T , 3 .. K I .- W... . - sw-D. the iced tea, or merely sulphuric acid, and hoping that there are no more of 'those cold storage watermelons. At dinner you are notified that if you wish, you may go down and shoot all afternoon. Deelighted, of course. Such fun to sweat down there on the range while the rest of the boys are sleeping peaceably in the cool shade by the Y. NI. C. A. tent waiting for the 'Tv Company plebes to sound off that the brew is ready. "F" Company is the only one that shares its b1'ew. If you don,t believe so, just ask them. If you run home from the range, you won't get a late on paradeg but-you'll find all the brew tubs dry. 'After supper you can 'spend the evening pleasantly with a bottle of nitro-solvent, but look out that Roger Williams doesn,t skin you for borrowing it Without his personal permission. Onthe day you shoot your record, as you come across No. 2 you are greeted by "Did you make it? How many made it?" etc. To which you reply, "No, I didn't make it-shot my whole skirmish with 'T points right Windage. Didn't know it. Anyhow I shot on the wrong target. No one had made it when I left. Itis the devil of a day. Wiiid shift while your bullet is on the wingf' However you look at it, target practice is mighty interesting and mighty satisfying if you practice enough to hit the target now and then. It is discouraging to sit up after 20 seconds, with a feeling that you have done Well, and then to have the red flag sprinkled ing but when the white disk comes up you feel good all over. My, how big it looks! fIf only the bull were that large. In the past few years interest has been increasing greatly and the figures of merit of the graduating classes have been making big jumps. The range may be poor but the instruction is good and that is what counts. 209 , . l T Q ' 797 Qffsierfrw-'-e-1 Vg 'K ff5e1hm"5VlS4' ,jfiw ' ijt 11115 2 1 52 1: 2 .. as 24,23 g2zs9VEVm,l V .ae f.:-- :aff :ff ' ws-. :wwe g1zaiasea1f5'Ema:ez.M were 41.2521 Harmon, Kenneth B. Carberry, Joseph E. Chamberlin, Harry D. Wfallace. Fred C. Odell, Herbert R. Selleck, Clyde A. Moore, Walter VJilliams, Roger, H. Edwards, Allen R. Kalloch, Parker C., Jr Seydel, Fred Sohlberg, Oscar N. Fowler, Raymond F. Miles, Francis H., Jr. Scowden, Frank F. Waterman, John J. Booker, John H., Jr. Marshburn, Herbert Shurtleff, Dwight K. McDonald, Joseph E. Chase, George M. Malony, Harry J. E. s 9215546 Expert iKiflrn1rn Dawley, Ernest J. Heard, Jack W. Aleshire, Joseph P. Dunn, Beverly C. Griswold, Oscar W. Beach, William A. Svhurpzhnniera Garlington, Creswell Hines, Charles Richart, Duncan G. Robb, VV'alter B. Carrithers, Fred B. Uhl, Frederick E. Chapman, Charles A. Haverkamp, Charles illllarlznnwn Robenson, John A. WValker, John R, Polk, Harding Davies, Jasper A. M . Thornell, John G. VVildrick, Meade Calvo, Jose M. Landis, John F. Pullen, Daniel, D. Dunn, Walter K. Byrne, Eugene A. Brown, Carey H. Burr, Edgar W. Bridges, Thomas Lewis, Burton O. Muir, James I. Pillans, Harry T. - McCoach, David, S. Jr. Holmer, Frederick A. Byars, David O. O'Leary, Herbert Torrey, Daniel H. illllurkzmrn "A" Schneider, Frank V. DuBois, Bird S. Rayner, Harold M. Arnold, Archibald V. Vaughan, Edgar J, ' . ff- -aura. 1f'3w ,..f' fl- ' 1 -' 4-.pg-In 1 4- V ,. ,. V :a::s:?E:s:sZaa:az:ez , -2 ...f1,.g.gV .V. Vs:gEEt:' 'J -X "-if A . -. . V1f:f'-V-wxfzff.-,M'-:fs ' -?f'2'r:i.'V:.15-:V-.-55.212-.-2'-:-.-.-P. w..--.V."'.1'-:vExF"- W-f::5:1-,..2:3:fvg'-'. 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W 49- lk aff'L-We anwaf -:ff i OYALTY has been in high favor at Wfest Point, not, as one might suppose, on account of any aristocratic inclination in the Corps, NIL- A but because of a custom, which time has hallowed into lawg a cus- , Q tom honored invariably by the princes who visit us. R This delightful usage referred to originated far back in the past, survives to-day in quaint forms in Europe, and has come to us as a Corps traditiong that the coming of a royal personage into our midst is always the occasion for a request- to the authorities to remit the punishments which the in- flexible severity of discipline has awarded to many a. hapless cadet. 1 Last September, then, when about the coming of a foreign became highly excited. Many a of the Russian envoy, Count son of His Majesty the Tsar, was ulation as to the identity of this the Princelet of Graustark to guns roared out a welcome to ZIST, we were all in a truly pleas- Never did we reveiw more will- hopes run high, for the imperial istic generous grace by the Su- Special Orders No. 190, where, guished visitor, and as a mark representsj' many and many a ment was saved to our body. area that night would have Q ,l 9 f 1- Dame Rumor began to noise prince ofthe blood. all the A.B.'s tale of Prince Henry of Prussia, Wlitte, who represented the per- rehearsed bythe old-timersg spec- mysterious visitor ran from the Sultan of Sulu, and when the Prince Kuni of Japan, on the u r a b l e. state of expectation ingly, and not in vain did our. wish, acceded to with character- perintendent, became known in in recognition "of .our distin- of regard to the great nation he weary tour, or ,daylof conhne- The jo y o u s cheering in the made Stentor look to his repu- tation. So it is our wish that the Land of the Rising Sun long be gladdened with the presence of a prince who has shown us that 'fnoblesse oblige" means as much to the Samurai of Japan as it did to the chivalry of France. l 211' 1 u i A tu f l l I .,,uUllllM14 il ,mziilnu-num' X Ai Y f -t A . it-15 7 C were V VT or T t "la-at at . . .. -H, ' U SZ f 7 afwlllf X X Q t'-' F x Ql f J 1 'vL.'. N x 4 .- ' 1 X X k ' " KQVUIFQ - .mill I "C ' X. Q 112 H' ,+- .i5j-:"1'--1------- .. 4415. ig . , A- - .1 A ,- '-"-Fr -- -. "1 ftjpZT " " " - - .V-s, -. - fa-ff 1 ff: f-- -' ,, ,---J -.1 '- -f 4 424 V'- - . .- f -. E I T all began this way: Somebody started the rumor, nobody believed it, but everybody boosted it. Those of us gifted with fertile imagi- ' nations had visions of a day-perhaps two'-of the usual New York H kind with maybe a little marching sandwiched in. The rumor spreadg it was told and retold, and grew at every telling. Unlike I mos ,E 1 t of the rumors here it really had a foundation. xg f l Anyway, on the morning of September 25tl'l, with our white - trousers and our makings packed away, and with our forage ,caps ' 'Ji tied "by a string not over six inches in length, from the third y 1 button below the waist on the left hand side of the dress coats"- .L per S. O., we formed and marched down to the wharf. B nine Y o'clock eleven tacs and the Q. M. department had succeeded in get- ting us aboard the Sound steamer Plymouth, had mustered us, and had started us on our way down the river. There were diversions for all, from the spoonoids and P. Sfs on the upper deck to the second classmeu studying the columnar structure of the Palisades. Those lucky enough to draw a meal ticket sat down to a very mixed lunch, just as the Plymouth passed the - first of the battleship fleet. This spectacle drew most 3 of the Corps on deck and kept them there open- mouthed while a few debased souls remained below and policed the ice cream. ' f By about noon we had passed the ships and were sent below-to get i-nto parade uniform. After a half hour of unspeakable confusion, in which everybody got everybody else's belts and lady pas- sengers were shocked by visions of very .decollete cadets in the lower saloon, the Corps. emerged in all the glories of uniform A. We were disembarked at 135th Street near Grant's Tomb, marched to Central Park West, and halted for an hour. Here four large apartment houses emptied a crowd of miscellaneous odors to see us, and we felt that glory was indeed achieved at last. Soon after this we entered the parade and marched down the Island. Nobody has any clear remembrance of that march except that tive million people were making all the racket they could, and that anyone who calls it less than twenty miles from 2l3 'M Q o f,,jf . , to t 6 - is "'- ff 5 V 37 "-A 5 'l ' 5,17 . ff: -x 5 v af :ag ' . 15 ' A fe, Pr we W K ' if rr 1 1 if-S N ,r 4, 5 X ' w ill aw: f Jr wwe-' 'r ...... ....,. 5 Q M W, K ,SI .5 iw: Hi W1 Af 'SQ 'ft 'l we W M 1 mm l 135th Street to Clarkson Street doesn't know what he is talking of. Nobody heard any commands and only the leading platoon could hear the band. VVhen a rest was due, the Com halted the HelllCats and each platoon stopped when it began to tread on the one in front. However, we must have looked military, for the Herald testifies that as XVCU1T12lI'Cl1CCl past the main reviewing stand at present arms, with eyes straight" the spectacle was very impressive. 214 a : Q l ',-- . V 1 -21:5 V 1 Tsai 3.'Lf7T7T1fF,-3 T539573:B'rBX'.:v"aWW'ssxgigsg,QW,1w.Q.'g1jgf5f,'53.3, " . 3137 ' gf ,ZS :LEtfw3?.1fidAI"11iL.fi'gwi25'1j5!YA'1, 'g1f,'L'Zf-.ngwi cpifef'-'Qty' , ,e31gi"'f2 " - of-wi l 1 lf -rg it wi 53312123 5 S 1 , 124'-g get 'fig fry '- gf: Wi: : N .r-1-.-is -ee -.A tt- .- 5 ws' ww- ' M.-:Lrg :A 2.1 ,. ' 3 4. ,At 2. g ,f pf: 5 I mi' E :lf-t if -sf 1lG-1w:-- w f. f :A W s.. n Q g , RWE. fn, ,gr ,J ,,.3.v,,...-. '.,..F V Q, any ,2 11 ,l1wg'5.r:,i is ,yi ,. .W .. ,, ,,,1 fi .gf PM H ft ,H Af . rio-as 9 a,v . , 'm" l J U 1 e ,i ,S A x5'f,l A l igdb-QF i A i,wJr A,,Jgfnmy.W an Ein About the middle of the afternoon, we reached the Plymouth, removed our glad rags, and 'prepared to take in New York for a few hours. But our hopes were shattered, for there was a plebe sentinel at the gangway and no one for love or bootlick could get by. VVe spent the afternoon on the boat, collecting on deck in grouchy groups to watch the City light up, or philosophically sleeping between decks on other people's clothing. There is indeed .a rumor that a few tiles did break out but this has never been conhrmed-not officially at any rate. , The trip up stream was rather uninteresting, ,for the captain refused to turn our Searchlight on the battleship fleet. VVe turned out to each of them a Long Corps Yell and received some replies in mixed French, German, and Italian, and the second class had an inspiriting little pillow hght. This, however, was suppressed by the iron hand 'of Perlmutter Edwards, the O. D., and it was a very military bunch that disembarked about ten thirty QPU with forage caps tied by strings of not over six inches in length, etc.-per S. O. before mentioned, and the saddening recol- lection that their New York holiday must be postponed at least until Christmas leave. . 'fax f -ef '- y -g ms AFX, f. , 5' y , . N . ,C y. , ' 215' in if A Nxt!- , s A 4 A K' T ' f if S-Q3"Q',f X -- , .ilu gli!! -Q AJ' ii wi' f Er!! ! H fir We - my . ffl ,. F THE few junketing tours organized for the delectation of us poor inmates of Hell-on-the-Hudson, the trip to the annual Horise-Show at Madison Square Garden deserves honorable mention. On November tenth last, we accepted the invitation of the Horse Show Association to attend their gorgeous exhibit of that evening, and took a late afternoon train, arriving safely at the Grand Central, whence we were to find our way to the Garden, each of us having been issued ten cents for car fare. At last we were all assembled at our destination where a luscious repast, tendered by the Association, awaited us. A plentiful supply of skags was on hand, and the wooers of Dame Nicotine revelled in their favorite dissipation despite the proximity of Guy V. and his minions. Having asisuaged hunger's pangs, we went above and were shown to special boxes over the entrance where we could get a good View of ' the arena and also afford a treat for the gaping populace. First though, most of us took a stroll around the track, eyeing the gorgeously arrayed ladies and the gawky-looking men-New York society, so we were told. We saw some very pleasing sights in the many boxes and learned, as have others, the real raison, d'etre of horse shows. Then began the displays in the arena-judging of polo ponies, hackneys, 4gentle1nen's and ladies' saddle horses, jumpers, officers' chargers. We saw good riding, indifferent riding and poor riding-especially the latter: but we saw practically nothing but good horses. lfVe were given excellent examples of how to violate every one of Henry's time- worn instructions from "your legs! your legs!" to "Keep those hands down." The Officers' class was not bad, as our instructor impressed us next day at riding, but it was nothing remarkable. A couple of Englishmen did very creditable work, while several of our officers showed what the Fort Riley school can do. What we found most after our hearts, however, was the ladies' saddle class. NVe didn't care much how the fair ones rode, provided only they were fair. VVell, we looked long and hard, and at last found one who wouldn't have scared the stags over at Cullum, and every time she passed before us, we -greeted her with ringing applause. VVe next saw the high jumping class, which was a fine exhibition of the number of bars one horse could knock down. On tiring of this we next sought diversion by gazing at the crowd. One feature was a woman in black, who, so Robby told us, was none other than Carrie Nation, Robby said he knew, because Carrie comes from his Podunk. Anyway. she placed herself under one of the boxes and called its occupants to task for the style of gowns they were decorating-"A hue example, with all these young men here!" 'We won- dered if she meant us. And then Captain Henry collected us once more and started us on our home-ward way. Next morning we were a more or less fagged-looking lot-especially a couple of our diminutive members who had escaped from the Garden and investigated the darker mysteries of the Gay Vlfhite VVay, so 'tis said. VVe were grateful to all until the Engi- neering P. turned us out that never-to-be-forgotten four-hour torture the following Saturday to make up for his kindness in letting us go to the Horse Show. - ,n K e .,H'1,v 'j, . " , - 'lsyiimlt ' 'zi,ljI,4m,,.-If V Q. ,ig-'K H -'I ,4 :ai :I 216 Q.. .. .- 0...--Y - V132 ,mm-2,'hL'a2',:'5. V 1 -i 1 21,33 Q N 111 . 'mu , 1 , sm- - ff' 711 fc! 'gL'afLf?'5 -if 4 HVN Dlpwlwqvnw .--u..P ...Qf as ' 4- F. I -I A If ,MIN n hm ,q U ,f " ATN 1- '-'-' J V . Il i' L .. in , - ..., V 21. fri i S gi v,-' ..d'7,,e-ha' ' if .,-1 1 "" 1 V I ' f ' "'L' 'L4 1 Q ' - Zz , f 12 I x E --f , A, Zin . -S ' NIGHT K1 -.EZ Rf, - Q ' H Y 4 " f 1 I A 151112 Brram ,QQ A MUSICAL EXTRAVAGANZA IN THREE ACTS, PRESENTED BY . hal 'HI 'll ' C Sz THE DIALECTIC SOCIETY - ul, .- e- H" A Book by WILLIAM C. SHERMAN - . iv Lyrics by William C. Sherman and Calfvin M. Smith np, QQ? 'gf' llflusic Selected by Waller Moore 'og R. J fivig., ey ff' ev' , ,E32g.f- 4 :ss - aan N February 19th, "A Pipe Dream" was presented for the amusement of the Corps of Cadets, and for certain mem- bers of the commissioned personnel of the U. S. M. A., to learn what it feels like to have the wish of the immortal Robert Burns gratified, the Wish being, "O, wad some power the giftie gie us, To see ourselves as others see us." In spite of the fact that the cast and chorus almost exceeded their elastic limits in an endeavor to "show up" various engineering and tactical prodigies, their efforts were not totally crowned with success, for it was rumored the morning after the show that neither P. Heller nor El Capitan ,Short had recognized himself the evening before. The scene opens with the audience viewing a room in Cadet Bar- racks in October, IQZQQ a rip-roaring tea fight is going on in the room and there's a fem present for every file. Bobby Barr decides to have a reception in his room that night and sends Billy Booker and a platoon of fems to round up P. Heller and all the post fans, while waiting for P., Cato, Bobby'S valet, announces that Colonels Strong and Polk are outside. Later Lieutenant Byars is announced, and these old lads of the class of IQIO proceed to relate the woes of their Cadet days and marvel about how the place has gone to-well. Then P. Heller and his charming wife arrive with a crowd of fems and files, and true to his natural self, P. Heller in- forms the crowd of his achieve- ments. Mrs. Heller discusses the evils of gossiping, when a Cadet, who had just had the Supe to lunch with him, arrives and in- forms the breathless crowd that the Corps will, according to its usual custom, leave for Palm Beach on November ISt to spend the winter. As much as everyone dreads to leave dear old West 220 . Ri ' . .- i r A . wr ---'-4' : " Tr - 1- T ir Jlfv tlfif' 5 T g l f Hamill!! .L ' 5 1 , Qgfa -5 3559 il 3' is QW 5'flf.?'f W5 l'1'.'2-.QW-5 H7175-7 : - . - ' . J ' 3 I- 1 -. '41-' ' .rea pa--2 -'af f' -H1 il.. - ' 1 - ' in at i .. ' .rt f '24-. 1 if '12 1' 'ft f..2'.iaw. .F i t 2555? V342 Q ' ., -t i 914524223 if mI:"':T .N Y .M ,. .. . . . , . . 1 Point, they cannot refrain from singing a little ditty about the pleasures V 41+ in store for them at Palm Beach. ' The second act Ends the Corps at Palm Beachg the Cadets are only allowed spooning privileges from reveille to taps, hence the tems are present. Bobby sounds off a touching love so-ng that would melt the heart of a sphinx, when who should aeroplane in but El Capitan. This specimen is the only surviving feature of the age when cadets were kept in con a week for going to the hotel office and kept on tl1e area three months for showing their appreciation for a soul-stirring lecture. True to his breed, the Tac sees more than one cadet assembled and immediately construes it into a meeting. But hark! he is forgotten by the incoming Mrs. Heller with the news that a Suffragette congress has made 'tvest Point co-educational. Of course, this brings joy to all but the pld grads, who pass completely away and are only revived by several good stiff drinks. The fems get appointments immediately ' and are admitted at once, They do one of their drills for the sake of a gang of the Cadets who have just come in from a hunt, and there Bobby begins to tell why he is such a ladies man. He uses so much slang that poor little Grace becomes bewildered and asks for explana- ' ' tion of such words as "gu1nstick,' and HCOVOlLll'I1CIH whereupon Bobby in his most charming way tells her all about it. Q' The next act takes place in Le Cafe Plusgrancl-Dumonde at 'Palm Beach. It is the night before the return of the Cadets to West Point and since no Paragraph I32, Regulations U. S. M. A. has ever been imposed upon them, they are havi-ng the time of their young lives with Bacchus doing his darndest to keep things moving. The French waitresses make the girls from Maxinfs look like a ten cent piece on Broadway. True to his French ancestry, Billy Booker tries to show off his mother tongue and gums it up. The Senoritas Hermosas of Limerick, Ireland, then do a dance that Gertrude Hoffman A would envyg but crash- something awful happens! The lights go out and a ghostly witch appears amid flashes of lightning and peals of thunderg she explains that she is the patron saint of the Tactical Department fSaiint, mind youj, and that their game is up. She has only allowed them to dream of this life of pleasureg and de- clares that they are doomed to all the tortures and trials, the sorrows and tribulations the self-denials and persecu- tions of a cadet of the age of 1910 for-too days. 221 4.