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

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 326

 

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1914 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1914 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1914 volume:

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Q" 2 , If ff: 1 -HM fxf :ff 4 V d awg- :i' .MsT' T sa' ' ' ff? Kg. "' in-'L M5 if" -, 7:5 Ya, '1 f1f'w' .45 1 .. 35 in ' N. ly 0 ff? ' ,Q -A I dx F .ei:'f?E5'.?: . iwxhi . ' ' Q ,e riff.,-' 5 H, -, 4Z,1 4.' 'fj-QI . 3- 'H g . .-4"-w . A ,W .- - . ,4 ' lem' ' 'SPSW W9 .. ,,., .. .. - r 1 z 1 Gln Enrinr iiilmaril Svinglrtnn iqnlhvn Eihrnrian uf Thr Hnitrh Stairs 1 illlliliinrg Arahnmg. Eiril Hilarrh A' nixiventh, ninvimzn hunhreh fnuftnen , :F ,uv L . 3 3 5. .54 f! 7N fl 5 . L V w fl 1 ...4,- .,.. -.... -W ,,,, N-. 1,7 , , , Vifcflfa vwf, JVK p-.fx-5 .f'1T1GiL:i5 I , --4.,. f' ' wif E2 1,357 ai' 25146. llbeace anb 'war r Olcl graduates often speak of the impression which this painting over the altar of the Olcl Chapel made upon them while Cadets. It is the work of Robert Weir, who, for .forty-twoa years, was Professor of Drawing at the Academy 'Mmnn JBefore Elction QF' he earth is tull ot anger ,-QQAQ WX V l . Q 1 the seas are oarh with wrath, ?T e ' ' KW the tlaations in their harness Go up against our path: :Ere get we loose the Iegionse :Ere get we oraw the hlaoe, 3ehovah ot the tfhunoers, iL0rD 6305 of JBattIes, aio! 'High lust ano frowaro hearing, - Ilbrouo heart, rebellious brow- Ebeaf ear ano soul uncaring, . we seek Uhtg mercy now! 'Cihe sinner that toreswore Uhee, 'Cihe fool that passeo Uhee hp, Shir times are known before Ghee- iLoro, grant us strength to oie! 1E'en now their vanguaro gathers, Ben now we face the frag- Zts thou oiost help our fathers, - 'Mew Chou our host tooapl Jfulfilleo ot signs ano wonoersf 1In lite, in oeath maoe clear- Sehonah ot the Uhunoers, Ioro Goo ot Jsattles, hear it 1 .fBy couftesy af Qudyard Kipling 5 X e . GVVITZE t 14 ll J' I M S- V -.api --': L.- liv H I J' I P' 4 .r.N.,.,:Q-waz:-N-, 1 1 - 5 1: "'E21E-2 ' "x V' - - - , X f - . V 4 r .- . 1 ---, if --,-,. 'A,. QT Y 'f - V :A H A 4 i A, f ,Z 3 i X f l 1 R ll: Ax . W ,-'il i n -J r O our readers it will be of inter-est to know that we celebrate this year the 30th Anniversary of our l-IOWITZER. In IBS4 the D1alCCtlC Society presented a play called W-fhe l-lowitzerf' and in cooperation therewith published a small pamphlet containing: the program, several good addresses by first classmen and a Hgrindn section. Their object was clearly expressed in an "a la fin" :- " And now we roll our lanyard up, Our l-lowitzer is fired. A To all we drink a farewell cup Before the gun's retired. as as as as as t Good humor was our bursting charge, t The explosions only laughter. " t ln l896, the first year book was edited, with the idea of perpetuating certain events of Corps interest and of presenting a tangible picture of Cadet life to those interested in the Academy, its development and traditions. Since 1896, the Howitzer has gradually grown until it has reached its present form, endeavoring always to preserve the best and most typical 'phases of West Point life. V ' 6 jforeworb HE Class of l9l4 takes great pleasure in presenting this, the annual volume of THE HOWITZER, to the Corps of Cadets and to all friends of the Academy. ln it we have tried to depict as faithfully and as completely as we have been able, the life at West Point as we are now living it, and as it has been lived during our four years in the Corps of Cadets, Within these covers are included astory of all phases of our life- our triumphs and our defeats, our work and our play, our military training and our athletic achievementsg and the many varied events, some hilarious, and others of a more serious nature, which annually form traditional mile- stones along the year's journey. And now the long-piped Graduation, the biggest event of our academic careers, is looming up in the near future. We are already begin- ning to feel that queer gripping sensation in our throats as we realize that ere many days have gone by we are to pass through the gateway of this great institution, through which in the past so many worthy sons have gone, and to stand, with strong and courageous hearts, on the threshold of a new life-the service of our Country, on land or on sea, throughout the four corners of the earth. In this act, we shall join the "long gray linen of our comrades, who, while not in the Corps, still count themselves of the Corps, and as such, our hearts and our hopes shall ever be with the Corps, and we shall watch with pride its future growth. and development. We have worked in preparing this book with a threefold object in view. If it shall serve to awaken in the minds of all the men in the Corps a pleasant recollection of our last year in their midst, to interest the friends, of the Academyiancl to give them a clearer understanding of our life and aims., and last, but most important, to reawaken in each graduate a recol- lection of his Academy days, and cause him to realize that the Qld West Point still lives in the Newg then, we shall feel that our labor has not been in vain, and that the work has been well worth while. C 7 1 N. Ni. Qw- vm f y xi ga W, Q a We N X M Y. ,w -1 Q9 X X X .wc A x VE'-X 9 152233, Wy :Q '53 xi mon nv, e:ifQ.ffp4'5'N7'?'SN,g" 'Af' ' Qfg wxgixa Sink xtxzfi QWKNQQ Q , 4' Sy 'f qp s f 'dx ef x 'X NW wf ,Nw N. XQA, x NS if f ff X Q 4 as N X' 5 o X xXx x s K 5 X5 x N W 5 x wx 1- ,el asv 5' A W S X X Wil? M A' ,gb 'Plgby AS, F ai ym xv ' X wfv ,?"'.x X qv Asfgvf, M vlkffe X N X fg wx k mm M RQ 11iE,ai,g 0526, Q11 xg? V, Q Y? ,v XX swf .1 Q xy? X xi gi? 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QQAYN' 249: fyxlvigx O xxx I f A xx N ff?-gl' X N fgfggzx E 552 X Rig ,fr ay MAN W, , 6 , U," X 'A 5 33, xx- X XFX 'Vg , ,ggi x fgxfy wi'qEQ,l6:'fg WSXQWQE? grzryoxrb lixgvn, x Nusffif ,Egxii j 'yffp' ibm 5 efxxx N ' S-54. yM'?ff f YK Xbox X rf? mfs: m3' , 'N vi gym fav L xffx R wb x x , 'xg N Q , Si 'yfg 'H if fi, Z I 29' QA XQQ, 5 ' 1 ck ,Qs Nw EX Q., 5 Na, X Alf x 3,99 9 Fx 6 X VNU - I 442 Z, 4 if A 3 Q, V A 9 xx N .sv-ge, Egg, 1 N .5 .5 say ',vfw4:ge1 ' : VIVIVLF United States Military Academy i SUPERINTENDENT AND COMMANDANT 2 COLONEL CLARENCE P. TOWNSLEY, Coast Artillery Corps, class of 1881, Superintendent, U. S. M. A., l9l2. , ' MILITARY STAFF CAPTAIN GEORGE VIDMER, Cavalryg Adjutant of the Military Academy and of the Post, l f l894. MAJORC EERTRAM T. CLAYTON, Quartermaster Corpsg Quartermaster of the Military Academy and of the Postg class of l886. MAJOR PETER MURRAY, Infantryg Treasurer of the Military Academy, and Quartermaster and Commissary for the Battalion of Cadetsg class of l89O. LIEUTENANT-COLONEL FRANK R. KEEPER, Medical Corps, Surgeon. OFFICERS ON DUTY AT HEADQUARTERS U. S. A. CAPTAIN FRANK B. WATSON, Quartermaster Corpsq Assistant to the Constructing Quarter- masterg class of l895. CAPTAIN WILLIAM L. KELLER, Medical Corps. ' CAPTAIN SYLVESTER BONNAFFON, 3d, Quartermaster Corpsg Assistant to Quartermaster. CAPTAIN W. COLE DAVIS, Medical Corps. CAPTAIN DANIEL P. CARD, Medical Corpsg Recruiting Oflicer. FIRST LIEUTENANT RAYMOND E. LEE, Coast Artillery Corpsg Assistant to Quartermaster. FIRST LIEUTENANT S. DAVIS BOAK, Dental Corps. FIRST LIEUTENANT ALDEN CARPENTER, Dental Corps. I MR. PHILIP EGNER, Teacher of Musicg on duty since l909. LIBRARIAN , DR. EDWARD S. I-IOLDEN, M.A., Sc.D., LL.D., Litt.D.g class of l870g graduated 3g Second Lieutenant, Corps of Engineers, I870g Professor of Mathematics, U. S. N. A., 1872-l88lg Director of Washburn Observatory, lB8l-lS85g President of University of California, ISS3- l888: Director of Lick Observatory, 1888-l898g Librarian, U. S. M. A., I902. CHAPLAIN ' I-IORACE PERCY SILVER, Graduated l894, General Theological Seminary, New York, Chap- lain, U. S. Army, l90lg Chaplain, U. S. Military Prison, 1906, Resigned l9l0g Chaplain, U. s. M. A., 1913. Organization A brief outline of the military and academic organization of the Academy may not be out of place. The military post of West Point and the Military Academy are both under command of the Superintendent, directly under the War Department. I-Ie is assisted by a personal staff consisting of an Adjutant, Quartermaster and Surgeon, who are both post and academy staff officers, and an oiiicer who combines the functions of Treasurer, Quartermaster and Commissary of the Battalion of Cadets. The discipline and instruction of Cadets are carried out under twelve departments, the heads of which constitute the academic staff of the Superintendent, and with him as chairman and the Adjutant as Secretary, form the Academic Board. Of the twelve departments, ten are purely academic. The other two KP. M. E. and Tacticsj have also duties connected with the military instruction of Cadets. Seven departments fEngineering, Philosophy, Chemistry, Mathematics, Modern Languages, English and History and Drawing, have permanent professors at their heads. The heads of the remaining five departments are appointed for terms of four years. The head of each academic department is assisted by the necessary instructors, the senior of which is assistant professor. Distribution of time and the general policy of each department is de- termined by the Academic Board. The details of instruction are controlled by the heads of depart- ments. The Commandant of Cadets, who is the direct head of the Department of Tactics, is in immediate command of the Corps of Cadets, and in much more i-ntimate contact with Cadets than other departments. His assistants are the tactical olhcers. The permanent professors form the continuous thread in the administration and policy of the Military Academy. Through the Academic Board the Superintendent controls and co-ordinates the various departments. . 10 K J, K ,V .1 ' ,Q-fer ' , .X Z 'Y ' 3 4 4' 1 5 f X yfc. A-3 .fn I IW 1 f MW f ' .fiigifi-V ' -A A .. ' X' 1 ' . :- gzigigti Q. lj ,-:ZZ ,- E :V V 1 V -vc. .ex 1 llvgia J! . 'QF' 'QW 4 231-: f u .32 - I zifif..-' 7 - , f X f 1 Q lnlf 62Eilz'5?5"fl ' ' " ' .XX Department of Tactics COMMANDANT OF CADETS. LIEUTENANT-COLONEL FRED W. SLADEN, In- fantryg Commandant of Cadets and Instructor of Artillery, Cavalry and Infantry Tactics: class of 1895: Com- mandant of Cadets, 1911. Relieved 1914. INSTRUCTORS. CAPTAIN FRANK A. XVILCOX, Infantryg Senior Assistant Instructor of Infantry Tactics: class of 1892. CAPTAIN JULIAN R. LINDSEY, Cavalry, Senior Assistant Instructor of Cavalry Tacticsg class of 1892. - CAPTAIN I-IERMAN I. IQOEHLER, Master of the Swordg Instructor of Military Gymnastics and Physical Cultqi-eg on duty since-18853 First Lieutenant, 19013 Captain, 1905. CAPTAIN ITERMAN GLADE, 5th Iufantryg class of 1900. - FIRST LIEUTENANT GEORGE H. BAIRD, Cav- alryg class of 1901. FIRST LIEUTENANT EDWARD WV. VVILDRICK, Coast Artillery Corpsg Senior Assistant Instructor of Artillery Tacticsg class of 1906. FIRST LIEUTENANT NVALTER S. STURGILL, Field Artilleryg class of 1906. FIRST LIEUTENANT PHILIP TXTATHEVVS, Coast Artillery- Corpsg class of 1906. FIRST LIEUTENANT xxr.-XLTER V. GALLAGI-IER, 9th Infantryg class of 1903. FIRST LIEUTENANT CLIFTON M. BUTLER, In- fantryg class of 1903. FIRST LIEUTENANT KEITH S. GREGORY, 6th Infantryg class of 1903. FIRST LIEUTENANT I'IARVEY D. HIGLEY, 6th Field Artilleryg class of 1908. FIRST LIEUTENANT ARTHUR H. W'ILsoN, Cavalryg class of 19045 Medal of Honor. ' FIRST LIEUTENANT EVAN E. LENVIS, 25th Infantryg class of 1907. SECOND LIEUTENANT WILLIAM W. ERXVIN, 9th Cavalry: class of 1908. MR. LOUIS VAUTHIER,.Civilian Instructor in Fencing, on duty since 1905. MR. THOMAS JENKINS, Civilian Instructor in Boxing and VVrcStlingg on duty since 1906. Ra:-t f - -' ..' ' Sf'-'f-'Q "-1-3lF'StQ.--I-v -----'.v'----:Tv-A-rv-sq 9- -,gs--1-1,'-H ,f-.,.T.., . .N ..., .. -: . 73,1 - .. ' , - 'f 9 '-"irate - 91,-41 gs:-.ss-r f-.:,-f. 52: 1i"':', - ' V -- ' A ,f 111:19 37,22 5:5 A fqz-1,5Z451f5H'q.5,-fi . 'K 2.1.-, 5-f':,,'.: s1,f!r:. Q-lip., git 45. . .ng .xagl 1 I-q xjzfi. W" W '7-7 iff. 9 :I-a?we'?SMff. 5 L iff 2 '-"wifes-L 1' F we :V-f ,L 1-'nf' ig W., 4 '-:iiyggbriz ' .v Mtifltt ' i f aft .gri n -.-4 ' ,. glib iffistk Q-H5 21526, ' ' - N 1Ef55lfn?2" Q:-1 ' if. QQ lirff' -kgs at-to If JL Q - '. f.---, wr- -.-rs gi ""f..-f.,.',,.e?e Q L., r ,... in ...W 1.,-in J . V1 -.gs .,,g fu.. .g. 3 5 Q31 Tiff' gr H Riu' 5 F'+ffrTv:'4ifaf1 .. si e-:Mai are 5 24 VH- 4. if ii-ls. Q fn ...tt .. wmv z.. .5-,t.f.:f-we . mrs -.wrt 4. ,.,, ,:2z.,.bv.t4?. ., 4 Once every day, of many a page, and on a printed form, The T. D. most successfully is blowing its own horn. TRANCE as it may seem, Kaydets find this latest inside informa- tion of the most acute interest. To use a trite expression, we I M . ...,..,,,. Y ,. M ,- - .. ..4 U, , -J., '.4....., J ., ...,.,.,. simply hang on the words of the Adjutant while he holds up to public gaze our disciplinary delinquencies. Dr. Maguire, the famous English authority on military his- tory, after his visit to West Point, in l904, said: "The discipline is rigid and the penalties for offenses are inllexiblef' In our humble opinion the worthy Doctor grasped the situation very com- prehensively. Rigid discipline has reached its zenith under the present regime, and we are privileged to know what discipline, in its entirety, can mean. We swim or drown, as the case may be, in a sea of regulations. A Cadet in his weekly letter home informs his ' unsuspecting parents -that he can do anything he pleases up here, except what is forbidden by 527 regulations in the Black Book, 127 in the Orders for the Guard, and I,59O in the U. S. Army Regulationsi Which leaves us as you see a wide range of conduct, for taken as a whole these regulations compose the most com- prehensive set of "Don'ts for Boys" ever edited. We work by rule and we play by rule, incidentally by numbers. Eating, sleep- ing, walking, riding, standing, sitting, dancing, boning and even resting, all have their prescribed manner of execution. Even when we are sick the additional Hospital Regulations stare us in the face and we await with joyous anticipation the cheery bon- jour of "Sir, when your military superior enters the ward you must assume the position of attention lying down." ln barracks we keep open house and are every' ready to greet our Tacs at any hour of the clay or night. They A habitually find fault with our housekeeping and the flash- . . i C IPA 1 light always reveals something wrong. From Beast Bar- N 55 XT - . . . . ' qw ... -. jx' t racks to Graduation our existence is a series of broken Q 'f l N X N? rules and b-aches. One of these latter brought forth the 'Q 255 , endorsement Hthat it was impossible to put down in black ' Qi,-s X and white all the things that cadets could be reported for. R .SSA ,P We believe it, but concede that they do pretty well. l-low Axial 1 X 5' h pa.-.mms sum Teens long, Oh, Lord! how long! . limb - 13 l .1 ', ikif Department of Civil and Military Engineering PROFESSOR COLONEL GUSTAV J. FII-:BEGERQ claso of l879g Professor of Civil and Mili- tary Engineering, U. S. M. A., l896. n ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CAPTAIN DEWITT C. JONES, Corps of Engineersg class of 1905. A INSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN WILLIAM A. JOHNSON, Corps of Engineersg class of l906. CAPTAIN FREDERICK B. DOWNING, Corps of Engineersg class of l906. CAPTAIN EDMUND L. DALEY, Corps of Engine:-:rsg class of l906. CAPTAIN JAMES G. STEESI-1, Corps of Engineersg class of l907. CAPTAIN DANII-:L I. SULTAN, Corps of E.ngineersg,cflass of l907. V J e' . - 5: " 1 , i3?fl'?2'f ' L E - 24: wif' .ff -i'f!'iS:' f i A :gg me - A - -G-H 1- . Yu' r -Y r .. rr. I:-.1 . 1 Q. -1- 4.-1.-1 r 1 r it 5 1259 ' . 1' fl fs, 6-EG 3 . lei -fmt W4- is if 'Hits r Q., Bw , rsnzue rch .fm Lam- .ian-L. r,-ff: v. .fn L zu pkg? ,vs aaa. Y. gf He holds him with his glittering eye, The Savy Goat stood still And listened like Va three-year child, The Engineer hath his will. UR instructors, as the Ancient Mariner hold us with a spell, and tell us in solemn terms of I-beam and Z- bars, their moments of inertia, the stress and strain on rivets, beams and struts-then later on they deal with war and strategy galore, how generals without num- ber conducted themselves, and how the great Cam- paign of Gettysburg was won. A hazing investiga- tion is mild compared with the maze through which our youthful minds are led during our daily seance in Engineering. How often have we returned, besmeared with various-colored chalks, mental wrecks, 'and our ear ringing with that parting shot, "Score for to-day, Mr. Ducrot, one-three, leaves one-seven for me!" Patience and fortitude are also imbibed for "It's no use getting mad with the book-a calm judicial attitude of mind is more conducive to clear understanding and logical thought." Even the most seasoned goat feels somewhat taken aback when confronted by instructors who are ever ready to go him one better in considering the amusing side of things, and though we are always treated as first classmen, their merry spirits find frequent opportunity for exercise. In considering the course from the benefits derived, we realize the advantages and development it has pre- ' ' Du. Du. l ussv sented. We have acquired a considerable store of im- .THE SINE portant practical knowledge, and what is equally valu- 'WTEHD UF able, the ability to find such information when needed. A A THE CWM Incidentally, the course has slightly lightened the grudge 'NN we,ve always had -against Math by showing us some .E Zi. practical applications of that laborious science. Though f,,dY w-H We take the keenest pleasure in finishing this course which marks the end of four years, study, it is also with regret vsp ' ' q .that we haven't met more books like Professor Fiebeger's V Egg- g M and a sense of satisfaction that the time we've spent W 72 boning Engineering has been well rewarded. . 1-,RQ l - -i' ri ' ,, fl' Wlllll Hui' i 15 I N . W La o 32114 'F' ,, , . Iv fs' .- Department of Natural and Experimental Philosophy PROFESSOR COLONEL WILLIAM B. GORDON: class of 1877g Professor of Natural and Ex- perimental Philosophy, U.. S. lVl. A., 1901. ASSISTANT PRQFESSOR FIRST LIEUTENANT Joi-IN C. HENDERSON, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1906. INSTRUCTORS FIRST LIEUTENANT LUCIAN D.' BooTH, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1907. FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES A. BRICE, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT HENRY I-I. MALVEN, JR., Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT CHARLES B. MEYER, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT EUGENE R. HOUSE- I-IOLDER, 26th lnfa-ntryg class of 1907. FIRST LIEUTENANT FRANCIS C. HAR- RINGTON, Corps of Engineers: class of 1909. SECOND LIEUTENANT l-loIvIER I-1. SLAUGHTER, ,14th lnfantryg class of -1908. . SECOND LIEUTENANT HERBERT O'LEARY. Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1910. - '.', H' .afifgtkvm 1 sf -' .. ,:-a....... --...T..-..,.......-. .t- ..,,- ,.. . ., . .. .f:nQ.,.. ..... ..Q Q .. ' gl .59 55:15 Z1-fl? . ffm.:-VY:-5',,. . ,Lf W ,t f., L it - ,Q -' .1-... 1... Q., Zi., -Q.,.- isf-, .w i-wr .. 4 "f?V'.?-P1512 2 1- ff'-'WJ' f if "ii: tit ' '1' :f '?fT' 235 'eff we L 2 "-mtIF.li uw ' 51 1-561 1 1 gt .. H f :-:' -iw g -':. : 9- .. i,z...-...W 1.,..g , V tlg -an K, ,f.:- 1.5 . 155:- 7r"" R54 f 95-'ifiitffffft 1 + is 1:2121 gi. as 5 ,- 25. as W- QQ if wits ' -1 ,aw -.wa .. 5,-fwft-..:., at.-,ftazrxa Nga. . arg-.. fam , .lst 1..r rF.A:c,,? xii A wise- 7: S A as 1 E - 1 , 1 AVING accepted the state of affairs in which we exist pretty much as a matter of course, it caused' most of us a decided shock, to learn that everything around us was controlled and' regulated by rigid rules. Somehow or other, with the aid of a special form of mental arith- metic highly recommended by the Department, we were able to retain vivid pictures of trajectories traveling in vacuo, gyroscopic evolutions, and interesting curves of the 5th. Matter ceased to be just a lump and anyone was supposed to see the molecules doing all kinds of ac- robatic stunts throughout space. Sound became a series of longitudinal waves, and at dawn we could distinctly discern the electro magnetic oscillations crossing the mountains to the east at the rate of l86,000 miles per second. On rare occasions the class assembled in the lecture room and was given a vocal or instrumental entertainment. The facility with which some men, who had never heard of music before, distinguished the- 5th's and octaves was appalling and the Department was extremely gratified. But of all the sciences, Astronomy caused the greatest revolution of ideas and opinions. As early as the second day we learned how the returns from a baseball game played in Manila could be published in New York eight hours before the game was called. The hours we spent in measuring the mean altitude of the light on 0sburn's hill will some day enable us to travel without a compass, and if lost at sea we will always be able to calculate the Sidereal. Time in Greenwich, at Mean Noon. , O We were told at the beginning of the term that we fs -A J . . . . '-'SQP had put away childish things and were commencing the professional part of our careers. We soon found this to we --1 be true. The Department made us feel it by treating us mall like men in the section room, and the good feeling that iii?-5555 always existed was greatly appreciated by us. The courses were 'thorough and extensive. They opened up new fields and broadened our outlook on life a hundred fold. They 1 developed a power of observation and an interest in our A 1 gf' T 2 f igaglu I, V I., 12-1 -10.3. af ' Q , O . I U surroundings. , A ,.f 17 X . 1 A..,..A......-..,........,ssh-.Masq Department of Mathematics PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT-COLONEL C I-I A R L E S P. ECI-IOLSQ class of I891g Professor of Mathematics, U. S. M. A., 1904. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CAPTAIN JAMES F. BELL, Corps of Engi- neersg class of 1902. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR FIRST LIEUTENANT ALEXANDER G. PENDLETON, Coast Artillery Corpsg Class of 1906. INSTRUCTORS FIRST LIEUTENANT RoYAL K. GREENE, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1907. FIRST LIEUTENANT HALVOR G. COULTERI Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1908. FIRST LIEUTENANT SANDERFORD JARMAN, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1908. FIRST LIEUTENANT GoRDoN R. CATTS, lnfantryg class of 1904. FIRST LIEUTENANT HOMER R. OLDFIELD, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT DANA I-I. CRISSY, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT FORDYCE L. PEREGO, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT STUART C. GODFREY, Corps of Engineersg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT EARL NoRTI-I, Corps of Engineersg Class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT FREDERICK T. DICK- MAN, 2d Cavalry: class of 1906. FIRST LIEUTENANT GEORGE W. DE- ARMOND, Cavalryg class of 1906. SECOND LIEUTENANT DONALD M..BEERE, 3d Field Artilleryg class of 1909. SECOND LIEUTENANT HAROLD E. MINER, Sth Field Artilleryg Class of 1909. SECOND LIEUTENANT JACOB L. DEVERS, 4th Field Artilleryg Class of 1909. SECOND LIEUTENANT ELMORE B. GRAY, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1910. , ffl'-"WQ3f'fQ-:V , - iw "N " ' ' -'rug .742---N ' tw, t 1 T191-"?-i'f ' f if 'RIF' -thi "WT: f llll 5512. - was wage L ' .-ralfmli 5 bt haf? My w ail, gram' f fr if wry r -. ii 536 .digg rag G W saga - ff Aw L fvsrrzg .sf.,.1:is, sea., mf J "cf, , it ,lgszf 'X . W A y . , V ZATH was one of the three original departments of the , H Academy and its first professor took his chair in V 1 1812. Soon after this date the department must have made supernatural efforts, for we find that in 1840 it had succeeded in accumulating most of the , . . Q threatening array which to-day confronts the plebe 1 5 and the yearling. Davies, Bass and Church were all well-known and successful eliminating Professors. Q Church's influence is still felt, and his Descriptive gif Vpytr "- H Geometry, now heavily burdened with interpolations, continues to weed out those poor souls who lack the requisite imagination, and successfully reduces each class to its graduating limit. - Its century of- experience has taught the Department all the fine points of the game of elimination, and every class that enters knows that a goodly proportion of its membership will-go back to "cit" life or the next class, "discharged for deficiency in Mathematicsf, During Hwritsu the goats toil lustily and the mathy men are often seen assisting at these nocturnal seances up into the wee-hours. The sense of relief and satisfaction which every man feels when he puts the Math Department behind his back makes his "never again" for this subject the best of them all. If it were not for the strain of worry, one would learn many weird and inter- esting things from the Science of Mathematics, On a starry night how easy it is to conceive of. the infinite, but in the section room you are told to consider that un- attainable place called infinity as the intersection of parallel lines or as the rendezvous for hyperbolas and their asymptotes. Doesn't that make it clear? No! Well, it's where plus and minus swap names and all our carefully specked laws of math fall down. But to the fertile imagination of some, Descriptive Geometry offered amusements second only to Coney. Revolving points and lines traveling along a peculiarly shaped' road called a directrix generated at R f , ,fe P ER A -4 . THE an ' r will warped surfaces, parabolic hyperboloids, ellipsoids or helicoids. When you started you never could tell what 'WRlT5'K 1. was-going to happen next. The trip through Calculus and 0523, 1 1' I Q 'Least Squares seems like a bad dream now, but even with X 142 that, from our retrospective viewpoint, we all agree that the -:N 5 , Department always gave us a good square deal. Egg- ,,42:1W.,, j-"5vnne- 19 X 'exe RMB S fw.,5xs:.jfff-21553 Q Q fjj Department of Chemistry, Mineralogy and Geology PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT-COLONEL WIRT ROBINSONQ class of 18875 Professor of Chem- istry, Mineralogy and Geology, U. S. M. A., I9lI. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CAPTAIN JOSEPH A. BAER, Cavalry: class of l900. INSTRUCTORS FIRST LIEUTENANT WA4LTER SINGLES, Coast Artillery Corpsg Class of l904. FIRST LIEUTENANT EDWARD W. PUTNEY, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of l908. FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES L. DUNS- WORTH, Coast Artillery Corpsg Class of I 909. SECOND LIEUTENANT OLIVER A. DICK- INSON, 5th lnfantryg class of 1908. SECOND LIEUTENANT PHILIP GORDON, 2d Cavalryg class of l908. SECOND LIEUTENANT -CLYDE A. SELLECK, lst Field Artilleryg class of l9l0. SECOND LIEUTENANT FREDERICK A. HOLMER, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of l9lO. ' SECO-ND LIEUTENANT HARVEY M. I-loses, 4-th Field Artilleryg class of l9l0. Sansa' ,Y xi7fE'1Q,E555'? N .M .. fun- ""'!". ' 4. fa- - --g..--.NNI 1. v' ..5,f :u.1,'1, rsyrr 'zine - N W ' ' H- af' -' ---- v . ',-' -11-,sigh -Efafisatlllllllll' mr.. 5555 2 fqyeawifv' H: tes . r we .. 1 . ..... ER - + . r g . 'rffi 1 Safer , si '-'f fga' vw. 4 Wf1'lig,.'Z'E?'f i E" Elf- VLH' v I If 'iff P:gr'Y?' 771 " if F33 'Qi' ,eh ns -' .,:k : :w14ffS,a:.3:2:f' sfyq, . : 3.1 -'f ,,-, ' g if '-41 Nw. -sv Lg ,.. 1- I ui. 131 4. rt' 11'-1h HM- 1: -.'2f-any-11.1 f-2! Q - - --'Hilda .av . 'v 'QL mr- 591 n w 44. 21 -4- 5- V 'ES' wc- rw - eff.-',..-'-fl.-4. 1. va 1' F-1' I - -..- if-1 .aff w- 'af pe- -me W 5 wffxf. "M-siiisiii gr, t .44 P231 , . g f Qc-2. ss' fig. :L 'Nil "Bubble, bubble, toil and trouble!" LTHOUGH few of us believed literally. that the world was created in six days, yet we were unpre- pared for the startling statements that the Science of Geology asserted as undisputable facts. Numerous ages of hundreds of thousands of years each could be definitely staked off by reference to the rock layers. Very' soon we acquired vivid pictures of those ancient times when the fish-like Ichthyosauria, the Kangaroo-like Dinosauria and the bat-like Ptero- dactyls, all of monstrous dimensions, were grazing around. Small wonder is it that man did not thrive in those days and only put in an appearance during the present epoch. The mass of new things we learned in both Geology and Mineralogy now seems al- most incredible, but the department also managed to get into that one year, a course in both Chemistry and Electricity. In the latter subject we had Col. Robinsonis new text book, and many a goat was saved by the clear terse expression of technical ideas in short common Anglo-Saxon words. If any subject was especially difficult we were given a lecture, a real lecture, at which no one ever had any inclination to sleep. .The ideas were emphasized by expressive illustrations as those of molecules clasping hands, or, some important point was driven home by a good story like that about the file who tried to kill a deer through a mountain of glass. The Laboratory course in Chemistry aroused much enthusiasm among us, and the. experiments were of such a characteristic type that we really covered a good deal of ground. Some adventurous souls, how- ever, would now and again come to grief through their zeal as seekers after truth. Experiment: Take a piece of charcoal, about the size of fifty grains of wheat, pulverize to fine powderg take an equal quantity of nitre fthat white snowy stuff with a sharp tasteil and pulverize it also. Place both ingredients in a, mortar,' then. with a steel pestle pound the mixture violently. Observation: Cadet Du Flichet: willfully, violently and maliciously destroying government property about lO:l2M A. M. Inference: Charcoal is charcoal, nitre is nitre, but charcoal and nitre is dangerous. 21 CM ,Engl-if rw ,641 . 7. 'fix 1 'fi . ff ,W-f, ,f fc.- , Iii' . "wt "VW, , 'f wif .H 3 ev ' im X A -f A M Department of Drawing PROFESSOR. LIEUTENANT-C o E o N E E E D WIN R. STUARTg class of 1896: Professor of Drawing, U. S. M. A., 1911. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR FIRST LIEUTENANT RAY L. AVERY, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1908. INSTRUCTORS FIRST LIEUTENANT THEODORE M. CHASE, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT ELMER F. RICE, 1st lnfantryg class of 1907. SECOND LIEUTENANT PAUL A. LARNED, 5th Infantryg class of 1907. SECOND LIEUTENANT GEORGE F. PAT- TEN, 13th Cavalry: class of 1907. SECOND LIEUTENANT MEADE WILDRICK, Coast Artillery Corps: class of 1910. . ,.f:?7"'." . -fqtii f- 5335, R134 .M . ,. f Q Q ' 55?""id' "H 1 -- - - ', ,,.., ,,, A , Y, ,,, . . , . --,.,-,. - .. - . , -,423 -rH,1' f-'sz ' L . I za' fi- -.9,!,..g51,"r. ' sg' 'Ari-172 "Simi, ge-,Q7-'5:,-lm - --i,-w-,Q-Q", 3 f- . V A.. --..-, b - V , :..a..-.yff:-- 7 -,Eat H- 'H+' 3 fugnawicyife . fiiivifae sfi-3: r ' 13- ,. N 3 .., '-up we 'Lei ELS! 9-A.: 5 -fs,,a,'-Us-is-1:1 I P 12:11 -wr '2-fi 1 gf 1 2 V7.1-, 1 7:r4'7'-' in EC 53149 ff 2i-'5il1fF'Ei- :' QT' 1 "W 4 2 , if 55' rgjfff ,Lk -4153. mt if iiqggf -was mr new I I' . naming- ,W A ' if 52? was .Ld 1' .1 f - sv : ,gdlk ,,Q4.,, Lag.-1. . .siyyyillvi 5 gg: WHQE' :Eva M: ,g X , lg' xg. ,. ,f ig 3: 5, - .,-11.513 9 - I, - , -,- x .vi I ..,, .. f.. ,....... ,,i.,,,,.-f,,. -x - ,H ,UL ,U V 351 A . U: I "Art for art's sake." WO years devotion to art and not a single master- piece with which to please our fond mammas and bore our friends. The artistic production of beauti- ful little watercolor sketches, which adorn so many army homes, ceased upon the retirement of Professor I Weir in IS76. But this was not remarkable, for - undoubtedly the general development of military science would soon have demanded a change. The artistic must have given place to a more technical character of work, even to the absolute exclusion of the former. Engineering, ordnance construction, topography and building construction all required the more technical course of study. The usefulness of drawing to a soldier is undoubtedly centered' in to- pography, and the ability to read maps, as well as to portray terrain. With this end in view the Drawing Department succeeded in afHicting us with two years of what some seemed to enjoy, while others hid their feelings. 1 The yearling course was modern in the extreme and most of us were convinced that we were studying the latest Cubist,s methods. But at last even subjects in free hand were exhausted and the Spring work terminated' with a topographical map of the post. Needless to say this afforded some choice opportunities for pipe dreams of that Furlough femme, and who is surprised that the standards of map making were rather low, in spite of instructors' energetic efforts to keep in touch with our progress. The next year the work was more advanced and we drew everything from a right section of a six-cylinder gasoline engine to a monkey wrench, and congratulated ourselves when the Instructor said, with puckered brow, ul think, perhaps, that will Work, Mr. gWiff?lW Dumbguard, but it's not exactly the standard typef, 215,641 Avaunt! the days of worrying over chisel points of Q .proper length, and Rhinehardt lettering of standard if lllgqx slope are oier and it's only a few months more before ,Kgs-,fag Vip we will be drawing a 2nd Lt's pay. . Wg. I F " 1- 3 jf 4' X . R 5 " R , 34 .1 A -gas. 22231425 . ' Department of Modern Languages PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT-COLONEL CORNISLIS DEVV. NVILL- Coxg class of 18855 Professor of Mod- ern Languages, U. S. M. A., 1910. H ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR. ' MAJOR JAMES A. RYAN, Cavalryg class of Tsoq. A . ASSISTANT PROFESSORS FIRST LIEUTENANT THOMAS D. OSBORNE, 5th Field Artilleryg Assistant Pro- fessor of the Spanish Languageg class of 1905. FIRST LIEUTENANT WEST C. JACOBS, Coast Artillery Corpsg Assistant Professor of the French Languageg Class of'1908. INSTRUCTORS FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES H. CUNNINGHAIT, Coast Artillery Corpsg class' of 1908. FIRST LIEUTENANT RODERICK DEW, 19th Infantry: Class of 1904. FIRST LIEUTENANT CHARLES S. CAFFERY, 28th Infantryg Class of 1905. FIRST LIEUTENANT FRANCIS G. DELANO, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. FIRST LIEUTENANT CHARLES S. HOYT, Cav- alryg class of 1904. FIRST LIEUTENANT WILLIAM T. RLIACRLIIL- LAN, Infantryg class of 1906. FIRST LIEUTENANT PHILIP J. R. KIEI-IL, Cavalryg class of 1905. SECOND LIEUTENANT PATRICK J, IVIORRISSEY, 25th Infantryg class of 1907. SECOND LIEUTENANT JoHN F. CURRY, 5th Infantryg Class of 1908. SECOND LIEUTENANT JAMES E. CHANEY, 9th Infantryg class of 1908. SECOND LIEUTENANT RICHARD D. NFXVMAN, 13th Cavalryg class of 1908. MR. JOSE N. ASENSIO, Instructor in Spanish. MR. N. T. QUEVEIIO, Instructor in Spanish. MR. JUSTIN M. CHENAL, Instructor in French. MR. JEAN CH. GAUTHIER, Instructor in French. ...V r, ..,. . , -'1ffff'."49-1:-f-- ? .- I ,,., V Eff. Q ,,.. .rftyxgy ' ' - QQTVZ! ' 1 . - ,33 f 115:57- 'H ,Q ,fb itz- :gg . fwfifsgfffzfx t o :Q-.V K e v, -au ia 3 . 1, gy 4, 1 Q vga' -iz. .,' 13,15 -'iii " "'2z-juts4t:.f5 :1 . Ili" 1" wa ffai, H:-vi F - , iw. iw?-.J J .-FM "sf Ivy 'gin'- .wt .r .5152 QQ' Rf... s UMW. :r 1 h 1 f-ts'lv.1f x 1 ,I ue: f.:f1!?r Ffa '-af 'itil rw' wir- -A " am: wt' I :Mei Atkins' wrt- ' ' ' .3-1ff'F-4' K- 'G - 51 '-4' PEW' aut: JF: ., 'f, i'..a 4,-Cv rye' Exgi' 3421- wks- :- 1'L'::Q aff. : - ,-,?1'!l,gt. dh if 'zllt -Vs R--.54 21- Q, 1451 gate' gif Q .:'i-Jffqvitlmf ,S 1'af,v.s ga .,.-i t -. Qs, if56'!'i1i1-5 wr. it: 1- 'M' exif ' 5' '-W -'Q--If L iirtivf -1. 1' zany 563, aaffz e, ft. ,,'ia.?" "if " fr L cf 7ff"f5"'nt NDOUBTEDLY 'tis necessary to talk, and many of our feel- ! ings here cannot, or dare not, be expressed in English, where- :, upon 'twas decided and decreed to establish the 'I Department of Modern Languages. In due i ' course, having reached the proper stage of appreci- V ation, the pearls of foreign literature, such as QQ f m t! lgl, uM'sieur Perrichonu and "El perro rabiosof' with fyfii that highly edifying magazine "Hojas Seleciasf' ' ll' g jfil ' I' ' were offered to our cultured minds. As yearling were we first deluded and led astray by the impossible advantages of la langue frangaise-sad memories, for our completed education stumbled over the Astor Menu and our social circle was broad- ened to include some long-suffering Uwopu waiter. Visions of La Cafe de Paris and attaches miliiaires faded before our expectant eyes. Surely we learned some few use- ful expressions, and so was our education liberally extended. The remainder we hate to mention, but our chronicle must be unabridged. Like martyrs we went to the slaughter of the beautiful Espanol and learned the first day another golden rule, "No se respalden en sus sillas ni pongan sus pies sobre los trave- sariosf' It sounds sweet, but its meaning signijica. If We had entertained any de- lusions about first classmen being treated with some slight laxity of military discipline as we approached the portals of officership, they didn't last long in the Spanish sec- tion room. We toed the mark as circumspectly as upon the day of entrance. H That the suffering we endured was one-sided must not be thought. The ln- structor who was lacking in a well-developed sense of humor would soon have been reduced to a state of nervous prostration. It was beyond the power of human re- straint to suppress an audible grin when some one of our mem- bers struggled, with fearful facial contortions, over a large- I sized mouthful of unspeakable Words. l-low Shrimp did love to'discuss baseball and never failed to Ufrappe un chez courirf, We have been assured that we possess a good sound foundation for future progress, but 'the majority of us will fear to investigate further. Here's hoping that in the years to come, if our linguistic abilities are called into being, we may correctly say "Hasla la vista ci un enemigo mexicanof' 25 ,. -ce flu-iYAT4?.'T-H i-C. s.cL5?lt W U1 ,il X Z- ... F" fl' f it X sga9'hfQg, ttf Et lil 2 ..::.:-,-.I ..-- -1 l , QM. B of.-Qs X 1 -may, ,,,,,, ,, .--- Q. .', 1 QSM-5.v9.A,4df:7"fEv,j ' . "'. I, fflfif. '-f '.' . Department of Law PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT-COLONEL W A L T E R A. BETHEL f1V1ajor and judge Advo- catejg c1ass of 1839g Professor of Law, U. S. M. A., 1909. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR FIRST LIEUTENANT WILEY E. DAWSON, 21st Infantryg class of 1907. INSTRUCTORS SECOND LIEUTENANT EMILE V. CUTRER 11l11 Infantry: class of 1908. SECOND LIEUTENANT HUGH I-1. MCGE1-1 2d Cavalryg class of 1909. ya-.fr4QEfaL:g. .-:QE-'Q?3::f,, 'l'ff"'5"'ff'l - -- P- -:95:Fy.,:,..l., 4----.47--sq-'gm'-'-we-Ve' mv-5-qu.-i 1 -...-Wg. . - V . .V A - - " .aw w 281 P .,.. -wax-sf 1: usp' Evmez gffse ies. af ' A , I ..., r e i Q ite' v' qw- .f as:.f'-'prim - 1. 2.1 Hama-i-N -J Q . p M: ,--rays' .12 fai- .12-ii . rw' -vw s wharf!-If f -- '-:ma w.-.1 i . f ,1 if rv-.W gms pf- A .T 1-. 4f5',i1r 'eg .: 1 A ,1seTmft.r -is lazy -We 314142 sg' 1 l W" SLIP' r twal-'efraffm f 65 5 . rr gms ff' fi aw f I mf-'...r. we .scum s+-fm.:-..:., rxnztrxa ,, L,m-a'i1,,Z. It gy.: URING the'Spanish American War, officers of the Army were called upon to administer Military Law, organize and conduct civil affairs, and even make and promulgate laws for the government of a foreign people. That this was done successfully was due entirely to the legal quali- fication and capacity -of graduates. The, lesson which this war brought home so forcefully was the essential importance and need of sound legal training in an off1cer's education. In l909 from that of History making it a separate Department. This marks the and enlargement, which at the present time enables a good sound foundation of legal principles and an tutional and Military Law and the general methods actions under the Common Law. the study of law was separated and its importance recognized by climax of a long period of growth the Academy to give its graduates extensive acquaintance with Consti- of procedure in Civil and Criminal From the Cadet's point of view itis a hopeless and useless bunch ofspec. If he gathers some glimmering of understanding from age in the Constitution, he is sure to have missed portant powers derived from that instrument are all implied and' it's impossible to them all unless you can produce the Clause verbatim. I-low can you express Ain ferent words the ideas of the Makers, when they didn't know what they wanted to the obscure phraseology of a, pass- the salient points. The most im- get dif- say themselves? Or if they did have a clear idea it seems to have been policy to express it so no one else could understand. Our main trouble, however, has been the difficulty encountered in assuming a legal attitude. After years intimate associations with the Tactical Department our judical instincts. have become so warped that justment seems almost hopeless. In endeavoring to dis- cuss 'a Military Court-Martial We unconsciously introduce the methods of procedure used in a Cadet,s investiga- tion, and the result is a total zero for the day. That a Court-Martial was in a Way subservient to the principles laid down in the Constitution seemed inconceivable.. 27 three , "' I Mg, read' 1.5110 . ,- f, 4 I . NVE, f, , 1' ,x . fi ' fr . Mft-' , W - 4'f7"72?Q? w w e. l Department of Practical Military Engineering, Military Signalling, and Telegraphy INSTRUCTOR MAJOR GILBERT A. YOUNGBERG, Corps of Engineersg class of l900. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN ROGER G. ALEXANDER, Corps of Engineersg class of 1907. FIRST LIEUTENANT DANIEL D. PULLEN, Corps of Engineersg class of l9l0. ff 'Nth ' f Q --F Q. mm K' 4' ft :Taxi .197 '50 RFS Lg XY! r 4 mfg! .. - .5713 .. ,g,- :g"'ii"" '- -.- Q-fs-,.N.f.4.-, V--1--19-t-V,-.-----snfx- ,,.. , . . . ., . . 'GFMQIW . f-i 'i513' ' '. -- .. L "5 ? ., 3e":L'rf42 ' r -.ear :sf-.rin " waz! 1 - . ' ' 2 1 WYE, ',, ,uf 'fc Z -ibm'---555.1 f 's Ls-1. SFP?" -fu azffa- ' Za' S' . fn: ,sf , g :- HQ-:gy sa 1,1 Ja- xii sq, f"--If 1 fm.:-1-'aQP:.-A 1 if-'f' lfilkfxrgfiq- Y- -' W .4 5 tif-' ..,. lfsfs if. .- .fx . ' .-- 1 1 u".'.-4 -1.., - v 5 ' lv- -1, "U I . .1 ." ..'I.1 -- ,.. 'ta ".- ..f- 411-I 1.52.6 E55 W. P Q I rr - E fs , me N 1 v -,z '-.3-ff? he u tw 11 f.. wa- -' 'N r- 4--.-f wfr' : A-ram' :ffm . : :em -. .- ' - 11- 3,1 rw- .qw vig.: ,, .' v.,.v ,Q-Lf : -'T wil JW, 145-1: 231.5 5- --.'-: ,.:41- V143 s -',1. - -1 fl gf'-., lr !,.!' Yr- - up I.-L.: f" 1 1- 'fe 4222 :att r'flfl 45H7? 23+ tha f sFw2w:H.4.:2fss1E 1 1? ?- L tfai t ilil exif. K- , VVV F af:-L- ::a,r.a' r :4-navia' I-1, ,sP,fg1a'ta,.r:f3. - mi M 4.1. ft. 5:21. Spf? ' 252. nfl gr 'qs I, eil? I BOUT'ten of our number are fated to do this kind of work all their lives, but the goats fail to understand why it takes such high scholastic standing to hold down a job in the Engineers., The course we have been given here never offered any seemingly insur- mountable difficulties, and yet we have often been able to ask questions which have caused a silence among those savy individuals who wear the Castle. 2 But to the course which has followed us through four ' years with never tiring solicitude. In our Plebe year we graduated from a good, if elementary, course in surveying and proceeded' in our yearling year to perfect the art of signaling with flags, heliograph and buzzer. Hav- ing acquired marvelous dexterity with the field telephone we took a course during first class camp in topography. As we worked on horseback it was possible to sketch maps of large sections of the countryside. Cn practice marches we were detailed to recon- noiter the route' and make section sketches which were pieced together upon reaching camp. ' The results were extraordinary, and each Saturday a beautiful map was produced which showed the tinniest house, named the species of the shrubbery ion the roadside and closed to a quarter of an inch. Alas! When two Saturdays work of the same terrain were superimposed we were astounded to see that instead of coinciding, most of the lines crossed each other at right angles. But we did have some good rides. i Qur aquatic endeavors were prefaced by a period of instruction in knot-tieing. As soon as we were considered proficient we proceeded to make rafts and-pontoon bridges which afforded many opportunities for short but enjoyable -expeditions on and in the Hudson. The bridges over hypothetical streams were more like work, for there were no yearlings to coax into carrying the heavy timbers. The most enjoy- able was kept until last. In those few short weeks of ' Spring we,' who were about to pass away, toiled with 6 A pick and shovel most valiently constructing what our in- i 1 ji NA' structors called fortifications. It was Spartan endur- ance that pulled us through, but the Engineers lost more HJ ff5L'7 5 R adherers in those few days than in the previous four if 0 LI N years. ' ' '- "":., '1'NA"q mm- M1 29 1. ggwr s Department of Ordnance and the Science of -Gunnery PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT-COLONEL WILLIAM I-I. TSCHAPPAT3 class of 18965 Pro- fessor of Ordnance and the Science of Gunnery, U.AS. M. A., 1912. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CAPTAIN EARL MCFARLAND, Ordnance Departmentg class of 1906. INSTRUCTORS FIRST LIEUTENANT RICHARD DONOVAN, Coast Artillery Corps: class of 1908. FIRST LIEUTENANT TI-IRUSTON I-IUGI-Issf, Coast Artillery Corpsg class of 1909. , ' 'Q " water- "" -- -: .zrvg-:ff-"' "" 'I -'1-r',:-1'-'-+' f ' 11 if I :Q - 1 f - fsfify . 1 , J .: sv., ws.-'., tn- ' za. ' ' gc' . I 1' ,!,,T.d,,, ,, At 2. .F..m,3, .pf -EQ-M?"-: If ' ' .. ' -fr , fir, 1, ' N zz '.-,',b',.,:j. A "1 Q,-f frf,-1 . f,1r-'.': 4-if ' at cr :sf 0 - , H-s J... T, lint? 4 . . rj if 1 . 4, gif, 1 "F -i TW' 5'-"' ?f'1f.ifr ' F s , - - Y a. iff: Pwr: wi- -ki 5: , fag , ' gi' 1015 1 4 x H- 1 1 f f. q , ' .5 A, Sf 'S y g? rg' ' x ,M QQ L5 2, a 1 t L -i Y J I . .- 1- - L f.. f L X -'H r- .H n . 1 . l., , , I I 1,-f, f 1 nat be , ry , 1 sw ,,. . -' 'EY Ct 'M HC te f1JVf f ' f ff" , e., gig, up tt. utr 3f,,,,.w,., -f.,. . gzlif, Ny C. ,, nu ,VJ ga. fy 1, , t,-1-:,,, QQ by fwfr, . " " ww 1 1 ' . .U R" ' " J P N X A J' 2 'r r ,- A. .. . lg wiv' 'LI S . A" . vfli- Jffvr ., -1.12-,g r ' .mt if -rg' -1. s.- I-f-1 -as-. ,,-- . ,cw-: 3' :' - ,,.-1.3 'ET i Pfr1rKFg:1s5Ly55-3 1- R. ,J yfxw 5,1 ,wg 3 5-I gk, 333: fag. . Ui -flip - sf :diffs aff-'0 -tefzay h ww" lamina! 5:6a. :1"'4e L K f rv Eff W f ' re' -4 tg- 'L' W., ,.ff.: . . 2 .. -M.. , gig, .A-, . T was on the first of September that we of the first class started on our last lap for graduation, and it was on that memorable day that we drew from the Cadet Store that big red book on Guns. Our chests were puffed with pride, and a decidedly superior feeling possessed us as we anticipated the importance which an intimate knowledge of the weapons of war would give us. Alas! It took about twenty-four hours to work a disillusion so profound that many have never recovered the files lost. The Preface claims that the work is "prepared especially for Cadets and the prin- ciples elucidated are elementary in the extremeug that in itself was sufficient to warn the most foolhardy. At our first recitation the Department kindly presented us With -another volume composed of interpolations which treated of later methods and ma- chinery, concocted from the ever-increasing knowledge evolved by modern progress. Needless to say we were now hopelessly adrift on a sea of Ignorance and Gummery, and the straw they threw us was a brand new pamphlet on interior ballistics. In glancing over this latter thesis we were most solemnly impressed with the truth of the statement, that our text was elementary, lucid and simple in the extreme. If, here and there, in the Red Book we comprehended a paragraph or two, not so in our pamphlet, and Milligan surely did express our sensation when he told the Instructor one day that he might be able to work the example given if he only knew a little bit about what he was supposed to do. There were so many yard-long equations to choose from that it was totally beyond the scope of Colonel Robinson's guessing rule. i The laboratory course in practical instruction was like an oasis in they desert. Apart from the interest that machinery held for most of us, we derived great benefit and pleasure from our intimate association with lathe, planer and milling machine. I-lere, at last, was something we could handle and learn to know by actual contact. To imply that we' are expert mechanics is not intended, in any sense of the word, but we maintain that the information imbibed during those few short months of Spring will bei at our finger ends long after the Red Book ' and its phantom equations have passed to a 4' JA K X V land of complete Hforgottennessf' ,5 egg. F. 2. ff GCN ,uuau 31 Department of Military Hygiene 4 , PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT-C o L 0 N I-1 L F R AN K R. KEEPER, Medical Corpsg Professor of Military Hygiene, l9l0. INSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN WILL L. Pruzs, Medical Corps. CAPTAIN PHILIP W. HUNTINGTON, Med- ical Corps. CAPTAIN ARTHUR N. TASKER, Medical Corps. M , ,,,4 M . 'Mis ."-- nlriii .MX ii, '1- , Wu ,G 1 .15 .f N F .oj,g..- ' -4' ms: 1 " 'Yr 'EVA' -P :J fy iw- ' '. ,emit 1 5 V, mi 34 - M.. V45 gn? ini ., -1: Yau- 513 .25 ' 3 2- ff, ,in "Sdn " -igh- Nx. .-mcg? f - - CIM Eesrsam, . .5 iQ'35Z':?..?2 5fe'iqgrB, W:-,. . '..fgc.,. i : 1:52 EIS 3 1 ' -e.i"1?Lsr- 1211, ',.?,s,5..,sf sf: ,S fa'-'+S1e-21.1114 3' -:.r.g4f.,7,:,1 .5.g::.: Q 'J -. 'Q' . J it nb: 'C ' 'f ,ffjVfTQ""" Y' i17"TI'l2"T"'1"i.'i Qi LES". --.Y wi.. 5 . - A ,,----rilf--'-fa' ' P .: Fr My ,. ltgilvf L E 4 3, ,L ff' 4 I' I . ., ,M FEL 'L f gt H122 IQ.- 73521. ,fav 1' F575 az:-I.: ,Ti .5 1 .--, 4-. ' .,,rf,:.- Tfn A U55 JFS L .H Eupz- h 3133 Y . 1 5552 if L., 3, ":""' ' ' pg., Q Vjhxz . ILITARY Hygiene was for us unsuspecting yearlings a short ,943 'X dlp into the terrors of the unknown.. Never had weuirnag- '- ' ',,, . I I !" 2 ' med that there were so many horrible diseases waitmg to 1: ,.,d1,:l . Q- be contracted by innocent mortals. After one short month ' 5 '. ,shlv of nature study, we began to wonder at our temerity in con- ? t"' 73 "'k" 1' he . ' tinuing to live right along, eating, drinking, sleeping and get- , ting skinned, when almost any minute some little runt of a microbe that you couldn't see with a microscope unless he had his whole tribe along with him, some puny little bacillus might put a sudden stop to our earthly careers. The way the book doped it out was this. There wou'ldn't be anything to this disease game if it weren't for the germs. Vrlqhe bacillus is surely man's Jonah. If he dies, he's out of lucky if he gets well-there's the doctor's bill. But these bacteria guys complicate the situation. You see, a germ is rather a sociable little chap. He hangs around on the Rialto with a couple of billion pals and sneaks rides on Hies' feet. Then sooner or later he is introduced to society. As soon as he gets in with a real live human being, he stakes out a house and lot, and settles down to raise a family. The family raises Cain with its landlord, and that's how doctors manage to scratch a living. I Seriously, though, that l-lygiene course had a lasting effect on some of us. Many a goat started to bone engineers when he learned of the dangers to be encoun- tered on a doughboy hike. When we learned of the perils to be met with in ordinary drinking water, we firmly resolved to be very, very careful. Several, even decided not to drink ,any water at all on Furlough. One real pleasure we derived from the course was at the illustrated lectures, but even here it was annoying to be waked from a beautiful pipe dream to gaze at an enlarged view of a Jersey mosquito, scratjching his head with his left hind leg. ' ' . sf? Oh you germs, and oh you microbes! Y' . ,YJ . Ohyou sanitary dope! Oh you ills, and oh you troubles! X 5 X! ,f Oh you spec devoid of hope! lt 'G 6 I 1 V We're done with thee, we've had enough, girl fuowtiii We,re glad you didn't call our bluff. UQ QQUSMO i Q 33 F AY HO5'IhSQ5PQ N " . ARM- E-M: . if ...,. w , r . . ' . I A A ll, ,W , ' -- f -,Q ,.. - , igfggttg -I '-,. -V4-v I , . Au fr ' . A -vf . :?,pf.,34,..,,, ,25v,,2f.:eyQs2wwf ME I "" 'T - l , , yaayr vw-395-1af-aPb:R2s-aszmp-.T-2s-If-f'-- ' " - 25 f-5 f ,U-,E-.-4,44--afA-p4.:xf..fA-, 3. 5, . . 11411-f'7:-:zffvqrwf v 'f.a:111:f. V. .rf ., ::f:-- :f. - f.,,.,,.:.,g.,4g. ,f.,.:, . . A,,. ,. , . I I . .24 Department of English and History , PROFESSOR I LIEUTENANT-COLONEL LUcIus I-I. HOLT, graduated from Yale, 1902, B. A., M. A., PI'I.D.g Professor of English and I-Iistory, U. S. M. A., I9IO. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF HISTORY FIRST LIEUTENANT ROBERT M. LYON, llth Infantryg class of l903. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES j. O'I'IARA, Cavalryg class of l904. INSTRUCTORS FIRST LIEUTENANT JOSEPH W. STILL- WELL, IZII-I Infantry, class of I904. FIRST LIEUTENANT JOHN P. BUBB, In- fantryg class of l905. FIRST LIEUTENANT Rox' W. HOLDER- NESS, Cavalry, class of I904. FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES G. TAYLOR, Infantryg class of l907, FIRST LIEUTENANT JOHN S. SULLIVAN, Infantry: class of l907. SECOND LIEUT-ENANT PHILIP HAYES, In- fantryg class-of l909. SECOND LIEUTENANT CUTI-IEERT P. STEARNS, 3d Cavalry: class of l909. SECOND LIEUTENANT FRANK L. PURIJON, lSth Infantryg class of I909. 142. it r K, , .,, . , 1.14 ' . . sq- ,-,. M. -' 2'VV""' --,..n..,-..v,-7--.,,.r. .HJ .mv-' 1 .... .-N-N. -..-.-1 '.-- if A , , ., .. "95,.giu.5 -H, ,, 1 4 tru ' sf-' 9 '1---344-1 '- , Q'-12: -:pits-A mia! mb -' 2 W1-ft., 1 . V - . - - 1, -1 -...ral -f, 'ff l .- N . ti.. an - w Wa,-.g' ,v 45. Lfzf.-1'-,j- ,few wer, . -if , 1 . ' ..... ip Xqr.-is ' .5 gl: lsr 2 r Q v f Ti I 1,9 aaa., E Q ,,, If f'l HY . 2 i'5'-"'IEH'ii 5- 1 '-" fm 'Eli " ' ' . fi "'2?- -2' "Pl" 'mtl rift' any . F ' Sgfaif' I-J ' l :W R55 -,513 -. 5 as "-ft HM mv- f -I-:staffs-.-.' f-an . .re ff --It wr nts: -fs-f A i 141:1- -rl' 5 t ssl Y F1-ftt::f.va2r1E gn 1 -iF1f5if,1 fs- ai- 5 1 5:42. IR: U11 bf '11 fam '- ' uf?-1' i-+A: r Q-Infant' .:..:.:7:'5a J:6Eg.1.. ::eef . -E. ,.,, jigwk, V' if, M :lt 'fi HE old order changeth yielding place to new.', We were the first class to benefit by the new program and the extra three months of English and History were the most pleasant work we have encountered at the Academy. The Department gave us a course that was both instructive and interesting. We 'labored to learn the principles of rhetoric, and even yet, Unity, Coherence and Emphasis haunt us as grim specters of the past. ln our labors we were aided by text books galore and frequent lectures, but even so, the themes supposed to be written in a style which combined the best parts of Addison, Carlyle and Steven- son, with a dash of individuality-were scarcely masterpieces. Then, too, some few found it difficult to invent interpretations of the thought contained in those delightful verses selected from the "C-olden Treasury"-and, forsooth, it required a sprightly wit full many a time to make head or tail of 'em. And oft we heard those time- worn passages of uoilily bubbled up the mere" and "By zigzag paths, and juts of pointed rock," but it took these words the things we a three months' course on the House," "The Great it and are glad to express us a taste for the best in a greater imagination than any of us possessed to hear in were expected to. But we had our reward in thelend- modern drama, including such plays as "The Servant in Dividef' "You Never Can Tellf, etc. We all enjoyed our thanks to the Department. The efforts to cultivate in English literature were more successful, perhaps, than we led our instructors to suspect. - History was just plain boning, though the lessons were made more interesting by many details from out- side our books. When the course was finished we had covered the history of Europe since the beginning of the Renaissance, and the principles of civil govern- v ment, particularly with reference to the United States. We regret that now, when it would be most beneficial to us, our struggles with more scientific studies have well-nigh blotted all recollection of that hard-earned If knowledge. ' AW' 35 LEST AULD ACQUAINTANCE BE FORGOT 3 , Q Q' J-3 :W g ' W . J .QW gm 'OM wx-'lf ,fain-'J A . r 'lil ' 199 . X' -A J I ,WI N E . D 1 wi, J . A. W fr 'gy X j: V 9 If ll X X A . iw'-,JN . , CK XM if X5 0 V , .-- ' A ' M - VS' 6 .4 , - 7 0X - 1 N- I1 , RN fi, X " "..'-.' If , IN , 2, s F- .fax ,W I g. . , gf ' X X nuf W U O fa:...... r f ff fr -Q ,, ' Til 1 ' - ., Aix A , lui A Y vbrv- Viv it. i fi. . . rf- M10 , 11-fi' K' f-- f' - . , QQ q iiige A A i t 5 , ig A ' ' W Y - ' UI' I ",,',f A v u " X -H . N. iii lil, . bg I4 Q 'fu . A' gg:-3 I t f ' ' ' ' -viii? ,. . 'f'-Ji'-4""f .:,.. fl :-,f-. -1,-.U - . - - 4. D.A.,,av.'9M4-sA.f:,gg:q-Afzgwff12gm.,M-.,. ,W , 4 - W xl- -VY1.-a4 ,' ,451--:J,,.wg . u u . lv- I . V Homes, LOUISIANA Roommate Wynne. i Cleansleeve: A. B.: Polo Squad: Sharpshooterg Ex-Middie. joe-hopoid, spoonoidg rideoid., not to mention the other numerous "oids," is another one of those val- uable acquisitions from that super-productive state of Texas. - Intripping, the light fantastic fish-walk, he "can't be lJeat": and no man gets as much real pleasure from a mere dance as he. Note his many close escapes from f'hop conf' His- three strong, points are riding, hopping and last, but far from least,'Lady Nicotine: for it was she who directed his course :iff Y 4 1 . , . 'Lf Uv . 'EQ ' i5 ' - ' ,gli 1 l 9 'J L pg I 15 t - fromythe navy to the army. But more, his ability asa raconieur and relater of hair-raising experiences fpersonalj, is far from limited. To hear "Jo" talk in his softivoiceg who would s think there was Va rnan ,be- hind it: but we who know him realize that he is not only 'a man, but a friend who is always ready to prove himself. V -39.- f,l,,,,aJ ,free-4:a'n.f' gflgiha-- so Andyxl I MAmoN. VIRGINIA Roommate Loomis. Corporal: A. B.: B. A.: Sharpshooter: Hop Manager 14. 32: Ring Committee. ' . "Andy"-of course a ladies' man, for-what fair damsel could resist this Southem gentleman portrayed above., Gentle reader, cast your eyes upward and judge for yourself fere you turn the page. With the T. D. "Andy" made a strong start as a yearling corp., but his furlough dreams, in connection with that little ditty. "In the spring a young manls fancy,getc.," all added to an attack 'of spring fever. soon put him" out. of the ' running. to his lastin re- ' gm. P . Qur .first recollection of "Andy'f was. when, he I' XX joined us as a tumbaclt' in f "beast barracks," where L ' his much welcomed ad- f vice, so freely given, has 1 - ' if always remained a pleas- ' Q 5 ant memory to the class. .Since then his good fel- , ' lowship has made him ly 3. many friends. Z N ...e ,a 5 . . is, .226 ll X 4 4--H fag, gas. sofa. -C P Andy," " Swede." Pnnxcnseuno, v Iovm Roommate Milliken. C. M. Corporal: Acting Sergeant: Marksman: Wrestling Squad HJ g Curator of the Army Mule. " Here we have the cheerful Swede from the fa- mous corn belt of the Middle West. ls he a rough- neck? Well. no. not in the real sense of the word, but on the other hand, he is by no means one of the Comfs pets. "Take a chance" has been his motto, and why he has never been presented with an B. we are at a loss to state. for he hates plebes worse than Charlie the Barber does the "Cubs." N ' cient 'handling of th when he went after the 1 1 First Class Cavalry Hike higher ups applying the logic that company com cellent handlers of the Hand shovel Andy is liable to go m anfbranch and will likely ke the same one that mo of his friends take. For a friend he is true blue and one that we are all proud to claim as That he is capable was demonstrated in his effi- e ' ' . ' . If manders would make ex- ! ' - . . it V 'rx : I-.2 V , 1 U -9 f ' 4 . . , . I V K 0 o " O o fl 0 Q I l such. . -40- wr' Z4 43 "Bundy" ' CONSTANTINE. MICHIGAN Roommate Skinner. Corporal: Co. Q. M. Sergeant: Lieutenant: Sharpshooter. "Bandwich" is! just as cheerful and good-natured as he looks. When he's feeling good--as he usually is-he tries to make everybody else feel good, and when he gets riled up it doesn't last long. A mighty fine file is "Bandy" and we think a lot of him. Golf is one of his principal amusemenls-not be- cause he's fat, but in spite of it. He takes more stren- uous exercise, sometimes. He was in the class games on Thanksgiving in our yearling and second class years, on the Corps' team and on the Engineer team. Lately he has taken to playing a man- dolin, to accompany himself when he sings "Die Wacht am Rheinf' V Bandholtz is always conscientious in his work, and tries to do everything KN 4 9 well. l-le doesn't often lk, ff- , tie things up, but when J if he does he takes the blame Q," ' S,-Jai: on himself. and does 'i Jn:-: right next time. VVh - Ai F, 5' ever he tackles a job a d Q 'i E "gets the banclholtz on ' itf' you can be pretty sure , that it will be done right. . "c K if -' Cbauwcuf. " Chauncyf' BERWYN. MARYLAND Roommate Woodberry. I Clean Sleeve: A. B.: Hocky Squad UIQ Cullum Hall Squad Q4, 3. Zl: Numerals. "Chauncy" has not been a military aspirant since he was bumped for boning "Drill Regs," on a hike: but he has been in for everything else, except boning files. -ln athletics he has been a constant par- ticipant, taking great interest in football, wrestling, hockey. and tennis. Although he is not a star in any, his name stands high on the list in all, for he has boned each with consistency, and has lived for sport's sake. Then, too, Benny is recognized by his dare-deviltry, for who would slide down a rope after nine P. M., go gi O cers Masquerade, dance with a few Officers' wives, bump into 4 1? the "Com," as often as he could, and beat it home without getting hived, except-Chauncy? Yet, in spite of these re- markable qualities, there is one quality which over- shadows all the others X -his absolute sincerity , and his open-heartedness. This is Chauncy. f f f A X! K -41- , t i ' '55 Y . 1 7 4-'il . :Taiyo J-. r aiqgui A. 'gli L" :VZ ' -- - ' gg-25.11. Trl' L, - 'gui ', 'W ' ' ,A :ff 'isf' 4 'Q , iiifltlizfii., Q 3' 5 3. , f 'f' f., Q1 IC M V I . X 7 J , . D , f 1 ' .5 Jr:-',, - ,-.Q , I -V P zo, 'ii it ,Q--1,5 ,ss , Qld' MQ? I A "BraJ." Ecsazanv, Mrssouiu Roommate Brovsm, H. M. Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: A. B.: B. A. u ' Daniel Cupid evidently didn't hive the American system or he would have patented his personality upon arrival here, for right in our midst we have his "count- erpart" and it requires but the wings to transform our "Count Jimmie" into the full-fledged original. However, the "Count" carries his honors grace- fully, and to see him withthat 'A'Pittsburgh stogie" stuck in his cherubic countenance, is to laugh. To laugh is right, for that is thoroughly in keeping with "Pots' " sunny disposition. Though once a satellite of the Com.'s, the latter' couldn't stand rivalry, and so that there might not be two suns in the same heaven. the "Count" Z - A was relegated to ranks, to C become the uhighbrow' ,N , aristocrat of "C" , Co.'s as Always reserved, but companionable W i th al f "Brad" may be counted 5' H on to make good no mat- ter what branch -: -- - lects when he o W service. Y lm! bucks. 1 I . ' J f IA ll f f 5. -' r .V 5 A K S . ---. Tl. Qfqlf X -f , ..f U skimpy." Ir.ioN, NEW Yomc Roommate Glass. Corporal: Sergeantg A. B.: B. A.: V. C.: Entertaimnent Committee Y. M. C. A.: Board of Y. M. C. .A. Hand- book CZJ: Indoor Meet C4, 3, 2, U3 Outdoor Meet 14.13, ll: Cullum Hall Squad QD: Numerals. Of necessity we must upbraid "Skimpy" for hav- ing more modesty than is absolutely necessary. Aside from this he is amiable and somewhat ofea wit. When in repose his cherub-like comeliness is wholly at varia 1 with the sinister expresnon and fiendish glee which he scents out any' rough- He is a ho ri of some renown, .having ac- quired fame l at pistol practice by jumping fashion and returning to complete his score. In much the same way he regularly vanquishes all competitors in doing a stunt or so on the ma- chines at the gym-the side horse being his pet. - "skimpy" is dear to all of us and it will be a deep- felt, sad parting when we grip hands after ,gradua- ... - tion. neck formation. V his steed over a pcket line in a most ,dashing L 1 I , l. x A iv vi' ll ' . Y ... ..-.., A If " Speed." FAYETTEVILLE, TENNESSEE Roommate Mathews, C. i Cleansleeveg A. B. "Speed," he has been to us. It is a plebe nick- name that has stuck. When we were beasts and the bluff that Selleck and Lampert had began to wear off, we started to get acquainted. We found "Speed" to be one of the most congenial among us. He made friends rapidly, for you could always spend an entertaining evening talking to him. He had ideas on most subjects, and original ones, too, that had never occurred to you be- fore. With this he had a droll humor that could present most anything in Q a comical light. - ,ff He has been one of the most consistent frequent- .tk Gi I ers of the gymnasium and ' - now we rate him one of I ill alll the first boxers in the class. ' , The best wishes of all , go to "Speed" Brannan ' through life. r"I x . " Duke." YORKVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA Roommate Butts. 1 Acting Sergeant: A. B.: B. A.: Polo Squad: Expert Rifle- man: Furlough Banquet Committee: Property Manager Hundredth Night K4, 31: Indoor Meet CZ, U. If you should wander along Broadway most any time-and someone should whang you on the back and murmur in your ear, "Roses, always roses," could you guess who itiwas? Good! You have a truly wonder- ful intuition! It would be Bratton. That is where he shines the most., At least in his imagination he would rather be there than anywhere else-except one place. There is always that exception when you make any he E-Q ...gr U " Spoonoidf LANsxNc. MICHIGAN Roommate Haskell. I . Corporal: Acting Sergeant: A. B.: B. A.: Fencing' Squad 214, 3, 21: Assistant Manager Fencing Squad: Sharp- s ooter. . In the beginning, Brooks' started with three ideas in view-that of becoming a make, a fencoid, and a spoonoidi He got his make, but towards the end of his yearling year, he severed his relations with the "Com," and devoted his energies towards specializ- ing in the others. As a fencoid he reached the posi- tion of Assistant Manager: but future hopes were general statements about him. In fact, that statement abohshed by .the Passmg M is ,nearly a general statement in itself-or should one of the fenculg squefd' M Xl say herself? However, nothing has in- , I ' Bratto es to make everyone, including him- termpied lm PeFf10bPYf 5 Q ' self, believe that he will lilplinlng' In this his 1- ' '. X f never smile, but those who tlg est Ei? :min was :ti , 1 ji I know him, know other- alnf: ' e ' S ls po 1 f 1, ,,,, 1 wise. If you want 'to ?m'atu'e min' in spite od ,Q . --.-.ru-'W If E fx know what We, his class- is success, or in the en E mates, think of him, sup- he coniudei, thas dire '55 A F V I pose you go down in HBH were ot Cl' mgs lI'l I 6. in -' get Co., or any other com- X fs . Y f--2' pany, and try to run him 5 ' If down. W' 'Q 'ihg X f r .26-w.,, 774 . " Red." JUNCTION. Missouar Roommate Bradley. A. B.: Sharpshooter.. "Red" Brown, the pioneer of l9l4, is the present- day rival of the father of his country, for like that patriot, "Red" holds the distinction of being first in con, first in love, and first in the hearts of his class- mates. Like all great men, "Red" has the courage of his convictions, which makes him a winners Tho' usually accompanied by his rabbitt's foot, he left it be- hind when the Giants lost the World's Series, and he gave three months' des- sert to the lost cause. ' An ardent fan, he con- ' - fines his athletics to base- ball, and when not starr- ing in the box for HC7' ' Co., he can always be found on the side lines ,l - fax, X f rooting for those in the play. And even the rain- iest days can not keep him from cheering the team at practice. From now on the- class roots for "Red," f , f c f ,L .lui w -me A -44... " Pink." GRE!