- a,f1"'NX 7 ii We X, ,L M ef 11 14 2 t '11 hxjf' V I rC A S T V Jfage Manager and Electrician MEADE VVILDRICK Assistant, William E. Larned J ................. ..... ........- : f . BOBBY BARR, a chip of the old mock .......... f.1S,i,Q,Cf,iSifQjj BILLY BOOKER, one of Iean Bart's posterity ..., X PROFESSOR HELLER, Department of Engineering ....,.......... MRS. HELLER, a Suifragette .................................... Col. F. HS. STRONG, Corps of Engineers, U. S. A... ' X col. H. POLK, Ordnance Department, U. s. A.. 351335 of 'QW 7 ad. Lieut. D. OWEN BYARS, ioth U. s. Calvary.. X L- 5' M- A- MR. LAWSON, keeper oi grounds at Palm Beach ................... EL CAPITAN SHORT, Department of Tactics ..... MARGARET SHERMAN .......................... GRACE TORREY .............................. MARY CHAMBERLIN ............V ,....,.. ............. CATO, valet for Iaclc's and Bobby's house ................ BRIDGET O'CONNOR ...... 4Las Senoritas Hermosas, .. PATRICIA MCGINNIS ..... llate of Limerick, Ireland WITCH . ............. f. ....... ' .................... ACK ARMISTEAD g Y , n f W ,I Willis D. Crittenberger, '12 , ....... . .Walter Moore, I2 .......Ca1vin M. Smith, 'Io , ...........Pau1 S. Reinecke, II y .. . . . .Stephen M. Walmsley, I2 ........Robert L. Gray, ,II ............John S. Wood, I2 . . . . . . , Max S. Murray, ,II .. . . .William Dean, jr. ,I2 ......Ralph C. Hol1iday:'12 .. .William H. Youngs, ,IZ ........Ira' T. Wyche, ,II . . . .joseph P. Aleshire, . . . .Arthur C. Evans, . . . .Walter G. Kilmer, '12 .. . . .Herriari A. Ulloa, ,I2 . .William C. Sherman, ,IO ,IO ,II ACT I.-Scene.-J'ack's and Bobby's room in Cadet Barracks. Time.-Release from quarters, October 30, 1929. Opening Chorus, 'AI-Iurrali for the Life W'e're Leading" ........................................ Chorus "Twenty Years Ago" .......................,......., NVoocl, Murray, Gray, Moore. VV., Crittenberger "I Am It" ................ ............................. R einecke and Chorus Finale, '4Away VVe Gow... ................ . . ................ Ensemble 222 Y Q-:J .f"X 'As f!"'ix,, 1- 1 1 M J X l' -ni' 1 1- di p 'Q N X 2 Holzvs .1354 ' 'blk 1-l, iii . Q5 f 51, 'lx X ei .3-fkx W ,V Property Manager CHARLES MANN HAVERKAMP . Assistant, Philip B. Fleming ACT II.-Scene.-On Cadct Limits. Palm llcaeh, Fla. ' Time.-Winter of 1929-'30, Opening Chorus. "Springtime" .................,............... .. .Moore, XV.. and Chorus "A Sluulh nf the Old U. S. N. A.". . .................................... Holliday and Chorus "A Modern S11fTragcLle" .............. ......... - ........................ X Valmsley and Chorus "Ye Olrlen Days". ..,........... . . ......... XN'ood, Murray, Gray, Moore, XV., Crittenbcrger "Hunting" ...........,. .... S herman, Beatty, Finch, Reinecke, Putnam, Bingham "You're All But Ideal".. .................. ' ............ Crittenberger and Youngs "I'm a Ladies' Man" .,.... ...........,............. ..... B I oore, XV.. and Chorus 'Ullhe Order of Gumstickv ................................................... Moore XV., and Chorus Finale ................... .... . ...........,......................... ................. . . Ensemble A ACT III.-Scene.fLe Cafe Plusgrand-Dumonde,'Palm Beach, Florida - , . Time.-Early Spring, IQQO . ' Opening Chorus, "lNe're Here To-night" .......,.............,...,................. ...... C horns "l'arc'well" ........,.........,.......,.... ............ ..... . . , Reinecke Grand Finale, "Hundred Days" .......... ................ . .Llinsemble C ll O R U S FIEMMES D'A. Fechet. ,12 J. G. Thornell, ,IO K. C. llradfornl, ,II D. O. Nelson, '13 I. A. Dorst, ,I3 S. H. Frank, ,IQ - Finns I. Iones,.'1o R. H. Lee, ,I2 WV. C. Sherman, 'Io S. V. Bingham, 712 H. B. Cheadle, ,IS N. G. Finch, ,ll R. E. Anderson, ,I2 C. R. Baxter, '11 I. C. Beatty, 'II R. VV. Putnam, 113 223 A mN 7 . . A 'df ml? ab msufl ' Q34 ' X K 'W fin' W f f Jawa W I L., My M!f'.!'x ,F x , ,. -- he-v Vlrl X mafia' . - I. Q' 'n- A-: Q, tl, if up if c ' 5 .,,, - L, e , -we f" A END me a pair of hop gloves, that cl-n laundry has stolen every one of my right hand ones and I never can think to wash any myselff' This little speech was addressed to the faithful wife of a conhrmed . hopoid. The latter had spent an hour in spooning up-trousers that p - , had been worn all afternoon were pressed, and the last of Kaydet I Store lotions had been applied. The whole floor and alcove were scat- ' tered with cast aside clothing. All this added to the leavings from the preparations for Saturdaylnspection made a sight worthy of any woman's houdoir. f'Gi'eat Scottl' Getmy hop card from Mr, Ducrotg I suppose he's hnished it! Fm ten minutes late nowf' with a hnal drag on a skag-and 'a yell for someone to sign him hp, he is off to give the ladies a treat. The hop was now half over, Was it a grand success? ' ' No, some poor soul who had been stung Considered it a fess. ' ' - , "Let me give you this dance-she's a peach-a fine dancer and a good talker." VVith these smooth, but time-worn words the unsuspecting yearling is led to his doom. For two whole dances his delirium of joy continues. The faithful stags of supper hop fame no longer hide their smiles, but enjoy to the utmost this oft-repeated tragedy. Around and around they go, the center of attraction of all eyes- The first round over, our gay Lothaire leads his beauty to the nearest seat and settles her in the corner. He hears little she has to say for his eyes are searching for his nearest friend. It is a mean thing to do, but his only chance. The waltz is lovely Cthey do not begin until it is half over and the floor is well clrowdedj, he suddenly remembers his God and utters a silent prayer that he may be spared in the future, The music stops, he grabs his room mate, "Let me give you this dance, she's a peach, a hne dancer and a good talker." He had unconsciously memorized those words for they had sunk deep into his brain never to be forgotten. He tries to make his getaway without being seen by any of his tormentors, but alas! no hope, for from under the stairs come a chorus of voices, "I say, old fel, can't I have a dance." He goes to the cloak room, trades his old hat for a new one, and limps to barracks-"Somehow I , . t -if U' .f In Lgggdf' fl,-,iv 1' LQSTA 5:75 ' in t l -9 5 5 gre A ' nt ft 34" r ' f , . , ' if ' " " Yew . Q W if ' 6 . , ,145 v never did enjoy hops and those non-reg hop shoes always hurt my feet too." ' . rf -Zi. . i And once again the scene is changed, I l. I '9 f r The moon-beams softly fall . , gif ' 'z . , Upon the marble balcony VM,,m,,HZ, LA pg Of dear old cuuum Hall. g, fi' ,1 f l-2 'I 42 :Q Their voices are low and they are 2, I at ' wqpfz " ' . . .?E!'1f-1 they 33,f'2"f ' - e " -' Q nicely tucked away in a little corner. af- Sl - WPRIEK " 1 " 4 -.21 ' a . -. - ' ii Below, the restless Hudson reflects the if . ggz,f:, a5f Hops' i ' . . ' . , . if 1: 4,1 'f .Q f ' ' '- t ' "::1'Lt,n.,.. . 1 j 2, Wagga ' aw" 'A "Sf: ' . . ,...,.y r if X 'W ' . my I 14? K 94 c z, ,QM pf ffxn'i",ff y JQSI' LxJ,kfyi"X-91' ff! 'Q l-gym' Mill!! SEK?-s l G frat l QQ IEHWJNY E V Zi 'U S A g F 1.J L L gl TGQTVZKLEIQ f 1 -, I J, A! N 5 ,Lp 4l.1s.q.E , f rw, was ,Q ,445 ' 7 :Lrg xl 1 - ,- xr --as lf"-3 f f A E .f ggi 2 f' ,, I5 Wag", .f W f sr . ggi- -1- ' ' -13 5, f-2-qs ,V - ,ri 1 55'-if im? ' ,,,. . ,- f 1 . 2 -Q "1 f iw. E 'few-'-v 14' Mm-+ '--Q '-'-- - , " " vl, "" ' Q ' T f .UV T"" 7 ' . ' A FIRST CLASS HOP MANAGERS .softened shadows of the farther shore. The evening boat from New York goes byg its blinding search-light disturbing all within its range. There seems to be no fhope, everything works against them. At last a both have the dance but a cut is not so bad, and then they, can say, HI Ahad no idea that the music had begun, and if I had known it was yours I'd have certainly hurried." The die is cast for the two-step is almost over. "Oh! I am the happiest man in the world, for just think graduation is only eight nnonths, aw-lookv Cin dilsgustj. A cadet is sauntering along the bal- cony smoking a skag that some kind-hearted officer has placed in his cape. He stops near the railing and is soon joined by several more. A -discussion is begun and each makes a bet on the amount of ice cream that he can eat when feed time comes. Our A couple take flight-even the long-suffering "2 " ,- I .U dance begins up-stairs, and the straggling couples walk away. Theyf ,- 51, , 'L W . A 7 . RH gf I if , Jin' , gg F fn ' , ., Af 5,4 c Q X ag'-3, . !"J'l5?f1EbfIRTilfii 3, f. ss . , 111:-5'-j1:'.f ' - . -2 J + 1 Y gf-ya . ' : x gl Lx A ,T "' I wg-'J J "W 1 'fr ' ,,, Q 41 , L f If T 4 is ' f f x Q Ylig' 7, 1 1 Y' gf I 4 6 new 1 Z ,Y 1 have a limit. They reach the doorway and '.'-v Z 3 AVIEP r lx she hnds her next partner awaiting her with Q2 XX 'tvl fi .a longing the waltz always brings. Her .old one turns away-'fThese hops are hne f"-' fa -'i' g if you come to dance, but give me Hirta- A' V ,VVA 1 W' il fr' T' , ' .H A IDODERN jk N iNFEKNO fi .QIQELX Qi I L A iesi' it ' sl ssss r insss CIRCLE I. The Plebe I. One sizzling, throbbing day in June Away back there in nineteen six, Some six score youths to fear immune We1'e ferried oier this modern Styxg A helpless, hapless, hopeless band Alighting on a foreign strand, Embarking on a voyage strange, A life of hardship and of change. i II. And Who forgets the lurid days Wlien :'Spots,' and HI-Iansl' lay on our And Walt and Bev gave Weird displays That Won our mirth and Coleman's Wrathg And Exum leaped, with bristling hair, As N. P. chased him down the stair, And Duck Drake's omnipresent smile Won countless skins from old P. Pfeil? 228 ' path we M .I . . . , , , ,,,., I, W., v ,ul I Y 1 1 lg , 'f 1, -5514,-" ' Myggjemgmfg, 3 ,133 ,f '-is " ' ' L 5. ' xi' ' L in an 1 LS Fig 'Z I 1M A A A 1 ' I ' . - ,. Q, ,xi .5 s' 'S-wi :Aww 'E ,191-Zulu, I m e-w f- - H-m""M' that K' We, 6355235 es, will it i M", ' I 'Pfe"7ff1'1f f V' 'W ,Af ., s f Jim wi i i i 'L 1 1 , mm 1 ,- L mi Q in 152-.f..iifc L X 'Mk e--lf. . .... . 5. . A ' - X a Ny.: ' 3 e 3 ,,,.e-1 ' ,, , .fi .ir Q,,2,,f"'P'. ,i n 515, qi M' ff '11 Q 'L '-" '--'--'-- ' LE' I . III. And who forgets the days in camp VVhen first we learned to really brace And marched to meals with shoulder-cramp, With hidden chin and purple face, And in our tents our brasses shone? A busy hive without a drone- No time for play, but all for work, Witli dire results for every shirk. 'iii 7 ' ' . ' 7 : 5 l V nf. , 'Tis true the ever wily Dunns Took turns in hiding on a shelf Instead of working on their guns, As needful to plebeian health. But most of us, from morn till night, Toiled on, by sun or candle lightg Our lot indeed seemed very hard With crawling, shining, drills and guard. 229 gn, :L Mfg 'j ' - Y A g 4 Q -I Q 4,1 rv 1 i L Q its .ff ag: W A. ,. 5 time .. .Ny E , 5: E fit fr: Fifa- ff A si-j-'leafssizfagwg Ez' Qlvfvgp-g-fiprwg ea, ,Z - ,.., ,,.,..,... .... 1 , Q : 'iw f:.'iZA'Q,5f17,59?,,E,fgvx.,li:l-,.Emi -'f.N,,,,,.,,:15a,n? Tal., . . jd t V, ' 41 F Ql.7""f'1.iL- Qffiiagvggn ww:a7',1g-9:4 V g - -,few ef -- " " -"A" if 'V .5 le I' E 1 : -'f 1521 ii? 556' ff' tel gee- 1 5 if 1 , . he - .- me.,,f,.1:r.f,,M,f,.fwe.,...Na,.,,:-M:rn-,.a'i,1-24.35 4-.af 51531 : be But And And The And And But And V. all things reach their end at last so to camp we bade farewell thanked the gods that we had passed deepest sector of our hell. so to barracks we adjourned, Pecholsward our efforts turned tenth by tenth he bore us back many fell through his attack. 3 1' 'I ' uc' ' 2 - Q ' , V 44 g, A'v,f1?i": , Tall '-' iffiil ' ' sv,-:gf ., ' :':-. --'- N 'vzfsg X I fs 3 'f wffcv bf '-iff' J V5 rfgekfu vzff g Ev' ' ssl! yr' ,.---'-4: pg w Af T5 .f:5'sag1:1g.x X hay. k , 1 N 71 i z as . . , 51, 1. ' "v':":'f11--L' ' " - a -:-A 2. V' I Wqirglq . ff'-,.' 'SN ' 4 V 2 g is sae ' - ,-.FQV , M. -5, K . ,A if 1 1 -.-za. . , 21 Eg f, qw X. -Fai, V' ' y V ' c r rp-- P'1l Sain 121:11 H . , ,. 5 s , egg-' Y ,,-.11 1 gferg .Q 114, :., E E A,-s Y " '- ii' ZX P-4 1. , K Q V :V g f '-3-A V 2+ k. ,LQ -- ,, If 1, 3 -ig 3 ww w.: ,. ...s4-:- , ,, - - .., .4 f " '-fi..-. ... ,muy-......,..R .- Q ..,ax"k1aif3'-sia3,:.'fs:-:fena" .:'13:-'f'?31'f""' -S22-'-22153 Q-' 5-5'f:i'E3ji35f1Qff,'Wi 113 iff, ' ':j:,:1g'." .. -I VI. And then we learned what winters are Up here within our prison grim, With J une away so very far That hopes of spring were very dim. But after all it came at last Like food, upon a long, long fast, And with it, yearlingdom, the goal, So dear to each plebeian soul! CIRCLE II. The Y earling. I. Auspiciously dawned yearling camp, A paradise of boodle fights, Of scorching days and mornings dam Of hop or concert every nightg Of spooning mid Flirtation's haunts, Of thrilling Weekly mountain jauntsg Of maidens fair and tacs severe- Those yearling days welll ere hold dear' 230 fjllilli WEA? 5 is 1 x E Us I ws? y I Q 4 vp . ? 1 5 ,X ,- 'x J L ' , 7 ' N -'I' .:::fr'::3H-111:22 'Zi ' W 1 , il I QW 1 W If , . f -rv ' 1 f Q7 ifif, jg WF F if Q :f 1 -f - .---'fs L-mr ' W 2951: Yfff 'ET' 7:7tQ:s'E " ffl ' Qgy -fa., P 't min-51 . ,L .,,,. L ,. - II. Our active life eased not with dark. All through the watches of the night The restless spirits, bent on lark, Dragged luckless sleepers, left and right And every evening without fail From cosy tent would "Boodle7' sail, A A punishment for guinming so The boodle order, as you know. sc X , Q 4,94 7f?'!p2,' r ,VU 3 va' ,r AN ,L ,' ff' . 54225 UU fi i2'lf'1?v,cJi5if 'flip 'LRE eg, Q W .K ,n g N55 ,T--,qw Q. a.:- fag I 1 I V 7 X qi sim- J, .A.,,,f, .1.1..,, ....,.f,,.. r mm 7 SW -ple-5:1 '- Eg W. ff .. .M Z' We fix. f!ll"",f"'T'm " E R2 Tfiwwl 'Sa III. But now our happy camp was o'er, And from the practice march returned, We found a deal of toil in store, Laid up by lllath for all concerned. Descrip and Conics we were 4'shewn," And drawing every afternoon, y I While French and dress parade 'and drill Were added till we had our Hll. 231 is . if 'i f ' , if V , n ii 'fl ' Zig i 1 5 W ffi lu. ll -if 2 s f ' 1 et Q ?: li ww.. 'f 52 1 ,ff life ff 'Q Z . 'sa N' 1 ,ff -W ,Ailw owe' 1, 51 if :ga .gsiggggfea Q A .. . if w A . v zfiimsr sae : files 44,545 at warms awai t .. IV. Yes, yearling fall, a bitter draught, Did drag our spirits in the mire, VVhile Taos and Pecl1ol's Wiley craft Against our welfare did conspire. And one or two among our crew Succumbed ere -Pechol,s hosts withdrew, But when we'd Finished with our lllath We thought weid have a rosy path. V. Not so, for we had yet to pass A new department-Chemistry, An ossified, amorphous mass From which you couldn't squeeze 2.3. And also El Compilador . For us had fancy things in store, And chronic writers' cramp we got Inscribing all that Spanish rot. VI. But Furlough, like Aurora's blush, Now dawned upon our tedious Way, And every evening would we rush To Battery Knox, where, light and gay, VVe'd sing about our Furlough moon And all the femmes we were to spoon, Till finally, one bright June day, We took a train and rolled away. 232 , '-Li . f ,Y 17575-E'sEfh2'E1'4ff2 , - , l i'1'? ' f'sE, . :gf iv?-Wfif if ,, mulling, W, ii. W i ,A u. Q : if Ms f, Ma if it i of fi - Willie L NUI 51 ,3 gi - . .f - -i ' J f lf X ., .Q .291 fe' ' M- --'- '-in . Q f CIRCLE III. The Second Classwzan. I. Why dwell on Furlouglfs thoughtless days? 'Tis better to pass oler such things, To look not back on youth's wild waysg Events fraught with remorseful stings- A summer of unsullied bliss, W Of sparkling wine, of laugh and kiss. ' Ah! why recall those days gone by? Since then we,re wiser, you and' I! 1 ,-eusr-.ak Af ' I II. At last, one day in Augustlate, We Woke to find it but a dreamg Once more We entered at the gate Across our Stygian Hudson's stream, And Cerberus did greet us, there- fOr was it only Pickle's glare?j' But in that hideous coming back What worse, pray, than to meet a tac! 233 .- A :s----- - Va . . f- -A A-H ff - A :V .A .Y -.-V .-.---ea.,-e. .W -1 'u n sw 524 . ,. 1 - v.Lf11.,31f-gyffja 5 x yy: wEm'9E?"t-n2D':?gG:U1?R'-l.1X-3? r1k,f2m1?Zd1fFri F .f ,fs 13" -P323 QP if ri .. wad -i..,s.M,.. 120- . , fs, J . . .fm,,.1.. sn.. ,. 1.-1. .x ,flea u - 1 - 4365, 333 gg, ..-.. W- in f I E ,ti , .iggfggg eg g, z 3.11 YE gg 4 -gay: -3 - :'--it ...,.. .. - 4 ...... W' . Q .H qt, f W 'zz . - --,: - g N --rf: .f 1- 412 -.swf ' Li ' f-, V J--.r -e ye E a " n, --.- v -. Y Y -W -Y 1 , a ' III. Q A P . - Post-Furlough days, one need not say, W61'E days of sadness and of doubtg . Ourbodies here, our thoughts away, We wandered aimlessly about. Poor Piffy Smith and many more Had left their hearts behind, they sworeg Indeed a wretched lot were we Just after Furloughfs ecstasy. IV. VVe'd often heard that Chem and Phil VVere childis play after Pechol's lllath, That we should have a apipev until We entered on our first class path. But to our sorrow we unearthed The Chem department's gracious worth, And ere they'd deign to let us pass They'd caught two members of our class. V. But then at last came days of spring, Came days when we had naught to do But bone a little Phil-a thing Absurdly simple through and through. At night perhaps we'd shoot a star Or gaze upon a planet far. Oh! those were easy days and fine, Those vernal days of nineteen nine. - 234 . Q ls, 1 ...en ,, , - fy f - A A K' 5 W ' "TI 'Q--wwhfrkff-5HYvif'+P5iaif:',vnu' '-r':ss'w:.ff5':'fsw- "R iz-V "1-f!Emw2u,i'l'-2 1 l X 1 mis 2 ' H G -M r -22 552 ,ir QQQHLMB Tl :aa h gh W1 an-M ----- , ff Lt :paxil-:QQQ:.Q,,:-,ggfwgfzgggg3,-N2m?M,ji3QZfgazfr .2 Pwr, 5 SamhainN523,A-zfL5.,5,2f,mv5?,: 1,1 i A - Y AJ Y I , VI. But what can Second Classmen see Before them to look forward to? The yearling dreams of Furlough's glee, The First Class 'ipipesn of Army Blue. The Fourth Class thinks of yearlingdo Of care-free days that are to come. And so We entered First Class Camp VVith teeth hard-grit but spirits damp. H1 6 ' V 235 'X' fi V 'Q' . K 1 I V K - f l 17 s ----- if 21 X Qi ' 1, .. 1 ' -b p, f 'X ARWRMXZK rr """""' aeirillwt mmf ia was J ill' 'Q W s asf? B 3 --- - ss :S w isa we T' r ' ' CIRCLE Iv. The First Claissmom. I. Well, First Class Camp was not so bad. In spite of drills and hikes galore VVe wouldn,t let ourselves be sad T With something less than twelve months rno VVith polo, concerts, hops and all We found assuagement for the gall, Yes,'First Class Camp was rather fun, And ere we knew it, it was done. re, .,fL """H"m1:i1si,. a . II. :Z C C my ,bs ' And then to Sandy Hook we Went, f -. And next the practice-march soiree, '5 A A ' So We were glad to fold up tent f , H -- When we returned that August day. . 