-ZNWICH, CONNECTICUT Roommate Carruth. . .Corporalg Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: Lieutenant: B. A.g "Plebe" Detail: Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet QQ. "Pink" has quite an appropriate name, for he is true to his hair and as a result is rather Bull-Headed. I-le will argue on any subject under the sun, but has never been known to lose his temper. "Pink" is a great lover of Nature and will go walking any time you suggest it. He was a great one to put over the "Beasts" and as a result is now a Lieut. One day a plebe was asked which Cadet on the Plebe detail he hated worst and in reply he said, "Mr, Bull, sir." "Why?" he was asked. and he said, ' , r ms "Every time I moved he was right behind me tell- ing me to move faster." -he is, too--but when it comes to ability and effi- ciency he is hard to beat. "Pinky" may look young and just between you and me, I have never yet seen as femme who was not crazy about our Child Harold. - ' ki.-5. -M , f-ef"""'ss ' ' - , 'a X . f . . ,fv.t f ?f':37- ' - xr gs . -uae? C.-"Q, 1 3263 fi? ff' 'H' "f'r5f'f . L ET. "-"" ' ggi' . size Q t -. 425451 t . I I , , 9 A 1' H r J i 'C if 4 if Z. Ye X Ei "big, " W ee." XVASHINCTON. DISTRICT or COLUMBIA Roommate Burr, J. G. . - Corporal: A. B.: Sharpshooterg Indoor Meet Q4. 3, 2, IJ: Outdoor Nlcet 14, 3. 2, IJ 1 Hunclreclth Night Caste CD: Hop Manager C3, 2, ll: Ring Committee. Once upon a time "Willie" must have been policed while riding clown Primrose Lane. How else could a Kayclet become at the same time so bald and so philosophic 9 Though "Vice" holds that it is vulgar to work and makes himself out to be the nearest approach to a per- petual monument of inertia, there is not a man in the class who has the interests of the Corps more at heart, Whether he does it in fun, or not he usually ends up by finding out what he wants to know. E. , He is quiet and gener- ally lets the other fellow - do the talking. To know instructor fu se s slr X ' 'him you have to go to V him, but when you do, you '. X lincl that the smallest men sq sometimes have the larg- est hearts. nor one more wil u s help a friend. A Few of hu gs - ve' "Wee's" ability to get an , A ku L 7 v , . V1 If V , ....N ,C . C ..45.. X get ,....--5 .cf"t"'W W Q r . " folmnyf' Was:-uNc.ToN. Drsrnicr OF COLUMBIA Roommate Burr, W. E. Cleansleeveg A. B.: Fencing Squad C4, 3, Zjg Sharp- shootcrg Indoor Meet 14, 3, 2, U3 Outdoor Meet 14, 3, ll: Sharpshooter: Numerals: Furlough Book Com- mittee: l-lundredlh Night Caste C43 : Author Hunclredth b Night 419. Johnnie" isa bureau of 'various kinds of informa- tion. No topic, however great, however trivial, is un- known to him. and his is the last worcl on any subject at all-from the absolute, age a wife. . to theproper way to man- If you ask him, "Johnnie" will tell you that the Field is the only branch for a gentleman. All bluff, this, for we know thatwhenever he can escape from his brother and dash off turbed, "Johnnie" has near the beach, where the the cabbages in his kitchen garden. - somewhere to pipe unclis- visions of a little cottage purple seas roll up to wash K I A Milemo, cleansleeve and engineer to the bit- I - ter end, but a good A4,.A, friend is our "Johnnie," and We Wish him every 3, .,,,, t X' happiness in his cottage Q A .the sea. qi ' Je - Ie ar.. -- , Y P--,,,.. 0 ' 'vim 77 Kl'f"""9' ' 1 u Pelc'uv n Billyivv 1 Fr, WAYN E, Darnorr, MxcHicAN 0500- TEXAS Roommate McCain. -. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: Star C5, 4, : A. B.: B. A.:'Fencing Squad C4. 3, 2, U13 Sharpshooter: In- door Mect 12, lj: Numerals: Broadsword Squad 12, IJ : Polo Squad. ,ff7' W-o-r-k spells West Poipfzfor this man and while each man has his own spelling, for those who spellgit this way there's only n feeling-respect-and may- be a little wonder li' stick-to-it-ivcness. We'd all like to be able t d s he's clone and is still doing- even if we wo - n up-but that's for the few. But he's not all "tenths" Roommate Bratton. - Color Corporal: First Sergeant: Captain: x"Plebe" Detail UI: Football Squad QU: Baseball Squad Q5, 4, 31: Numerals: Nlarksman: Hundredth Night: Assistant Stage Manager: Hop Manager C4, 3, 2. lj: Polo Squad. Here comes my Ca-addy now-Oh Butts. Oh Butts, Oh Butts." Take some common sense and a remarkable sticking ability and connect them to the broadest shoulders. smallest waist and handsomest swagger in the battalion and we have our "Billie7' Butts. Watchful mothers and careful chaperones al- ways wear a worried look when "Billie" puts in an '-not by 3 1058 Slwf- If appearance, for 'he's a 'fax YOU Want to PYOVC Fhflt dashing soldier-and in 'L ' . in he's an ordinary mortal the thickest of the fight i la 45 mm .Y like the rest of US. look at was never known to spill ff vi'-f. i i ' , his dis record--only "one a drop of tea. I .. X -f of us" could collect the ' Aside from all this, N l , 4 X Az' skins he has gathered. though, "Buns" is 3 fme 6' I Bullard rs always ready file and a good cavalry- J ludnil , I0 hell? wt and is HlWHYS man. Conscientious and if X fi 2 cheerful-what a boon straightforward in all his N4 Q X that is-only a Kdet dealings, his friends and D ogg, lg it . knows. well wishers are many. l tflr-'L 'l la s "How is my little queen ' i M, to-night?" t i 'ri ..4e- - ' 1 s , N V 1 Z5- Camas ggi wg'--"""+. .- X " Louiag BUFFALO. New Yonx Roommate Adler. - Cleansleeve: A. B. I It is doubtful if there is any one in the class better known throughout the Corps than Louis. The only one connected with the Corps whom Louis does not . mix well with is the T. D. Unfortunately, he dropped an electric light bulb out 'iof the window in the second "div" 'and even though the bulb didn't break "the roots of sin were there," so Louis walked. If you have ever asked Louis to do anything for you, from lending you a handkerchief to walking a guard tour for you in camp, you eff L-of ly Yami Wim-1'bf . "Pol," 6 W1-HTNEY, TEXAS Roommate Davenport. ' A. B.: Sharpshooter: Wrestling Squad 13, 2, U. ' Texas has always been noted for its daring men, even so, here too we find breathed into this' son of the Lone Star State, the characteristic spirit of dare- deviltry and rush. Byrom is a bom leader and will undertake anything from heading a desertion party on a "hike" to campaigning a Corps boodle order into camp. Though usually caught in his escapades, his zeal was not damped, and when put in restricted limits, he became one of I ' the regulars in Tom .len- ,know one of the reasons kins'muckering emporium. 1 for his popularity. l-le lVlay the skill he acquired 1 A will go out of his way to as a cadet combined with 'Hi 1 A . any extent to accommof his natural gift of courage, I ,Lg date you. l-le has talked push him tl'1r0Ugh life. a "U ' five ', some of leaving the Army V winner in every respect. - f 'N for business, but no matter ' me fi A 4, where he may go he will 1 41 be ever sure of as many l 4 . stanch friends as there are 5 ' - fn the cla - -4 -A.. ,MMM '- - - I i ' -4'1- ' H9 l H ur 1 37 ' i E 4 l l if is ' .g J -"' LU- .. -,vein HAGERSTOWN, lVlARYLAND Roommate Hoge. l' Cleansleeveg A. B.: Song Leader: Sharpshooter: Hundredth Night Caste Q15 Secretary and Treasurer Dialetic Societyg Choir C3, 2, lj. "Joe" has as many friends as there are men in the Corps. If you know him at all, you are his friend, for he is one of those Heaven-born individuals whom everyone is bound to like. Chevrons have been the least of his difliculties, for he has-neither sought nor hacl them thrust upon him. Till we left on the rosy- hued Furlougha, "Joe" was inclined to seek excite- by a trip to. Highland ment' every. now and then! Falls, or something sim- '. ilar. Since Furlough, A Z-"pa however, the straight and 'ix . narrow path with I the iy' '. Black Book as a guide has I ', been quite sufficient. Any 7 1 man in the class willbe l glad if he finds himself in i f the same branch as "Joe" ' and assigned to the same Il' organization, for he will ' 1 be sure of joining his post ,' with a tried and congenial ' - ,' friend. If 1 1 p -6 I I1' 'l ull, --48 .. john., Loeosu., LOUISIANA Roommate Bull. ' A. B.: Cleansleeveg Football' Squad Q21 5 Numeralsg Sharp- shooterp Cullum Hall Squad Q31 Q Howitzer Board: Furlough Book Committee: Choir fl J. "A man." All of us who know John as a friend and class- mate shall alwaysrealize that we have gained much ourselves by contact with his several sterling quali- ties. A man who always forgets himself for othersg a man who walks the endless path of the habitual "area bird" without a kick to register against anyone: a man who is a friend to everyone and always acts it out Q- this is the man who's hard to fmdg but we have him ffm' in "Honest John." X , 4 His abilities extend to ' Q all Kaydet activities, ex- if Q cept those connected with 4, f 'V the T. D. But soon that 'l wau be left behind. and we M wish him all success for -,--- those days that come after .se-ffffi X --June fo'-leenth, nineteen fo'-teen." g 7:54i i' dsQ,Lw-Je K " Cassius." , Zanasviifts, Omo Roommate Tack. V Cleansleeve: A. B.: Broadsword Squad QD: Polo Squadg Choir , ' Cuyler seems to depressed by affairs of state most of the time. But at times he will lay aside his in- signia, put by the cares of duty, mount a polo pony, and show everybody else how. At such moments loolt out. for then he is at the height of his glory and it takes a wise man to best him. His skill on the polo Held is in direct contradiction of former promise, for was he not first among us to sample the tanbark? ' ln other lines, too, he ex- cels, for who has beaten him a P. S.ing, and who at delivering page after page 'of the purest spec? But when you need a good friend go to him and he jg I 'P V ' H anything else that he pos- V ' Q T sesses. ' - ,,-Qf. - Bda. ts fL 00wofem 7 " Allen." LINCOLN, NriBRAsKA Roommate 'Waltz. Corporal: Acting Sergeantg A. B.: B. A.: Sharpshooterg Cullum Hall Squad Long before you get to know Alan as we do, you'll find that he is characterized by willingness and the ability to work hard for whatever he wants-be it choice of regiment, Furlough or make. A dark cloud of tragedy hangs over his career as a make-his Corp chevrons were scarcely sewed on before they had to be ripped off again-nine months on the area and loss of Furlough-for testing the elasticity of haz- ing regulations. Since then he has Elled numerous responsible positions such as Assistant Riding In structor and Battalion Adjutant pro tem. He has a way of taking 'things senously and is somewhat in-1 13 good but he is always good natured and gener ous and willing to help others . ' . . ' L A 4 Q 4 " ' . ' f , ' r ' i , n fl' 1 ' will divide his last Cent dr too credulous for his own- Q 0 I ,, , ' . T' -sql' P . . Q ! W . H Y, -49 ' V " 6 :elf ..f-vs-s,-A-uv--vc,.,,,.,,. - " Bobby. ' WARSAW. New YORK Roommate Williams, C. F. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: Lieutenant: Star KZ. lj: B. A.: Hockey Squad f4, 3, 2, lj: Polo'Squadg Sharpshooterg Cullum Hall Squad f4Jg Lacrosse Squad 14, 3J. . Our latest addition, but as much one of us as any of the hundred odd who flocked into our highland home together four long years ago. .- This speaks well for "Bobby" who has, by his sof ciability and good comradeship, won many lirm friends who rejoice in claiming him as a classmate. l-le is one of the few men who can always come across with a smile even on a Monday morning in,February. V J I 'His chief diversion ' beems to be Polo' and as f"Bobby" says, "Cavalry if lis the branchlbut there are 'if 'other considerations." g V fl I Angel-face, naturally. X 1' 'used to be strong with the ladies, spending scarcely f a day in camp asa year- ' g ling but since his last Fur- llough - nothing doing. fa , We wonder why! Ask A l.,J 'him-uthereis a reason." u - -so- i.-,,.,.....i- me finmn CAMP Srorsemaeac, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Roommate Wyedi. Corporal: First Sergeant: First Captain: Star Q5, 4, 3. 2, llg Basketball Squad 44, 3, 21: Polo Squad: Sharpshooterg Indoor Meet' KZ, ll: Cullum Hall Squad HI: Numerals: Chairman Entertainment and Advisory Committee Y. M. C. A.g Hop Manager CZ, U: Editor of l-lowitzer: Editor of the F urlough Book: Toast Master the Furlough Banquet: "Plebe" Detail, l9l l. Above all, "Jimmy" is a man, if you know the true definition of the word. Masculine strength with gentlemanly courtesy: a will and determination, with common sense to back it: and confidence, without the touch of conceit or vanity. He has been given rank but he deserved it, and has always been worthy of the confidence placed in him. l-lis standing in classes has not been entirely due -5 to a good mind but to hard x X work, for above all, "jim- v Fig my" is a work . There- A . are many sign wh ch bear' 1 the mark of h a ' 'ty and 0 thoroughness a a 97" thanks is very little f his classmates, to g' the labor 'he has g A. , t. . -sv ' Sn I or , to the class. , Vg I 1 I if S - KWH' Davu WARRENTON. GEORGIA Roommate Byrom, j. F. Corporal: Sergeant: Co. Q. M. Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: Lieutenant: "Plebe" Detail: Baseball Squad "A" C5, .4. 3. Zl: Sharpshooter. 'Upon entrance, "lVlistah" Davenport commenced his cadet career by visiting Capt. Keller, which en- abled him to rest duringmost of "Plebe Camp," but the class quickly made his acquaintance in the 4th ClassaClub before the summer was over. Davenport has always been a shining light on the baseball dia- mond, and took but'one season to win his much-cov- eted HA." P.-S.-er, spoonoicl, hopoid. and "make" have all come to him as a natural result of his efforts. butthe seems to have reached a happy medium in the ' ' combination. His miniature ,, 427, , class ring tells the climax e. ' of it all-the time and the N- place we can guess. There n , U is one thing we know. and ' ' P Hg? is lnahwillfprove him- -' . 1 ' ' s wo y o any voca- , ' r and excel in it with ' ' X same determination ,1 f V ' ' that has always character- if, Y l X: S ized his actions while a .zj gi' - UWM ' E I adet. i' Ci-ucsco. l'i.uNois Roommate Orton. Cleansleeve: A. B.: Basketball Squad C'-D: Sharpshooteri Cullum Hall Squad 12, ll: Numerals: Jens is a tall, fair-haired Scandanavian of peace- able-nature and gentle ways. with the most engaging smile you ever saw. It is irresistible and you must smile with him, which is an indication that he is a good sort of lile to be with. We regret that he is bashful, for otherwise he would be entirely eligible for a top- notch position among those who clally with frivolous atlairs. But then, he has been thoroughly occupied in keeping the bottom of the class from falling out. -51- Yet, as a goat, the is such. takes all'the "nasty pills" which the Academic Board provide for him with a peculiar easy g0Qd nature which always brings him out on the right side of an exam. W are agreed in pronouncing him a handsome. model young man, and, one of theibest. a zealous optimist that he 'F r i Q-52:2-ii' 'LJ ' '3 I :fur X X lg-aug ,-l-..-- . 'f t l0aQA2Miu.19M, " Tabby." SKYLAND, NORTH CAROLINA Roommate Newman. 'QAI in Fooiball Corporalg First Sergeant: Captain: "Plebe" Detail: Enter- tainment Committee Y. M. C. A.: Football Squad C3, 2, U: Polo Squadg Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet 13, 23 : Wrestling Championship Q21 3 Monogram: Cul- lum Hall Squad 141: Numerals: Hop Manager IU. "Tubby's" life began in earnest with the Plebe Detail. It was the first time the Major had had' a chance to show what he could do as a commanding officer. It is useless to say that the choice of the T. D. proved a success or that past generations of beasts had never progressed so far or accomplished so much. Suffice it to say,--the Com. was pleased. ' A But success in this didn't turn Weldon's head a bit, for he slipped into his" old place with an unconscious- ,- ness that left no room for 1 I criticism. He didn't get tw f K fl his make by qurllmg and E ! ou to handle mmm 1 X f LJ fs .V M ' 5 exit pealing 7 :'f L ' f in th Z . r help. f nev he gets started l h mg you can count on rt being done, and done well. 'W f""'d- ,.f"Y ?,Z'-4' i ef .01 lyf'Lf1444 , " sms." af l GREENVILLE, D 'PENNSYLVANIA Roommate Villaret. . Q Cleansleeve: Sharpshooter. b Downs came to West Point with a purpose--to graduate-and all else has been subordinated to this one aim. However, the spirit he brought with him has kept him consistent, so that he not only holds his own in his class,.but also has found time for other things. Principally among these are spooning and riding, a good combination for an aspiring knight of the mounted service. Considering too that when he engaged in the other, we p lb' are led to believe that his is not doing the one he is 7' .- . . . ff- ' mtentxons are senous and E 5 we all join in wishing him V good luck in his quest. . 1 f .1 , s ti' ? ' 3-if as A - , .QW-J :vga-f L ' . . ,f ,sg - :-:g-- ' ,Q - -' Q-w 351127 -.,..'Vi,T x., 1 sa -" ,X f-X19 4f A ' ,. ., f' 5 f:: . r if - Q L,:f.V x,,,J.j' ,ie--r , , st .:-. , 'A ' ' f x gs ,, 9 s if 'J gf 'X ' ' f' 'Jaxx x2 I ' W7 Z? f Chwy Z zzzwrf' WP." Roommate Lewis. C. W. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting. First Sergeant: Lieutenant: A. B.: B. A.: Expert Rifleman: Howitzer Board: Fur- lough Book Committee. "She smiles, my loved one smiles, And all the world is bright and gay." Whokamong us has not wished for Elliott's vivid imagination when pouring sweet nothings into the shell-like appendage of some trusting female of the species? ' ' Besides being rather good with a fusil, the "Nig- ger",is a horseman of sorts and can give anyone point- ers on how it is done "in 439 ' 'the mounted service." ' 'l . ' W Happy, blase and 1n- 7 0 g different, he carries with K' ei B him, together with the 'Q - good wishes of his many 5 .K wg and admirers, the f n g gratitude of the f goat , many of whom owe ' ,Y -- ommissions to his , ,, , u tiri g and cheerful ef- le Ai-f rts to-, keep the bottom f v dropping out of the X. v '11 cla . ' ff ff- 5 ..--1.5: 4 ,,,.q U, . .lf V,,q,q,.1.. .Lf s- . yy, -r:.'J . A " Fritz." FRANKLIN. PENNSYLVANIA Roommate Ryan. . Corporal: Sergeant: Lieutenant: Polo Squad: Sharpshooter: Hunclredth Night Caste C4, 2, IJ : Choir f-4, 3, 2, lj. When he first came to us, we hailed him as a P. D., but soon there were violent arguments as to whether hewas Dutch, Irish, or French. Whatever he is, he has the good qualities of them all. Fate, that dame who can sometimes be so harsh, was indeed generous when she bestowed her favors upon this young man. A good voice, pleasing man- ner, and the faculty to' play anything from a bugle to the piano, are but a few of his accom- A plishments. A smile all -4 - the time, a good word for 'K all, and the ability and 0 , willingness to help every l good thing along. these 1 4 ' will surely win him as many friends in the fu- ture as they have in the past. ' 325.35- A: U ny ,,,...-. W , ... , . 'P - - ' K'-cL,:,-i. , , . J " T'C-'X' .1 ' - , ', W J.-sg. X323 ---. ...Nw ff7 - . g ss , '7Ngt 'wS-Qxiiye X SJ' 72 ' - T o.-' . - 1- lv. it If iiflifill fifh X241 ' f 4 I 'F' ., J Q V at -cis xbiffl ' t 1 ttf if 'Mt ja'5ea, 5Q3i 4 QP! M .I 1 r 'X M ft N il Y . 6 DLL' 5, F' " Fas." Monrevmeo, MtNNEsorA Roommate Spatz, V " Cleansleeveg A. B.g Sharpshooter: lndoor Meet Q3, 2. ID: Outdoor Meet 14, IU: Hunclredth Night. The pride of "B" Company's Bashi-Bazouk squad. When the rest of them are tearing hair and raving about some new soiree, "Fics" grins and rolls a skagv- "We should worry!" "Fos" claims that the only make worth boning is that of a lieutenant of cavalry. And if in the mean- time he doesn't turn grey taking stables we will hear of him some day proving that cavalry is "more-than f Q the horses can standff - " The Mogul is a past . CMS ' master in gauges of chagicei I A .is g a prominent gure at ee g SIE A hops and a desultory ,E SE' spoonoid. Ever ready he " 5 5 is to perpetuate a grind ' on someone else or laugh K , when it is on himself. it i - 54... " Charley." WAS:-uNcToN, Drsrmcr or COLUMBIA Roommate Cullion. ,, A, BJ L. P.: Basketball Squad 14. 31: Polo Squadg . Sharpshooter. ' Most of us knew "Chas" from the start by his win- ning ways and interesting yams. but all of us knew him when as a beast he got light prison for a breach of con. Since ,then he has amused himself with milder forms of diversion such as pink-teaing, spoon- ing, and playing polo. As a ridoid he has no peer and the seekers of the ye him among their own. Nor has he been indiffer- ent to athletics, for he has turned out for basketball, and lent his co-operation in other forms of' athletics when not actually en-. gaged. Taking all in tall. "Chas" is one of the best fellows we ever knew, and he will always be remem- bered for his straightfor- wardness, candor, and fi- delity to his friends. llow stripe have numbered 8.1 Z . U, fl , . 1 , -1? xilwae ".Ilge." . ' PAWTUCKET. RHODE ISLAND Cleansleeveg Basketball Squad GJ: Sharpshooler. Did you. by any whim of Dame Chance, ever hear of a podunk called Pawtucket? Better not let "Ike" l1ear.you reply that you haven't, lest he be astounded by your sad ignorance. That little Rhode lsland state is small, but it makes up for its lack of size by the quality of the men it contributes to our numbers. Sometimes, and "Ike" says that it's far too often i for him, the Academic departments and "Ike" .have failed to harmonize on certain subjects, but if? that is indeed a minor cle- - Q -tail. l Ji " t 'll - We are sure Ike will make good in the Army, Yesisiw 'H"9Y1:5 te"sioh in iw arms Lohan Ifosh 1 . . I It X for he has the ability to N. carry out his orders. I He X possessed of' intense lty, which will always -Ns his duty clearly be- ' I X ik' , 4, ' "N ..55.. Qaamuuf .3 X fagwf z. Af A " Montague." BELMAR, NEW JERSEY Roommate Brand. '- Sergeant: Acting Battalion Q. M. Sergeantg Lieutenant: A. B.: "Plebe" Detail: Sharpshooter: Outdoor Meet Q4, 3, 2, ll: Cullum Hall Squad C4, 3,.2,, U9 Numeralsg Howitzer Boardg Furlough Book Comniitteeg Wrestling Squad C4, 31. ' A lVlose is a man that few outside of his class know. for he is not much of a B. S.-er. His make-up is clif- ferent from the average, for although-he is rather quiet and has an enormous bootlick with the T. D.. he will take any chance under the sun. "Montague"-made quite a hit on the Reception Committee and, believe me, he gave up ten pounds of his energy for a good cause. He has turned out every year for football and -T - track, and during our ec- 5 'Z ' ' ond class year took v- eral events in the t U meet. But Monty's , x""K greatest achievement has been his work in connec- tion 'with the l9l3 and I9I4 Howitzers. il-le is an artist with a pen, and has become invaluable to "Jimmy" and his cohorts. 3 '- 'A es. 'Q tt. . 1 W is 'I Y a ' in . i t i ,.-rg - Q- " Poopydiddlef' Roommate Robertson. , Corporal: Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: "Plebe" Detail: Hun- dredth Night Caste K4, 3, IJ : Choir C4, 32: Hop Man- ager: Howitzer Board: Sharpshooter. C. Carleton Griffith is his otlicial name, but to us he has ever been--and, probably, always will be+ "Poop" "Poop" has been a faithful and sincere worker during his four years here, and, what'is all the more to his credit his efforts have always been put forth modestly and, in the main, unknown to the most of his classmates. The sincerity with which he proceeds in his taslcs was clearly evident by the man- ner in which he did his share on the Plebe Detail last summer: while his ef- :-'gg forts to 'help make' this Howitzer a success have furnished ample proof that he is a hard worker. - Q Altogether he seems to 3 A' "C have followed the motto ' I "Dol dol do!" knowing V which, we feel certain of his future success and wish him the best as we speed him on his way into the service. i t A "-..,3 i 3, g:::e :,,,, ty., dynamo Clcwccca " Charlie." BROOKLYN. NEW YORK Roommate Milligan. H. P. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: A. B.: Star Q5, 4, 3, 2, IJ: Fencing Squad C415 Furlough Book Com- mittee. "Why did Charlie Gross come to West Point? is a question many of us have branded as unanswer- able and have laid it up to the fact that there is abso- lutely no sympathy between the workings of a goat and an engineer brain. Charlie came here with a "rep" which he has not only maintained but even augmented and while starring every year, he has gained his tenths in a way which has not aroused the envy of even the most assicluous tenthoid. The cool and collected way in which he goes about v things, the ease with won. his sociable and for him a -place in the hearts of every man in his class. ' We have absolute con- fidence, in his ability, and if the Democratic Admin- istration ever disbands the Army, "Charlie" will be one of the few among us who will earn enough for food and drink. which he wears the honors agreeable tnien, have won fa, ww r 'W W 15 . 1 R 1 . ' ii W" X 4 "'Slinlg." New CASTLE, KENTUCKY Roommate Foster. ' Acting Sergeant: Sharpshooterg Hop Manager Q4, 3, U. "Slink" is a man of parts, and whatever his part has been he has made a success of it. In the early days,we used-to hear many tales of his troubles with the academic board, but usually these were mere fancies of the imagi tion, and during later years he has taken a decide - p in the world. The best pl lfiesirlinku 's at a hop in Cul- ' I u ' all, because then Ili? entucky soul becomes . 0 "' ev d nt. Socially he is . , ' A : on of our stars and at ., ' ' t a star of the first E Y 1 I agnit de. ' . Q9 ln the Corps itself every t i ' U "'i ' n is his friend and to I' li one he gives a warm S -- 4:-: - - ted friend- ' " - ' sip. V J 2 ' K ' I I' 'MA' v I ' ,, H J'-am h 1 l W' '39 'tailw 'T tamed if - " Dutch." POTTSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Roommate' Harris. ' - Acting Sergeant: Marksmang Outdoor' Meet. Q3, 2, 'I D. "Yes, l'm from Pennsylvania, what of it? Yes, and l'm going to take the Coast, toog but you need not smile about it. That's not the reason. llike quiet life, and if I can't get the Coast, l'm going west and raise sheepfv' This familiar saying of Reiff's is now no longer a grind, for we' accept it as a fact. l-lannum has been in love. ever sinc le 2 s been a cadet, and the remarkable part is that he is still. But his being in love has not in the least affected his- jolly good nature. It is sel ,,, dom that one sees him without a smile. As a hopoid he has done his share to make the partie Ml., df a success. It has bee .-3145 said that he missed drag ging once, while a cadet, ? Af but the latest authoritie think the number i estimated. i , -..- W fxfx-X44 b 'x 4 " . ' 5 I Y - 1. -I - - ' f -if 7 HQ' Q N fl- SZ ' ""' f ' 12,3 'R is 6211121444 H Maggic.1' VAN CUUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA Roommate Hannum. ' Corporal: Sergeant, Acting Sergeant: Lieutenantg A. B.: B. A.: "Plebe" Detail: Entertainment Committee Y. M. C. A.: Hockey Squad 14, 3, 2, lj p Monogramg Sharp- shooter: Cullum Hall Squad K4, 21. r Harris is small but has a powerful engine, for this energy is beyond all conception. He was good at ifootball, but too light for the team, so he took to hockey and developed into one of the best players here. "E.sky" got a pretty bad start in the shape of a 5-month trip for the "lVlilemo" escapade. But you can't keep a good man' down. He was se- lected by the Com. to help receive the plebes and now has the best job in the Battalion-Goat Lieut- enant. "Maggie" is quite an ambitious youth, has seen lots of the world, but we like him most for his f ' happy disposition, good nature and ability to take disappointments with a l laugh. AW E30 . -in J ii' l, of ' I tp y , 'Ki 452 ' .. Dopeyi.. GREENFIELD, Missouni Roommate Potts. Cleansleeve: A. B.: Sharpshooter. It was in "Beast Barracks" that Roger first won fame, for when tumed out in B. S. he boned fiction all day before the exam. But his star rose to stay and he has remained famous as a hopoid, a spoonoid, a lover of femmes, liction, and the most zealous base- ball fan in the Corps. The latter pursuit won him the name "Dopie," but this is not expressive ofthe brightest, sunniest, most nonchalant and care-free member of our class. Like all Southerners, he com- bines chivalry with his love for the ladies, and the "Roster" is his unique proof of it. Here his enrolled in order of merit, and, as the.girls like him, he will undoubtedly make ' his selection to advantage. His good will and easy manners have won him a host of, friends who will ever watch with eagerness his future triumphs. ' t '99 friends of the fair sex are n ' Xt l l Q kf fan-nzfz 63 1494494 I Cl :,immy.!! Sou'rH HAVEN, MINNESOTA Roommate Brooks, A. Basketball Squad C4, 313, Nlarlcsman: Indoor Meet 122: Outdoor Meet OJ. In spite of being fat, "Jimmie" Haskell is a very energetic man. You will find-him outdoors most of his spare time, swinging at a golf ball on the plain, playing tennis, pole vaulting or taking part in any kind of a sport that offers. l-le has worked hard on the basketball and wrestling squads, and is one of the best wrestlers in the class. I-le also helped win e .Syd meet for l9l4 last year. ' Jo ' Round and stout and 0 ' smiling, with a. rolling walk and slow, quiet ' X,..Zgo ' speech, he always seems . ' , Tp cheerful and con- ' ,, . He never makes ..:.-X K' . . . ,L much noise about himself, but does whatever he has . - . to do quietly and well. I-le L is always willing to work f and to help out another man We are sure that Jimmie" will always do his work right up to the handle. ,yr ' 1 u , , .f f .-59... s,...-eu F- wtf' " F reddyf' ' Doucuxs. ARIZONA Roommate Weir. Corporal: Acting Sergeant: Howitzer Board. . What's the use of piping when you can do some- thing else? This is Fred's motto, and it has been well appliecl. It is probablethat there has never been a more contented cadet than this one. Reading has been his chief form of amusement, and the li- brary has been his retreat. ln glancing at him, one might say that with such beautiful dimples and such a fair complexion, he was "there" with the ladiesg but not so. Far be it from him to spend his time with such uncertain beings. Even ' hops have not been attrac- ff , A tive enough to entice him L A' -Q over once. But then we S1 X , see the effects. l-le's high .WH ' ' ranking, and really hives Q something. But he hasn' n been the least bit X with his knowledge, an 5' many goats will than "" ,,,Q . their lucky stars that Her- " man was a cadet while E they were at the Acad- Z emy. 1 1,4- f1?"13 Y V 1 V - , . , ,:H..':.:lN:-L - ,LX -0,, 'Ex 'givxq XJ i . . Ji' ff?" 's - 'sn - f li- .-. ry, l ,r ,V r -. 1 I , 791 ' ll." f, "3 F ' H 1 0 , D r a . Q , vs r 2 ri 'X W ENV:-, ' x yr. 7 ',,. Ir, . - - ' 0 t 4' s. . , QL' N 1 'f 1, - .,- . pr . 461 ' 1 -ff ,L f F' ' . .1 l g ' V A-ei 5,45 J , G ,O ,.,.- " Tenth." H Pal." F Lemma. New Jsasrzr B1NcHAMToN, New YORK Roommate Paddock. i' Roommate Somervell. Football Squad C215 Baseball Squad GD: Polo Squad: Corporal: Sergeantg .Acting Sergeant: "Plebe" Detail: Outdoor Meet Q3, 21: Cullum Hall Squad Fencing Squad f5, 4, 31. "Tenth" can be summed up accurately by the term. "Pat" was turned back once and that disaster so "First Class Buck," and when we say "First Class," saddened his buoyant nature that he neglected to grin we mean all that it implies. The fact that he has for perhaps the space of ten minutes-but at.the spent four years here speaks well for his tenacity. To eleventh his usual smile appeared, and has remained be a goat that long and remain to tell the tale is in- with us ever since. The. powers that be caught this linitely harder than to stand up near the top. happy-go-lucky lad off his guard one day and made l-le has always been active in the Corps. l-le has him one of the Comfs own. Bemgof a peaceful na- worked hard at footballand baseball and been on ture, he accepted hisqfate philosop cally and settled both l-la ' not been for his assistance on clown to a quiet life in keeping wit is position as a the track we could never make, and lived happily 1 , have won the meet in our ever afterwards. Sort of , W Second Class year. Polo a fairy tale, isn't it? That , , Xa Q' 4 . ,Cleo claims him every Wednes- is quite as it should F - - i 4 'Dawes K3 1' day and Saturday and since this is t . with his ability as a rider "Pat" Hoga , ' V J' X we strongly suspect he will enough of a goat to S e fi f -- E follow his brother into the the trials of the immor I w Cavalry. At any rate, yet such troubles le ve whatever branch gets him unsubdued, and even 1 EXX i "Tenth" may be assured on a blue Monday morn- l f 51 l' ' Fi"x-Ni of a hard and consistent ing his broad Irish grin J 5' worker. makes us cheer up. - ,lfl -M-1 QQ! - ' ,,.,-:Q f , X 2:-ibxsf 1 0iunjc'uwx,vv. E.: " Benny." LEXINGTON, Missoum Roommate Byron, J. W. A , Corporal: Battalion Q. M. Sergeant: Lieutenant: Football Squad Q3, 2, lj: Captain of Football Team: "An: Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet f4, 3, 2, lj: Numerals: Outdoor Meet C4, 3, 2, ll: Hop Manager KZ, lj: Furlough Banquet Committee: Advisory Committee Y. M. C. A.: Toast to Class of 1913: 4th of july Oration. Benny" doesn't hive much about Math., but when it is a question of delivering philosophical re- marks and opinions, he, is far superior to what Aris- totle or Plato were. The best thing about "Benny's" opinions is' that they all ring true. Strong and con- sistent work in everything he undertook has charac- terized "Benny's" life at- West Point. In athletics V t he has taught all of us what work could do. He started out to make a foot- . ball player of himself and we leave it to those' who " have seen him play to de- cide how well he has suc- ceeded. We can wish . Hoge nothing better than to be the success in life he has been at West Point. u 'Xt -61- S M.---'if g l 2 wgaeze, . " Hake." WASHINGTON, Disrmcr OF COLUMBIA Roommate Lanphier. ' - Corporal: Co. Q. M. Sergeant: Captain: Star 15, 4, 3, 2, IJ : Sharpshooter: Howitzer Board: Y. Nl. C. A: Hand- book KZ, : Furlough Book Committee. Here is a great man, an engineer of the highest rank, a paradox of a captain, efficient and not a quill, a protector of goats and a digger after tenths. He is one of the few who admit frankly that they are out for tenths, and one of the few who work and get what they are after. I When the stars came out, Henry got o e as a matter ot course, having acquired a three- 'GMX right to it. 'The four chevrons came to him for the same reason. ln the future, watch, the news of the world. When you hear of the greatest engineering feat of Army Engineers, look to see who is at the head of il. The chances are it will be Holcombe, and his class will all rejoice that it is. 'TF ff l -x . gf1ff.t I f Q . ,,,,...,r, R-1:g,L'i'f-f"' N C , ," ' .'N':'?X:'.4 ' ,.. C'Qif' F " "-': ,, A- . o 1- ff as-of e , Rev!! , i ng' . A Q 4 . 3'-I i - i f Y' F All 2 1 . E9 5 ' l r: W if " 3 i 4 ' fee ' ' 1 I vi' -.ij vii ,. 'X bl' I ' 1 fly, W f 1 lm in' ' .1 -arf - , , -1 g i .fi . 3 'l'?i:ri. - '- '- i' ,. i ' L 1 .J ' .ll 1 V ' ff-Q fffi ' V ' ' it ' R ' ' "ac l 1' ' AJ . 4 K V H A .5 'f- 5 ,ggQ?fQ:j'g:fj,1f' . 1 ight?-3 - ,-.g'fi i I, , rgrj,f',f,:is,v-.iii :gf , ti, w ' I . 'f . ,.... . i 'Q' ' Q ' ' st. 31 i Gi 'U -- . v - ttf " Si." " Bill." LYoNs FALLS, NEW YORK Roommate Rockwood. Corporalg Expert Rifleman: Choir 14, 30. "Si" brought with him to t Point a large stock of infomation on all sort subjects, and he has been adding to it ever sin e uses this information to back up his argumen to argue. He has opi always willing to disc s on every subject, and is anything with anybody. ' "Si" likes to .N imself comfortable with a skag and a bo fl le: i 1- like the rest of us. He . x doesn't miss v xfK+Lg 1 V Q f the hops, especially the feed hops, an .i- 2 often goes spooning. He is a good-natured file and is always willing to do his share and more when any thing is to be done H takes an interest in his work and though he ties things up once in a while and gives us a good laugh . l N c lllllllllllll' ,f ' ' . e ji . . six, . i D t very well He - ff , - .- ge s on . no leaning towards the ,Q 1' Y- 1 . - Y 'I ' ' 'xmx Q nted service so we ex ect"tTfm E: wind up final ' ly in the Coast. and "Si" surely does like'- BEETOWN, WISCONSIN Roommate Royce. , Corporal: Sergeantb Lieutenantg "Plebe" Detail: Polo Squad: Sharpshooter: lndoor Meet "Bill' isn't quite as serious as he looks: he has as much fun as anyone can have in West Point. But he takes a serious matter seriously, and never gives his opinion without careful thought. We have known him to give his platoon "Stand fast" in the middle of a movement in dough-boy drill. so that he could get time to think. But this was exceptional, for Bill doesn't often tie things up. "Bill" tumed out for polo, and is one of the best 'ii . X players in the class. He V .7' was also on Cullom Hall -' 'V in our yearling year. . -Q ' The Field. Artillery Tig , X will be "Bill's" choice " I ' i 3 and we know thatx gf - K' regiment whichhhe joins fig' x 'il wi get a mig ty good -9' man. 7 ' 6 i-.--4- ,...i -62- as , ,s t A wa in M . . Q x WX. I - IL-tt-0 , :Img ag Q at J . -.gf V, , , . . , if-' u C-upefu ' CORONADO, CALIFORNIA Roommate Wheeler. ' 4 ' Class Athletic Representative: Football Squad C4, 3, 2, lj: "An: Sharpshooter: lndoor Meet 14, 3, 2, lj: Outdoor Meet 122: Hundredth Night Caste , If there were a course in ordinary common sense ' at the Military Academy we are of the opinion that "Cupe" Huston would be the star pupil. Unfortu- nately "Cupe" didn' - any stars in Col. Robin- son's present -- 1.- ut that worries neither "Cupe" nor I' - D a.: career as a cadet he dis- played hi foot all abx ity. l-le was the first gnan in e has played in all our Navy mes . 1 - . ia member of the athletic co Il for four years he l9l4 t wi ' ""A. -Y ' s ver been close to the ,556 1 25 C' athletic policy of the "' demy. We might , m t n his views on the ea er sex: he will give , L, . t v to you at his room - ti y Saturday night. ' l tell you we fel- ave got to look out! . 5-'VU--X.,-1-" First thing we know some i little femme will get us." 6 4 .4 . f oz 'i - - -ea- L, . . jndas." PLEASANT I-IILL, NEBRASKA Roommate Miller. ' Corporal: Sergeant: Acting First Sergeant: Lieutenant: A. B.: B. A.: V. C.: "Plebe" Detail: Manager Basketball Team: Associate Editor of Howitzer: Ring Committee: Furlough Banquet Committee: Sharpshooter. "W e do not count a man's years 'until he has noth- ing else to count.',' ,So your name's enough on that score: "Dacldy." Even as Plebes we looked up to Father lngles as a wise old boy and it did not take long to learn how well we'd judged him. "Dadcly,'s" brand of common-sense was always in demand and he gave it willingly. As the class grew up and they wanted things done, there was no hesitancy about pu e job in "Daddy's" hands. 'I-ie I g fs' V possesses that unusual - combination of commoI'7 K ' sense, stolidness ancl sy .yy pathy which has made him X -..4,, an advisor, helper and s df conhdant in one. The ' ,,..-ju' ' - absolute lack of self-con- F 'EIA sciousness, his willingness 2, and competency have ,,..1-a., him general popula -f I among his associates. .-'ks - gi 1 DEN-if ff- -' t ' N11 3' -1- f 'Q - ' I D--Q 'X, ZX? I V M 57-gt KN s G. , , . .,. 13, gf if 'af' :.. "C51,k,L f 1. I ,. 15.5 fi"-fixilgi' .,. ,, Q-,N- 'G-'li . 57. W' . . ,,,-. -...ff "Runt." PARIS, TENNESSEE Roommate Milbum. V I' Corporalg Acting Sergeant-5 B. A.: Polo Squad: Marksman. A JERNIGAN, by jove! A specimen of rare beauty: color, a brilliant red to pale blue, soluble in all acids with effervesence, possessing a slight ten- dency to explosive violence when left to the unim- 1' A F' 5 9 I limi Q' I 'rl f I . f- fa l 5 L peded rays of the T. D. This specimen was first brought to the notice of the Math. Dept. in l908, but was rejected by it. He re- appeared, however, after ed. So now, ladies and - .- t to you the greatest ' r two years and was accept- vgentlemen, we are able to specimen ever discovered on Jernigan Heights. I Phil is a genuine good fellow. He will give you his last crumb of tobacco or his last pair of white trousers with a spiritvof fellowship that is hardto atch. He appreciates a good grind and can put frills on the best of them. home in the hearts of all who know him. 'V K N50 Q 5 Needless to say, he has a ' E .lf 5 X y f . tiigf M 3 "ff 'La 1 ar e r s 1 - .4 es .E Q Arlpm :awk 3 he J Q 'L uQi'7'.41.j. If I 'Ski if 64- MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Roommate Freeland. Corporal: Sergeant: Lieutenant: Football Squad f4, 3, 2, lj: "Ang Polo Squad: Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet Q4, 3, 2, U: Outdoor Meet f2Jg Entertainment Committee Y. Nl. C. A. l "Ducky" came to us from 1913, and we are indeed glad of it, for his name with sus has come to be synono- mous with good-nature, friendship. and various other very estimable qualities. For two years "Ducky" fooled us, but when the Navy game came, down in Philadelphia, we found that there was an entirely different side to him than most of uwd suspected. Can we ever forget how .X . he stalked out of the Bel- - levue-Stratford with lady on one arm, head -. thrown, proudly back quietly bubbling over with Qu- IU r swagger stick? ong'H- his many acco ish- 5 ments, "Duck" -. d'- 5. " A tinguished himself stiin O l football. and wre lillg ,f ' 22 I and as an actor i l -A ' g I' l-lundredth Night.. N af a f Qt C v I f ft small talk and twirli a la' xt, ' l A , X .2 is is l VJ gi rl x I f-V Xxii -QF- I .. -1. Q- L-a Qi- xii . CMAQ' ' -ack." V H johnny." 1 SAN Fmmcrsco. CAUFORNIA Roommate Lewis, G. F. Acting Sergeant: Lieutenant: 'A. B.: "Plebe" Detail: Foot- ball Squad QZ, U: Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet K4, 3. 2, IJ: Champion all-around Gymnast 121: Outdoor Meet.f4, 3, 2, U: Numerals: Monogram: Hundredth Night Caste CU: Hop Manager Q4, 3. 2, U: Busi- ness Manager Howitzer: Business Manager Furlough Book, 'Au Football. It is a fact 'that " 1 on friendly terms with re people around Q e than any other man h He ha 1 sonal magnetism that is i ible to wi standjind, ether you want to or not, yo ot help bu ilce im. Before you have known' him mi . ou are calling him ujackf' just like th rest , Before Jaclehad b n ' 1 e aiyear ve realized his never . ything had to be done h has been among - X the first o be chosen. worth arid since then Ann te" is our great R nast t o, and we all I I , ' kno alll the way he I won he mee or 'I4 and - , the cu elf. Jack QC -N i ' of so isla tr ,m and NW Xd ' d " 'f '- K ex , as one won e 1 oot q NJQVY .goat Anvf. .F- N ew ORLEANS. LoursiANA Roommate Whitten. Corporal: Sergeant: lieutenant: Baseball Squad GI: F enc- ing Squad C411 Marksman: -Indoor Meet Q23 : Outdoor Miet UD: Tennis Championship, Singles AUD: Num- era S. The clean-cut well-built file with that particularly good looking frame is Kennard. He is equally noted for his physical prowess and his propensity for spoon- ing keen femmesf Being a spoonoid and P. S.-er of high standing, he is quite at home in the midst of a tea light: and, although the contrastimay cause you some surprise, he is just as much .at his ease in the boxing ring. where his force and skill have often ,won him credit. He has always been a consistent lgoat, and holds the opinion-in f'x D common with numerous 'fig A - others-that an ability to 75 ' juggle differential equa- . 4 ' tions or irregular verbs is ,. not a prime requisite. I V 1 When it comes to being , downright military, John- ----- uf" nie can show us all some- 5 ' thing. He is a man of in- tense feeling and quick acf X tion, and at all times, what , he believes right, he does. :fi ' 65 - bs ,T ' f--af"i'-S 7,4 S. s ljigrll. C , . 4555. ' .,,,'-' . --JE, .vs s . A 'Af bf' Fl ' ss? 44' I . .4 - " ' . M - .4 'K 5? qs P-als, n Dadln crPug.U Osriicosri, WISCONSIN NEWPORT, RHODE ISLAND Roommate Lindh. " Corporal: Co. Q. M. Sergeantg Lieutenant: Football Squad 14, 3, 2, ljg Assistant Manager Base ball Team QQ: Manager Baseball Team: Sharpshooterg Indoor Meet 14, 3, Z, ID: Ring Committee. In every class there are men who can be called the foundation of the class. "Fat" surely has a right to this title. His classmates soon found out, after the class was assembled, that behind his quiet and un- assuming manner there was real worth, and a friend- ship that could be relied on. As our time at the Academy lengthened the first impression of i'Fat" held true, and to-day few men can claim more V friends in the Corps. 