31 4 " 1"' Q ei One long and dreary Winter more A A i Af, Till we should leave this Stygian shore, , ' - 7 enpyp One winter more of tenth and tac, A "e" , 531 Q Of Monday mornings cold and black. p .--.- f 'lll 7 ' T T . 1,, if nuii T ,,,,. 'Twill not be soon that We forget 2 .Q The horrors of the First Class course 1 With Engineering Witsibeset, With G. V.'s tirades on the liorseg The While, in fearful Gunnery We suffered from the wire-wrapped P., And also every kind of law And history that you ever saw. 236 l . 'M J - , l g Q' T5 k v' , ' . . . I IV. Yes, many were the soirees dire, That bordered our First Classmen,s wayz' Most cruel P's and tacs Whose ire Grew more resourceful day by day, And naught but thoughts of coming June llaintained our spirits still immune From pitfall or from hidden snare That lay about us everywhere. 237 .1 I N J , ,Jn A 'T f 1 u , -"-'- -- 1 M1211 5 f1 '1? e I . -N- -. ,WQT f kgtv, ,,, V ,.f o gk , ..,,' 2 .Bk W- 'L -an 4 Q91 ii 1 rm gr an f Q A auxin s - 5 41 Nz ' L 12 ig swf 4 min 1... 2. if S ,R ,L AQ, ie W Q57 ,Q ' ,.., Yf3g.'5,f':: 2 E' 9' 5' 1 W if FW Q J' 1 V. At last the longed-for goal drew nigh And busy with our plans were we, With what we,d order, what we'd buy, Wliat Branch with us would best agree. And some planned early wedding days, While others thought it hardly pays To swell already fearful bills With Wifeyls hats and gowns and frills. VI. And when at last June rolled around And eagerly we hailed the day VVl1en we should go, our bonds unbound, Upon life's long exacting way, VVe stopped and pondered, ere we went, On many' happy hours here spent. And when at last we said good-bye VVQ found a tear in every eye. 238 Lgcwwl - J 1 .nn '.,.. -Q vf' Q V 2,1 ' '-f ' Q L1-x . XXX '- 2 - ' ,.' f ,,-"M 17 . pw ' Q if 2 Q V'-a ' I X- 5? .. -rx .gi Rf efffiax X. X Ya f, 5? ,X ' '25 Y ,.,. ' 7 9 w It bg,-U - x.. Q1 -'14, X K si.-"'Kfr:. ' A A rw , -S . -ZF..-as U4 -?f,ri,3f5i5?T :P 5, ' afar 4 f 1 T? f 0 I .uw ,' . W' , 4, vu I ,, jx :fl r .Yifx X fn, ' . MQW W pf EQ' 375. ,TN we 'MU ' 14 Nm 'Tm L fm., 4, V53 3 .. nf' I r F iw? 'Q 'mf ,, I 4 dk '9Lff'iYw NV, fm, ., M V., , Q ' 1-gaggvai .., Q M nv Al nw. I' r Env ,x I uf ' QQ -NM MMM' , 4 '.-.f -1 fwfw, Q.,- , . ,,- :, 4 ,L cw, -V .y ., 'H. H .yy 'fl' 3 fc . FQ: , .Ng I, A :Rd- ' Ii ' 1 r fu .1 11.33, ,, I if 4. 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L .,f " ' 4' X. 1 -J -11511 -' 2 ' .T f . fg,'fjj,'i13'i.frf"'1, :JC '5:1Z5 '- af-EU fl j ' " ' .-'P -f if H5 1 .f '1E-" i ws5 ,ae. ,g f- ing 4 'ff . , I - S1 fx 1, Q rg, .Q 1 .,. A. .,NtLh:i1,B,,,,.,. W . 152 'M 91,4 . ,, ?. X u' fs-' 955- , ,gf -gffig f vff- 'pffjfzg . :Sf-5.5. V ! ,-5 QT A..-F -- , f.. '1.f5p Z5- ,iv l"',-1, If . J , ,4 , . rv 1- - , . 1 5 ,, Cz, am ,Q-jf. 1.4 ,gg ' 'A , f' ASQ 1:Q,2f" '1, 5' .T L f Ni: 1 if g " 255: ff fig ,Fi ,iw sg 1 f 55:25,,.: f1?a4 Q-A-5,65 ,F .J,.'xq:dQQ N -Q -,Q , fl- qs . , .,, 1 , ,nJv5Qy1 ,!i. , . A , ,.,p:,, s. Q, fy, 'ff qw 451 Vg' safari- ' Zi "W g.A.'i5,,5.,,,-5 ju- ,, , if M1 -1 1 4 -, .j 1 e- -4 'wig-"v'-Llgf. ifkfn f ! if -vw if gf-v,..,'g5g' Q Li,3,Q43gf 151 1, 1 -5, W '1i "'i - - -N my f- ,F , 'pQ' fv. "- if E ,LSL 1 Wig, fl an + my! -W e iam 1-'1g4x,gZ,'H,ga+ 'fi.x4gf,w. -4,-:2g,A,'e1f' AJ'- Q 5 fgiz' zjzjzf s ' E .Q 'I' if , P13531 'f ' 11: 'fg1-2f-f- iff 1, . -.'i,,gQ ' ,n 5 . mg' '. 3 ig JI fz- .1-as L g A .21 ,gi.fggf,, j,,.-H :,,' - .- ' " '. .3 :I qg,a1,'. f., a . 34, 1 y A M rj .. ,M .1 .4--gm '-59 wr'-s -I - a3",.79,s' L'-gg Q J '-gf-21 ' 1' 42- 'R iga f V ..,we-ff' L isa .x,,,g Q -. 1 A rf, . ,,. -ugh. J :may lg, H .1 , ' xx., .ag L.,.--fx-FY-ff! x . .. . a ,sv V. .- : 5.2 1 K, 1 rw' Q, ' fig, , f 1154 ggi f- g .l'e' f'gg' vii' 2. xv gf-1 . fig riff. ,j,fg' 5-:gig V ' H fl V..,,.'-,gxjz 1 , fg ll 34 ' A Lflg-LW , x',' .'.,,:- f-L. k W? j" ff-f,Q,. N Q5-Liv. :Y .A ,, --M Y H - ,5 ,EE ' fgl. ' 'fr J " u ' ".?-:gb-fx ' V f ,' Q' gg wg. -f " R ' -+1.ig:S31L f qw- , , V v-. 'f-At 1 ' '- ,.,. Q 1.2 ' -Sw , A b G1 - 5 A . W ' ELLAN 1 x 'V M . E i iqgjl f H . X, f 1ff 4gig:4.QE?ZQV.Q gVv6? 14 8- .QQ ELQJQ ' ifff32??iiE?L95i2 f55F?5fff!,f?f ,ff79ifh+f23V1fQV af5' f f Z X X l i 1 A -1' , f. Qt? . - Z x ij I-as ' Q ' 2 P Q f" 'Fi'-f I :VP Q T I?t1llN'lll' llglww o f HEFRTD i i' Q 'M 31119 t ii - S1 A5 the Nuurlizt Igililifi Wim AROLD DE DUCROT, son of a widowed mother, toils like a fiend and sells newspapers until he has paid his way through college. He has military aspirations and stands a com- petitive examination for lfVest Point. Gut of the 600 competitors he stands highest and is admitted to the Academy, He is regarded in a strange light by all of the upper classinen because he is so military, and in his plebe camp he licks two or three big yearlings who try to haze him. Coming to Barracks after his plebe camp, he bones like the deuce and also makes the football team. In june he comes out 9 in a class of 110 and is made Ioth Corp. At the end of his year- ling camp he has boned such a bootlick on the Tacs by skinning some of his classmates that he gains a file in the corp line, but he is also immensely popu- lar with all the cadets, After a rather uneventful yearling year, he is made 3rd ranking ISt Sergeant and goes on Furlough standing 7 in his class. He falls in love on Furlough and returns to the Academy and cuts all hops. Soon his First Class camp ap- proaches, and on the morning of the graduation of the class above him, he 262 Az QP Eeallg Zia ILLY B. DAMM is the son of a politician and his old man ap- points him to West Point, he preps in the Falls and barely passes his entrance exams. In Beast Barracks he works like all other plebes and goes into his plebe camp with the rep of being pretty B. I. On one of his plebe guard tours his gun is taken away from him and he is thrown over the parapet. In spite of this and various other innocent pranks that are played on him he does not lick any yearlings. On his plebe practice march he gets hived absent from camp after taps and starts on September Ist to walk the area. He smokes skags occasionally, getting his papers at the boodlersg he bones at night until tattoo and goes to bed. His plebe Christmas finds him turned out in Math and B. S., but' he passes his exams. During the holidays he beats it out to the Falls and gets hived-three months. VVhen the makes are read out in June his name is not fifth or even thirtiethg nay, nay, Philander, for the Tacs have him on their black list. His yearling camp is a series of buck guard tours and boodle lights, and his yearling Xmas finds his spirits at the lowest ebb, for Pechols has nearly ruined him.. He passes however, and spends his yearling lf ' , . . R , ge w av , 'Y ?z f 'Q '?igi"5If.Q . ' E . if J! Y kg! ? w , N ,p ,xgwuk H. , ,W-.I 4 7 , V- H ug, Ts 4, MF X L41-1 iq "Q tm ' Y ' P " sf Wilt ii wr re w ' ' i E ,gd '67 'rw.? 1:g,i ?El? ,t l 10 , 2 g gi ? ,Iii ifqjji?3,, a.a i .H N, I 'qi , s gi t si? ,F +5 , lg 1. f,,w+,,,i. " J. li 'If' .M . . ellis' f. 2' M, ta J, W hears the Adjutant read: "To be Cap- tains, Cadets de Ducrot. etcf' He steals away from the crowds of admirers that would fain carry him around on their shoulders, and walks over to the edge of the crowd and slips his hand into that of a plainly but neatly dressed matron. In his First Class year he is a wonder. He is Captain of the football team and beats every team that plays his. He works like a Spartan until June ap- proachesh and then he goes up and draws the first sheepskin. He meets a little girl outside of Cullum and is greeted by words that we are not permitted to hear. He leaves the Academy with the rep of being the finest athlete and the most soldierly cadet, and the most popular gink that ever went through it. ' P. S.-I should have mentioned that he received only 5 demerits during his Cadet career. This was caused by his wife who policed a skag butt on the floor when Harold was orderly. Of course Harold bached the skin, but the Com wouldn't take it off, for fear that discipline would be injured. spring piping Furlough when he ought to be drawing his map. He has a ten days' stayback but nnally goes on fur- lough and has a keen time in N. Y. Strange to say, he falls in love on fur- lough, but he doesnlt cut any hops on that account. On the contrary he goes to all feed hops. He loses his second Class Xmas leave by T0 demerits and goes into his First Class camp wearing buck chevrous in spite of the fact that there are about 50 makes and acting makes in his class. He doesn't go to any hops in his First Class camp: but is on hand in a blouse at every concert. -About this time his furlough fem polices him and he runs in some booze and gets tanked..but not hived. ' , ln his First Class year he dead-beats a good deal-unnatural 'for a hrst class- man-and is usually in the 'third grade. He never stands in with the tacs: but. strange to say, this doesn't cause him to lose sleep. VVhen graduation finally comes, he is pretty near the goat end and is a clean sleever through and through: but in spite of all of his faults the Corps of Cadets makes a prettygood racket when he draws his diploma and beats it for N. Y. Q Q 'T - gvii, ' D I I f ...x Sf... .- -N 6 6 3 is I - fril g ai-i' - I ..,, ,,, X f -- 1 fr--I. .V vw- Y' Q 51 I Mft: w gif ' X1 -,I ,Ml P21 I ,Q 'N FQ A an tial . f.,,,f., X, 3 I H 3, 'J p ll L ' ,n 1 ' 11 A ef ' fu.. , figs W, wiki v ' ffl' "" n1'.'-2 ,1'1f:'-v:':i.f:1Giss5:+zr::v:f.:'aggw . . Z"'- .E , ,J 5 Q' Uhr Euughhngz VVar,s but a game of poker In which there is no joker, And The The But The An d The The each branch of the service has its place. engineers can do things, artillery can glue things, the doughboys every time have held the ace. engineers build bridges roads across the ridges: cavalry can find the. foe ,tis true. artillery has its ranges Of their lines, but Watch the changes, Vwfhen the old doughboys coine up to fight it thru. Then again suppose it's night An cl there comes a sudden fight, VVith the horses of the cavalry stalnpeded. The engineers sit fast, The And The artillery is passed, the doughboys go ahead when they are needed. cavalry"s all right In its place, but in the night, It's just about as handy as a cow. The artillery can fight In the day-time when it,s light: But the doughboys are the ones who do it now. 264 ,R 9 W 1, Jiwwggwtfwbrff 4952 33 A v 152 gp, If 4 ll 'if SU NZLQ, E f nu! f 514' f - - i . ,. ..., .,.,, 1. wif .. A , , - 1, 7 U Q X: V . -ww ' we. eip V-4-1:-yt-.-Mn.: Veg ' ,f M - v' if ' 3 at -l "' ,.,, ' .... 1 -M, fwu- QF: -- Pe ,. ritgfffr at 53 . We ug? wr K A 'f 5..r'f, me- N Q' ' l"'1 ' - "flint wan I ,IM 3 if Wil "' In 1l1Hg C9121 Mraz-lint lg-I f . rgfzmcziztgm-4.11 .5 I , ,-.13 ,ua Y , .M Q s 1 ---mmf' h 5 Qld partner of parades galore, And to be yet of many more, I-Iow often have I softly swore, As on my head you snugly sat! And in the summers that I wore You out on guard your weight and your Persistence showed in every pore VVhere sweat rolled out-my old dress-hat! ' Your pom-pom standing slim and tall Above my head and you and all Have been a source of bitter gall- And more than that: Wlieri at parade the tae did drawl "Port Arms," it led to your downfall, To me a half an hour's crawl, My old dress-hat! And when I graduate from here I shall not drop a silent tear Because I'm leaving you, my dear- Ah, hardly that. A I shall rejoice no more to wear You hearing down upon my ear. V In fact, I cannot say I'll care- My old Dress-I-Iatl - 265 if Kg: , f 43, , QX ,: 1 i x i :Sf my 1 J J Q m , W ff , W 5, ww w J . - 'l XI I "iq N! M ' - Y SM ae 1 A'A', f ' f' ' ,kxis ' ' W 3 N J 32- Il wg k YQ JQDQQE: Qiwij W' . , 2 , g O 1 A , rib F I 2 IHK, if 1 ,- , ,M Xxx 2 QQLE7 it-Z j is f. ' XJ .Q ' N,yJfQ?-PAV,-Q-x ..,,, ff" X x X' F v- 3 ' A J 2' . ,,,x V -- X A- ' , 'W 244' X -,x X , , fi ffm wr - f f H + 0003 is ,X gig L ,L 1 Cb i am 'X QR f ' '., 'N 91 ' F 'xx ' A ff Wx X 1 V r7MM,5 579 , K + 2 CD ' P- if T- 1 lx I, L 1 omg LK X L , 1 E- fipaff , V Yfu , .Q CSG Q i .L 5 M J A am X 1 3 fail If xt X X Q X sq X if 60,500 X 5! cf as 1 LM i cQ,,1-1 o 2. Wir X A X gk El 3 vS3l wfizwj 'I V V l N A F - g 4 . f?jg..., vi5i5Lf2: A 5A,l..5!w5.ga:f,,g:yL,Q5 j .i W: J- Y ' "5 4 'w is--?fi"'.f,'k T ' H - A L- ,A "i ,. '. - T 'gg Illirrl Zllirvi Hire! The hugle hlows, we're on our toes, For each one knows ust when it goes. VVe're in our clothes, we get the hose And beat it straight for Hungry, Joels. Fire drill for Tac and quill, hlay be a chance to shine, But wherels the fu-n for anyone VVho's in the bucket line? The guard with gun goes on the run The engines get up steam. The ladders and the pail command Come out in rushing stream. Buckets sailing through the air, Tacs a-running here and there, Wfater fights and engine smoke- Here you have the yearly joke. .3 ,, 4 ff 'Yr TG' W 5 267 .Y ,s - . T , , . , , Y - V, ,, , i , Ji, .,Y,.wC'.f-i5.a-fA,...-4.-V-AA X, f--- fjvwt - - ef-V - 1-' 'f N E I X. f Qpvdtf K .....-- ,, ., , . ,- A4 '. J'- -' - w sW1-iv'1f 'if- fav" ai Q 2 " F l. is 'fr , W y,,wliYi,537kg, , , JSEWI' ff 311-lirwn V ff 1 fbi if 'f ,wild Z ' J' M? if rr f " is ia 1 'Wt f it MQ? Q-, rfb, 7 j l Q, N 25: W V' Wifi? v 5, Msigymp g M A ov 5 v ,, Q fir , q '1 were aww 1 mi f 'iris' ,Missa ,ge lift frififmsa www ll Wg- 'Z . J 54,5 - 77 , , 2 '.Tf"5' sf , !"j ,. 53- ,fs ,U aww - Y - 'QV M 4 :15 :wif v" ' s uf fer' "sf rs--ww-A -, wigs 'Y "T'.'35?g Q lf - ' He .ffm Sf - ' wr 5 " Z1 get ..,, A ..,,..,., 1.faq,:.-7, up Pm Par sr' In eat Igllilii - Ten resolutions standing in a line, One hankered for a skag, then there Were nine, Nine resolutions, one not to run a late, Assembly had sounded, now there are eight, Eight resolutions fit to go to heaven, One went out P'S-ing now there are seven, Seven resolutions, My, what a HX! One boned after taps, then there were six, Six resolutions, bound to keep alive, One chewed the brown, then there were tive, Five resolutions sworn to sin no more, One L. P'ed his wife, then there were four, Four resolutions as firm as could be, One went to Newburg, then there were three, Three resolutions, just enough to do, One played at poker, then there Were two g Two resolutions, best under the sun, One went to sleep in chapel, then there was oneg One resolution, my story's almost done, It broke into the hospital, then there Was none: Resolutions broken, nothing more to fear, Good bye resolutions 'till another year. -D. H. T. 268 , ,H KA? il ' Tfllfq. I-EX " If XJ f n YEAND ' L , 910 ff X Q5 RN . '-" .'.' ., ,--. 5' f v ...Q xg, XX x ,XW 1 A fx f' V Y QU Jw ,. ,.w4 OW '12, . 5 7, If-Vw 1' K Q I W 175 rf 15 Q r-ifiv jl i X w-J ,W lL4 f A i f in F F! e f -, Ann Yes X.-.,:,1 ' NZ I , N dsx , I 1. -.- ,X '. RAW - 5 U xi ey 1 I F few 'fa at ff I F i f 2 lm X LONG CORPS Rah, Rah, Ray! Rah, Ray, Ray! 'W'est Point. West Point. YELL. AIR, "Ann Elizerf' Our team by thunder Sure is a wonder, Never a blunder, we play football. Well! We will snow under AR-MAY! The Navy, by thunder! Ray! R9-Y! RZIY! This is the Army Team! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!! frepeatj West Point. West Point. West Point. AIR, "How Can I Leave Thee." Hail, Alma Mater dear, To us be ever near, Help us thy motto bear Through all the years. Let Duty be well performed, Honor be e'er untarned, Cnmziry be ever armed, VVest Point, by thee. Guide us, thy sons, aright, Teach us by day, by night To keep thine honor bright, For thee to fight. When we depart from thee, Serving on land or sea, May we still loyal be, VVest Point, to thee. And when our work is done, Our course on earth is run, May it be said, "Well done. Be thou at peace." E'er may that line of gray Increase from day to day, Live, serve, and die, we pray, West Point, for thee. AIR, " Old M elodyf' Hurrah for the Black and Gold and the Gra 'W'aving dehance to the sky. y SHORT CORPS YELL- So spread your sails, your anchors weigh Ray! Ray! Ray! And Navy Say "Good-bye." I Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Against the Army team you can't prevail West point! A-nd its motto: Fight! Fight! Fight! West Point! Ever true to that long line of gray and the Corps West Point! It's the Army Forevermore! 270 ia si if l 1 THE ARMY TEAM. Air composed by Mr. EGNER, Teacher of Music. The Army teanfs the pride and dream Cf every heart in gray. The Army line you'll ever End A terror in the fray: And when this team is lighting I I For the Black and Gray and Gold, XVe're always near with song and cheer And this is the thing we're told:- The Army team ' , CBand aceompanimentj CVVhistlej Rah Rah Rah QBoomD CHO.-On, brave old Army team. On totthe fray, Fight on to victory, For that's the fearless Army way. AIR, "Tipperary" v Wlieli you see that old veteran Army Team Come bounding o'er the ropes, And settle right down to a winning game That smears the Navyls hopes, It makes every genuine soldier's heart Fill up with joy and pride That he's of the metal that makes the team And that he roots on the Army side. Throughout this country broad and wide And Islands far away Each heart in blue beats iirm and beats true For the Army! CHO.-Army, Army, you're a wonder, You will snow the Middies under, Wiii this game without a' blunder, for You've got to win, youyve got to win! And down that Navy, down that Navy. Ttls for the honor of the Army! 271 - 1V1 an .en e ., , AND XXX :T :hi gm ff l ,. i he 3. .X " " 3. . r i Q -. f . N ' l sis J Y Ei? f 2' to A THE BRAVE OLD ARMY TEAM. Air composed by Mr. Egner, Teacher of Music. On Hudsorfs shore forevermore The Army's sturdy band, CRefrainj Brave old, brave old Army team Will never yield on any field, But ever loyal stand. CRefrainj Brave old, brave old Army team Then every voice to-day rejoice And every heart be light, CRefrainD Brave old, brave old Army team. For Army's foe to-day will know The Army rule is "tigl'1t." CRefrainD Brave. old, brave old Army team. Up, then, every single man in gray, Cheer the Army team into the fray, With a Hoo-rah! rah! rah! Hoo-rah! rah! rah! Ray! Hoo-rah! rah! rah! Brave old, brave old Army team. AIR, "Steel King March." Army's sons stand all behind you. Army hearts will ever loyal fmd you. Army spirit will remind you, Fight forever! Be discouraged never! Down that Navy Team. Rah, Rah, Rah Crepeatb. AIR, "Qld Melody." Away, away, away we go. What care we for any foe? Up and down the Held we go just to beat the Navy. A-R-M-Y-T-E-A-M Qrepeatl. 