4 Not only as a man has Ri' nDacl" made good, 'but .2 also as one of the Com.'s A own. He seems to pos- W- nw, 535 - n- quality of being "w't3' as well as if a good fellow. In all the i R X walks of life the best . X 5 ishes of the class, and 'A ' - assurance that he will ' good as a wearer of th J ' blue, follow Roommate Stanford. Cleansleeveg A. B.: Sharpshooter: Outdoor Meet f4, 3, 2, ll: Numerals: Captain Goat Football Team. "Pug" is one of our immortals. ln Beast Barracks his brother "Piggy" destined him for the engineers, but Pug decided to tum them clown. Still he stuck to his boning, and has missed quite a few exams. He tumed out for track, and- showed that he was the best! mile runner in the Corps. ln l9l2, he lost his "A" for track record on a technicality only, much to every one's disappointment. Later, during our 2d class year he ha the h nor of being capt ' of the victor- ious Goat t m. 7 But large has b en his Li' ' 3 share of ba luck He -,,g.1m l ' 5- has walked many n u.. ff' QW. on the are an .' "rl 4 M many cons and was a Milemo. ut he h s' kept I his good te per thr ugh it all. He ha taken 's hard """ ""' ' 'V luck cheerf lly, an tried I' again: and hen h finally f gets hold o that Sh epskin you can b t that e has eamedit. - - ' K . .if ' 'ML-an ?. jf Eafnwsaafmiyzs., 1 " iTom." A . OMAHA. NEBRASKA Roommate Holcombe. n Corporal: First Sergeant: Lieutenant: V. C.: Football Squad 15, 4, 3, 2, ll: "AU: Baseball Squad 15, 31: Marks- mang Indoor Meet 14, 3, Z, U3 Outdoor Meet 13, 2, 'U : Hundredth Night Caste 141. "Tom" originally came to us from l9I3 and since has proven a lucliy acquisition. A happy disposition and his ability to mix with his classmates soon won him a warm place among us. He has been a permanent fixture on the football squad for three years, and on the grid-iron has shown the lighting and tenacious spirit that makes a winning team possible from our small bers His abil ., ciga in the in oor x. - ,N sj sr proven very ' . ff and has added , X fl any points to our totals , .' X Every man in the class is - '7 glad Tom is numbered among us and wish him all success in the Army . 1 4... 3291.11 awake. "VLarry." ST. HELENS, OREGON Roommate Packard. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting Color Sergeant: Lieutenant: "Plebe" Detail: Football Squad 13, 2, ll: Sharp- shooterg Indoor Meet 13, 2, ll : Outdoor Meet 13, ll: Cullum Hall Squad 141: Numerals: Hundredth Night Caste 141 5 Choir 14, 35. E Larabee is one of thosegenerous-hearted, good- natured fellows, who are blessed with a keen appre- ciation of the humorous side of life. ln our routine of academic studies and. drills he has been an earnest, diligent worker, which, in combination with natural good sense, has gained him high standing in the class. These same qualities have brought him success in ath- letics. You should see him play football' made the team and would have had his A last year if he had not been smashed up when the season was half lin ished He is the kind of a point out in years hence and say That man was my classmate ' A5 fx Xe U a n... stag at E E. Had d.Yunk V15 .44 N . Y . ' I. I' 1 '- r A '72 ' ' ity, d ' V ' K , ' A ' 7' -. . " . . 4- . 2 if 1 -- " 'nb ia f1" "5 X lu ,N Y i ' . ' man we vvi e ga to . X W 1 . i I V 4 '-67,- , 4 6 , .V ' fre . . ' A . 'ff1f.'-4--- Wig' -- ' -A WY 41: C-'Z aff!! A J Gr' ,.,v"'A' Q., ..... D' ,S Y -ni of A " Flippf' SANDXVICH, ILLINOIS Roommate Elliott. I Acting Sergeant: A. B4 Sharpshooterg Indoor Meetg Out- door Meet. We have always considered it as luck for us that "Flip" was turned back from 'l3. l-le has a free and easy, reckless way that leads you to sumiise that as a cit he would be one of those suave, plausible villains who amuse themselves selling mining stock to chance acquaintances. But here, in his amiable and accomplished person we find a gallant and de- termined spirit combined with modesty, courteous man- ners, and a thousand oddities which make him a most ingeniously, absurd, delightful companion. "Flip" came to the conclusion in the -middle of his second I class year that he couldn't 0 make the engineers, and his honing to fiction. Even so, he is tolerably high ranking and we are bet- ing on him as a good one whether he stays in the Army or returns to "cit" life. I L f-1s,,'f,"' since then he has confined if ilr 1 U N-ui " Armaniasf' ANTWERP, BELGIUM Roommate Jouett. Corporal: Acting Sergeant: A. B.: B. A.: Fencing Squad Q4, 3. Z, IJ: Broadsword Squad 14, 3, 21: Manager Broadsword Team: Marksman: Indoor Meet: Fencing Championship CZJQ Outdoor Meet QZ, U. Tell me, if you had given up everything for two whole years, and had devoted every spare minute of that time to fencing, and just as you were about to make the team and that long-coveted "A," the fenc- ing team was abolished, what would you say? Well,, that is the position that "Fen" found himself in, but as far as we know, he didn't say a word. Complain- ing or knocking is not one of "Fen's" long suits, 'just the opposite. And modest, ye Godsg' you could live with him for four years ,, and never even suspect that he was the champion fencer of the Corps. Certainly, the Goddess of 'Fortune has kept her eyes turned away from "Fen" for the area has claimed him for over one- quarter of his Kadet days. ,.,,. , ff i jg i Q An . 1 . A a neve helper f .Q vs iv -, . A if " C anriibalf' CALAMBA LAJMAJ' PHn.xPP1Ne Isuxraos Roommate Ver. ' . ' Broadsword Squad 13, 21: Sharpshooterg Monogram. The Ambassador to the Court of St. James could not command more dignity than the lirst representa- tive from the Philippine lslands to the U. S. M. A. Braving a world tour, new customs, habits and speech. we folmd him in our midst March 1, 1910, awaiting the signal for the 4 years and 3 months race of l9l4. t supporter ilippine independence. ats in Spanish, and an ble representative on the Broadsword team, l..im thus has made his mark in the Corps. His studying has been done because he wanted to know, for not even the engineers can rank him out of the Philippine N. if ' ' 5 Scouts, where the whole S ass will now look with A ' interest to watch a class 7 , N s ,mate who we know has or ' at 3 I the ability to make good ' -' - in any arm of the Service. v e e -es- -Q...-"ix ff-as Q :EMM - " F iii." " Owl." NEWPORT. Ruonr. ISLAND Roommate. Monroe. ' . Corporal: Sergeant: Acting First Sergeant: Sharpshooter: Cullum Hall Squad 131: Choir 14, 3, Zi.- During our Plebe camp "Puss" Milligan saw "Fritz" crawling out of the guard tent about 2 P. X., when the third relief was turning out and he promptly dubbed him "the Owl." The name stuck and seems to be a good one, for "Fifi" is just as wise as he wants to be and yet just as much of a night prowler as his namesake. - ' He agreed admirably with the T. D. up to the end of First Class camp but then the conhdenc f the guardians of our fate gl wavered and broke. This A Q mu.. detail didrft disturb Q "FiH's" confidence in him- wr self any, and this same Z li N A self-confidence we are ' lg' 9. 9 4 t 1 4" i l i, t glad to say is is.not mis- placed. "Fifi" can do ' things and do them on the spur of the minute. Thi I ' ought to get him som where in the Army if ' ever have any action. A I , X' 'Yi' . " Loomyf' ROCKVILLE. CoNNec'ricu1' Roommate Anderson, G. P. Q. Corporal: First Sergeant:.Captain: Baseball Squad UQ: Assistant Manager Football Team CZD: Manager Football Team Ill: Sharpshooter: Hundredth Night Caste 00: Manager Hundredth Night UD: Advisory Committee Y. M. C. A.: Choir 14, ill: Senior.'Hop Manager. ' ' "Loomy" isn't an athletic star and he is one of the Comfs own. These two facts alone make it hard to explain just why "Loomy" is so generally popular. He possesses what some call magnetism, but others claim it's just temperament or disposition. With a sense of humor which has never failed to appreciate-the funny side of even a V! est Point grind and a wit which has been quiclr at repartee, but which has never left a Ks,-k, - -'X isoned .sting and with a ' its -C N il iling good 'hwnor' for 2 ' all. he has taken life as he ound it with an enviable A .f oir faire. ln closing ' ' - f "ta might add that Co. l W brags of its efhcient ,Captain. but nobody . f knows just why he never ties up anything. he was f' simply made that way. .. -r JL.. AQ Ease., " M ickeyf' Wasnngcron, Disrmcr or COLUMBIA Roommate Bullard. Q Corporal: A. B.: B. A.: Marksman: Indoor Meet H, 2, - lj: Choir. when one hears that deep, penetrating soundotf, he always lcnows that Willie is about. One can hardly believe that the "Lily Maid" can make so much noise. Willie takes great pleasure in spigot and dragging formations, boodle fights, and feed hops. He has stood more joking than any one else in the class, but does he mind? Willie is a very hivey man-also, the worst spec in the class. To see him stand up at the blackboard and reel oft the words of the book is one of the pleasures of going to class. ln the Indoor Meet, Willie got a place in the fence vault: he showed us his ability as a clancerin our yearling camp illumi- nation: he is a strong and steady rooter for, all ath- i letics. We know that he will be A very efficient man whatever he does, and we wish him the best ' " kind of luck. ,., 4 1 , 1 is fu Y X 5 l 1 1 it Roommate Eberts. fl I 1 - - ...--My 'oi' , 7 " y semfteaa xM.vv5RKQ.q " Bobff " Mack." ' " Mac." SCHOFIELD BARRACKS, H. I. WASHINGTON. Disrrucr or CoLuMBiA Roommate Rees. ' - ' A. B.: Polo Squad: lndoor Meet Q4. 3, 2, U: Outdoor Meet 12, IJ: Cullum Hall Squad C4, 3, 2, lj: Numerals. His sound-olf, his slouch, and his Irish smile are the most noticeable things about "lVlac." The lat- ter is so contagious it would cause sympathetic mirth to issue even from the Sphynx. The "Old Top" is a cleansleeve through and through. He started to bone Corp once in Yearling Campg and inside of a week he was put in arrest. So, since then he has given it faq: l rltii. up as a bad job, and now thinks there is nothing as high ranking as a first-class buck. By hard and consci- entious work in the gym., he has added many points to the class credit in the four indoor meets. We all hope to meet McDonald arid his smile again, out in the Service, where we believe he will more than make good as a Cavalry ollicer. Cleansleeve: A. B.: Basketball Squad HI: Fencing Squad Q3, 21: Broaclsword Squad C213 lndoor Meet: Broad- sword Champion QD. ' ' It was much to our sorrow that we lost "Mac" last summer. Somehow or other, he never could get along with the T. D. He ran in hard luck from the lirst morning in Beast Barracks. when he slept through. reveille, until he was found. We have never known a man who could smile so much under adversity as McRae. He was always cheerful and optimistic, no I matter what happened. - Lit Mt 'nay and always had a pleasant ,asle- greeting for everyone. l-le . r - ' lost his entire furloughon ' ' ' A 1 a hazing episode, but even - '4 . . . that didnt sour him. . K A Thoug we cannot F have him in our midst on f graduation morning, we 5 'N 6 will a l wa y s consider .1 "Mac" as one of the class. We hope to meet him of- ten out in the Service. -r11.. , ,af - '-f- .::- ' O ,-N , 2 I I -.t S'-L56 g - - , .-- , cis Q, to --- " ,. QQ . ' . fi.-.egg I, " ', - ' , ef,-'MF .tefrg ya ! - as-SS. F 3 qw 1 XX .F git " H J Qi-Q 1 mme V A , f' - I sill, Q U U .. ,, NY '4 I t...:'. . Q. f i ' H 410 ' 5 v Y tm of P x f- J, ml. ,- fs.. 1. 'M at - . Q f-.'V Q 'E rd t--,.A'1:s F QI! Kpwawmaaa KWW' ffgazfws "fof1nny." U Wampus," " Clif." MERRIAN PARK, MINNESOTA FORT VALLEY' GEORGM Roommate Waddell. Corporal: Sergeant: A. B.: B. A.: l... P.: Football Squad Q3, 2, ll: "A": Sharpshooter. Of no one in the class do we think more .thanof John, and there is no one who more deserves our esteem. Possessing unlimited abilities, there is very little which he iseincapable of performing: but withit all there is a quiet demeanor which adds much to his character. john had every chance in the world to be possessed of chevrons yet he plainly showed that he cared but little for this elusive honor so much , sought after by some. Taken allzinall, there is ' everything to like and nothing to dislike in his makeup and in the nobil- ity of manhood he stands out as a true and loyal Prince. xl I r , r 17" 'si Q " X Y 'fliiu I , -Ley - . L . D yvil Q!! - 72- Roommate Brannan. Cleansleeve: A. Bs: Sharpshooter: Cullum Hall Squad GQ. "Cliff Matthews" he was in Beast Barracks, and "Cliff Matthews" he still is. "Cliff" started in as a goat, and though he still frequents 2.l class, you would hardly class him as a goat in the strictest sense of the word, because when a man has been a goat for four years and gets away' with it, he graduates with distinction in the eyes of all. "Clilf's" linal suc- cess is due entirely to his own efforts. He' has been a hard worker-one of the hardest in fact-and when he clutches his usheep- i skin" in one hand and the Superintendenfs hand in the other, his reception will rival Toohey's. "Cliff" is a foothallist ,Q of merit, although he ,xx didn't make the team. Every fall has seen hi out every day, e 1 though he spent most of ,ff ' his timeson Cullum. It's ' this kind of spirit' that ' makes the team. AX, f j ? 1 ,,,' gf? fN - f-awe Mm ' "Shrimp," Jasmin, INDIANA Roommate Jernigan. Cleansleeveg Football Squad H, 3, 2, U: -"A": Baseball Squad Q4, 3, 2, llg "An: Indoor Meet 13, 21: Hockey Squad f4, 3, 215 Cullum Hall Squad QU: Numerals. Vvhen "Shrimp" began under Mars he soon showed his preference for combats on the gridiron and the dia- mondg and but little later caused even the gods to watch with bated breath. But not for long did his course rim undisputed, for Minerva soon enlisted the aid ofthe English Department, in wooing "Shrimp" to more serious endeavors. This obstacle overcome, Minerva solicited the aid of the Phil. Department, X.. .afqnu Ll.-IOP' Q a A -A -U., .. and "Shrimp," protesting, was withdrawn from ath- letic endeavor. But "Shrimp" has ever met the trials and struggles in his career here with un- f a i l i n g cheerfulness. Nothing has ruftied his sunny disposition, but scrimmages, writs anclx even hops have been em. countered and endured with a smile that has made Indiana famous. -73- zz 'Ns Ct. . KL Bud-I! ST. Louis, MISSOURI Roommate Ingles. Corporal: Acting Sergeant: Star 15, 4, 3,.2, Us A. B.: B. A. The first two years of "Bud's" career among us was one long history of hard luck. He was originally sent to us from l9l3, tumed back with a long sick leave on account of a bad shoulder. He started his yearling year with a high ranking "make" only to be the Hrst in the class busted. Though never able to connect for any length of time with the T. D., "Bud" has made it up with the Academic Department and has always worn the star. He carries as much good common sense in his head as he -does an ability to "hive" what is in a book, too. ' A He is a rather quiet man and so like most of that class, numbers his friends by the score. Everyone calls him "Bud" and everyone in the class likes and respects him: and, wherever he goes, or whatever he does, the vote . of the class goes with him. I . l' Q c....,Y,-. - .. ' we M. "Fuss" ST. GEORGE5, DELAWARE Roommate Gross. V .N Cleansleeve: Sharpshooter: Choir: Furlough Banquet Com- mittee. There were very few of us who did not hate "Puss" while we were plebes and it was not until he was later turned back to join us that we found out the princely qualities of this genial descendant of old Erin's Isle. There is not one person in the Corps who has ever come into contact with "Puss" who does not like him, because somehow or other his very nature seems in- capable of offending anyone. His smile and wit' are present on every asion and if he ever has any troubles, no one can tell it. His popularity does not stop with theACorps, but extends to the fair sex and sooner or later he captures them all. "Puss" is the kind of sess and in the Army we foresee the success of an officer well-liked by fel- low otlicers and enlisted M men. ij' 2 A' 9 .- 5, 4 Ag a man a class likes to pos- er . Q' r L -74- fy V ss Dukcuiv BRIDGEWATER, MAINE Roommate Anderson, J. B. Corporal: Acting Sergeant: A. B.: B. A.: Cheer Leader: Baseball Squad 15. 4, 3, 2g ll: "A": Marksman: Indoor Meet: Captain Baseball Team. We were not at West Point many months before we had a chance to hear the "Duke" make a speech. He had been kept back from going to Annapolis with the baseball team on account of his studies, and his speech was as follows:- 'fGentlemen, it's Hell to be wooden." We can't say that we agree with him altogether on this, be- cause if the "Duke" hadn' wooden, we would never have had him for GHS ate. We would have had one less "A" m in classes: we might have missed a splen- fig did friend, and we all 4 would have missed his bear stories. For the "Duke" always has some- thing good ready. Partly because of this, and part- ly because of his happy disposition, which we have , U! STKFDIWTN J A 5 never seen ruffled, th -. C "Duke" is one of thi lil""iQ best-liked men in the class. s u Tom.s1 EUREKA, ' CALIFORNIA Roommate Lindh. Cleansleeve: A. B.: Assistant Cheer Leader: Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet 14. 3, 2, U: Outdoor Meet C3, 2, U: Ring Committee. Monroe came to us from far away California, and we are glad he came. - His accomplishments are many and varied but we know him especially as a spinner of lurid yams, a pilfcrer of wearing apparel and as chief of the boodle brigade. I "Tom" Qi iles most of the time and talks the rest of it. Ca wa.. blase, and indifferent-always hap- 4 -always an optimist. YV ne would never know -from him - that he spent his furlough travel- ling those paths of glory that lead back and forth across the area. An "immortal" of the . A -A V - -fe" , X? nw -4715 goat that' ever lost a tenth. ue' A Usted lo pase bien Tomas! 'if 'ef A g' si.-" amy- - ' - . old school, and the truest l I ,Q 1 U ' ...4 A 1 ll Z'-Q " Brigham." ' SALT LAKE Cmf. UTAH Roommate Stuart. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting Color Sergeant: Lieutenant: V. C.: "Plebe" Detail. ' "Brigham" came to West Point and' graduated 3 but not one of his Momlon tendencies have left him. He-is still just as much a child of Brigham Young's as he ever was. Naturally, his career has been filled with much spooning. But being somewhat of a phil- osopher, his methods were far from the ordinary. His miniature fake, for instance, is typical. Before fur- lough he procured a min- I iature: but instead of hav- ing a femme's name en- graved in it. he had a cu 1 nickname placed there' .H 4, Then he started out t ' Iincl a lodging place: hu RN , ton has always stood , .t f, . in his academic work 1 - " l , ' . . f I Q- P with his classmates. iq ability for hard worlc ' '- every-ready smile . ' ' congeniality find a - . Q. for him anywhere. he still has the ring! - ' ' A M576 ,Q-an ,., tczsfzwsn .m........,. 1:14:55 nn Hookln as Cain - u Palais FRYEBURG, MAINE Roommate Doe, W. W. Acting Sergeant: A. B.: Polo Squad: Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet I4, 3, 2. Up Outdoor Meet 14, 3, ll: Cullum Hall Squad OU: Librarian, Y. M. C. A. 12,5 Hand- book Board CZ, ll: President Y. M. C. A. QU: Assistant Business Manager Howitzer 5, Choir OJ. , Here is the energy department of every business enterprise. Once. however. he was so energetic in get- ting a three-inch field piece into camp that he got a five months' pleasure trip in which to study "area-nauticsf' But this did not daunt him any for he started to work on the track and with the business department of the Howitzer. i ' , . As president of the M. C. A. he has put the organization on a lirm footing and started it'in the right direction. It is We 3 - ' common knowledge that X. he has done wonders to X' promote good fellowship X and a Christian spiritgin the Corps. No one has done more ,practical good K at the 'Military Academy - than our "l'look." LXNCOLN, ILLINOIS Roommate Doe, J. A. A Corporal: A. B.: B. A.: Marksman. Here we believe we have a confirmed bachelor. Has anyone ever seen "Pete" bathing in the daz- zling smiles of some fair charmer? No. not that we have any record of. - However, if he ,looks like a philosopher don't be surprised, for some things look like what they are. just because he was ten units "d" and took his X'mas recreation in finding out that I0 pounds of ice make I0 pounds of water, don't -1. lm less a -- is- ciple of philosophic art. His the kind that hinge on such advice as "If you '1 want to be a Corp., don't walk on flirtation after taps." , No one ever accuses if "Pete" of talking ftoo much,' but when he do s ' I ,f I f ' r ' have a word to say it 1 I " ,AGM worth hearing. Thisls 5 'V' ' - ' I I 1 I A , but a brief summary of "Pete,",for we know th the future will for itself d' cover him a worthy frie ii iff li I Vi., ts" xo ilk - I5 '17 , -.xl I. ". ,D ",. Q' ug. '51-. .5 -1' i lr.: bi l L ,qi . vw Q Coodief' Cauannaicuaf New Yomc Roommate Larabee. - Cleansleeve: Football Squad KZ, ll: Cullum Hall Squad 132: Numerals. - V The spirit of "Goody" is so animated by joviality and the determination to get off grinds fgood ones, too, for West Pointl that it is contagious. No subject ever discussed can fail to evoke from him a witticism that presents the lighter side. It has helped a lot of, us, when the dark shades of gloomy Soireedom were settling fast to be shown that optim- ism after all is said and done, can surmount the greatest difficulties. Blithe quips and jests are his thout reserve: it has een our great good for- tune to have had him as g S MW .5 gf nggowln D SFNN ' RI., hu, 'MARAD UP is asa ' - I Q , N ' aclassmate. ' I ' S 3 1, . Z-1. . " Dick." . Fr. MEYER, Vikclma Roommate Herr. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting First Sergeant: Lieutenant: B. A.: Sharpshooter: Cullum Hall Squad UI: Nu- geaags: Hundredth Night 14, 3. 2, ll: Choir H, 3, Dick is the father of the miniature class. He gave his order to the 3B man even before the class had chosen the design. His leaning toward the Coast, however. is due more to his interest in everything me- chanical and electrical. He has a good deal of prac- tical knowledge, and his services aselectrician for the Hunclredth Night have been invaluable. The Second Class course, however, had Dick buifaloed, and his effort to deadbeat a Mech it gave the Kaiser a chance to per' 1' ,petrate the best grind, of' - the year. ' wr. In military aspirations Dick is a second Napo- leon. He believes in do- ing his full duty to the best of his ability, no matter - what others may think. He is a mighty good fel- n ' low when you know him - - me .LD - f'5 well. -77-- ' . !f"f1' . .glib ' V s .J SJPXL- 1 , C2s.:?'- ' 51-"5""? Z J 51 " , xr- - 3 - '-W, . 73 ff?