272 I, GX, A E , A fig 5 H I id! Y- ,ffqw mlflfffljs VIAQ I-T42 A T AIR, "Yip-I-addy-I-ay." Those middies last year were devoid of all fear, When they came for the Army to play, And their new little song went a-singing along, A'Oh, it looks like a big Navy day." fBlue But before they were through, their beloved Gold and Had changed into a sickly sea-green. fmore A-nd what happened before we'll make happen once Vtfhen they tackle that old Army team, for CHO,-VVe'll sink the Navy again to-day, Down 'em the old Army way, When they- go back to Navy town ' They will go with their heads hanging down. VVe'll sink the Navy again to-day, My heart wants to holler Hurray! CHurrayj All the people will say "lt's a big Navy day," ' Rip their anchors away! AIR, "Benny Fields." Of course you've seen the Army team, That fears not any foe, W And oft heard tell the Middies yell, And make their sirens blow. But I might say, with every play, Right through their lines we go. For through the years they come with cheers, But when they leave-Oh! no. All is o'er, see the score, And they will cheer no more. CHo.-Army team, Army team, oh! You are our heart's delight, ' For us you ever fight. Army team, Army team, oh! May the Black and Gold and Gray Win every victory. HORSE LAUGH. Haw! Haw!! Haw!!! He, he he, he, Hi, hi, hi, hi Ho, ho, ho, ho, Ha, ha, ha, ha, ' Army! Army! Rah, rah, rah, West Point!-! SPELL YELL. A N-A-M-E . . Y4ea! Name ! ! ! CHARGE YELL. Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Ki yi! Ki yi! Ki yi! ' Ki yi! Ki yi! Ki yi! Wow, Wow, Wow, Ki yi! Ki yi! Ki yi! Wow, Wow, Wow, Charge ! ! !'. V ARMY YELL. A-r-my! A-r-my! A-rgmy! , Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, West Point! Team! Team! Team! !!, I, HEAVE l I I WEST POINT ! IN BATTERY 2 T BENN Colne fill your glasses, fellows, and stand up in a row, To smging sentnnentally We are going for to gog In the army there's sobriety, pron1ot1o,n's very slow, So we'll sing our reminiscences of Benny Havens, Oh! Oh! Benny Havens, Oh!-Oh! Benny Havens, Oh! So well sing our reininlseenees of Benny Havens, Oh! May the army be augmented, promotion be less slow, May the country in her hour of need be ready for the foe, May we Fund a soldier's resting place beneath a soldier blow I-IA OH , , With space enough beside our graves for Benny Havens, Oh! 1 Y Oh. Benny Havens, Oh! etc. To our kind old Alma Mater. our rock-bound H VVe'll east back many a fond regret as o'er life's Until on our last battle-held the ligh XVe'll never fail to drink to her and ts of Heave ighland home, sea we roam n shall blow, Benny Havens, Oh! Oh! Benny Havens, Oh! etc. mfg ,r-, B . 2 V ' -eil' is- 1 .rt fi f i l 2 32 555-, Fig --5153 1 . I 5 ' ' -h 1' -wg-r rg, . jg. c E at I ., ya ' , ,,-,- 'I A- --1 lg: if M, 'l f-'!'ll'3 l'i! '::?:Q'!FI3fg5?f - t 2.3 , gee .ff-gf,,. -f -we 59-3: 5 ff - .V ,P , 1 2 - 'J fff - '--'ff' ,ni '- . :bl 4 w W , r p-t . P-.-13 if . , fc. , -. 1, r., x -4, ,314q1V:l5"f-a24f.gf,,J Tig-. . .1 Mgr" '- Ili: .1 'Qi-ri -L-11:1 , ,V -7 H . " . -Eqtss, viggg' 1,4 N 9 'i.,,r'-'y."".- gi ,. 'i'2frf'1ff"' li -, xr'--:X : 'lwwfzfrf QQ, . a I -:fr-4-1 is , -wr 4, X ls:-1 . -- . ' 2-'K-fi-f:: ANN-s ' Q--v .- rc -is-fri'-a..i-W -' v1-A X -- 1 'V ,' '-1 1 , ,.::g,:s5,'--1-21-63 ii- -3 'fiifla QS? - :'5"vs1:'1'f. 2-1--ah? ., 3- -i. :, fa-QQEQ. I E. ,zzg q 215:31 f r-,fag ' . ', ' - 151 - --u p 55254 W :-an - f,-,we .. .f.m,q.,-: L 1, , - fa' -- x..t-.,A..ws,a4:.- 4- -,H v mx-..,.p,,,-,..i1s: v A-- ,-3,1499 Q ' .xgq ---- 3 'j,...e, tfeigggge-"g'.1-fig-ef -:gr " -' -fi--1 xiii. va ,f. - :fM'1f- wwf- ' . .15 .1 fi - -:as-.614 -A -,-11re'i'f- -5: 14'-'Y--ffkrwi-QMPHHILL -Q' - f-'ww .1 W, . - -in - ..,.,. 232- N .Ln-3 , ,..,-W,-.: .-.1-.. j31.,.,,.,..,,2:. .,, 5? 1"--P ia: 'En ., .if-?Q'f'+g""Quf!fif'fiff"??f"'1'f"5"1N2E? Y- ,K: J.5.u.0-fx' ' 'ei -: .. X- - !29':f"' . , , ..p - .a wp-'feai,g9'1?'-fa.,1 is-rf--Q"-2g1'e'-ffg:+2.yf'2:5F-'- - wif -.- --. H -new -ef f- 'Sw 'w--ff :H -1 ?3s'3 ""ff1T- ffzfdar- -:4 Z..-.fa a9 ,f ,n w i f !!,,zfi53f2g-saga W - ., , uf 1" 5 J .. rl'-" ", -' . 'i-aff'-2,Ai:f."":'.-ac' . ,-vfw:f'- .t -- ,- -'-':'53':1':1'f'T, - Q ff 'W' Pig? - Higgs. - :ff I .1 "1 K ' ' 1' ' 7-'E . at-,if ' ' ,P "5a:21I.5'IL:i-sl t J v 3 ' - -...Q i.'f'f., ,f3,,g.g5,f5f sag. sw , Q -U ,.w'ff" 'F '-vi, L -'lze .w - f. -.-If-sa yy.:-. ' -' ' .' i':1tf.-.-- ' ' ' ,Li.'f ' ' if Yi?" -',.- .2?Yc1.A,I ,:'.,.'?f-" - T. .. H .1-49, -' . .v -1 qw , N rm, 1. -rw... --Hr' -- ZZ 4'-" M M-...,- -.-4:s'- Q-!'...,! a - . f1t!gfl'..f2tQ'Q,fW, . cskg-ggi. ,.gtn,?,,,7E'fQ A , f - .v. -if--Q.--.-!9y W- 1, ,I is-.1 Fw : M- ' r-wffgeil,-.vs . i f '. . -,.., . A'-sai.:.'f.'-.gmc 274 GRINDS . . I 755 ' l On the Practice March, CARRITHERS at the gate to FEMME on the Veranda.-Wonlt you come down and visit for a few minutes? FEMME.-No, but I'll send my husband down if you wish. From the Poker Table. SEYDEL-Wfell, e- you were lucky to-day, you lost eight dollars. I U D--.e-Yes, and that's where another bridesmaid doesn't get any roses, In French. xx A all 5 . , xy, ...N N LT. RICH-Mr. Ducrot, how do you say, "Gua'd open the d0'?', f DUCROT-"Mon Dieu, ouvrez la portef' After Parade. FEMME-Who is that cadet who stands behind the offrce at parade? KAYDET-The quartermaster. FEMME-VVell, where do the other three stand? At Target Practice. TAC-Mr. Landis, where are all your shots going -you haven't hit the target once? LAINEDIS-Don't know, Sir, they left here alright, ir. MUIR-Mechanics-The aftermath of furlough, INST., explaining-Rifling is for the purpose of keeping the projectiles head-on during Hight. JONES-How does the rifling keep a projectile's head on? .R f eg, :Q an HQ 274 . Ll ' 3 , ' '-,nf A Moment of Inertia. At Buffalo Bill's. DADDY-VVhat is that Femme going to do? LAWSON-Ride bareback. DAD-Won't she catch cold? 276 EVANS-I'd. like to ask INST.-Very well. EVANS'-Is the boss on a governor on a big a question, Sir. this engine the one? SELIHC 2lS Keyes at Depot in jersey' City. KEYES-I want a ticket for Baltimore. AGENT-ist or 2nd Class? KEYES-Neither, a plebe. 1 , .N ul 3 I t HOBBS-I love the smell of powder. FEMME-So I notice-you use violet, don't you? INST.-What is a deflection board? HEFFERMAN-A body of enlisted men who get together and compute the deflection, Sir. INST.-VVhat is a range finder? CLARK-The man who finds the range. In History. BYARS-Lieut., didn't Salome dance before Nero for the head of .John the Baptist? . General Knowledge. SCHLEY-Mr. Moore, who was Napoleon? WILSON-Napoleon was a Corsican who fought with Garibaldi in the Crusades. The Plebes. FLYNN-Lampert, have you got a good class over there? LAMPERT-Yes, but there's always tares among the wheat. v FLYNN-Well, you ought to get on a tare right often. Hippology. DE. A.-Mr. Dunn, what is a Morgan horse? BEV.-A Morgan horse, Sir, is one that bites the woodwork in his stall. Foote, Sentinel on Post. O. D.-Mr. Foote, what would you do if a Tac were to enter the division? FOOTE-Give the alarm, Sir. Then He Growlied. BEV.-After studying H20 pressure-Captain, I don't understand this dam lesson. I HHH! it st Q i ti it IE 0 7 T I Gx -. If -- ,l 0 9 5. is if Q r S I af Q? U 0 g V6' 5 , fc if jg . ff ' Our Mail Quartet. On the Old Man, LOUIS-Byars wants a woman love him. CHAMBY-lVell, I guess money is about all she could love him with. with money to ' Smiles ? ? HOBBS-Did you notice that femme smile at nie? SEYDEL-Yes, she showed good breeding-any other femme would have laughed. Another. A HOBBSA-I always sleep in my gloves-they help to keep my hands soft. FEMME4Do you sleep in your hat, too? Sound and Light. BAGBY-YVhat is the difference between vision and sight? FLEMING-See that femme over there? NVell, she's a vision: See this one over here? NfVelI, she's FL sight. ' In Drill Regs. LIEUT. B.-Mr. Bridges, what are the posts of the cannoneers when the piece is fired? BRIDGES-Nos. 3, 4, 5, etc., stand well back, etc. LIEUT. B.-That's right, wait a minute. Mr. Smith, do you know where the posts of any of the others are? SMITH--Yes, sir, Nos. 1 and 2 stand in front of the muzzle when the piece is tired. Archimedes Burlingame CI-Tamous Geometricianl. Scene-Drawing Academy Lecture Room. A slide showing a cube is displayed on the canvas. Col. L. is busy with an explanation when stopped by Cris. CRIS-May I have the slide turned around so that I can see the other side of the city, sir? In Chem. COL. TILLMANf-Oh! that reminds me these tropical bats are very interesting animals. They get drunk on cocoanut juice and sleep off the spree at the base of the tree. MURFA?-Col., is that the origin of the word .1 Htl., International Law. LIEUT. G.-Mr. Chapman, what are partisans? Chapman fearing the questions that are to follow tries to consume the remainder of the hour with the discussion of this subject. + HllllllllillllllHHHHHlllllll T . HHHH 2 LIEUT. G.-XN'ell, that is all right, how about the use of gucrillas? CHAPMAN-GORILLAS? VVhy I thought that only the wildest African tribes used them sir. Not in the Day's Lesson. WEINY-Mr. Moore CVVJ, you may tell all you know about Napoleon. JERRY-Napoleon was born in Sicily, and went to school in France and joined the French Army. I-Ie did not agree with the political parties there and was banished from France. He escaped from St. Elba and by the aid of Garibaldi started the Revolution. He was short, sir. Our President. FEMME-Mr. Torry, do you know Mr. Bridges? TORRY-Yes, he is a' private in my company. FEMME-VVhy, he is president of the senior class isn't he? TORRY-lVhy-er-no. - 1 FEMME-I am sure he is for he wrote a girl friend of minc,in New York that he wasi In the Gym. BENNY+XVhat is your name? - SNOVV-Mr. Snow, sir. . ' BENNY-VVell, Mr. Snow, you are about to melt, STAND UP. After a Vasserine Had Left. McCLEARY-XVell, I thought that August 28tl'l was pretty bad. but this telling your girl good- bye is hell. In English. , INST.-Mr. McCleary, you may discuss Edgar Allen Poe. Mc-I don't know who his father and mother were and I don't know where he was -born or lived but he wrote something like this: Once upon a midnight dreary, As I was feeling rather weary, - Quoth the Raven'never again. He Thought He'd Make a Hit. I Byars spent an hour in spooning,up and trying to rub the Wrinkles out of his face and rn trying to look young and sprightly. At last when he was well satisfied with himself he set out with a calling card in his hand and a society smile on his face. When he called at the house at which he at least expected to be asked to have tea, the following is what he heard: H "Jacky, dear, the boy has come for the booths. Poor old man! ! Y iw Chr i tcm' Leave ' .D ' X ,ii X x l ' 453 W -,N ,frf lynn rx IQ 1 -,, XHW, . 9 .l l O Eg . Q ' gk - I X - o , sf 1 A V f f he-Q64 f Y , A . 1 . 1 fl.-'19 ll -- Q - pmiuml I ? r g t Q1 1 Il m e of . - " -- -f fe i .is T .M J. E X .1Pahss-in-Re-view! I?r1i1:E5Si:L:!.:g?iAtge .LDIUH-W-WQW-W... Mineralogy. Choir Wonder how She Knew. INST.-Mr. Haverkamp, what is Battle Monu- ment made out of? HAVER.-Albaster, Sir. Ditto. INST.--Mr. Walker, what do they iind at the bottom of a coal vein? JOHNNY-Foot prints, Sir. He Made a Bad Face of Course. FEMME, after seeing on the. skin list the fol- lowing: "Improper expression at breakfast"- Did he say a naughty word or make a bad face? Innocence. FEMME, after reading following skin-"Dirty bore at inspection."-"I think thatls real meang its bad enough to be called a bore without being called a dirty bore." Fowler P. S.-ing CHis First Offensej. L. P.-Oh! Mr. Fowler, I'm so glad you came. FOWLER-Well, I didn't want to come at all. Not in the Drill Regs. CHIPMAN, reciting-The Trafalgar Square, Sir? -Well, Napoleon used the Trafalgar Square formation to put down a mob in Paris. at i .u .I 7 Nothing Unusual. Oh! No. I've eaten your slum and red-horse, I've drunk your cider too, But by the great horn spoon and the furlough moon I balk at your kidney stew. Ordnance. LT. ALLEN-Mr. Polk, what is covolume? POLK-Yes, suh, Monsieur.Covolurne, he was a Major in the French Field Artillery. rf"-7 , gimme, - lf' TTWl'VX?Pa. . WXQQL-IE' 'L-t.. - - The Second Classman's Dream. FEMME-Is my next dance with Mr. Larned? K-DET-Yes. FEMME-Well, he is such a languid youth-he is probably lingering down on the balcony- I'll wait for him. Engineering. HEARD Crecitingb-General Grant landed here and moved around back of Vicksburg- HANDSOME HAL-Oh! That's very well, Mr, Heard-what did he live on all this time? HEARD-Well, he lived on a dirt road for about two months. Law. LT, GRIER-Mr. Seydel, who was Rudolph? SED-Well, Rudolph was a Count-he wasn't much account but- ROB-Tee-hee-hee. LT. GRIER-Come oFE trying to laugh at a bum grind-see? At Sandy Hook. .FV 2.2.3 ., ' - ww l 55 Il 3 3 fd' POT RICHARDS-Say, fellows, isn't this sea bathing fine? On the Gay White Way. ,wg X may . .1 ,J 4-' 1 -1- - Ai- se -- oo.. I THE COP-What's the matter little boy? BELLER-I have lost my Y. M. C. A. handbook and can't find my way. zX?jL,.M-M?-jg . ll fl .2 Kyiv- -an A Second Class Kindergarten. C L SSM? O A. B., 11. Area Bird. An individual walking punishment tours in the area. A cadet on exhibition sentinel duty. AREA. 11. The court-yard of old barracks. The foul yard. B. A. ll.' Busted Aristocrat. One reduced to ranks. B-ACHE. '11, To complain, to talk. To submit an oflicial communication to the Com or Supe. B-ACHE. 11. The explanation of an offense. A useless thing. B-ACHER. 11. 'One who is continually talking. BEAST. 11. CObsole'te.J A new cadet. BEAST BARRACKS, 11. CObsolete.D 'Ihe domi- cile of a beast. That part of barracks used during the spring round up. B-ESSY, adj. Having a How of B. S. Addicted to the use of flowery language. ' B. J., adj. Bold before june. Fresh. Especially adapted to plebes. BLACK BOOK, 11. Regulations U. S. M. A. The Supreme Law of the Kaydet. BLASE, adj. Indifferent. BLUE BOOK, 11. The ten tthousandl command- ments. BONE, 11. To study. A diversion for cadets -Check book, to strive to beat the Cadet Store. . - -dis, to be good. To please or avoid the Tac Department. -files, to seek to attain higher academic standing. -make, to seek chevrons. . -gallery, to show oft. I ' fmuck, to frequent the gym for exercise. BONOID, 11. One who seeks intimacy with the Academic Departments. BOODLE, 11. Articles smuggled from Charles 8: Co. Contraband articles, eatables, i. e., an empty beer bottle, fudge. Q07 , . L, x Q X tb' 1 yi K1 ,gf U J .Q 1 Q BOODLER'S, 11. The Confectionefs Store. BOOT-LICK, 11. To accommodate a superior un- necessarily. 2 I5 V'e'4U..Y Ill BOOT-LICK, 11. A dragg a stand-ing a pull. BOOT-LICK ALLEY, 11. The sub-tactical alley. Cadet company officers' street in camp. BRACE, i. e., to assume a military position with the chin slightly drawn in and the shoulders hack. BRACE, 11. The correct military position for a plehe. CNouj obsolete! ' BROWN, 11. Chewing tobacco, especially Piper Heirlsieck. BUCK, 11. 1. Not a cadet ofhcerg one not the Com's own. 2. An .enlisted 'man. ' BUGLE, in To hold silent conversation with a blackboard for a whole recitation period to keep from being called upon to recite. BUMP, v. To impinge a cadet -against a tree or post a number of times as a punishment for a capital cadet crime. BULL, 11. Bull Durham. tobacco. A cadet's only friend. ' BUST, 11. To reduce to ranks as a buck. Ext: "He that displeaselh the Com shall be busted." B. S., 11. British Scienceg the English language. BUTT, 11. A part of a whole, -as a butt of a skag, or a butt of a month. See VVebster, page 196. CIT, 11. A civiliang a person not in the army. One ignorant of military affairs, but so pro- ficient as to be able to receive a commission ' in the army without being' a cadet. CITS, 11. Civilian clothing.. That uniform that is permitted to remain only in a cadet's trunk. COM, 11. The Commandant. The good father who listens to all our troubles. CONS., 11. Continenients. A period of medita- tion or reverie given to cadets per com in which they are requested to remain in their quarters. CORP, 11. A corporal. An embryo quill. ' COURI-ER, 11. A cadet who allows his horse to run away with him. An entertainer at cav- alry, exercises. CRAWL, 11. To correct harshly. To Ckindlyj ask a plebe to do something. V A DEAD-BEAT, '1J. 1. To work hard doing noth- ing. To shirk some duty. 2. To go to the hospital. DEAD-BEAT, 11. A disciple of Dr. Candy or Moore, W. DIS., 11. Discipline. The art of conforming one"s conduct to- the Io,ooo commandments. DIV., 771. A Division in Cadet Barracks. One of - the prison corridors of our happy home. 79 51' 1 5' 751- :gt:2Q5wi,fes5:f.411,Sri:4,ze 1-',3,e,g1,-.:, ,.g-grail-s --Jx " .' ,T i f"fL '!!'.iL. .... ."'kf'. ' '53-Z F" E91 PEJTQI11- 1511 2 2 . 5121 .1 J,,-74:11, 5-11:f3..f2,s,'.,:.f':1s,ai, fa .. , ., . ,, . ., Q- -E:,,11-- ...-219 Y -M. M. ..-1...-,,..1.1:a.-.w..,1,as-.. ,,'-.V A- -- , L M 1 ' L 5, VTE at J -11 Nw Q. 15- ,sf V sfe,a, ' ', 1 . 1 s 'Y . ' f TEST' ,- 5:9 -If' 5f,f?.',:"l'?"' I-R'Jf1f'5.' '7,21I3I, E if- Q15 'X '11 5' 9, "U,Qf.l'.cQ-'IQ-2.-Abi1113-.1f51nkC91,TQj125111'-:.fp.5'1f-j7ijt?','.'-1-1 ,- HN s .1-la 1 .2 " '74' ff? 11. I-2 .ww-.15 . 'sealer ws w 1 41: Ill: 1sf1:..,..fi 1 'K 1 W ll 1 ll 1 1 M1111 . -mmf' 11,11 M . , 21.5. M5515 1 , . M ,, 1 J ' E it A 3 1 T 1 ... 1 I ' 'N l f - ' X 11.11 DRAG, 21. 'Io escort or lcarry. A word convey- ing many meanings, 1. e., to drag a femme, to 'drag a skag, to drag water, to drag the mail, to drag a cadet from bed, etc.-trousers, to assist another cadet to pull off his white trousers. ' DRAG, 11. 1. A momentary enjoyment of a skag. 2. Boot-hclc. D. T., 11. Double Time, A Cdelightfulj command given at Saturday Inspection. To take up a T, to take up a run. DUCROT, 11. Mr.-, a name applied to an unknown person. A bright member of the plebe class. DUMGUARD, 11. See Ducrot. DUFLICKIT, 11. See Ducrot. DUMJOHN, 11. See Ducrot. FEMME or FEM., 11. A young lady. FESS, 11. A failure. A whole zero. FILE, 11. Any male person, generally in the military service. CSee Inf. Drill Regs. page 9-D FIND, U. To discharge on account of an acad- emic failure. The walking papers of P- Echols. FLIRTATION, 11. The W'est Point Lover's Lane. 'Ihat path from the new Officers' Quarters around Gee's point and up to the monument.. Iohnny YValker's summer resort. FORMATION, 11. I. A military gathering. 2. A queer predicament between two persons. FRIED EGG, 11. The Coat of Arms of the Corps of Cadets, worn upon the cap. GOAT, 11. First from the bottom, or last. GROUND SCOUT, 11. CSee Cav. Drill Regs. par. 5245. Cadet taking an afternoon stroll around the Reservoir. vqx 1 V1 lo D1-.., 1 r GRIND, 11. Something funny. A bum joke. GROSS, adj. Deprived of intelligence. Xkioodcn. GROWLEY, v. To blush deeply. GROWLEY, 11. GUM, 11. To - of anything. GUM STICK, Dunn Bros. HELL-CATS, 11. The musicians of the Fife and Igrum Corps. 'Ihe sweet reininclers of the awn. Tomato ketchup. up, to tie up, to make a mess 71. An instrument used by the l T, -, N A5211 I O 6 1 .SRA ' HIVE, 11. the act of a breach of discipline. 1, To understand. 2. To catch in HOCKSTER, ll. The one who does the dise agreeable work in a cavalry or artillery drill. HOP, 11, A cadet dance. HUNDREDTH NIGHT. A play given bv Cadets on the tooth night before June Isit each year. V IMMORTALS, 11. The last section. The goats. JULIET, 71. A cadet admitted in Iuly. A late arrival. LAUNDRY SPIKE, 11. A large pin. L. P., 11. 'Io stingg to play a mean trick. L. P., 11. 1. Lady of the Post. 2. Anything that IS undesirable. L. P,, 11. Light Prison. A revived relic of past ages. ,A . asf L, mi L. P. LIMITS, 11. Cadet limits upon the reservation. The limits of our prison. The territory be- yond which our great XVhite Father says we shall not go. MAKE, 11. A cadet officer or non-commissioned ofncer. The Com's own. MAKINGS, 11. The ingredients of a skag. MATHY, adj. Mathematical, one skilled in the art of P. Echols. MAX, '11. To do a thing perfectly. MAX, 11. A eriect accomnlishmentg maximum. P, U -l A "three" in a recitation. MUY BIEN, adv. Cspj. Very wellg a x.5g be- tween a 'tmaxu and a "fess." MISSOURI NATIONAL, 11. An air which when whistled is supposed to produce rain. MUCK, 11. Bluscle. strength. O. C., 11. Officer in Charge. Daily Editor in Chief of the skin list. O. D., 11. Oflicer of the Day. The O. C.'s first able assistant. O. G., 11. OHicer of the Guard. A cadet detailed to take a nap 111 new barracks. ORDERLY, 11. A cadet responsible for the con- dition of the room. The room corporal. tSee Uhl.j P., 11. A Professor. P. C. S., 11. Previous Condition of Servitude. P. D., 11. A Pennsylvania Dutchman. PIPE, 11. 'Io indulge in day dreams. PIPE, 11. 1. A delusion, a day dream, 2. A snap. PLEBE, 11.. A Fourth Classrnan. A Cadet who is cruelly hazed at 'West Point. HELL DODGERS, 11. Members of a sect who P. M. E., 11. Practical Military Engineering. bone Northfield and frequent the Y. M. C. A. The science of pile driving, balk carrying, meetings. heaving ropes, etc. 280 1 X I I . . sg, ww . 2 ' " 'M ' " 11 1. ,. ., .:.,5,L..m.'1,N . . ' ,,.1,-L -1,7 -.f ' 32, if I ' 1 S 1117 f1,:. ,i ,.-'-tl,-1,1.3"-L137'-gZEL1,'F'iHs.vQi, ",",i'.4T 1 -1 ',- , L L F. .1 -may .ii -1 .t .1 .- L-,,, 2 5- :.,.gf:,.' 55 . H J. -1, 11-.t::1:1. ,. 5, ve .,1. : Swift -tk ff, z..-.Kiwi 5 4 21152 1. .ll 5: 12 fr- 11' if-:f W. a - . , .3 ,1.,.Q,g -.4 -is .1 . .. .. 141.1 . l . lfissan- .- . .3 .. .,,. ,,, QW, , ., . . . . 1. 'M ss, .Jn-. x... nc 3. i.,,.,-,, 1. to, 111 ,i .2 .4 sg .Vi ,.., .1 , 1. .2 ,via - ' 11 ' ww! as wif- 2. 'fam 12 4 .114.3f1a4-1g1:z,f Q its 2111 JH-' . 4935115 .. Li - 1:4194 --s -1- -as -- t gt. .M .Q-111 M. -lu..-1' men -1 1 .rv ,1 ,I -1-ci -ark' 1.1-111 fa" '.f 7- ' n '- gun 1 s. :R .4-, S ,131-.11-, g,i.,7.M,1.,.,...Q--wwf. :r1,4:g.,,,. g,,-:1w,--- .fr-11, 1. 4.1 e g q,qf1,i1..-.sw ,e..1y.1.,1....,..ra. 1151, --e-ff Q, 1515- f ,S-, .f -. ,, 1.-,1...2m.1.-www-v.,.1.1,1,.a.1,f.f:1s.,u:...43 '-1:1 115,15 -,yea , - I'w:e.1.1.-te-J...-is-..-f....ft.......a..-,.--...wa .- -L . s Img - - PODUNK, 11. I. The large city of three hundred inhabitants from which a cadet comes. 2. The periodical published at a cadct's home stating the condition of health of cows and chickens or the wonderful deeds of valor ot the cadet. POLICE. tu To discard, to clean up, to throw away Cpassiveb, to be tossed into thc tan bark. POOP. U.. To memorize blindly or to quote verbatim. , POOP, 11. A speech, a thing to be memorized. 2. A first section cadet. POOP-DECK, 11. The upper deck of the Guard House upon which the captains of our destiny stand to supervise our daily routine ot' af- fairs and to collect items for the skin list. A - ,li ll 1 i Vi 1 PRED, 11. Predecessor. The man whose shoes we are supposed to fill. P. S., U. To spoon or visit on the post. P. S., 11. A post spoonoid. QUILL, 11. To skin needlessly. QUILL, 11. A cadet ofticer. REVERSE, 11. A condition the opposite to a boot-lick. RUN-IT-OUT, 11. To quit our happy home on an unofficial leave. RUN-IT-ON, 11. To take a mean advantage of. SALLY PORT, 11. The north, east and west entrances to the area. East-the traditional entrance and exit to ''Helleon-the-Hudson." SAIVEMY, 11. A mess-hall molasses without GD ies. SKAG, 11. Cigarette a la Wlest Point. SKIN, 21. 'Io report for an offense. SKIN, 71, A delinquency report. A personal item upon the skin list. SKIN LIST, 11. The delinquency list. The book in which Gabriel writes our sins. SLUM, 11. A mess-hall dainty politely called lamb stew. SOIREE, U. CFL Swarayj. To bother, to in- convenience. SOIREE, 11. An unpleasant function, a tea. SOUND OFF, ef. 'Io talk aloud, to make a noise. SOUND OFF, 11. A manner of talking. SPECK, U. To memorize without understanding. SPECK, 11. 1. One who memorizes. 2. Any- thing to be memorized. ' J!! tm f LKB, l L, we SPOON, ff. To entertain the ladies. SPOONOID, 11. A ladies' man. One who spoons. SPOONY, adj. ,Attractive, neat in appearance. STEP OUT, 11, To take up a walk a little faster than a double time. SUB-DIV, 11. 1. A cadet detailed in every sub- division of barracks to maintain order. 2. A part of barracks. - SUPE, II. The superintendent U. S. RI. A. The supreme high mogul. He who divides the goats upon his left and the sheep upon his right. . ' ' TOBASCO SAUCE, 11. 'The mythical food of the hazed. TAC, 11. A 'Iactical Otiicer. .One of zhe shapers of our destiny. V., nk l o ll. ls ffxx l l T. D., 11. The Tac Department. The House of Lords at XVest Point. TENTH, 11. One thirtieth of the maximum mark. The chips with which we play our daily game of existence. The small mite sought by the poor bonoid. TENTHOID, 11. A cadet who fights for a hi h mark in the section room. He who wotid give his kingdom for a tenth. TIE UP, 11. To make a miserable botch of any- thing. TIE-UP, 11. A mistakeg a miserable mess. TOURS, 11. Punishment awarded cadets. Pleas- ant Xvednesday and Saturday afternoon walks up and down the area given by permission of the Corn. An exhibition guard tour. , TURNBACK, 11. A cadet turned back to the class below von account of deficiencies. A person desiring to complete his course in five years instead of four. WOODEN, adj.. Devoid of intelligence, stupid. WRIT, 71: 1A,wi-itten examination or recitation. A quizf ,YEARLING, 11. A third classman. A yearling is a cadet whose june comes in 1095 days. S Xx A X. gw i THE SN ii .A OF 1910 i' 'ki' ADVERTISING sncnon W ' it I' 1 ' IH, Sr , H040 THE HOWITZER ' PRESENTS ITS BUSINESS FRIENDS N the following pages are shown the Business cards of those firms Whose dealings with the Corps of Cadets entitlexitliem to our highest recommendation. Only the highest-class firms are solicited, and to occupy space in the is a practical endorsement of quality. These firms, by their appearance here, have shown their interest In the enterprises of the Corps, and to them is c1ue.,In a Iarge measure, the financiaI success of the Annual. The Howitzer Board commends the advertisers to the favorable consideration of every friend of the HOWITZER. We 1 A. K Jigga We L 3 XD QETUESE 7 E M Y 561 .ska M W ' ef' ff M 2? J . N fl f .-we sms. ' A -- A X. X-f 'ev D ' D 'QE-gE.':, we 'ar- . ' , Lf. E1 . it 5 Cyl x-if ' 50 -7' ,P I , . hi? 'wt -54 V .5660 01 di I . it'- l i :sr , I ' EI I 1,70 ! Xi? l .ft iv L 1 1 , .: 9 Page ' l Alexander . . . 11 ' Cipollari, Joseph . . . Allien, Henry Y. 8: Co. 19 Citizens National Bank, The Alpaugh 8 Co., E. S. . 611 of Highland Falls . American Woolen Co. 18 Cladin Co., H. B. . . Armour Sz Co ..... 60 1 Coale, Henry K. . . . Armstrong hifg. Co., E. A. . 71 Coleman .....' . Army and Navy Journal . 72 Colt,s Patent Fire Arms Mfg. Army and Navy Register . 28 Cresta Blanca VVines QElnier Army Nlutual Aid Assoeia- De PueQ . . . tion, The .... Q8 Crouch Fitzgerald .' . Astor Hotel .... 8 Cumberland Hotel . Bailey, Banks Sz Biddle Co. 6, 7 1 Dreka Co., The . Bartley, C. C. A. . . 68 Dumond, W. R. . . . Beadleston Sz VVoerZ 62 Du Pont de Nemours Powder Bedell, VVm. S. . . 419 Co., E. I. . . . . Blickensderfer hlfg. Co. 46 Ebbitt House .... Borsum Bros. . . 23 First National Bank of High- Brock, A. . 4:7 land Falls. The . . Brooks Brothers 745 Fleisehmann Company, The Canimeyer ..... 69 Foster, Charles T .... Cavel, W. B. fPrudential Ins. Frost CO., George . . . Co.j ..... 70 General Electric Co. . . . Charles fb Co ..... Q6 Gilbert, Walter R. flllutual Charlottesville VVoolen Mills 9 ' Life Ins. Coj . . . 285 Page 45 73 30 72 53 Co. 4:7 is 20 67 fs 32 10 52 59 71 54: 13 Q1 4f8 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Page Page Gurley, VV. EQ L. E. 65 Patterson, John X Co. . 54h HZUIS, J01111 G- - - 23 Randolph, E. ik C. . 27 Hatch 8 Koolldge - 66 Reedls Sons, Jacob . . 52 Hatfield 'SQ Sons ' 36 Richmond 8z VVeinstein 58 Hauptner Co., Charles . 55 Rocks, The Q . A 64 Hawes Hat Company . 16 Rogers, Vviuis H .." 62 Hayt Q CO" Peter B' ' 33 Saltford Flower Shop, The . 56 Headley 8 Farmer Co. . 27 S dford Q Sanfo md ew Hilton, Gibson a Miner 61 gm. ' L 1 ' N Horsmau CO- E. I. l 58 SC1'1VG11 Company, J. A. . 6-17 7 Shi man" Sons Asa L. . 41 Horstmann Co., 1Vm. H. . 15 5 ' Houghton K Richards . 62 Smlth at Vvesson ' I ' ' 11 Howard K CO- . 1 +6 Smith Premier Typewriter Co 73 Keen, GOO. T. H . 34 S-palding EQ Bros., A. G. . 29 Kee Mfg. C0 .-.. 38 Staples, James A. . . 38 Keslder, Freo. A., .SQ Co. , Q Starin ik Bro., A. L. . 57 Keuffel 8 Esser . . . 112 510111 55 C0-9 J- 31- - - - 28 Knox ..., 15 Stetson Co., John B. . . 22 Kolynos Co., The . . 26 Stetson Shoe Company, The 11:1 Iausbei-g a sons, J. W. ' . 63 Sudbury N C0111Pf111Y, E- B- - 24 Lemeke K Bueehner . .' 66 THY101' K C0-1 A1CX- - - - 37 Lilly QQ Ctol, The M, C, i 58 Three-in-One Oil Co. . . 71 Lippmaml, J, Q G, . 38 Travelers' Insurance Co., The 35 Litllgg, VV. T. ,QQ Co, . 55 Union Card X Paper Co. . 32 Lowney, W?1ltG1' lll. Co. . 13 110801, VV111- fb S011 - ' 73 Malt-DioSlo,So Co 1 - ,LLL VValke1', Hiram M Sons . . 12 B-IcCutcheon ik Co., James . 50 17171111011 3 C0-, George S- ' 91 NICMHHUS, B. F, . l 4,3 VValton, R. Foster fThe Penn Nlol-1-iam Co., G, ,QQ C, , 36 Blutual Life Ins. Coj . 25 lqoyol-,S Rlllitlu-y Sljop , Q6 VVarnoeli Uniform Co., The . 68 Mlddloton, Jollll . . 68 VVeinberg Q Sons, Ph. . . 511 Miller go Son, Ll B. l I 56 VVi11a1-d Co., Chas. L. . . 1-31-61 Morse Twist Drill K Blaehine 1371111311153 13112111 J - C- - Co. II... QQ VVineman U Co., no. . . N Moseley, Lueilius . 66 Vvilte Hf11'dWa1'e Cow Nelson, Edward A. . LL-1 F1'a11C1S T- - 52 Newark Trunk Co. . 110 Vvoodstock H0fG1 - 34' Newman, J. f' , . 5 VVright, E. A. . 39 PM-k a Tiifoi-fi . 23 Young Bros- - 56 When wi t ng to advertisers, please mention The Howitze 2 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER he Chas. .Willard 0. College Engravers W Pfinfery CLASS DAY PROGRAMS - MISNVS - EMBOSSPLD STATIONERY A DANCE PROGRAMS. .ic Printers of the Wesi Poini Howiizer 156 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK When writi g t d t pl Th H THE ' HOWITZER ADVERTISER Q Pre-eminent Cuvees of Champagne E Their ' fine quality will at once -commend them to the NYUTE Nq,xaLxL clfghjly most critical i H H Ug Mom ax CHANDON 1. . MOET 8: CHANDON MOET 8: CHANDON WHITE SEAL IMPERIAL CROWN "VERY DRY" . " A." GEO. A. KESSLER at co. NEW YORK and SAN FRANCISC O When writing d ply T1 H THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER. DREKA 5511112 Statinnvrg :mil Iingrmring TQHHEP 1121 Clhwatnut Eirrri, 1EI11iIuhrI41hin MAKERS OF FINE CHRISTMAS AND STATIONERY WEDDING GIFTS for au Social requirements of artIstIc merit at moclerate INVITATIONS AND I VISITING CARDS A I the latest style and correct form Deslgns for I STATIONERY and DANCE PROGRAMMES INVITATIONS for ARMY POSTS UNIQUE GERMAN ' at specna prlces BANQUET MENUS A A N Original designs sulomitt Correspondence solicited THE LATEST IMPORT AT IONS OF FINE LEATHER GOODS Samples and sketches cheerfully from London, Paris and Vienna submitted orders are executed In our own establishment and rece individual and careful attent1on, with 35 years experienc When wri t d t pl mention The Howitzer 3 THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER I fi x 1 if if f ' 3 1-' 'A 1, Z CC For more than 70 years CGLTS have been the choice of the F ighting-Man-they're the kind the Government buys today. lt's the Revolver or Automatic Pistol that PROVES its superiority in competitive tests for POWER - ACCURACY - DURABILITY that can be relied upon for SERVICE.. The COLT is always ready for the hardest kind of service and years of it. The new models are unequalled for practical improvements. Our new Catalog gives the details. You should have a copyg it's of interest to an Army l'I'l3I'l. Colt's Patent Fire Arms Mfg. Co. t HARTFoRD, coNN. When wrt g t d t pl e mention The Howitzer TI-IE I-IOVVITZER ADVERTISER . .N MAI MANUFACTURING IEWELIER 11 JOHN STREET NEW YORK I 4 K .I PWA 'ff m7I"',"-' X J , 5' e 1 . . 'Wi'-L1 21' f , ' " ' ' 2, 'K' Z.. Vf,YZ'.l2f1"1" 7' 'f f.-'.+'1"" 1' . ,Qt',5-f5,.1tf55 ,Q I ' ,S rv1.Pv.-"-2, V' -FS9'5b"I'Nf ,'5Lt-YT' . QWWEA- yy . 1 . fgagfiq- ' 4' . ' wvmtb us - A I 7 'x li WEST POINT NOVELTIESO CLASS RINGS CLASS PINS CLASS PIPES 'CORPS PINS CIGARETTE CASES WRIST WATCHES A . 5 'rlf CORPS BUCKLES CORPS 'BUT TONS MATCH BOXES RIDING' CROPS SWAGGER STICKS Etc. Etc, 4' ' WM: I W It . 5 MiQ:t.i-ti ,- '-: gl-if :S Hia? 5.53m.gg:,1?r51'g'e.?.f'gi'sQ, ,f 'gg':w3,?1i152:,E-.r2,2i4.2' 75.512 X, .,, mm ,,, ? .':'a1'.v'3.':'Q,'-A .- ., - ,W 17411351 ,vt ', , 2Jt"'s 'fm-sa ZW I if ZH if feiffi . M, F' Kazgifjgtrf 5'?ff,3o:a,eQI,g4Qf,'4 , if ? 4 ffpfjlz' ' G .cf ? ff y 154 ff-I4 I I 5, f W 42, -23:23, Q,-4 f 9r'7'fN UC ,-2 f N '- f 'W 1 f f 'qx f f1f4!f0 9 ff -3 . '-Q-:-.3 A 1 '1'M14-:4--,.v:-av:-:naw 14 u I Wg,-.14---V:-ng-1-rm. 4 I W if , f W 0 V - f U ' '- af,-vi , - -' Q 3- -'12 Z-A 1 13' , ' I I .' V lg ,,1:.s.f2'LQ,,:'j-Q 71-51: "" 111.1 '1,1"j1g-:':, ': . -- -, .5' 13 il -. - ' I . - N- 3J,"1:,- ' A-:SQL .5 VVher1 writ' Lo advertisers, please mention The I-Iowitzer 5 THE QHOWITZER ADVERTISER A 5.9 '21 Q -'ig x 1. . fi 2 1 L, A J . fi . l ii, .. ,, . ,H . , -vw ,V P 5 i 3. I " Mg..e . ' ---'V . , A , 4 , We ,M ,M ,.., ,Q EE.A ,A ,m5k.,,,,A:5g,,...,,-gg., ,,.,L L, .AsMf1X,.wf6f. 1fMwsSW:..m f. A' EE A 'E ' E A 'V D A EE" A A f" 7 . f -vf-v 1 f- .. f .,.. --- 1 'ff ,A "' E A .-.--V . A W -' .1 5 V. ...,, f 1 . 3 1 .V V- H - w '2i'ff?1L' "" ':' -:V 'xf lhfif' E, Q . ' "" ' ""' I- -,.,, . ' H il ' we 'BA A A """"' ' E V "V'9 3 'ffl y - wt - Ati-M, ,,,. Q21 ,iw ?g'jx 1" , r.:' 351562, 55 af 1.512-5'-2'z2g1g32:tg 'Q ,,. f iff. ' , . 'K 11 -si: -.4 ,.,. lag ' - ' . .. ' A .,.,...,,.. . Wi. ffififb. ', i X iv "A f' .' .,,E .,,. 'gil . - D 1 ..... A , A- fe 3 . H912 1 were V 'X :swf-ffl F2524 A f A 'ww ' I A A ' " W' Q , A ,,,,. . ., V I QL - ff-f-'- -,F J A, , - .,.-... , , 4 'Wm' H , ,wge- 1 A. ., A " - V :S . A V 'S " . 'F " . " W- .... .. -xfv E"2 A' 'ZA WC., .... 'ff ----' . ,.,... I .,., ' Jim f.WX'f ff , " . -:siaf 3 -1 610 ,X V, A , .X ,w g ,L',z255 , 0 5. V V. I :K 3 A W. 5,.Q,:: ' ,,. A f - - M f ' , ,. ' V5 3 2 1 32 3 ' p . A g .ze . f ' I' , jaw in ' A ' QM ' , ' aw 4 A 4,1 . , ., , . I , , .A Q ,WHA LQ..- :-Ugg Mg .x x H '-" , ,- . - ' f , 1 . .f ' fi I 5, , , . K - f, -LN? , V' ij L H i! J K lk : My ,1.5.A,,, buf :X I X , E 377 . E . E gi ,ff ' D .x. 3,3N , G EMS- JEWELRY-WATCH ES i. .5-5 ILVE WARE, HINA LAS5 fs 52 4. 1 IQDNZES ,W 0BJECT59f FU l 55.4. . yin .rg Q 67 1. 5 X 1.5ff0f15 fo PHILADELPHIA ARE IN: ig -1 VITED TO INSPECT THIS UNUSUAL Es ,fig '5 f 195. f- ' A ' ' ' "' 2 M f . TAELISHMENT AND T0 EXAMINE THE N 4 W fs x, ' STOCK FPXEELY A6 A MATTEK OF IN N :Qi A .--f TEREDT INDEPENDENTOF ANY DE ff, SIPXE TO PU KQHASE - A X in 1 CA 5 . A ' i f "' 3 if 1 6-5 fnlff K ' We , 5 453114 4.-ff ' X. Lvl. hx .' '. .'.., -'-:JREF ff ' ff 7' "A' ' ' ' . H 5 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer h PHOTOGRAPHS of other articles of gold and silver THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER -3 1-'fx -sf,-Iliff Y W 52 E5-1587 ' W 1, 5133 G0 ., If ': " , , f"'T"Q'l2? i 'E+:-, asf-" " 'l . N .ia , .- 6' 4 , '6 I ' nfl 'in EL-if ' S X --,. , fig, V . I 5139 x 2246 -sgLM,. swiss I Urns-ui. Syl vQl'iL -V N ig 53' ' 'W X i gl 5133. 5136 5134 QQQA3 XX 07,2 vlis 73522545 ' 1 IIB Q 5 1 3 5 . 'Rishi 3 S5 I, XQQIHIQQ 1254 fi ef eg-.5 r. . 1 a s f - is, 1,,l,-F12 4 vb 1 1 I If f X A t,,,'N 513621 'r j N r r Q 49? K f 216 'X 4 wx 1 vi x Q I f' f A 8 5 ovelties for Cadets Class Crests-1910, 1911, 1912, 1913. Mounted as badge a. pin scarf pin or lapel button 1-i kt gold with atent . Q . - - , D safety catch, 53.601 silver-gilt or oxidized silver, 51.50. 5138. -Cui Links: U. S. M. A. Corps Seal, '14-kt. gold, pair, 559.505 silver-gilt, 53. S5. Belt or Flower Pin: U. S. M. A. Corps Seal applied, 14-kt. gold, S65 sterling silver, 32. , 5139. Locket: sterling silver, any Class Crest applied, 53.75, 14-kt. gold, 21512.50 5144. Charm, coin disc, with Seal of U. S. M, A., 14-kt. gold, 511.505 silver-gilt, 53.25. 4 2246. Swagger Stick: hexagonal or round sterling silver cap, applied with any Class Crest, mounted on ebony, bamboo or rattan stick, with silver-plated bullet fer- rule. 35.50. . 1 1 5141. Belt Buckleg breast-plate design: sterling silver, seal in oxidized silver or silver-gilt finish, 54.75. Actual size, 23A by 13g inches. 5140. Sterling silver Tea Spoon, with U. S. M. A. Corps Seal applied, 32.505 length, 555i inches. Jewelry, leather goods, etc., to which crests may be applied, sent on application. STATIONERY-Samples and Prices for stamping with Class Crests, Monograms, etc., on request. MAIL ORDERS receive prompt and careful attention. , , Bailey, anks fd Biddle C 1218-20 O . . -22 Chestnut St. Plnla., Pa. 1 A'-1 I-4.21. -4.'.-.--uw .Nr 'ony-.-.1-.g.-w-:lin-. -"' ' .1 1255 'litem-2.1-t'22f:. .eeese fseeaeeaea - R, . , E 'i2QJif.-12-P21 ' 'iii it 3"E511'1E2iE3f 651232223515'3-552121235221 -' .'-:4':.:':1:1:. fe ' ' 2 ' M -hc,-v-,:,v:1:1:2-fzrze1121- Q ' in ly ...zfiaze 4 wt waferif' I .92:5:e2'5eefz:.:zi2e21?'--rf' Qrdkaw. lfs5ew6Qiweews : M -Q f. ,name-'. ' .. -. .zf ,fizvxsy e,7f,4:sEf.:11::-,.-:ma,-.,,:::1:11'1:-- z,-yi-sa., . 2 , . . 'f'.13l v' "'f:f45NfQ34:.-11:1-fu--Z,' ' -.,s?1z?:i12,1:-:2.E1'.-11.11112-2"1'I' 11. 1. wiv?,:41'af:f.11"?5-1.3:1.. 5'51'11'.2EExi.:1-PS1-,S 5291 Q ,, -3 ' Q.- 49- ' . , ..,,.,p+- A , -' ' , Aa ' ,. 'Fir 15151-' i " 5141 .' 'ff' . yflffg' ' ' . 56, j I 5138 5-ef !4' 1' '15 ,-esm,f-"f.'33753 iJ1aeCgSaaff1 '53 3.11551 ' Eigfiyawtl-F ,-'. F , , J W1 ' 4 . 15412222 -'ig 1 V 'f' " . , f f we 51, 'f-. .QP 4-' n N l , z 1 S x 0 X7 JV f 5144 . v V E f l 11, A 54-gm, - is ' 5140 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer X ?'??4..uf THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER QE Q ESQ TIMES SQUARE iw ?Q ig WM.C.MUscHENHE1M 7715 RENDEZ V0 Us FOR THF UFFICERS OF THE ARMY When writing to d I I mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER ba l e h lle n len mills MANUFACTUREVRS OF HIGH .GRADE UN1FoRM cLoT1-I Forflrmy, NaUy,Lci1fer Carrier, T Police and R. R. Purposes. AND THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT AND BEST QUALITY OF CADET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point, and U , other leading military schools of the country. YVhen writing d isers pl ase mention Th H itzer E 9 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER DU PONT MILITARY POWDERS WON ALL MATCHES IN I909. 