-RK g 0 J' . , K -Q L? ,'42e.1s .4f:5+:-r X-3' r r u ff f fails fi '7 its - , . , Y- itil za WZ or ft 'Ui ,, ,J ',, U 1 Q , e ' f - "' rr -uf, , cj .412 '.'v K, V VV J , -V , , .4 ,t 1 V W gl 5' " Parlfyf' " Fliclfetf' PRESTON, IDAHO GoLDsToNE, NORTH CAROLINA t Roommate Price. -. . Corporal: 'Sergeantg Acting First Sergeant: Lieutenant: Fencing Squad OJ: Expert Pistolg Sharpshooter. If your "femme" nudges you and asks, "Who is that cadet with such a graceful figure and erect car- riage," don't look, just say "Oh, that's Parkinson." for "Parkie" has always been a model cadet. A son from far off Idaho, his stock of yarns and a most engaging manner have made him a champion when it comes to swapping episodes. I-le knows he is safe, for few here have emanated from his westem wilds. H ."Parkie" is a true Westerner, and if you want to see him in his element, put ' him on a fiery steed inthe riding hall, when thevgal- lery is full of "femmes" Reserved, but genial, with praise for all and censure for none, he has won the friendship of not only his class but the whole corps, of whom all will miss him when he gy dons the yellow stripe. 1 ll .im 1 I 1-:al I Z-j Roommate Gerhardt. Cleansleeve: Sharpshooter. This gentleman from South Carolina, first known to us as Mr. Belasco-an interpretation by Selleck, that friend of our youth-has all the attributes that are commonly supposed to belong to the "Sunny South." It would be prosaic to call his disposition "sunny," but the least that can be said is that to gaze upon him is to realize that some terrestial jects re- flect the rays from the sun much ,tier an others. In fact, it has been re- L 'Hx ported that the Com. f would never give him a make because his counte- nance lacked that: ffl A tary sternness so ec a """" ' " to insure res et!-' -I -...N K 'V ers."' It is - .vu --.- P - " I' refute our sup nor in this X , Q instance, particularly - Vg because the fact is, Pas- chal has both the respect N and friendship of all his classmates. . J 1 In 1 -M, .,-.fs,R,. . .Z I 1 -, -zz Q? xx , . Q --rr in ,,.-4, ' -. is-" ':--: "li .-54 'ti' ifeff ff f" 9 - 2-. gi l Mx -1- -ffm - F la Q' .. , 'ey ' ,f "Q, rffevxt Qs -f4,,,.fi f ' f ' x ' C ,IN tg in X-:F . M A - W' t ,g . v . I ' r s, :ul Jn- ., f at I III I N ' 4 it ,f 2 - 'f ff A ' " A Aww 5, u Ernptyfu . RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Roonunate Harrison. I . Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: "Plebe" Detail: Broadsword Squad 13, 2, U: Vice-President Y. M. C. A.: Chair- man Bible Study Committee: Associate Editor Y. M. Adam pursued hIs quiet manner of life until the Com.. seeing him as a young man of diligent ways and modest address, choose him to be a sergeant. About t 'a time his activities in religious work caused h E elevated to the peerage in that de- partment. as been prominent in both capaci- ties, es e Y' 'FWF latter. He takes his responsibili- rti5"'with c ra eristic seriousness, and has ven hunsel t be a good "make," and is one 1 X f amest men" of the class. 4,,. ., ' ' Along with his other vir- ,fii tues let it be stated that 'i he is still heart whole and - fancy free. He is always willing to soiree himself to do you a favor-generous, 5 u arm-hearted, invariably , Qch rful, and a good that you can count ' . Ime- C. A.: Handbook f2, U. , V 5 fi, the most respected I E 1 I A Q I 'I X X K 0 I l Q, ns- L I Y,Y,Y , Y .i V l A JYAY-V Y ,YY YV.. - -7 -KN 31-:eAIan-rvl NI'-iy.,.......,.i. 97 . " Xen." BAY CITY, MICHIGAN H Roommate Parkinson. Corporal: Sergeant: Lieutenant: Quartermaster: "Plebe" Detail: Basketball Squad MJ: Marksman. This slight, dark-haired comrade of ours is as bright as he looks. I-le did not start in at the head of the class but has gained and kept his well-earned rank by steady, consistent work. Price has ever been at the front in the support of Corps activities. You will find him on hand at every K-det affair from a uboodle light" in camp to a Navy game. Though not a dis- tinguished "spoonoicl," he knows how it is done and can rise Ito the occasion in this, as in most things. The engineers will have to cut their number down pretty small if Price is not numbered 'among those present. Whatever branch draws him, how- ever.- can be sure that they have an efficient oiiicer. ll arf 5 . ' ....,... ..... ' . S-O F .ar ' rl of Al of gs ' L-. ,..HIIlll o6 I 4 '5' J t -fa, . 'F 1 I s 4 f 1 1,5 1 QW . -... - L- 1' - , ' xr- -1 , , ., ., A , 4 A Cfa s ' 1 f 4 'af -- Q ' Y-. .. - . . p 14,-. 1-,sex Q, .- sve. - , ,,-- . - ff- - -s res X 27 .f I f f - f -1 -.'. .-.5': sr ,V X Qrgug cm-.'1 Qj J V ' ""-'73 Wifi S rs . . 4 .f as 'P ' - ss , ' fi I est.-fs. I . .h -. -:J I 1. ' ' ,a , , Gil 1' nz i I E9 JI: 1.4 5 Q - :Q 1 i' 'I ' .af - .l I. 1 - ?- r 4' ' 3.171 ' H "'T ' .. . :Qi-'i'l5' 1 ' a r ' I . iksfgils + ' 2 .l.,g7-ig.-fiiijrg I. g.QV.5r3:i...V- . 95 'X In 41 5 . I ..f1?'1.1. i f . s .ste ...gt I ,sri ,ve fr gf 'T .AFT . ti. -' LL., ,ci " Tim." SAN F RANCISCO. CALIFORNIA Roomate McDonald, R. D. Corporal: A. B.: B. A.: Manager Hockey Squad: Enter- tainment Committee Y. M. C. A.: Sharpshooterg Indoor Meet f4, 3, 2, lj: Outdoor Meet f2, ll: Polo Squad, got? Manager QU: Numeralsg Curator of the Army u e. Quiet, did you say? You should live for a year in the same division as "Tim," and never again would you accuse him of that. For "Booker T." is the origi- nal songbird, and warbling the latest ragtime is his chief occupation from early morning to' late at night. "Tim" started out as 'an engineer, but soon decided that he had not been cut out to be a tenthoid, he was also a Corp. until A I the famous charge of the "Mile-o'-mo's" swept the chevrons from his sleeves. But getting policed, or busted, or a few months on the area does not dis- turb "Tim" in the slight- ,,. est. He views the world through rose - colored I glasses, is always happy. and scatters ragtime and sunshine wherever he goes. , . " Robby." NASHVILLE, Roommate Criflith. TENNESSEE Corporalg Sergeant Major: Adjutant: Fencing Squad 14, 313 Broadsword Squad KZ, ll: Polo Squad: Manager Polo Teamg Sharpshooter: Cullum Hall Squad f5'Jg Assistant Librarian Y. M. C. A. 141: Assistant Secre- tary Y. M. C. A. C313 Secretary Y. M. C. A. CD: Advisory Committee Y. M. C. A. QU: Northfield 1910. I "Robby" is one who by his chevrons shows you 'after graduation. "Rob- X that he has accomplished something. He is an ar- dent P. S.-er, a tme lover of the old South and its customs, and a man of strong convictions. He is the soul of all that is military, and yet, one who has gained his position by practically no use of the quill. He is more fortunate than most of us in that he has been able to see West Point as she really is, to appre- ciate what she is doing for us, the effect on our lives and all that she stands for, while within her gates. This insight is not given to most of us until years by" has been a success as a cadet and goes into, the Army with the best wishes of the Corps and especial- ly of his class. J ' "PeCkol.s. " CAMBRIDGE. 'MASSACI-I uszrrs Roommate Hoskins. 4 . Cleansleeve: A. B.: Sharpshooter: Howiltzer Board. . Here ye have, O gentle reader, one whose name .might make of him the fifty-eighth variety. Rather than. hops, spooning. and other kindred recreations off the more frivolously inclined Kaydet, his inclina- tions tum to higher mathematics and science. He has walked countless tours, but these periods he tums ,to account by inventing simplilied slide rules, Dur- inghis free hours, he's usually' to be found at the li- brary surrounded by an inexhaustable supply of treat- ises on Avarious subjects. He is so far ahead of most cfm in -these matters that we lack appreciation of I his diversions. but they are more than justified by the -. A6 We , , " Wopp. ' 1-Ifmcocrc, MICHIGAN Roommate Houghton. I Y Cleanslee'-fe: A. B4 Baseball Squad C3, 2, H: Hoclceyi Squad ffl. 3, 2, Hg Capt ' Hockey Team Marksman: Monogram: N ' 11" . - Of the few men who ave en -promient in the class since entrance, Royce is o ' Way back in the gloom of Beast 'Barracks R lp showed us his prowess on the ball, diamond, b t n t,until that and succeeding winters did we see h'm- ' en Then he became the terror of a , in r,h key players and a sure defence of the A mw, The Captaincyof the hockey team is a - all rex :. d for services rendered Always jovial, ever willing to do anything for my . use to which he puts them. a friend-he hashno lfoei h i ' 'N There are many among ffl true snort w en uc ' , A ll' I the goats who gratef ly is against hi - alph has XX h acknowledge his v r always show ' . X Q' , I D ad laid. Hestands I af '74 ' 1- V Y . .5 A av Corps' loss the service 5 b r. ' e profits, and the "dough H ' hen t of their classmates-l boys" get a man of excel and at we deem a true lent qualities and acc A V M" rneasu e ff a man's worth. pl1ShmCHfS- V A --E1 A Q , . , N . l ' P 1 , L + Corps spirit. 'I' e l Q , F . K 0 I 1 I ATLANTA, GEORGIA , Roommate Forbes. Acting Sergeant: A. B.: Polo Squad: Marksman: Choir. A centaur is a creature half horse and half man, but what are you going to call a man who is more than half horse. The only way we see out of the difficulty is to call him a horseman and nameuhim Ryan. You might also mention that he is a horse- man with a mighty big "boot-lick" on his classmates. The cavalry was originally organized with Ryan in view and he has never been able to see any other branch. ' He is the kind of a man you would like to. have around when things begin to look exciting and each , minute is a little more im- certain than the one be- fore. He would give you that comfortable "safe" feeling, only certairirpeo- ple can give in a tight place. We feel that we are safe now in the belief that Ryan will make good. It is certain that the whole class is with 51 i 5 -5'i,onfwu-- " Fred." RIDGEWAY, Souru CARor.rNA Roommate Bandholtz. Corporal: Sergeant: Acting First Sergeant: Lieutenant: Marksman: Cullum Hall Squad ' This debonaire young man came here unhampered by any preconceived notions except that he would like to graduate from West Point. With this as a basis, he has filled his Kaydet life with many of the pleasantries and a minimum of the annoyances which go to make up our existence. A good man in any position, he is invaluable at hops. though we can state on authority that our by love affairs. This in equipped is amazing. He has an awesome dignity. but a sense of humor as well, and can relax at will. High class rank and chev- rons are his without per- ceptible etfort, which is characteristic of his way of attaining his desires. He is a .good file and one we are glad to call a class- mate: friend is as yet untroubled one so versatile and well K 4 1 f ffl i gay, Q him in a hearty wish for good luck. " 'Q A Nh sz ,A J a . if lt I: ' ' f - gl W 48- -..i Q... YW! y " Oley," ' "AThe Kid." RENO. NEVADA Roommate Treat. A . Cleansleeve: Sharpshooter: lndoor Meet: Outdoor Meet. There are very few goats who will ever forget how much they owe the "Old Cent." He is always ready to take his time to help another and combined with hiswillingness, he has the ability. You are indeed dense if he can't make you see through a problem. And, as it didn't take long, when we First came to West Point, to lind that behind "Ole's" mask of indifference there was an ' interest in all. he was soon, 5 , and still is, besieged by ff". . ' .. those needing assistance. 3 'He has added many .4 " A points to the class total ini i- 1 X V the meets by his ability .X Q ' " T . with the weights. In the A. X i X , academic line "Ol,el' has -j' J X been just as successful. Q, l ' Though a little too fond ' A ' "" A E of fiction to graduate an l i v -i , l engineer, he is beyond , .. ' 'doubt one of the bright- ' estpmen in the class. ..g3.. l.s.a..J ,,,1-w -4-' -pf " Bill." XVASHINGLFON. Dis'rRicT or Coi.uMsiA Roommate Hogan. ' Corporal: Sergeantg Color Sergeantg Star 12, ll: A. BJ B. A.: Fencing Squad f4, 3lgulVlarksman: Furlough Banquet Committee: Furlough Boil: Committee. h A photograph taken a year from now-if the photographer knew his business-would show a stiff hurdle on most any race course with a thoroughbred ridden by an Army engineer, just taking the jump. You can recognize the man, and do you know the title of the picture? l would call its "Two Thor- oughbredsf' and I am pretty sure the rest of the class would back me up. To me the most striking characteristic of a thoroughbred is that he is clear-cut -and that is certainly one y , of Bill'sg not only extern-l i ally but internally. It be- lieve if you could take his 47 mind out and examine it you would lind it pigeon A holed and arranged like a card index. "Bill" has won, and will always re ta' a host of friends and N the class and the Corps e 'f 1 E l K adgiirersthroughout both I. Q -Sf-ess " Tooheyf' Y BOYERTOWN. PENNSYLVANIA Roommate Fosnes. i' Cleansleeve: A. B.: Basketball Squad C415 Expert Rifle- ' man: I-00 Night flgg President of the Dialetic Society. l-lere's a man of such tacitum demeanor that you are liable to misjudge him. He recites with an air of perfect confidence on some subject which he forgot to read over--and actually carries it off. It is his indif- ference to tenths-and demerits as well-Ithat keeps him from standing high in the class. and because of several escapades in which he participated, and his independent attitude generally, he 'has always been a loyal member of the old guard--proud of his clean- sleeves. 7 Beneath his austere ex- terior you'll find one of the best natured fnlesuimagin- able. This, andta -well- cleveloped 'musical' tum. ' make his a welcome and desirable presence, wher- ever there is a gathering. , He is the.kind of friend that you'll keep thinking 2 about long after the class 1. is scattered by graduation. ff 17' , ...g4- 9 flax .sf " Sian." ' OKMULGEE., OKLAHOMA Roommate Lampert. Cleansleeve: A. B.: Fencing Squad C4, 31: Marksman: Hundredlh Night 13, 2. U: Y. M. C. A. Hand Book Board UI: Howitzer Board: Furlough Book Commit- tee: Designed Class Crest. Stanford is one of the gifted men of our class. This Howitzer and our Furlough Book are filled with his drawings and photographs. He is responsible for our class crest. and for a good part of the scenery in the last four Hundredth Nidits., Leland is the best of good fellows. He lives with "Pug" Lampert: keeps his house in dis-order: you are welcome to anything he has: and he will do any- thing for you. He has a great store of knowledge on things mechanical and electrical. and enjoys dis- ' cussing them-especially that 22 caliber automobile he is going to get on grad- uation leave. Stanford is a capable -N.,-A man and a hard worker. Wherever' he goes, we :fd know that he will put his ""' heart into his work and succeed. fflllh J .ay ..,.'l'l' :C will K 'D , .A Q . - .4 44'- AMW! " Rhett." WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Roommate Moreton. ' . ' Corporal: Sergeant: Acting Sergeant Major: Lieutenant: Marltsman: Advisory Committee Y. M. C. A. "Blub" he has been to us- ever since our plebe year--in spite of his half-serious attempts to make us i forget it. But if you ever heard him give "Wight dwess" to a company, or request some wandering 'A Kaydet to "get oil the woot," you could see that "Blub" is his forever. t Stuart is a mighty good lile-quiet, good-natured, A willing to do anything to help another man out, and seldom if ever grumbling. F For his chief pleasures he turns to the ladies-his eputation for spooning is ne ofthe best in the class. Blub" is mi y elli- I f cient man, t . e takes pains to d his wo li well he alw ys d s it well and ith t any fuss about '. e feel- sure . ' ' ' that will always be ' .' f' ., - -f-'Awe iked wherever he - goes- gay., yvieasjfgf ,JC . ' ' H Tackusf' MARSHFIELD, , WISCONSIN Roommate Clark, C. l... , I Cleansleeve: A. B.5 Basketball Squad K4, 31: Marksman. We had been at West Point a year or so before we knew Tack real well. Since then we have appreciated his 'true worth. Tack has always shone in the section room in subjects that have re- quired the use of your head morethan a "specing" ability. l-le came to the front rapidly in Mechanics and Engineering. l-le started in, in the middle of the class but has picked up liles each year in a Way ,.... X that has- made the engi- . "Milli neers jealous. - , 'Somewhat of a rideoid, basketball player and gymnast, Tack has got- 1 ten the most out of his time here as a K-det. ln addition. he will go out to the Anny with the very . best wishes of the whole class behind him, in fact, of the whole Corps. A ..g5.. Cf. 4. E1 es. -X 55:33 ' . . :P,3 "fx?5i'7' . ' 15' A 1 . A 2- - 5594... 1 i A in ' . ws. - 1 4+ I S fl ' 'Z 5 zz. fl " jack." " Coat." ' " Phil." MANSFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA. CRQSSEI WISCQNSIN . Roommate Ward. R B , H Color Corporal: First Sergeant: Captain: "Plebe" Detail. oommate mwne ' l9l I 3 Basketball Squad Q41 5 Marksmang Indoor Meet Sergeant: Acting Sergeant: Sharpshooter. Q4, 3, 2, ll: Outdoor Meet C4, ZH: Polo Squad. W "Jack" has ever worn the insignia of the "Com.'s Thurber came to us from l9l3 during our last Own," since he has been among us. In spite of year. We regret, with him that his graduation was various disagreements with the Academic Board the delayed a year but are glad to have him as an addiP faith of the T. D. in "Jack" has never been shaken. tion to our class. , With it all, he has worn his chevrons well and done He seems to be about equally at home in the'Ricl- his duty in a way which has only increased his list of ing Hall or at a hop. He has never caused the Cap: friends. Though generally mixing in the hops- and tain to suffer much and that alone speaks for his rid- I among the P. S.-ers, we . ing ability. As to his E165 7 have et to hear of an - caliber as a social man. , HER ffflwv Y 5' . 1 V thing permanent in the we knew his reputation for 2,l3,,q9zN'R heart line for "Jack" "dragging" a t t r a c t ive ' c.C-' D We, his classmates are "femmes" long before he , ' 400 ww . i .ll qg 5 327: sure that whatever branch became our classmate. 1 'O 74 he finds his way into will He .has made friends in X A be that much richer and the class rapidly and our A will have one more ofhber best wishes go out into the A who will see his duty right Service with him. and do it as he sees it. A - i " N. X fit. 'iv -A A C .0 f 1- ' . ' 'st t o 2 rica? S . Q QQF . magna .2 3 A X X3-Ss fwfr le J 1' It w' is -I l 2 I ? Fl ylm,p7g.,Z, Q, vfvzaif "foe," "Chiu" FoR'r SAM HoUs'roN, TEXAS Roommate Smyth. ' Clean Sleeveg A. B. ln spite of all reverses such as "slugs" on the area and "hop con,"1oe has remained as cheerful and as light-hearted as ever. No man but one with a grouch against manl-:ird can resist his sunny disposition and his whole hearteclness. Few men make friends more quickly, and hold them more easily than he. l-lis friends are by no means confined to the masculine sex, for as far as memory fxarries us joe has been a ' 'spoonoid of no mean caliber. ln after life it is not hard to picture him as a young subaltem, well liked by everyone, and performing his duties-those toward his country and those toward his friends-as well as he possibly can. HuP Coll 1 ' MZJW A H Gene." NEW YORK. New Yom: Roommate Downs. ' ' Corporal: Color Sergeant: Lieutenant: "Plebe Detail": lgjrgcing Squad 14, 3, 215 Marksman: Outdoor Meet All men have ambitions, but not all realize them- Villaret, however, is one who does. When he en- tered the Academy there was a charm in chevrons for him. l-le did not sit down and long for them, but went after them, the only realiway to get things. Since then he has shown his policy to be the same in other lines, and has shown also that he combines both ambition and determination to succeed. This fact he ,has proven when- . ever the opportunity arose. and we feel sure that he ' A will always an s . - f A "l-lere!" when the' 1 ' N-X Q brings further opportuny C J ties before him. We shall always loo forward to his achieve- ments with the assurance - . that his tasks will be as , well performed in future as those of his Cadet days. an I 'N is A ,R 'xr- -37- - '-,- in ' Y, - p --'Pei 'L - ' '- n f' .' - ' Ln-- s ..- ,, 151 ' K I ,x i 5: ,A f 1 4, X ,sbt X, x Q , N F win Lk IJ , LA B. .. . 'Taj its-5-igyf v . s ,grew 'wa' . -t ':i7.- T -H! jk XX I . 5 r ffifj eff? - J-.fs was vii? , at 9 vi gv by t 15 -lf? fs af! 'sv on U Bruzz. DELPHI, INDIANA Roommate Markoe. Acting Color Corporal: A. B.: V. C.g Football Squad Q4, 3, 2, U5 Polo Squad: Marksmang lndoor Meet K4. 3, 2, ll: Choir I3, ZDJY Football. I At a glance, one would conclude that there is nothf ing small about "Bruzz," and a further acquaintance confirms this opinion. Large in stature, he has the best of qualities in a similar proportion. During his four years, he has done his best for the class at all times. and it has been through efforts such as his that the class has accomplished its littlelmite. As a football player, he has worked ' hard and faithfully, and every man in l9I4 hopes that a former Superinten- dent's prophecy may be fulfilled. While serving W, .........i Q l s ca city. he is bound to gl ed and gain the re- "' spect of those both below cle Sam in whatsoever H Q and above him. Y-N1 VZ! . "Asymptole."' Wn.LrAMsPoRT, PENNSYLVANIA Roommate Cowgill. Acting Sergeant: 'A. B.: Broadsword Squad Q4, 3, 215 Furlough Book Committee. During our West Point sojoum, Waltz, with several others of philanthropic inclination, has taken it his duty to hold down the lighter end of- the class balance. Of course this has required the development of proportions not altogether fitted to a dress coatg yet, despite the setback, " Floyd " is military and also quite efficient. When he sets out to do a thing, he sticks to it with true perseverance. I-le is mighty serious when he has something to do, but in his moments of leisure he can laugh with X the rest of us. Waltz never lacks the courage to ,Q ' G stand up for his own opin- 5 ions, and will not' be 1 ' daunted by any obstacle ' A until he knows he C , wrong.- l-le has pulle . ..-4 --" """ I 5 himself out of the goats 9 ,X by harclsteady work, and bt we are sure that this qual- ity will lead him to suc- cess hereafter. vm ,1,.vl.w- , N n 1' Lg R, 2 -.. - L-5:-ggizg-1. 1-1--jii , - ,jisgkb ' Ai, X QQ'-D . in f I ' vp . . ,ia , e i I s f. 55 1 'Q ' " , f, 'Q fi' -'L ,sf y J , - ,E ea g e if 'i A 'f' " v P i r! A A A' is . qliffii . 'L ' ' Qi "" A . ,ax I I .X r, i s ,if X I 'e W- i .- b 'S Y' l wg ,. 1 A L , lg 0 7'-I 'b -I-NA,,,.-- .,..-,,.. 