1-THE BEST IN THE WORLD-'T'-' For Information Address RIFLE SIVIOKELESS DIVISION, E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS POWDER CO., WILMINGTON, DEL. When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER r . H- gg B O O t S El I1 d in h 'Inf' ,li A - hoes-" lu 1 . '11 +1 Acceptable footwear for officers and their families- ' up We offer selection from the largest I, and most varied -stock of fine shoes H in the country. r , gp ' Free delivery r 5 Pi 577 "' ' h on purchases 'of .-e V 55,00 311513 Over ' I. 'fl - . fiiif ', ' ,A . 'S E ' f- "' ,L f'jQf?i , to any U-S.P.0. j A A e fh X address Accounts opened iifb- 1 ' b with officers e Q 1 p "" W . .'f U . up iff, if , request V ezi.. -, A"' i ixi H , ' Q ',.4 , HE LE NA i . Q , V. slXTH AVENUEAND NINETEENTH STQ r NEW YORK E VVI1 f S t Cl t pl mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER 4"i4Ii+'f4Ii"i45? '5iI7:"'V7"V3' I CANADIAN CLUB I WI'IISKYi-I '-iii?-iii?-14?'H45? t E 5 9 ' 3 A I I'-'12 Xt y-if Q BY Distilled and Bottled by E A I-IIRAIVI WALKER 81 SONS A H LIMITED E I WALKERVILLE, CANADA E A LONDON NEW YORK CHICAGO A A MEXICO CITY VICTORIA, B. C. A QE'37P?i?7F'WPf3PP'VF"137Y'Cf'if-5 67P'4?Pi'Q7F'i7'?F'43PPQJ When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer VERTISER THE I-IOVVITZER AD , was sf '4' af . 1 r :i'Sl?"f: - ,E h Qs -. I -o -an W7 tary 33' 3 - tw . Q. . 'I 7 x REG- U. S. PAT. OFF: 5' Name on Every Piece H WNEY5 REG. U. S. CHOCOLATES ' Good for Gifts Good for Girls Delicious Yet Wholesome HEY are made of the choicest fn- terials the market affords co ma bined in their pure natural state to taste as they should taste. THE WALTER M. LO COMPANY WNEY B O S T O N to advertisers, please mention T Boston Garters are made H of best materials in a clean W Q factory, by yvell-paid help. 4 -,,-, ' Every pair warranted- penalty, a new pair or your -,,A I I I money back. 4 RECOGNIZED-THE I I I Ugmmilll s'rANDARo,AND l 'Ill , - .O yvoRN THE woRl.D A 'QIETEGQE OVER BY WELL if 3' 442, DREssED MEN. HIS! SamplePa.l.r,Cotton,2.5c.,S1lk,50c. .4 , , x,' Mailed on ltucripr of1'ricu. . H GEoRGE Fnosr Co.mAm:ns , lf,,jlllQ ' Ll BOSTON, MASS., u.s.A. 5 lk ,J , - Q i:z:2:f,2s2mr5aas:s.R L H ,I Cresta Blanca SOUVENIR VINTAGES "THE STANDARD WINES OF CALIFORNIA" t Army - Club ton: and by discriminat- ' Used at the West Poin Messg the Army and Navy Washing ing people the Country over. nd Salesroom-l Cl S TR E E T astern Agent' -lNew York Ofice a 1 Oj VV E S T 3 3 I' ELMER DePUE, E he Howitzer When writing THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER IN buying a revol- ver, as in buying anything else, you can't get quality un- less you pay the quality price. The price of a SMITH ZS: WESSON is just what every thoughtful revol- ver-buyer knows must be charged for gun-quality. To pay less for a weapon is to get less. It means that quality is lacking somewhere- perhaps in the material used, or in the workmanship, or in the mechanism, or in any one or more of a dozen details of revol- ver - construction that decide a weapon's dependability. The SMITH 81 WESSON is made quality-right from beginning to end K-J 4it's the quality-gun all through. The SMITH 51 WESSON costs more, but its greater safety, greater accuracy, greater all 'round dependability make it worth more. SMITH 81 WESSON, SPRINGFIELD, MASS When wri d 1 Th H tzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER C'577e .gamma E4 X 'dtfidik X X' ' 4- ji -Q ix , .K Z' if .rv I 'rf' 5 E: .I J mums iflf7T,:::::- S ' 9?e'9l1i--. x -WWEaf'wM. -.fl ga.- .11-Ki, ,f QW, 52.1.5 h1.s.,7L:..:- .K .G 6' El ,' fx. i- ' 2 1 N f ,,- -1?- 3 -hi' -Q , .1 V an 'N WI, x Is universally recognized as the Standard by which all others are judged 196 Fifth Ave. Near 23rd Street 452 Fifth Ave. 161 Broadway Corner 40th Street S g B W1 d pl TIH THE SCRIVEN UN DERWEAR 6Q I If You Want Style, Use The -5'-Ir!! SCRIVEN UNDERWEAR S X ff If You Want Fit, Use The X I SCRIVEN UNDERWEAR X I If You Want Comfort, Use The If 1 SCRIVEN UNDERWEAR If X If Youwant Durability,UseThe , SCRIVEN UNDERWEAR If You Want Value Use The f SCRIVEN UNDERWEAR lllushaled Booklel and Prices Waist Si?es' to Sen! on Requesl Inseam SIZCS, to You Can Get Your EXACT Size 27, KNEE LENGTH FULL LENGTH ' mzhwhwy ' KN LIGHT WEIGHT Q HEAVY WEIGHT YOUR HABERDASHER WILL SUPPLY YOU 50 Inches 36 Inches ' 1 1-Ifki E ' cidwlwdwfffv X I .- --T. gf J. A. SCRIVEN COMPANY, Sole Manufacturers 16 and 18 EAST 15th STREET NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. When writing to advertisers The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISERLQ THE SCHIVEN UNDERWEAH Any one of these Q g I A A 'E Styles will insure A NNQIM M 2 you ABSOLUTE Cowl- K TRADEMARK W X ..4.. FORT and FIT. REG Us pam" T P Y ,wi A QLZW. I Zim T E WH c B 1 M ' q You take no chances, as we f A I ,I ,l""'y - G U A H A N T E E I ' SATISFACTION K Full Length Knee Length U I I K . Undershirts to Match A ' , jj EXACT SIZE, as these garments A 21 in M if f' K l xx b f . XX fl NX All 1 'X N are made in all Waist and we ' X C Chest sizes from 28 to 50 R ?EDflAS1LEQRjZEQ?2CF inches, and all Leg meas- QQAWEQSQ V ures from 28 to 36 inches. THINK WHAT THIS TNQ MEANS T0 YOU! ll' QR Your Haberclasher will X .F X 1 supply you. On request K, 4 ted Descriptive Booklet X pf Styli ind Pricles ' ' mf " 2,3 rom W ic to ma e E W E 9 KOYMZWWEMI5 A youriselection. MallallsflvilllssiiflZlfifffm' J. A. Scriven Company, 16 aQ'f,,2f,,f32Sf,,2ft,11'St" When writ g d rs, plea ntion Th H witzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER American Woolen Company Q Wm. M. Wood 'President Boston, Massachusetts The only concern in the world Manufacturing and Supplying Olive Drab Worsted Uniform Cloths Strictly after United States Standard and Specification Requirements and absolutely uniform in shade These Military Fabrics are Better than the Best Imported Special attention is called to the Qlivauto - I4, which is being used by Officers of the Army for Service Uniforms !'Q1 -. if 's s sts-3 tm... a . - ' - F 54" ,fx-vrtumi Q: in ll ' ' W M ' :. .. Highest Awards Four Expositions 18 When writi g d 1 Th H THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Henry V. Allien SL Co. MAKERS OF - Army Equipmefnts Sago 3 PM nmnw QNX? I 8 - Y' X 46 " ,Q S I 1 K Q su,Y E , 4,1 4' j f , mmm ' N W v , "That have Stood the test since 1815f' 734 Broadway, - g NEW YORK " MV1 -'fgl d ' pl f Th H 'r ' 1 5.5 'I THE AHOWITZER ADVERTISER CRCUCH 8: FITZGERALD x MANUFACTURERS OF Trunks, Suit Cases, Travelling is 'li d 5.50321 Bags, Wardrobe Trunks, etc. E5-rA3L1sHED1539 OffiCef'S, Tfunks a STO R ES 154 FIFTH AVENUE 723 SIXTH AVENUE N. W. Corner of 20th Street ' Below 42nd Street 1 7 7 B R O A D W A Y Above Cortlandt Street NEW CADET GUARD HOUSE - 20 When writi g to adv 1 tion The Howitzer THE HOYVITZER ADVERTISER J,,:f,a:,j,1.gg-g-i,g41?,i' --ft - ... ,X ' .. ---- -,, , A I , f 5 '-1js.g,.-fi-dmv, , .N -,v. , , fre - "H 'pf ' 'VW ' '91,- 'f. ' "-. ' gm 'gfvfghk-- . ,,'ii5:'fT1e4 '-i,' f' X .,. ' .1-aa. . f ygqn 6,7 K, ,Emi on , l 'i Agfa ., g ' '- . V 'Mgr ' fin zfmegjggfimrn ..y. .aw .f-Q. l. - - ,,, gf-ff? N, -. X. ., at uw- Q ,. - Q. 5xc,g5laQmE:::1. . ff-'F ' Af 1- " -Q V .iilziff 'v ia --5,1 'mf' K . ,inf ,,. , .Z .. , , . ,.i X ' ...M-1 -.diff 'll,g.,, wf. 4. it R' 1, ' A - 1 1 - ' lg"-'i":i",' - ' " v v ..,, l. .. , - . ,. JL 1' 7? :sm are , " A - ...L'i" 3 A .rim , "" , Q-f'1f'Q:"'1H"af W al-emwzaeffi'-??i' 1 5, -4 --r'ff--A-'--pgre'--H-whf,.,i,::..,g4' ' fa -zx' . lv- Y. .n -., .: .. 11 """' ' l .K , 'F'-1 ' - ' A 'H .. . A 'u' , 'i r A f1itf-2-wwetzwf.. 'e .. i Q i -. Fai'- MLTP L , . -ggi.,-. V - Mule, . ...X V K 0 giant' rm V Q59 N . .... ,. 5- Works of the General Electric Company ai Schenectady. N. Y., comprising lOO large factory buildings and 50 small ones. t argest lectrical anufacturer in the orld ' The most extensive engineering and manufacturing re- sources in the World enable the General Electric Company to produce completely developed apparatus and accessories for the generation and transmission of electricity and its ap- plication to all lighting and power pur- poses. V The four factories of this company cover a large portion of nearly 500 acres of land and contain over 7,000,000 square feet of Hoor space. In all, 30,000 Wage earners are employed. eneral lectric ompany The Largest Electrical Manufacturer in the World Principal Office: Schenectady, N. Y. Testing by College ' Graduates 500 Picked graduates from 32 Foreign and 83 Ameri- can colleges are employed in the Testing Department of the General Electric Company. Valuable ex- perience is obtained by these men in the ,inspec- tion and testing of all kinds of electrical appar-' atus. 'When Writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER .: ,,, ' "' ' in H W' dig W i+-'f-ew ." M til, . if . ir.t1'ua. , li r T T lk? 3 353 T .N EEEE f . X P S- - i f E ? XX' mix' XX fi, ,E X ...li -W l Every .Tile men Stetson L13 X 'fx who insist bears fha X X l -" l xlf Stetson xl iff X , 55 . x 'ff , ' upon the iiilfrw .Q ii hest of -Zia I l' iqlli 'iilyfitmluf everything sei tth i ii lllilliz ll 1 ec C f 'L N , lk I-fp-J.-" -7 1 St 11 X N217 zffvif e son Everywhere it is the hat of style, servicg B i lil U. and. satisfaction. ii ll i ff oRsE" DRILL Large and small, from .Ol 35 of an inch diameter to 6 inches. Made for all kinds of work that a twist drill can be used for. Either of carbon or high-speed steel, and in many styles. Each process in the making of 'KMORSE U DRILLS is important in itself, and much depends upon the skill and care used in hardening and tempering. This we have acquired in nearly fifty years of experience. Our facilities for making the very best Drills are the very best. A TRIAL IS THE BEST PROOF i"-3 iielff '13, TT NL' '-'fe-1 'I' f' Q - LT orse Twist Drill 8: Machine Co. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER JO N G. HAAS Uniforms Well Known to Army Officers for the past 35 years. 39 East Orange St., 'Lancaster, Pennsylvania. Branch Offices : ' 1308 F sf. N. W., Washington, D. C. PEIKXt THIUICI Will gladly send their new Complete Catalog, quoting the BEST' Groceries, Wines and Cigars, to anyone writing for copy. Broadway and 21st Street NEW YORK THE ORIGINAL THE GENUINE WRITE FOR SAMPLES Ez? T 157013 XJNN 2 U R M fmmswiml WWII' S iii? I Y was I ' E . ' ag ain 5 4' , I3 irsqllg ved. 5,419 It 1 1 gfsmnrnuesmscnvvfam ,,,.'L , ,, Dmusanssm Mink ZZEQIPIU ' fi I New DRlC1E.2:2iii W, T dum mf T NON-COMBUSTIBLE THE HIGHEST GRADE POLISH FOR FINE METALS 7 BORSUMI BROSQ Fulton 81 Greenwich -Streets, New ALIL York When writ g t d tisers, please mention The Howitze ' 23 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER E. B. SUDBURY 81 COMPANY FACTORY ILKESTON DERBYSHIRE ENGLISH woors AND FABRIC M HOSIERY and GLOVES QQ Q5-3 ii f MANUFACTURERS OF 'rx-nz CELEBRATED H "Castle Gate" and " Vulcan Heel ana' Toe" Hosiery Arso, UNITED STATES ARMY ca. NAVY CONTRACTORS WAREHOUSE NOTTINGHAM ENGLAND 343 BROADWAY, NEW YORK l1IFor the past six years We have supplied the coffee for the Cadet Mess at West Point. 1-QH We recommend this coffee very highly, and we are prepared to deliver same to you, roasted in the whole bean or ground, in a sealed tin can, at thirty-live cents per pound, with express charges prepaid. Please mention THE HOWITZER when ordering. o " N t' Im" Sg6,ahgcff,2h.g3.gZg Q1f:Bfixe.a3:Zf'e-'Ek I-La 553.9 C5210 fii fin fill GEORGE s. WALLEN se co., 85 and 87 Front St., New York City 2275 Broad-Telephone Z-1 VVI ig to advertisers. please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER THE PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Offers you an ORDINARY LIFE, LIMITED PAYMENT, or an ENDOWMENT POLICY, upon exactly the same terms given the Best CiviIian risk. I O7ZlgZ.7Z6l! Prferrzimrzs Me same, Guarfczrzieecz' Values Me mme, and Confrfaef Me mme. TI-IE PENN MUTUAL is a PURELY MUTUAL COMPANY, so there are NO DIVIDENDS paid to STOCKHOLDERS but there are ANNUAL DIVIDENDS paid to POLICY-I-IOLDERS. ' I Other conditions being equal, no STOCK CO. can give you Insurance at as low cost as a MUTUAL CO., so Iong as they continue to pay DIVIDENDS on their STOCK. THE PENN MUTUAL IS 62 YEARS OLD It has over f'p447,000,000. of insurance in force. ' It has over Sl00,000,000. in ASSETS. ' IT WRITES TI-IE VERY BEST POLICY OF INSURANCE FOR ARMY AND NAVY OFFICERS. Place no Insurance nnillzoul frsi getting full information regarding these policies. lfyou prefer io place your Insurance in some other Company, I will be glad to secure llze policy for you if you will give me the opportunity. R. FosTER WAL.ToN, capf. U.s.A. CRetirecIJ ID. O. box 396, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. VXI d I ern TI H if- A , ,4s and so EAST 43d ST. THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER i f Charles 8: Co. ll' l gfjll' mfk'gqe0x1X NWwxX pf ,j LQi W?::,xxtt- RQ N ll Kiowa iw R 6 'IH 1 fafff4 i n iE.i:"'4Q! '6 Q N 4, I ' MXN' if WM fl fwtmu rnffl winh l- 'llhl llllllf. - f ' 'Tfl ' I I 1' vwlll t " 'Q " Ei yllllwq IW llk l llllllkx ' gag ' I' ll ' M ,LI l Q H n U 1 Au r I 4 M Ill t . Q :tile X A ' X 25 3, g..,,.,,,,L l mai? -IT: ' will X 44 46 Sss r' mm :2 emmab- mug. . -- m....,,,:,gZ TELEPHONE 3093 NEW YORK MURRAY HILL b ff"' 0 cn Q. 5 'D Z E Wffmm MW! . f T Q W E' 4 W I W CD 'QP ff E j fm,wW +1 g 3 ffff W l l X xN Hundreds of army officers know the Value of this powerful yet harmless germlcide which cleanses the teeth perfectly and affords an un- equaled protection against germ diseases such as diphtheria, pneumonia, tonsilitis, bronchitis, grippe, etc. lf not yet acquainted with this product, send for a free full size 25c tube and scientific reports. Kolynos is put up in concentrated form. Pack- age is light and not bulky. The minute quantity required each day makes it especially economical and practical in the field. Ask your dentist about Kolynos. The Kolynos Co. 180 Meadow St., New Haven, Conn. AT THE HEADQUARTERS OF THE ARMY .ll.l - UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENTS T H A T M A R K THE VVEARER AS PARTICULAR A re made by Meyer's Military Shop 1231 Pennsylvania. Avenue, N. W. Washington. D. C. I NVhen writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE I-IOVVITZER ADVERTISER . 51 C. RANDOLPH Members New York Stock Exchange y lll BROADWAY NEW YORK STOCKS, BONDS AND INVESTMENT SECURITIES BOUGHT AND SOLD FOR CASH OR CARRIED ON MARGIN-MUNICIPAL BONDS AND POUGHKEEPSIE LOCAL SECURITIES DEALT IN. 4 BRANCH OFFICE: Savings Bank Building, Market Street ' PETER H. TROY MANAGER ' POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. AROUND T1-IE WORLD WITH 'HEADLEY af FARMER TRUNKS y This group Of baggage, manufac- tured by us, has made the circuit Of the globe four times and is still' in serviceable conditiony We make a specialty Of baggage suited to army requirements, including, Our cele- brated Regulation Officers' Trunkn l-IEADLEY Ot FARMER CO., Newark, N. NEW YORK SALESRQOM, I4-I6 ASTOR PLACE I When w t g d , pi mention The Howitzer 2 THE HOWITZERY ADVERTISER A SUBSCRIBE FOR' ARMY AND NAVY REGISTER OF VVASHINGTON. DIST, OF COLUMBIA A distinctive feature of the ARMY AND NAVY REGISTER, as contrasted with all other service papers, is the completeness and comprehensiveness of its reports on Legislation affecting the interests of Commissioned, non-commissioned and enlisted personnel of the Army. It frequently foreshadows Legislation by its reports on the attitude of Congressional Committees. One Price to All-Three Dollars Per Annum. CIVILIAN CLOTHES SPECIAL TERMS EXCLUSIVELY TO GRADUATES . M. STEIN 81 CO. TAILORS TO YOUNG MEN THE ARMY MUTUAL Alll ASSUGIATIUN ORGANIZED 1879 An Association of Army Officers fur- nishing prompt relief to the families of deceased members. Total amount paid beneficiaries to january 1, 1910, 31,730,806.87. Reserve over 5300000 Rates of Insurance one-third less than those of Insurance Companies. Managed by Army Officers Without compensation. Membership includes 1,400 Officers. Apply to Post Adjutant or Surgeon for application blank and printed infor- mation or write to the Secretary, 504 Colorado Building, Washington, D. C. 4 VVheri writ g to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE I-IOVVITZER ADVERTISER A. G. Spalding cfz Bros are the Largest Manufacturers in the The World of Spalding OFFICIAL Trade - Mark EQUIPMENT FOR-ALL ATHLETIC . SPORTS and E p DIN QQ. Gee Q Q cf '55 , O 4 90 '12 v' ZOE IN vi. ee' U- s. PAT- ov Is known throughout th ld Guarantee of Quality PAS TIMES If you are lnterestecl in Athletic Sport you shoulcl have a copy of the I Spalcling Catalogue. Itqs a complete encyclopedia of vf771flf'S New in-S150rf ancl is sent free on request. A. C. Spalding 62 Bros. NEW YORK SYRACUSE BUFFALO When writing d pl Th H THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER The Defender Manufacturing Company's .SHEETS and PILLOW' CASES --ffrfert . , - 981.21 " V- 1+ Q, -a sf r ' 3'1,:"j ' i 'N "ll if -. tl?-' or say, ,. . . I lla. s 1. ff! rr, 5.-A ,.-. K., g' . , ,.gg.-,- ' , iff, . lf f 13 ec.. "'T's.g1Q Hr' , ,, ff I' If X. 1 fix e.,, 4.4- 11' -,. 1?'1-,eq ' E ' " W2 lean' our slzeefs " HE H. B. CLAFLIN CQMPANY wholesale Distributors RE MADE IN VARIOUS GRADES for every use and every purse. The workmanship in every grade is the same-perfect. Every edge is abso- lutely straight. because in the making, the sheeting is never cut but always torn. No slip-stitches-no pulling asltew. No sweat-shop work. Every sheet and pillow case is made on our own premises under the most rigidly sanitary conditions. Four Trincipal Grades are: PALMA The most beautiful sheeting manufactured. This fabric is both strong, durable and fine in text- ure. lt is considered as the ne plus ultra of sheetings. NORWOOD Beautiful, fine and soft. lm- proves with laundering. Finds favor among people who are sen- sitive to the touch and desire an article that is soft and smooth. DEFEND ER An exceptionally d u r a ls l e lJrand.- ls in universal use, and for all ordinary conditions is the moist popular and economical. Especially suitable for Hotels and Public institutions. ENGLEWOOD Englewood, similar to th e Norwood Brand, but in a lower grade. Especially suited for eco- nomical domestic use. All grades may be had plain and hemslilched FOR SCHOOLS, ACADE- MIES, HOSPITALS, ETC. the Defender Brand will give the maximum service value. FOR HOME USE the Palma or Norwood Brands will contribute an added elegance to the sleeping apartment, Ask Your Dealer to Show Them. ,. I.. .5-'4 ,1,. 30 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER The Chas. L. Willard Co. Specialists on College Work Annuals . Live Half-Tones Photogravures Class Day Programs Invitations Menus Embossed Stationery Leather Dance Programs Pins, Fobs, Medals Souvenir College Calendars 156 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YGRK When wri d 1 tion The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Jnog C. Wineman 8: Co. E M rchant T o 914 F STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. LEADERS OF STYLE AND MAKERS OF THE BEST GRADE OF CIVILIAN DRESS D H EARL 8: WusoN's NEW YORK CITY men 5 jfurnmsbrngs gamma ann Seats Qiath anh 1Bapzx Qtlnmpanp QKV-acc T B C T T vw PAPER, CARDBOARD AND ENVELOPES DU OF EVERTDESCRIPTIONIN STOCK 77 Water St. - Newburgh, N. Y. OR MADE TO ORDER 3 When wx-iti to advertise The HOWif1er THE HOVVITZFR ADVERTISER QWDQQQWQQ Merchant Tailors and f Mens Furnishers Evening Suits a Specialty Speclal Rates to Army Ofhcers and Cadets Main and Garden Sts. Poughkeepsie, N.VY. When writin THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER 1 . - - - Fab wmfwf wfzllfaoui Qhmfaynazfp 4 T , "F A ' -- . .... 1 ' JWJKQQ 45 QW flfzrfiih - ., 3 u -I -I V . .'I2i'f Q , f T , ,K , ' My fawffvfg ,g Qigfi ' W' ' ' guafw WW' 5 4' - , : .:w g2z1f1gfiQx 'T ' T ris, P TR ,- A 511255 : T 11 'eg j gwdhgfan-4 . E -? ' :Eff 1-f, .n ,L ,V , w 1, ' V ' 'Q' . wg -:". , ,. - 1 ' F' if 573. 5118 V I? 5554 H Tl fwfr: 1 'I " 'Q "" 2W2',3?.?4lfj gu ifrwfifali 32 433134- 536331 153 ., 7 ,I 1 1 A , T .ff , .G ,g,i,,71,'4.:,4,,2,g, gj .l j r -g V' -if :I fy' V '.5fj:3 ,K NHT A X 3' " 14.4 T . wis e" ' , a 35411511 HLQ, "" 'fi " "' 4--15115. ev ' "J .5 wi, g -w S' 3? M, , if we 59,5 4 ?'1S?Z5T'i" f, 1' ' u i., "W ' v '-If. .pgv-5 'fi . ' 1 f 1 ' ' - A -- S54 ' if,-.fiwf f -- 1 ,ff ...,-QW, A lisp--1'?h:s:::a:1:,:ezx2sev:1e-1an...1 5- ff- -- 1 4 - ' .:.1+.?M"y1:ff':'f E WSJ.. --f Q f We ' fy " ' bf- W 5 A T gfiwrigi 'E' X . 'P 6 . jf t.ijEL:E2i:L, NE, Q .i,. ag f . N V N, f ,K 1, f'-fm,..,Wue.1 x r ,gf 1, F 1 l .'W5:"Tf' , 'Z' L - 'T .""11',g:w4C " 1 - . - v' - f - , ,Y ' ,E ' .T TIMES BUILDING TIMES SQUARE HOTEL WOODSTOCK - 1 0. T. Kee INCORPORATED TAILOR 1310 F STREET, N. W. VVASHINGTON, D. C. When writing to advertisers. please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER Life Insurance for Officers OUR GUARANTEED LOW-COST POLICIES AFFORD MORE INSURANCE FOR THE SAME PREMIUM THAN PARTICIPATING POLICIES ORDINARY LIFE 20' PAYMENT LIFE ENDOWMENT lLThe Premium Reduction contract of The Travelers Insurance Company offers all the advantages of participating contractsg with guaranteed values and results in place of indefinite dividends. Eliminating all speculative features it affords the choice of two options. I ' Firsl:-A GUARANTEED -REDUCTION IN 'PREIVIIUIVIS . after the first year in excess of the annual cash dividends heretofore offered by participating companies. ' Second:-If the insured pays the first year premium throughout, A SPECIFIED YEARLY INCREASE IN INSURANCE. This Guarantee is greatly in excess of the paid-up insurance additions hereto- fore granted by participating companies. . We offer in connection with this policy a Disability Contract, under which the Company continues the insurance in force in case the in- sured becomes totally and permanently disabled by accident or disease. This contract in addition offers the insured a source of income during I such period. 1lThese policies will be written for officers at civilian rates. l1One-half the amount of the policy vvill be payable immediately on official notice of death from the office of the Adjutant General Without Waiting for formal proofs of death. I flpremiums mailed from Foreign Posts Within the 31 days of grace will be accepted on arrival at Home Office. THE TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANY OF HARTFORD, CONN. ' S. C. DUNI-IAIVI - WM. B. Pf'IEI..PS, Manager Tresidenl Albany Trust Co. Building, Albany, N. VVhen writ g to advertiser pl mention The Howitzer I 35 THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER I-IATFIELD 8: SON TAILORS AND IMPORTERS MAKERS of THE FINEST UNIFORMS and LEADERS of STYLES IN CIVILIAN DRESS o. IZ West 31 st Street, NeWYorlc NEW FROM COVER TO COVER Webster's New International Dictionary naw' -T " gl -F 5- .f a 5: - N' .f fl 1 .S -A lu , , 5 13: in ff wggr-Ni-- :z r 1 SEEK .:: ' Q, NAT1om,- if ' 'JAQRY g NIJER ii 5 gl V H1 X i 1 N UMR? ,. lui ifliluili Nm YQRIAM sizmrs N L xx, 1' -fQaf'f JUST PUBLISHED Ed. in Chief, Dr. W. T. I-Iarris, former U. S. Com. of Education. General Information Practically Doubled. Divided page: Important Words Above, Less Important Below. Contains More information of Interest to More People Than Any Other Dictionary. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. Q W l'j E 400,000 Words anc1Pl1rases. IAUV. In GET THE BEST in Scholarship, Convenience, Authority, ' i f Utility' wma for specimen Pam to "' G. at c. MERRIAM co., springfield, Mm., as. A. KVhen writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitze X THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER BETTER A D BETTER Zigi? I is our record in making properly Ca lm. 1 and selllng courteously only the best Athletic Supplies jf An athletic implement has to Z gf' gl comply with the Taylor Standard ki . of quality before it can hear our W ' trademark. We 'Would rather make right than to make many. I , l-lave you seen Cragin and Pell lillsgfhi Special Tennis Rackets? , sun 14:70 Q- 'P ,N I k ATHLETIC IUPPLIE 1 Y' r 0 5 T cs: V 'Ai P411 NV 'f LEX T Y LoR as co. ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS 16 E. 42nd St. 2 Opp. Hotel Manhattan ESTABLISHED 1 897 Boys, when in New York, use us for headquarlersg leave your grips here and say hello! Don'l fargel. Send for Complete 120 page Catalog A XNhen writ g to advertisers. please mention The Howitzer 37 X THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Keeps Shirts Have been sold to the members of the Graduating Class for the past twenty years and We have yet to hear of any dissatis- faction. What is more gratifying, we receive reorders. Complete line of lVlen's Furnishings suitable to all climates, always ready and up-to-date. Samples and price list sent on request. KEEP MFG. COMPANY Makers of KE.E.P'S SHIRTS 8 1 O Broadway Opposite llth Street Our only store in New York. Complimenls of J. 6: G. LIPPIVIANN Commission Merchants FRu1Ts, PRODUCE, POULTRY, CALVES FRES H F R U ITS D07lZE5fZ.E Ffzzils .Supplied Direrz' F10 nz The V ines Selected Strawberries, Raspberries, Currants, Plums, Cherries, Peaches, Pears, Grapes and Apples of the Best Varieties supplied to Hotels, Clubs, and Families at Reasonable Prices 338-40 Washington St., New York J A M E S A - S T A P L E S Corzszzliing H07'f1.6Zlff1l7'iSf Purveyof To Cadet Wfess Trees amz' Vines Fm'm'she'd On Applicaiion P. O. Box 65 MARLBOROUGH, N. Y. 38 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitze THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER . .WRIGH Qtullege Gmgraher, qbrintev ann Qtatmner 1108 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA P Commencem-ent Invitations and CIass.Day Programs DANCE PROGRAMS AND INVITATIONS, MENUS-CLASS AND FRATERNITY INSERTS FOR ANNUALS-CLASS AND FRATERNITY STATIONERY-WED- ING INVITATIONS AND CALLING CARDS-CLASS PINS AND MEDALS W1'itfj?r Catafag MAKERS OF SUPERIOR HALF-TONES Engravers by Merit to U S MILITARY ACADEMY-U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY Wlxen writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitze 'LW ,VP ., M. . X I if wg .l .X ' ff 1 V4 EV f fs 1,5 FL 4444-7- i f ,,.g, .9g, rf , f 12.: , ,W , , . L .r j WM , g ags I wa Z f 'W i f-, ,f F: A 4 r g fi! A ZW 9 F ff 22,114 Q 1 F Y , uf! ' 1 3 ?'f's gi f fi F pl Q41 0 7? F Q 'qlyw v- f1iXLif'-4. X v ff 7 171 1 'f W Z W av- fwziuyy y ' WZ .'.I Q , f , W. ,E I. i mu g gf ll ,Lk ffff lf W Ill 1 1 fff' ff aff Z ' f ,f L W ffm ,Z f 4-. XM I f 1 if ,Of Q ' uf W ff In then' f2LI1'1111CS 1 5 VV E S T 4 2 d T R VVhen wrltm to adx ertlseis please mentlon The Hownzer Z chases made by OH'1CC1S O1 THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISERS N -s Y! A , -':: f N. ' 1 :,A '-.1 7 ' . ...:1A 3 g wwwi ,,.. Fl h. .il Whether on Parade Ground or in study rooms, for service or for , social duties, The Stetson Shoe serves West Point Well. No greater shoe comfort is possible than that given by the Stetson. A better looking, more practical marching shoe is not made. And for full dress occasions the Stetson meets every requirement? lends dignity and grace to the uniform and its wearer. . is made to fit-all over. It is made to wear, and not lose shape in the process. And it passes an examination, academic in severity, before leaving the factory. This is know as the Stetson Test which insures Steffen Om!!! It will av U n -N . f- . X p I you to know more abo h f'Tl C ' ut t is Stetson Quality. Send today for booklet, ie obbler s Story." . s s T H E5 y S -s lffl 0 E s 3 ADOPTED AT Y H ' WEST POINT , ANNAAPOLIS THESTHHONSHOECIWWANY- SGUTH WEYMOUTH, MASS. ' BOSTON : , NEW YORK: S 183 Essex St. 7 Cortlandt St. 'Nhen w d riting to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer- -ll THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Sandford or Sandford Merchant Tailors 81 Importers EVENING SUITS A SPECIALTY I I76 Fifth Avenue, het. 22d and 23d Sts. New York Special Rates to Army and Navy Officers and Cadets . KEUFFEL Gr ESSER C0. ENGINEERING INSTRUMENTS The superior design, high quaiity oi materiai, workmanship and finish which characterize our sur- veying instruments account Ior their use on neariy every important Government, Municipai and Private Engi- . i.r., , TM i rf Co gf' 'I I ' rg, ' neering Work. - ' Complete Catalogue on request 7 E ,127 Fulton sr., NEW YoRK M General Office and Factories "W a I I. 5g.HoBoKEN, E 1:13 NQJ. 5? mf 5, a li T 1 CHICAGO EST. LOUIS QSAN FRANCISCO MONTREAL Drawing Materials Mathematical and Surveying Instruments Measuring Tapes 4 When writing to advertisers, pI ase mention The Howitz THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER' B. F flfafllamws Ighningraphry U7ZZ.f66ll States Mz'Zz'fary ffcczaiemy Figziflzing Department ' P Tfvira' J4'U87ZZZE, jglfb and 7516 Sfreefq New fork .Q THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN "THE HOWITZI-:RH ARE ALWAYS MADE BY B. F. MCMAPNUS VVhen writing to advertisers, please mention Th H t THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER EDWVARD A. NELSON MERCHANT TAILOR E 35 MARKET STREET POUGHKEEPSIE, N .Y. SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO CADETS ' Shipman's Common Sense Binders For filing loose sheets of every 4 There is no other single W- item,Which contributes f to the strength and health of the American f ff! ? 41 ' 5 Q is. 9 g' ' vii , f" I bdsm? Q XTRADE MlR:e description .f ' ' 11 soldier as bread in ,i Y. which S!cmrz'a1'a' Mal! ' l lllllllllll T l ll X 'A Every Post should enjoy I MMURSQISE V gli the money profits and dietetic benehts ..,,,..1w1w11 :HU ll 'nl lim for the on all packages. or llllllllllllwlmm l lnlmwmm Put up in 56 and I I 2 lb. packages g R A E half-bbls.g and bbls. MALT-DIASTASE co. i n ILIAL r SPECL4 L15 TS office, 79 Wall sneer ASA L. V SI-IIPMAN'S SONS NEW YORK ChaIT1bCfS St., New York. LABORATORIES Send for catalogue Bushwick Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 41 NVhen g d pl se mermon The Howxt THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Wm. H. Horstmann Co. E tablished Inco po t d 1816 Lb!! VS 1893 fi -. Q Pa 1-Y- ' - H Ti fega U is QQQ-5-w,,LEgf, 'is 'f QESWWSH . EEE ' A W Q glga feg, M I! -.Mig -:.':, uLyi.QlL-an is ?:lW3tL3 ieH 1 Factory and Salesrooms ' Fiith and Cherry Streets, Philadelphia n New York Oiiice Boston Oiiice 459 Broadway No. 7 TemNple'Pl Superior Grade Uniforms 8: Equipments For Oiiicers ot the U. S. Army y , SPECIAL TERMS T0 THE G-RADUATING CLASS When wri d T H 1 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Bowarcl KL Compan Klholesale Grocers Easter Lily and Snow Ball Brands of Food products. liigh in Quality, Reasonable in Drice. Hsh the Dost Gxcbange Store Hbout Chem. Coffee Importers and A Roasters. Newburgh, New York. Bliclcensderfer Typewriters DERBIES SUFT HATS as 5,1 file ll xt SQ, as-E-5 New Model No. 8 MADE IN THREE SIZES LOW IN PRICE. HIGH IN EFFICIENCY Either Scientific or Universal Keyboard :Z 'M ,'A'hQ.,j'f' .- . ' I-be . ,F 'f fi E' .. ' '7' 1 'Q-sr ?'? 5145, , .42 3. 1, I' I '11 ,' -' 1:15337 -' f ' fxyx, ' ., ..-,.,- -5,1 J-:'c'bf'- QV ?.gu ,- got-Xl 1"-5'-,-5' ' -5, L25 ix gig: N. ,. Q. ,,.,.:g:' ,:. rl- 1 'iift"?"f"ii-fwfr'-'M 2 - -fir I Aluminum machines very light and portable. No. 8. has Back Spacer and Decimal Tabulator. Because of Portability, Visible Writing, Interchangeable Type, Durability and general convenience for all classes of work, it especially appeals to the military writer. All machines fully guaranteed Send for Catalogue I I0 The Blickensderfer Mfg. Co., STAMFORD, CONN. 534-I ATS Combine the Highest Quality With a Moderate Price : : By sending 53.25 fthe extra 25 cents is for pre- paying express chargesj, with your height, waist measure, and size of hat worn, stating if a still or soft hat is wanted, and what color, we will send the hat by return express, -charges paid. H A WE S' Celebrated SILK and OPERA HATS Are always in the most Approved Style Broadway 13?.?2i'fIs. New York When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitze THE HOWITZER ADVERTISERT . BROCK Tailor to Mon of Fashion TELEPHONE 5676-3 Sch STREET FORTY-SECOND STREET 7 Doors East of Fifth Avenue NEW YORK VI h writing t d t pl mention The Howitzer -1 THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER NWWQ M111m1gygi ff? if E Hffii W as L F' fig: L, fgaggrgdijgn- N 57Zj?'lAGR?'R5fvffokaiEa glkaflxlgglgggggsit A SPECIALTY iii.: fee -fl? iii T l" OWING to rapid growth, and success in satisfying the critical demands of the Officers of the United States Army and their friends, I found it necessary to take more spacious quarters and a location more accessible. Quality of Goods and Workmanship has made my Iine THE STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE. fl OLDEST. LARGEST. BEST. The Mutual Life Insurance Cumpan LARGE AND INCREASING ANNUAL DIVIDENDS MOST EXTENSIVE ARMY PATRONAGE .215 Ji' Foff rafes ami f6Z7fllZ.6Zlf!L7'.S' address WALTER R. GILBERT, MGR., 8 GETTY SQUARE, YONKERS, N. Y. 43 VVhen writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER BEDELIQS V :fs i 4 S ,sz ml I N f 5 ss: 4 9 11 vu ..V ..., V I i s . . 1:-ff? V. - , ii. fa. . W . , ' X A' V :f?LrQVf'-aV V' 1 V-1E:2V.?2:i521'2 51 1 2' ' - V 2 V5 . 1-:Q-VfVV-1 .ff .zfff " f":-f'..V-'QV 4, 11:,V4:f-:-22 .,g:r:5::SZV,4 . '-V?4V,.4+xfff ":m-Q,-zm: VV V- , . -g , --of V' V- ff ff.- - 4,447-0' V, 5433459 mai s: -fgmwtis V Qww--N2:v-ffc"'VVV1-ff 2 -4 - fl - '- - ' ,VP , K ..VfVv,- .z4W6f wf fotfgf-,1. "I . 1 . tiara- 1. M- 'iS1f:fA:Vf??g2tif-f'T"- if ' -- ': ' .. .4 ' -M VVfl5'VI17Q4-ilgf' :f.i5247f4im?fV-'-Y'.211 222285 . '3 ' - 1 -:v1fzW4W'- V - ' -V ' 75. X V: ihf ifsa? W- ' '- C7 44 M:---ew.V.,'Pff77""i'-"V"- 7--V 1, " 55292-1 ,' 1 G ei' f' 512-2434 ' MT V - - . 5W?f'f' VV .:V:f .4 ' ffyfiw? 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'22.ffSV2?21'fs121:22if1V12-flex''1si?f?QQf?iQ15aVIf2s2sfafs?:-12.425552I,'?'-:1fff12'W' ' 'N-iff-fl 3 A . : 2 : 'V f ame-.:.':-, sei. 2.2: R-M., ' 1- f sgYg3V':y:-V.f:1.e:2. ....s.s-aaaa.es.iz.ff:g.etarms:::2:5:sVf:s:s:.Vs.-z.'g'1.:.2:. g4397 " 1 . -'1-'he lL ygg.g:g',V. wr.-g,.V'-V115g.V.,:-: , 1 V- .3 fix- 3.51 -,:-5 '12'r:s..V F14 " ' pf pi - g.,- ,,, -25.-5555. 4 VV:a-.V.g- V y -V Vggg . , . V e 4, ,V-V:V,.,:,-5 fa, .jz5V:1V:fi2ai2sHs2azf:2as3iffVz-z5f2z2z2a2z::2s5z5riafVifV5.zz-f:....V :fi iff? :.:::s'-::..5-- . ' . .V-V:V: 1 Q 2 - ' V 11' 14.-"say 'V5'::Z-.:V...2.V1V. 1: ff mf-:gi-1-LV.:'rhsgiaaisza''-1-sw-5.5:f::1'2Vs:a:4ss:.-111. ' fm -' 51: 5,8425 .5 ' V333 'S ' I 4: 1 V- ,--1:-zt+"fg.e'-' -5 J 4 fgizf 5:. 1 "mgr.gZ'1g:3E,V,5jI2E5.,4, - -1 g. V 1 ...V . 4V452:f"f:Vz2.2fsf:Vafff- 2: , 'f .. 3 V .-...- 'V zqs x Q ',,, ,g:::-V , ,. gf?-4yf1m,iff,ffjsg:---zffwg-.,1- IVV '- -w V ,Egg-gm-1:za'gsqf3:gav ,gm- -.V53 .gf -,:.,.- " '- -5 - ,:V.,-15' -- V- t. V... .V X-.4 g1.gV,g,,' gg,sag-5.3-5.5143-r:1:':1 1:11 'zrrszrr .psf . V. -'-A- fiffi -:::.:2-sf' "EQ, " ,.g.V4V fe'-VV.wf'-M'-?-VV" ' '2'2"g'-VV-Vfizgmw'Vigiffff .41--V 1:54 Vsiiel--2' . -1 1-1:11. . .V1V:V .sfV :.1.:. 91. ., ., .. ,. V+ . -V-,W '-VV' .- V.V. . - V, 'V , V -- , .:- Q ".,,V .t --f -4-zw:wa-1--:V:..Vw:-:-:fV-VJ: -V1--1 ..:-:V-: 1 -1-:V: .:V-V '- 1- V :ir-r.. V,-"-',.,',vzi':::f :1.Wnh:- P-' -V -' . .V VV - . , ,4 4' -?4Zf:2:'-"3:ar:1.1:':Ezasikfpzr-r.-,ri-.1 VV ' ,.,.Vv , Aft, t, . ., 4 W!f,n.k4- A. V2,.f,,V,, , V .-, . .4 . . ,Q V.VV, -, A -V .- M,32.gfQ.1.:V.,-..+..:V1-fm..1-1:V:V1..-1-- - V :,,m:Vs-. ::V.: ,f.x1 .V ' --vs: - -3 ,Vfgg-V:gf4., 0fN:.1s'f-rw-', ,peg-, ,, 11 ,:V,V.-4 ...iw-, vV'5v'3'4,w'11QVgV14f6l 'rs T Y WM. OU are CLOTHING DEPARTMENT. MODERN CABINET SYSTEM. , fashion cofrec cordially hidden to survey the authoritative New York for Spring i910 which we exhibit. Styles that are found hy the discriminating man. Foreign and Domestic Woolens for Fine Merchant Tailoring. High Grade Ready-to-Wear Suits, Rain- coats, Overcoats and Waistcoats. Choice New Hab- erclashery. Hats, Caps, Bags and Suit Cases. POUGI-IKEEPSIE, N, Y'. S I S. BEDELL 3.63-365 Main St. WVI1en writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer V THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Registered 3 52 Establislzecl Trad e Hz U a Mwrk ETX Century I 1 . 'iw 3 it i Men's Furnishings at McCutcheon's e We invite special attention to our Department devoted to these goods, where We display a very attractive assortment of the newest styles in fall Neckwear, Ready-to-Wear Shirts, Pajamas and Night-Shirts, Hosiery and Dr. Deimel Linen Mesh Underwear. Mail orders receive our prompt attention. James McCutcheon Co., 5th Ave. 6: 34th St., N. Y., wa,2ZEf2fIQi0,.a 50 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER - TELEPHONE CORTLAND-5800. EXPERT ADVICE GIVEN- ALLAN WILLIAMS, Zlnsuranre ibrnher 259 East 240th St., Woodlawn Heights, New York City. X REPRESENTINGP The Equitable Life Assurance Society A QSTRONGEST lu THE WORLDJ - Assets nearly 5500,000,000 ' , ALL CLAIMS PAID WITHIN 24 HOURS OF. PROOF .OF DEATH The C' Equitablen in addition to their Ordinary Life, Limited Payment, and En ' dowment policies are now issuing something entirely new in the insurance line, JOINT LIFE AND LIFE INCOME POLICIES Pamphlets and information will be forwarded on application I Insurance effected in all leading companies and at lowest rates. At age 21 315.29 per 31,000 and up, according to age and plana Medical examination can be made at any Army Post and policy forwarded by registered mail. Personal interview at any army post in New York or New Jersey by appointment. Army and Navy risks myispecialty. VVhen writ t d t pl t The I-Iowitzer 51 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER JACOB RE ED'S NS PHILADELPHIA' JACOB Jamestown Exposition M A K E R S O F U N I F 0 R M S and Accoutrements of Special Merit ':': QUALITY, STYLE, FIT, EXPERT FINISH and strict compliance with the Regulations guaranteed 1 "'E GOLD MEDAL 43 'K W 4455122552 an 3, 5 Qi , 1 ZWPQ, It :fe , x 'li' If J , f gf 3 I , REED'S SONS 2a2i'f2f5?s'fi2ff115'EEiZ5EE:5?23:f'zf32i2 ,,..,. , fli.22'3'25gi.f1 D51 I --I.V --ft . :-- ...:. 1.s:s:agsf5:z:s2e:5fs:zf ..., . ...,.,,.,. 2172- : ..,.. ..... . ., 4 'H i N' it I EXPORT AND DOMESTIC E B B I T T H O U S E WASHINGTON, D. C. ARMY AND NAVY HEADQUARTERS The Ebbitt House is centrally located and easy of access from all car lines and in close proximity to all important Government Buildings. It is under new management and is being re- modelled and modernized throughout by the install- ation ofthe latest and best equipment. New Cafes are being installed, and it will be operated on both the American and European plans. R, A T E S Alnerican plan 863.00 per day and up. El1l'01102lll plan 551.50 per day and up. G. F. SCI-IUTT, Proprietor. 57149 .59-rancllr Zi ?U1?z'e jfardzvare company 106 CHAMBERS STREET 'Phone, 6015 Barclay When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER COLEMAN Maker of Men's Clothes 251 FIFTH AVENUE Corner 28th Street NEW YORK NVhen writ g to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer 53 CREATORS OF FASHION THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER ESTABLISHED '552 SPECIAL FACILITIES FOR MAKING MOTORING CLOTHES, and all kinds of garments for IVIen's JOhn Wear in the morning, afternoon or evening. EQUESTRIAN CLOTHES of every description for town and country use. Patterson RIDING FROCKS in Oxford and Cambridge shades. SC CO PINK DRESS COATS AND FROCKS for Hunt Clubs. ' COACHING APPAREL, correct in every detail. DRIVING TOP COATS in drab and grey shades of treble boxclotb Tailors CARRIAGE ROBES of every description. FISHING AND HUNTING garments in canvas or blanket. SHCI NORFOLKS AND KNICKEREOCKERS for golf, skating, I and tobogganing. mpoffefs BUCKSKIN WAISTCOATS AND col. F LIFE- Pneseravens. HIGHLAND SPATS, Leooiivs, Purties, ETC. I I0 E- 335 Sf- WATERPROOFS AND RAIN COATS. BREAKFAST IACKETS AND -House COATS. New York. I EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS D .-IN Wooiens for Spring Hb. mvimthvrg 86 guna, W TA IL ORS W FOR IVIEN. NASSAU and JOHN STREETS, NEW YORK, N. Y., U. S. A. Our files retain the measurements of all Officers ordering of us wbile at the U. S. IVI. A. and we are in a position to accept order by mail from Officers stationed at posts distant to our City. :: :: CHARLES T. FOSTER Merchant Tailor 268 MAIN STREET, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Evening Dress Suifs anci the Tuxecio or Dinner Coal a Specialty '54 WITCH Wfif 3 Cl t ple ton The Howitzer THE I-IOYVITZER ADVERTISER' Men ,S Oubffters and Makers of Shiris. CHARLES HAUPTNER CO. At 1243, 1245 and l272 BRoADWAY ' GREELEY SQUARE ' AT 31 T STREET , E ' Near 35.1 STREET NEW YORK, , ' 1 TI-IE BIRDS EYE VIEW U PHO TOGRA VURE in front of the Howitzer is a small phofogravure reproduction of our large lnirclxs eye View plmotogravures of Xsvest Point. These photogravures are published in two editions: A - - 1. A Limited edition on Japanese Vellum, signed by the artist and bearing remarque, size 14 X 28 inches. Price 510.00 2. A General edition on French Normandy vellum, laearfng - title but Without artistqs signature, size 141128 inches. Price 35.09 Orders may be sent direct to the publishers 'W. T. LITTIG Ed CO. 15 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK Xl d I Tl H 1 THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER OLJALITY STYLE SERVICE "The Saltford Flower Shop" POUGl"lKEElDSlE,4 f NEVV YORK. Flowers Delivered Anywhere and Arrival in Good Condition Guaranteed YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT IS SOLICITED. Have You Tried Them? . - EKMTDE- P ,T 'T1AW'lARK' T66 Hai fwiffl a SZQIZB, fQgzczfz'zj1 and Cofof Guaranree 6o5-6o7-ooo BROADWAY I ll NEW YORK The Finest Butter Made ' L. Millef CS' S041 New York When writing fo advertisers. Dl Th H THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER ns' ive 463 A A W 522 Q' X35 ici 7 H for hi 3, xv 52s " Q35 03 W 403 Q W 222 1255 ggi A . . Qtarln 8 rather gg 'K Q Q ' 35 " 463 ' ' W 92 W Yalefs 'Favoriie - ZS E ' W A TA IL O R S W li! W 40 W ggi A sy 3,5 TEN-FIPTY CHAPEL STREET 2,5 IN S ' ' OPPOSITE VANDERBILT HALL I N . ' ' ggi A NEW HAVEN, CONN. li! A W MAKERS OF SAMPLES AND SELF- SMART CLOTHES FOR dl MEASURE ELANKS SENT GENTLEMEN T UPON REQUEST 408 W IOS A W iii A 3' When writin THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER RICHMO D 65- WEI STEI College Tailors 1134 CHAPEL ST. NEW HAVEN, CONN. Opposite Universiiy Club ..- The Bamboo Frame Cap SEE-THAT GOOD TENN S depends chiefly on . :tag Q1 Sjfigri The Racket PERFECTION IN Racket making is attained 'Q 2 i-li --f-- -lgrfr 1 1.1...,, ,Q Mx, gin CUSHION? U' V M Nj N in the H 0 R s M A N X T ,A y "Model A.x" ' Vf X Improved for l9l0. ' Dont buy until you see it. H If your dealer hasn't it write us. J We are Sole Agents in the . UNITED STATES FOR Very much lighter, much more comfortable and more ser THE CELEBRATED viceahle than any other cap made. AYRES CHAMPIONSHIP The Air Cushion feature, affording free circulation of air is LAWN TENNIS BALLS, found only in LILLEY CAPS. SEND FOR 1910 CATALOGUE 2:53533 Catalog upon requesl. ,'-, X THE M. C. LILLEY at Co. E, I, HURSMAN GO., 313 TOWNSEND BLD'G, . - NEW YORK 365-367 Broadway, New York. or COLUMBUS, O. VVhen writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Ihr Ellirat trtinnal Zflemk OF HIGHLAND FALLS SOUND CONSER VATIVE ACCOMMODATING QI Desires to extend its business to the subscribers of the Howitzer and offers all the facilities and conveniences of 21A1T1OdCI'1'1 bank. QI A checking account at this bank will alvvays associate one. with West Point and add a certain anfwunt of prestige to one's hnancial standing in any community in addition to the actual advantages of a checking account. A QU Collections made in any part of the United States free of exchange. QI Interest paid on deposits not subject to check. Ill Correspondence on any banking subject is invited. The First National Bank of Highland Falls, Y. RESOURCES OVER S240,000. VVhen writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitze THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER vf'1n0l11':S ' 'Meats THE IDEAL RATION ECONOIVIICAI.. XVI-IOLESOIVIE In key opening tins. U. S. Government Inspected. More than IO0 varieties. Cooked, ready for use. Specially serviceable for EMERGENCY LUNCHEONS, TI-IE UNEXPECTED GUEST, CI-IAFING DISH SUPPERS, AFTER THEATRE PARTIES, PICNICS, OUTINGS, CAMPING EXPEDITIONS, ETC. PUT UP BY ARMOURS ECOMPANY CHICAGO I0 When writing to advertisers pleas ion The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER The Chas. L.WiIIard 0 156 Fifi Azfemze New York THIS BOOK IS A. SAMPLE, OP WHAT - WE CAN DO W-HEN THE COMPLETE Q ORDER FOR BINDING, PRINTING, PLATE AND ART WORK IS PLACED IN OUR HANDS. SP66'Z.dlZ'.Yf5 072 College Uforfi: Class Day .P7'0g7fLZ77Z.S', Menzzs, Embossm' I .S'z'Lzfz'07ze1fy, Lmiher Dance Pffograffzs mm' .S'0m'em'1fs XX h t t d pl t T1 H t THEQ HOWITZER ADVERTISER Bohler's Styrian Tool Steels I-IESE Steels are used by a very large number ofthe largest and most Conservative concerns in this country and Europe, as well as in the Arsenals and Armories ofthe American and European Governments. We recommend them to all users of steel who Wish to get the best results from their tools. High-Speed Twist Drills made from " Bohler Rapid " High- Speed Steel will do very much more Work than carbon steel drills, and Will save their cost many times over by the amount and quality of the Work they will do. Houghton CQ.. Richards Sole Agents for United States and Canada CLEVELAND BOSTON CHICAGO ' Klbolesale Commission Fish Dealer. 5 24i'FLIlfOI1 Fish Market, 1 New York. F2 When writing to advertisers pl mention The Howirze Klillis D. Rogers THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER J. W. Lausberg Sz Sons MANUFACTURERS OF ARMY and NA VY CLUTHS A 'LENNEP Krawinkler - Brucke CGERMANYQ ' AC F New York Office 13 and 15 white snag TELEPHONE IIO0 FRANKLIN THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER WHEN You BUY FLOUR ASK FoR I O' THE BEST RESULTS ARE OBTAINED IF YOU SECURE THIS BRAND H CROSBYS A A A HILTON, GIBSON 8a MILLER W liolesale Distributors ' 82-84 FRONT STREET NEWBURGH, N. Y. THE ROCKS The well-known resort for Army families and othersg ideally situated on the banks of the Hudson: 20 minutes Walk from West Point Parade Ground and Cullum Hall. Stage accommodations for all drills and Hops. For information address "THE ROCKS" HIGHLAND FALLS N. Y. E. S. Alpaugh 81 Co. Commission Merchants X Specialties : Poultry, Eggs. W Dressed Meats and Provisions Cold Storage and Freezing Rooms Steamslxips and Hotels Supplied 16 to 24 BLOOMFIELD STREET 17 to 23 LOEW AVENUE West Washington Market i I NEW YORK I 1 XVI t tl 1 pl Tl H t THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER ESTABLISHED 1845 INCORPORATED 1900 Y I. agua -f..,. VIVVV 0 0 O o o XALXIQNIJ ' W D? ClVll and Mllltafy Englneers I . ' E- E and Surveyors Fleld Instruments MIIIII' I' I nf . I' ,',',Il I s ,, ,I A WI ' 'MV X' "IJ I' ' T II if II! 'I .Nix 'XR 'I' ' Also Manufacturers of ! an N Ik . I I , . Ii , PHYSICAL AND SCIENTIFIC I X LABORATORY APPARATUS LL, V " I III" I ' . IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITW TSPAEA. I UNITED STATES STANDARD y Hlllllllllllllll I!,IlI!IhTIIUHHIIIHIIIIURTIIHFUHI ,YI V IUIIIIHIUII 5 W I ' E . T 25 WEIOHTS AND MEASURES, ACCURATE IVIERCURIAL T H EI-R NI O M E T E R S., Y W LEVELS, COMPASSES, PLANE QIIII III IIM II ,L ' Sw -'MP TABLES, CURRENT METERS . I AND SKETCHING CASES WWEWW I SURVEYORS TRANSIT W.kI,E. TROY Latest Catalogue mailed on application , GURLEY' ,N.'Y Branch Factory: . MANUFACTURERS EXCHANGE BUILDING' SEATTLE, WASHINGTON ' E ' W'hen w tug to advertisers, please men tion The Howitzer ' THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER I o W QWWQQ W5 ffg Q6 O Q0 Originators, Designers 5 Qu Q16 DETAIL .QSECIALISTS 0077 6944 655 QQ f ,: C I 985 V ' A I tr X0 fw 6 9-ggi WITH CIIIILIANS 6ND43'5'G 4 XS 4259 1EvERYWHERE? fb, 'wt Q9 The systematic handling of orders in the mail order department of QV Hatch Bc Koolage places at the disposal of out-of-town buyers yl Y9 a service about as prompt and efficient as that X X accorded to those purchasing in person. Store and Manufacturing Plant I 96 GRANBY STREET NORFOLK, VA. Luciliue Moseley 'Coggery Shop Bigh-Clase Metfe Furnishings. Moderate Drices. 33 Market Street, Doughheepsie, N. Y. BEST FACILITIES FOR SUPPLYING BOGKS American, English, French German, Italian, Spanish Catalogues Free. Correspondence Solicitecl JUST OUT S I 's Atlas of Modern Geography. IOO maps, with l62i dapted for the English-speaking public. By B. V. Darbish Ioxfordb. I-Ianclsomely hound, Sl5.00 Lemcke 8: Buechner ESTABLISHED OVER 60 YEARS 30-32 W. 27th Street NEW YORK 60 When Writ g d t pl mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER Hotel Cumberland S. W. Corner Broadway at Fifty-Fourth St., New York. Near 50th Street Subway and 53d Sl. Elevated Station and All Surface Lines. H Broadway " Cars from Grand Central Depot pass the door Kept by a College Man, 1 Ai! "Q 'f' , .. . ,R - A ,. 3, ,,,. .,,a ,MW .rs -5 e ,Wa ., 2' SAA ' ...vb Kfwf grlnzahlz 13:21 .lf Pr -,,' aging . .rf :W ' ff.-.lo-?'3'7Zw ,, it 9 afrf Qawf . MEL fatal , AL 'an, 4 - 1"'If li V il! 'V ' 'l "-- lf, i ' ' f S p e C 1 al l 'A K-alla-, ,.,., -. mi -,Rf C 0116 s' e E r I E, ' . -glgaigf' N T e r m s M " ig1?EiE F'-ligffivii e U 55.15252 a ff: f O r a'----Ja in 5.4: . . La 51643: 1- ' Al W a Y S 1 C o 1 1 e g e e 1 c o m e , gi jllill, I T e a m S ., ,- Am ,,,,, 4.1.2-.., ,,,.- ,:. -4, ,gl ' ills? PE iii Q EVE f kg ,J asv 'V 5IP.s r,d,+Q 5,.. ,W . , gg . WV ! ,EYE V ' FW ' ' -2 ., ' YU ' -' -1 f -" f .V ' . 'riff - a if ft' .L t' 1 ., ,, , vm fo, , . . .. jg. H ,Q - 4 'ms , - ax -, 1 , - f A Q,-r Lqgizwl ..- .fri , 4 - , W- fr 149- p w 3: ., gg-55141 -'fi f1,2f-2:5 .. Q- liz? w ag.. gggd., " -V5 ffiffi' MM " f. -,lil Q.: KW' I 9 .-4' "H ,- . -QM., -t ' 1 N ' V - ' ,mv rf 'f ,-f'g?-.wffiff lf, -. J, ' xg 91-W , -H:-f .f.-Q -Sijfaflf 1,315 NEW, MODERN AND ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF ' v Rates Reasonable-52.50 With Baths and up Ten Minutes Walk to Twenty Theatres . Send for Booklet ' ' I I HARRY P. STIMSON, N SPECIAL RATES formerly with Hotel Imperial for Army and Navy , When writing to advdrtisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER A Umforms and Equlprnents 6 9, i ' Y WE HAVE SUPPLIED THE 3 --VE 2 ARMY, NAVY AND MARINE CORPS For more than Seventy Years and Experience Counts A ff Goods Strictly Regulation Q Satisfaction Guaranteed al l -e6" "EDfst REASONABLE RELIABLE I ff' 1 , gf. 4 -. swxmx I . ,T -A --xv TRADE MARK P ' The Warnock Uniform Co. MAH' ORDERS 19 Sz 21 West 31st Street New York CATALOGUE ON 7 A SPECIALTY Between Fifth Avenue and Broadway REQUEST Cable Address "WARUNICO" New York English P010 Saddles, Bridles., Mallets, etc. Catalog English Leather Goods, Suit Request , Cases., Kit Bags, Xvristxvatch CGISCS. No SA , , PIPES REPAIRED Dogs1c1n and L1s1e Thread Gloves. carved and Inlay Designs Send for Catalogue MIDDLETON C C BARTLEY 3Il'i?LlZJl?EiJI?lE:iE gi' mporter and Mounter 58 Warren Street, New York City A When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER ' ' CAMMEYER ' 9 Regulation Stiff Leg Boots The New Regulation Soft Leg Boots ' ' Regulation Shoes Civilian Shoes for all occasions Sixth Avenue and 20th Street New voRK crrv VVI d pl tion The Howitzer THIS HOVVITZER ADVERTISER L ' f I f M ' I ' t M The Prudentiai issues Iiinerainattractive and Iow cost policies V, on the Iives of Army and Navy officers at tiie same rates as E I charged f!1V1113DS ' A 53,,,,Eff,I'Q!' Its policies are not complicated iny numerous ivurdensome re- . strictions on account of military service, etc. A , Viv J f' . . . . ' The Prudential 20-Payment Life Policy will appeal to time young man Iooicing for a simple and effective pIan to save money for himself. Investigate it. The Prudential Insurance Company of America Incorporated as a Stock Company by the State of New Jersey JOHN F. DRYDEN, Home Office: President NEWARK, N. J. Represented at West Point by W. B. CAVEL I i I . 1 M.. .Ami ... . I .. A 7, When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE I-IOVVITZER ADVERTISER E. A. ARMSTRO G MF G. CO. ganna 0, "Qs 4' Q .A 4v.4-A. t MARK .,,, J: Q I X I x 5 fx 1 TRADE we RED In - I' ' - X I- REGIS' V' I sie ee ,ji 1' , IEE? Z O K 4 ff? f G MADE ON HONOR 315-321 Wabash Avenue THEO.rll,?l?I?l!gEIUM I Finest Uniforms and Equipment FOR OFFICERS OF THE ARMY WRITE FOR CATALOGUE A -AND NATIONAL GNARD , ' , . I ' F L E IS n H M A N N 's in cnnnvnfssfn YEASI 0 E B TIMES AS LARGE AS 101: SIZEI HAS NO EQUAL ZZ TIMES AS LAFIGE AS'25c SIZVEI Now at every sporting goods dealers, hardware dealers, all stores. - Try this-new size of the old reliable gun oil. The only gun oil that actually lubricates every action part, cleans out barrel, polishes whole gun and positively prevents rusting, leading or pitting, "3-in-One" is a penetrating non-drying oil that enters the pores of metal and forms a delicate, permanent, protective' coat that defies wind and weather in any climate. Use "3-in-One" liberally and save your gun. FR E E Send to-day for generous free sauiple , and "3-in-One" Dictionary. LIBRARY' SLIPS free with each bottle. 'fa-In-une" on cummlv, 56 New sr., New mx cuy. WVhen wr t ng to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER ESTABLISHED I 863 RM NAV JOURNA 20 VESEY STREET, NEW YORK "As Necessary to an Oiiicer as His Uniform" For 47 years it has been the representative organ of the Army, Navy, Marine Corps and Revenue Cutter Serviceg and a recognized authority to the National Guard. It gives cornplete, authentic information of a professional character as well as all post, social and news items of interest. It has espoused in every case that cause which has meant the best interests of the Services. Officers and enlisted men alike have shown their recognition of its splendid record by their endorsement and support. When they have had an opinion to express on professional subjects they have given overwhelming preference to its columns for their communications. The habitual reading of a professional paper of tlzis character is the surest and the easiest way of keeping an intelligent soldier in touch with his profession and enabling lzim to i7U-07741 lzimsey as to what is going on in the militaijf world. The HNeWspaper" of the Services Club Rm Submiptioii. tl. illtetfteif relatives 53.00 Per YCHI' Established 1385 'Phone 775 Franklin I-IE RY K. CGALE Original Manufacturer U. 5. Army IVIESS CI-IESTS Camp Cuisines ana' Camp Equipment I 3 6 WASHINGTON ST., CHICAGO lllustrateci Price List on Request x VVI-ten writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOVVITZER ADVERTISER' No. 8838 Chartered August 17, 1907 Zifhe Qlitizvnz Nztiinnetl Bank New York State and Grange County Depositories 4470 interest paid on time deposits, computed from the first of C January, April, July and Qctober NO EXCHANGE ON CHECKS DEPOSITED OR CAS!-IED Always ready to afford all facilities to our patrons consistent with good banking principles . 2 - SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT Bank open 9 to 3 P. M. daily, closing Saturdays at I2 noon, open Wednesday Evening 7 to 9 P, M. - The New York Army Headqliarters Experience 1l'lf0I'C1Q1'1 service THE HOTEL ASTOR lias demonstrated . . Tlie Smitli Premier Typewriter is just across the way from F : X X5 OUR STORE .. Q . I , Visible 3 U Comp ete if It 11 A lt 'tar 1' K w ic 15707.77 es Writing Keyboard Every C7otZLesiFurn1's7z1'ng p Watfff r I and Hat Need to lie especially adapted to Army use. parts are intercliangealale. it is very ' 1 for parwcujar Men strongly lout simply constructed. easily cleaned does not readily get out ol order. 8C Tlre Smitli Premier Typewriter Co, 319 BROADWAY. '- Broadway at 44tl1 Street New-York City 1 cM3i1 Orders P!'0mPt1Y fined-J I Send for catalog of our New Model 10. . When writ' g to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer 3 f


Suggestions in the United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) collection:

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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