1, ' 9' 1 il , K CONQMMQ. svoswa x3!7MWW 6, WQV, U Pfn,f." I H Pappy"' DENVER. COLORADO EDGEWATER, NEW JERSEY Roommate Thompson. Corporal: Co. M. Sergeant: Quartermaster: Lieutenant: Fencing Squad GJ: Polo Squad: Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet 15, 4, 3, 2, lj. ' Coy as the proverbial maiden, handsome as anyone could wish-and, such red gold hair! l-le has a sunny smile always ready, that shows his naturally happy disposition. He's a favorite with us, and, strange to say, the T. D. is fond of him also. Go to the "Gym." some day when "Pink" is tuning up for an indoor meet - he'll show you some surprising stunts. At one 'eet he gamely went through all his entries with a sprained wrist that should have been in a sling, and did giant swings on the bar as Wfggi though he enjoyed it -- just because we needed the points. l-lere's hoping he may realize the ambition of his plebe days - to he- come a dashing cavalier. I-le is way pro as a man. and such a one as we are proud to know and whose friendship we cherish. QQ """lffy R 's'A"Nh l ' c WEA ,M wtf i . l , i I a ei Roommate Herman. Acting Sergeant: A, B.: "Plebe" Detail:'Outdoor Meet C30- Science has shown that ,perpetual motion is a fathomless dream, neverless " Pappy " has spent many happy moments endeavoring to discredit the conclu- sion. Vvhether or not his machine was successful is of little importance. Any device by which one be- comes contented with his surroundings cannot be called a failure. Then there's another hobby of his -his water motor, and, jus er we were recog- nized, he was very fond o a game ed spooning. 7 ZA3 I But, unfortunately, one day in camp he conceived a plan for enlivening the J corps. That night the " rnilome birds" ran in the three-inch guns and of' 1 , ' 'course Weir was in the , Auf! " l ll ,fl X ? bunch. As a result, his spooning career ended and a his deep thinking b n. . HI r . I, l-le is good-natured a il- : f llnh ff, built that you canno in . . liking him, and - we do. M-Q Q:-8-A ' ,. -... -Q L- N .J 1.:? :-- -e.,-M., ,. J V - :x?..f-.. X . - C-'21 "a4'27', gs- X"'X-'-A asf' X -- 5 .a c 4,?:f:'W.f x i ' Y . ' , NBL ff' it 'tif 'S ' e s-M " t1 'sf,?f1.. g si ., 'iizf -3, f - . X f t-f-.,.x:.- 'sf 5 9 Q . . ., A 3 at ii its ff ee- X :Zi E? - , l Jr: 1 W! H .. .7 ' .H Y - f' 9 to 1' I V ,yd il- . r iff' .11 r-I 4 H . g . L fx-T 1 1 ,55 -"I'15I1'Q1.'- F ff' 1 .t A jim 5 -' A' ' 'Mig' X Y I ' " H - ' 1 M . . H . Zuma! 44044040440 f iitskkshe NN--z-Ax " Weisief' " Sam.'7 I-IARTFORD, CONNECTICUT ,L BURLINGTON' VERMONT Roommate Peyton. . Cleansleeveg Basketball Squad 14, 31: 'Broadsword Squad IZD: Cullum' Hall Squad 14, 3, 2, U: Boxing Squad QZJ: Wresding Squad Q4. 3, 21: lndoor Meet 12, U. There is no body of men in the world that admire the lighting spirit as does the Corps of Cadets. And " Weisl1," his four years at the Academy, has so imbibed this spirit that it is evidentto all who know him. The way in which he has tumed out for almost everybranch of athletics, never lacking in either per- sistence or endurance, is especially praiseworthy. When he wanted a thing ' he got down and worked . . for it, but the spirit be- fl Z. hind his endeavors .was Af P never the prospect of win- Z J ' ning glories for himself. f N and the thought of fi Vs' whether or not he could ' w make good never .deterred J him. He gave of the best . he had, contributing with a line spirit his share to the higher and more noble - glory and honor of our alma mater. Joommate Huston. Cleensleeve: A. B. V "Hello, 'Dadl' l..et's go in and look around the Astor and see who we can meet!" "All right, Joey but one face we will surely miss is old Sam Wheeler's. l-le's over in the Islands, and from all I-hear has made good with a venegance. You remember how goaty he used to be? Well, after he left the Academy his never failinggood humor and willingness to do his part made a hit with everybody. He deserves all he can get, for his time at the Point was a continual round of work' with mighty little It- a good thing for him that he married because Sam fs.: -3 would have given . f fx e " comrade." In ii ,s . i penny rather than s' . U -9o- ' r ,...av" 17' " Whit." Poim' P1.EAsANT. WEST Vmc1N1A Roommate Sasse. ' Cleansleeve: Sharpshooter: Qillum Hall Squad Q4, 31: Numeralsg Choir 14. 3, 2, ll. Through misfortunes incident to the academic course. he was lost to the preceding classg but where they lost we gained. An intimate association with him through four years has disclosed his sterling quali- ties. despite his modest and retiring nature. He is a hearty, straight-forward. dependable hle who never gets excited. Much of his spare time is spent at the " Gym." or, in outdoor sports, though the area has claimed its share. Perhaps walking as a sentinel. without orders confirmed him in his deliberate, thor- . , D ough way of thinking and X ' ' his casual manner of ac- ' L2 I tion. Both are fostered ' x ' by intimate acquaintance , X - with the area. l-le has W X X X X stood his trials well, and, I '- ' 3 ' be it tours or greater " troubles, he 'takes all the ups and downs that come - his way with an- easy A r good-nature. which is a . ' '- marvel of patience and , X -- . -' optimism. X' , -A X . ,,, X 1' 144 7 ' -91- 1? -iQ X ' H IOIUI..-, JOHNSONVILLE, Souri-1 CAROLXNA Roommate Benson. Corporal: Co. Q. Nl. Sergeant: Lieutenant:"'Plebe" Detail: Expert Riflemang Superintendent Sunday School: Assis- tant Librarian Y. M. C. A. 5 Howitzer Board: Advisory Committee Y. PM. C. A. ' "John" is a hustler from the word go. A "make," a "hopoid," a "spoonoid," a UP. S.-er," an artist, and a jack-of-all-trades, he is one of the most useful men in the Corps: and, between his many accomplishmentsg he is kept busy all the time. The admirable part of it all, too, is his consistent concentration in each line of endeavor undertaken. A'true son of the Palmetto State, with all the customary fire of that section, "John" has emblazoned his name among the hon- ored of the Corps for ,his high ideals. His readiness to help a friend in need ..: f his loyalty to comrades and his frankness at all ,rf iv- of admirers who will, tv J " the future, watch wr A ' interest and pride the suc- rs I, -X cesses which must come to so hard and conscientious - . h-lr a worker. . K . . C' . times have won him a host ' 2 has Us A ' 5 3 ' if-ig ' 4. C f-if Q " Turk." r V WASHINGTON. Dlsraicr or CoL.tJMBiA Roommate Cress. Corporal: Sergeant: Lieutenant: V. C.: Polo Squad: Sharp- shooter: Indoor Meet Q4, 3, 2, lj: Outdoor Meet CZ. ll: Numerals: Howitzer Board: Furlough Book Committee: Furlough Banquet Committee. "A man for a' that" is a title that fits "Turk" to a H T." Give him a trust to fulfil, and you may rest assured that it will be fulhlled. This quality in Turk was soon perceived by his classmates, and because of it they chose him as one of those worthy to pass on the actions of others. Besides this spirit of fairness he possesses a brain of no mean order, and few, if any. studies or problems have 5 been obstacles in his path. To balance up, on the CRX human side of him you f' ' b will find a disposition as 'F X K! jovial as any man's. With 5 l " X ' f 1 ' ew men can you have 7 X f I X r fun or cleaner sport i A Ygvt th with "Turk" - we air' prince of good fellows, and "a man for a' that." Lmawib Z' " Bear." . -9 ' TOMBICBEE, ALABAMA t Roommate Allison. Cleansleeve: A. B.: Football Squad C4, 3. 2, U: "An: Polo Squad: Indoor Meet Q4, 3, 2, U. This Winsome lad from Alabama didn't remain in oblivion long after he struck the "Point," for it seems time immemorial since we have been hearing of his escapades-from cussing.out his Math. instructor in Beast Barracks to the Lord only k 75, hat all on men on visiting teams .s -"2'7,f ' S-- Cqll i CC Bear always , alize X ig somehow always rn to get the best of th o al too. A ' shark" at polo a "bear" at football and a -genial personality make a winning combination that have won for fem ot . . if ,-in A its only the admir outsiders, but I o - - '-W,-Q.-f esteem of his cassmates we -' who. can see m htm realization of greater ..,,,., ,,. things in the future. ,,.,?,. the football field, When it -a 's - 'ng on the gridiron. our Walter is -, ar, fn. , ' e - rg line . . . hi 1. U an ur I 0 I 4. qt . on 7 ' nd - - es - ' 4 . ' x t ' 'il lt -92M- . ' -- ..,.. A ff - f' gf Mk I E , ARI ' A ,MQ 1: I ,..,,,..,, f ,.,.. 'I , ..:T..' - , ':.5mA"2 x ,J H I.. 1--. - mmf -' I. ,of.'f'-1 4-4 .E':'1'1J'-- H um ff V ' 99:'fi3I1555f5:n 2135-3-ffs5 ' ' ' ' "1"r'Z 011- I I 1-f' ' 'I lmffn- If ffm 1 ' 'W gi1'Yd..E5?f Jtlnmm' W 'H 'uf ' 153 4, Li' 1.2 I ELMER EDWARD ADLER - ggfmlgigg CLYDE RAYMOND ALTMAN f ?5NE'??EEJSI5I'E11?4-313 ERI' ' ff W ALFRED SCHRIEBER BALSAM frbfgi' 555 f MARTIN BELL, JR. Egg ROBERT LEE BULLARD, JR. Zgr- gg! JAMES DEARING CHRISTIAN f EVERETT CARLETON CREAR gs ,c HENRY HAROLD DABNEY 3:4 MELCHIOR MCEWEN EBERTS GEORGE LEA FEBIGER CHARLES CARROLL FITZHUGI-I g ,Ar ELLICOTT HEWES RREELAND , 5 RICHARD VINSON GARRED .R JACOB JOHN GERHARDT f " 2'-H RICHMOND TRUMBULL GIBSON If 5- I 3. R- g? 'W 1 X X X5 N.. , .XXL . vw ..-kvQ- X'-'Y JSR. Hgh' ar!! 4'f5f:'G!f:'yf'5fSg:2'i- A 'xi Xl "W:-5 5 ff 'Mtn .e.5.gHm.4e F13 14 WB' :mls ,. ' '. '2 a, . Q gg 1: if IIWJSEIJ X I' WB 'S hfl, pw 7--1. -' c:f,f"?sf5l-' , -, rg - :. -M JOHN FOREST GOODMAN FRED WELLS GRANGER BLACKBURN HALL CHARLES CURTISS HERRICK ROBERT DONALD HORTON SAMUEL BROWN HURST, JR. HERBERT LEONIDAS LEE ROBERT BISHOP LORCH ROBERT JOHN MacCOLL JOHN STORRIE MacTAGGART HARRY GRANT MATHEWS WILLIAM STIRLING MAXWELL ALEXANDER MCKINNON, JR. DONALD MARION MCRAE CULVER SATTERLEE MITCHAM MARTIN JOHN O'BRIEN JOSEPH GRANVILLE PALMER PARLEY DONEY PARKINSON THOMAS GREEN PEYTON HERBERT SI-IELTON RAGLAND RALPH IRVINE SASSE GEORGE ARNOLD SHUMAN TATTNALL DANIELL SIMKINS JOHN SCOTT SMYLIE U HAMPDEN SPILLER YOUNG HUGH SPONCLER GEORGE EDWARD STRATEMEYE LEROY NEWTON SUDDATH ETI-IELBERT TALBOT JUAN TORROELLA Y ROONEY OTIS ALEXANDER WALLACE OSCAR LEE WELCH RAY LEE WOOTEN . WILLIAM HURLBURT YOUNG. R f ':'fX.C an ,gf - AF' 44: ' -L-:I f S 12-in ' egg wif " 71 MAS! -MSIE ff E ' in if f ' G.. ' XX fx. 5 Yapx X X "I 'r' af ' 2' f :ima ug 1 If fff, gf-I ff X X X X NRA J- xx - , NNE . N S ,., my :.,u rrp- - VIII, 6. -,-, gg-'.,,',g 551.5 I J! I I 1 1 5 .1 7 pile?Iggy021525221111235132155Q512is22?zziz!ziiiigziifeffiiiigffil PHI ff X Rx Y U S X A X I X I O if k if Q is Wfffffmf ,WWW MMM V 1 E, A 1910 -- 1914 'f f Tln llbassing N the Summer nights of First Class camp, when the sentinel on number nine has sleepily passed on the call 'LIZ o'clock, all's well," and we find ourselves still awake and a prey to our thoughts, then is the time we first begin to realize what has come to us. We look out from under our tent walls toward where the river, all shimmery and silvery with its cloak of moonlight, flows calmly and majestically in its course, to the hills with their deep shadows of darkest green, and to the old grey Walls of barracks, and as we realize that so it has been for years and so it will always be, then we think of the various phases of the trust left to us. To the class which has just left we are responsible that we maintain in its entirety, the best which has been given us, and to the Corps we are responsible that we try in some measure to better life here, to hand on to the class which follows just a little more of brotherhood, just a little better athletic spirit and just a little stronger and nobler idea of what "The Corpsn means. In our gatherings it has been possible to talk over the present athletic policy, by which "the game for the game's saken has been held up as the ideal. To win, naturally, but not to make mere winning our ambition and almost salvationg not to feel that a de- feat will mean disgrace, a sign that we have failed in a trust placed in usg to go out on an athletic field or into the stands realizing that we wear the colors of this Academy, and so to play and to cheer for every ounce that is in usg to play squarely and fairly, and then if we are defeated, to take our defeat like men, knowing that we have done our best, and that the Academy is proud of us for the fight we have put up. The present attitude toward the religious side of our life here has been developed along new lines this yearg we have tried to get away from the straight laced policy of considering the Y. M. C. A. a place where only religious conversations and thoughts may be indulged in, and have tried tohmake it a place where men may come to stimulate the view that strong hearted fellowship is the real essential, to know their fellows, to have an insight into their work and difficulties, to listen to music, to share one's thoughts with those of others, and finally, to impress upon our minds that religion of this kind is really worth while. And now we come to that phase of life -which means so much to us: Our duty to the Corps. This entails not an inconsistent preaching of good, not a futile airing of exhalted views, but a sturdy whole hearted policy of upholding the ideals as they have been passed down to usp an attempt to impress upon the minds of the new amongst us what our mystical bond with the past means, to make them see wherein their duty lies, and especially to instill the idea that every man is a guardian of this sacred trust, and that he is within his own precinct when he takes proper steps to stop any acts coming to his notice that are not entirely above board. And now, as we pass out we feela growing sense of regret that our life here is drawing to an end and that in a few short weeks our opportunity for service as under- graduates will be gone, and so it is with this feeling, mingled with that of confidence in the recipients, that we turn over our trust to the Class of l9l5. 94' N 1 ,W , i N x . ,- -- 1' .' -' ' ' ' ybgifl t , A 1 w I I I Goai Gvam e 4 f . n SECOND ALTMAN, CLYDE R ............... ANDERSON. HARRY B ..... ARTHUR, JOSEPH D., JR.. ATKINS, LAYSON E ..... AURAND, HENRY S. .. AVENT, HUGH P.. ..... .. BALSAM, ALFRED S ...... BANK, CARL C.. .......,. BENEDICT, CHARLES C .... BETHEL, EDWIN A ....... BEUKEMA, HERMAN BOOTS, NORMAN J ...... BOYE, FREDERIC W .... BRADLEY, OMAR -Ng... BRADY, THOMAS J ..... BRAGDON, JOHN S ....... BROWNELL, GILBERT S.. BUSBEE, CHARLES M ........ CHAPIN CHARLES H. CHERRINGTON, WILLIAM' 'R' COCHRAN, JOHN H ........ CONKLIN, JOHN F ............ CORBIN HERBERT R.... COUGHLAN, JOSEPH D. COUSINS, RALPH P ....... COVELL, WILLIAM E. R.. CRONKHITE. ALEXANDER P.. DABNEY, HENRY H ..,.... DAVIDFSON, LEWIS C ..... DAVIS, JOHN F ........ DAVIS, MICHAEL F ..... DAVISON, DONALD A ..... DEMPSEY, WILLIAM W. DONNELLY, HOWARD DUCKSTAD, JOHN DUNIGAN, FRANCIS J .... DWAN, EDWARD J ........ EAST, WHITTEN J .....,.. EBERTS, MELCHIOR EISENHOWER, DWIGHT EISENSCHMIDT, CLYDE R ..... ELLIS. EDMUND deT ..... EMERY, FRANK E., JR .... 11" ESTEVES, LUIS R ....... EVANS, VERNON ....... FERRIS, BENJAMIN FINLEY, CHARLES R ..... FOX, TOM ............... FRANK, PAUL R ......... GANAHL, ALFRED L .... GERHARDT, JACOB J ..... GESLER, EARL E ...... .... GIBSON, RICHMOND T... GILKESON ADLAI H .... GILLETTE: DOUGLAS I-I...'.' GOODMAN, JOHN F ...... GORMAN, KARL H ......... GRAVES, SIDNEY C ........ HALCOMB, WILLIAM S. T HALL BLACKBURN ..... HANIJEY, THOMAS J., JRIU' HARMON, HUBERT H ..... HARRIS, JOHN E ........,. HARVEY, HARRY A. .... . HAW, JOSEPH C .......... HEARN, THOMAS G ....... HEMPHILL PETTUS H. HENLEY, DONALD ..... ff' HERRICK, CHARLES C... HESS WALTER W. R , , J ...,. HOBBS, LELAND s ..,.... HOCKER, CARL E ........ HODGES, JOSEPH L ...... HODGSON, PAUL A ....... HOOPER OTTO A. B... HOWARD, CLINTON W. . HOWELL, REESE, M ....... HUBBARD, EUSTIS L ..... HUNT, JESSE B ............ HYDE, EDWARD B., JR ..... IRWIN, STAFFORD L. R .... JAMES, HAROLD W ....... ONES ARTHUR M LJ , .....,..,..... JONES, CLIFFORD R ........,..,. CLASS . .................. Uniontown, Pa. .. .. .. .Dover, N. J. . .... Union, S. C. . . . .Berke1ey, Cal. . ....Shamokin, Pa. . . . . . . . Rosebud, Tex. ...Birmingham, Ala. . . . .Donnellson, Ia. . . . . .Hastings, Neb. .........Vienna, Va. ...:..Muskegon, Mich. . .. .New Brighton, Pa. .....New York, N. Y. . .sf .... Moberly, Mo. . . .. .Philade1phia, Pa. ... .Wilkinsburg. Pa. . . . . Cariajoharie, N. Y. . .Ra1eigh, N. C. . .. .North Adams, Mass. ....... ..Gal1ipolis, O. ..... .Washii-igton, D. C. ...Penn Yann, N. Y. .................Dayton, O. .. . .North Dartmouth, Mass. ...........Canyon, Tex. ... .. .Washington, D. C. . . .Fort Totten, N. Y. . .. .Hood River, Ore. ..Denver, Colo. ...College Station, Tex. ...New Richmond, O. ..Chicago, Ills. .. .. .Richmond, Va. . .. .Naugatucl-:, Conn. . ...... Fertile, Minn. . ,. .Sacramento, Cal. . ........ Lynn, Mass. .. .. . Senatobia, Miss. ... ..Little Rock, Ark. . . . . . . . . . .Abilene, Kans. .....t . . . .Guthrie, Okla. ..Mount Pleasant, S. C. .......New York, N. Y. . .. .. .Aguadi1la, Porto Rico Fort Leavenworth, Kans. . . .. . . .. .Paw1ing, N. Y. . .. .Philadelphia, Pa. .. . .Mankato, Minn. .. .. . .Pittsburgh, Pa. ....SpringFie1d, Mass. ... .Mi1waukee, Wis. . . . . . . . .Jolie'c, Ills. .... .Columbia, Mo. ... .Se1lersvil1e, Pa. .. . .Phi1adelphia, Pa. ...........Waco,, Tex. ...Morgantown, W. Va. . .. .Fort Douglas, Utah . .. . .New York, N. Y. ... .Washington, D. C. .. ..Coshocton. O, .....Newport, R. I. .. .. .Redlands, Cal. .McComb, Miss. . . . . .Hampton, Va. . . . . .Tuskegee, Ala. .Waco, Tex. ....Moscow, Idaho .... ...,I-Iarris, Ia. . . . . Germantown, Pa. ... .Philadelphia, Pa. . .... .. .Rif'le, Colo. . . . .Elm Grove. La. . . . . . .Wichita, Kans. . . . McAllister, Okla. .. .Campel1o, Mass, ...... .Logan, Utah .Catskil1, N. Y. .. . .. .Su1livan, Ind. ....F1ushing, N. Y. ........Philade1phia, Pa. .. . . . . . .Wilkesbarre, Pa. .Jefferson Barracks, Mo. . .................... Boston, Mass. TOn sick leave from Jan. 14 to Aug. 28, 1914, to join Class of 1916. 100 I : fr .1,., NY ' E lg f gfg. . 1,-gg-gf' J J,' jar- V y'::.,f j'.ffj"f-9-?.':':"" - km., -A . 1 " ' I X 'f "-"JE',1'.' 1" " '7,eT57f , . -. . A .155-.1 ' 'ff " fi.-We-',,:.g V. 4 if ' 1 ,yf?...gi.?5f. - X f 'V-12 '. v.-1577, ' 1 ,Ji if 4 z 3 V if , iw i Jug . lx , .I If 1 II N . 1 is ' 1 H7 it gi "ix K E1-J. I A if . I -J -- ,... ga. . , f25" NQ 6,151 0 1 415 ff' IEW-Tiff 'R- Q, p 1 JEL? JM ' ' I Q? ,fi ,,,,j3i - x.. .- w 'J .' , T55 'Syn 71-3 'Z-' 4.-If ' 131, If .if Li, 51+ Z. 2 ,f 6:47 .' IE., ,. Egg-313-1 . 1 If-:KI--ff ' X423 ...JSE 2? lg -, 25. I .pf iii' ' ,KQV 1 if: il: E 4 f j. if F QI, I KAHLE, JOHN F ....... KELIHER, JOHN ........ KELTON, EDWIN C ..... KIMBLE, EDWIN KING, CLIFFORD B ,.... LARKIN, THOMAS B .... LEONARD, JOHN W .... LESTER, JAMES A ........ LINDNER, CLARENCE B... LORCH, ROBERT B ....... LYON, EDWIN B ........... MacDONALD, STUART C ..... MacTAGGART, JOHN S .... MARSH, RAYMOND ....... MAS.ON, ALBERT B ....... MCDERMOTT, JOHN A... MCGEE, FRANK D ........ MCGUIRE, EDWARD C .... MCNABB, STANLEY ..... MCNAIR, PHILIP K. ........ MQNARNEY, JOSEPH T .... MENDENHALL, JOHN R .... MENEELY, JOHN K ...... MENOHER, PEARSON ...... MERILLAT, LOUIS A., JR..,, MILLER, ERNEST F ........ MILLER, HENRY J. F ...., MILLER, LEHMAN MILLS, BENJAMIN VV .......... MITCHELL, HUGH .............. MUELLER, PAUL J ................ MUGGELBERG, REINHOLD H .... MURPHY, JOSEPH M ............ NAIDEN, EARL L .............. O'BRIEN, MARTIN J ...... ORD, JAMES B .............. PARKINSON, PARLEY D... PEABODY, GEORGE H .,.. PEEBLES, WILLIAM B ..... PENDLETON, HENRY M .... PRICE, EARL M ............. PRICHARD VERNON E.. PULSIFER,' GEORGE, QUESENBERRY, MARSHALL H RANDOLPH, NORMAN ......... REANEY, JO H, ........ ....... . REED, METCALFE , ..... . RICHARDS, GEORGE J .... RITCHEL, CHARLES S .... ROBINSON, JOHN N .... ROSSELL, JOHN E ...... RYDER, CHARLES SAYLER, HENRY B ...... ' . SERLES, LOGAN W ......... SHERBURNE, EDWARD G ,... SMALL, HAROLD E ......... SMYLIE, JOHN S ............. STEVENS, JOHN F ............ STICKNEY, RICHARD C ......... STRATEMEYER, GEORGE E. . . .. STRAUB, OSCAR A .... ,.,...... ..... STRINGFELLOW, HORACE, JR .... STRONG, ROBERT W ............. STRUBLE HERBERT S ........ SUMMERS, IVERSON B., JR.,:. SWING, JOSEPH M .....,...... TAYLOR, THOMAS F .... ... TAYLOR, VICTOR V ..... TENNEY, CLESEN H .... TETER, JOSEPH J ............. THOMPSON, JOHN M ..........,.. TOMPKINS WILLIAM F. JR .. .Cincinnati, Ohio . . . . . .Boston, Mass. . . . .Columbus, Ohio . . . .Ga1veSton, Tex. .........Rorne, Ga. . . .. Buckeye, Wash. . . . . . . .Toledo, Ohio . . . .Prosperity, S. C. .. . . . .Savannah, Ga. . . . . . .Carro1lton, Ky. .. . .Las Cruces, N. M. . . . .Seneca Falls, N. Y. . . . . . . Fitchburg, Mass. . . . . New York, N. Y. . . . . .Patterson, Cal. . . . . .Brook1yn, N. Y. .. . .Claremont, S. D. ....New York, N. Y. . ...New York, N. Y. ..........Aiken, S. C. .Emporium, Pa. .New Rochelle, N. Y. .. . . . Watervliet, N. Y. ........Man11a, P. I. .. . . . .Cl-Iicago, Ills. . ,.... . .Calmar, Ia. ..Philade1phia, Pa. . . . . . .Mi1lertoWn, Pa. ... . . . .Montice11o, Fla. ..............Ga1ion, O. ...............Union,Mo. .. . .Mount Clemens, Mich. .. .. .Ba1timore, Md. . . . . . . . .Woodward, Ia. .. .. . .Lewiston, Me. .. . .San Diego, Cal. . . . . .Preston, Ida. .. . .Cheyem-ie, Wyo. .. . .Petersburg, Va. .....Omaha, Neb. .... . . . . .Rac1ne, Wis. ...Onawa, Ia. .....LeavenWorth, Kans. . . . .Montgomery, W. Va. .. . . . .Bryn Mawr, Pa. . . . . .Eugene, Ore. . . . . Philadelphia, Pa. ............Easton, Pa. . . . . . . . . . . Centerville, Ia. . . . . Detroit Harbor, ' Wis. ... .Neyv Brighton, N. Y. , . . . . . . . .Topeka, Kans. .. .. .Huntington, Ind. . . . . . .Ho1lister, Cal. .. .Brookline, Mass. .NaShua, N. H. . . . . .Hattiesburg, Miss. . . . .Philade1phia, Pa. .G1oucester, Mass. ....,........Peru, Ind. ...,Fort Stevens, Ore. . . . . Montgomery, Ala. . , . . . ,Painesville, Ohio .......New York, N. Y. . . . .East St. Louis, Ills. .........Newark, N. J. . . . . .Winchester, Tenn. . . . . . . .Seattle, Wash. .. .. .Plymouth, N. H. ...i.Be1ington, W. Va. VAN FLEET, JAMES A...' .,... ........... Bartow, Fla. VER, ANASTACIO Q ........... WALDRON, ALBERT W ....... WALLACE JOHN H ......,... WALLINGTON, EDWARD c..Iff WALTON, LEO A ......,.. ....,. WARREN, ALBERT H ........ WATSON, LEROY WEART, DOUGLAS L ..... WHITE, ARTHUR A ..... WILLIAMS, JOHN H. c... WILLIAMS, ROBERT L .... WOGAN, JOHN B ........... WOODRUFF, RoScoE B .... YOUNG, MASON J .......... ZUNDEL, EDWIN A ...... 101 .. .. ........Washington, D. C. . . . . . . . . Richmond, Va. ...San Miguel, Ilocos Norte, P. I. .. .Rochester, N. Y. . . , . .....Oklal1omai City, Okla. ...,.....Vineland, N. J. ...........Salem, Ore. . . . Danielson, Conn. . . . . .St. Louis, Mo. .....Chicago, Ills. .. . . . . .Peor1a, Ills. . . . . . Baltimore, Md. . . .. .Hodgenvi1le, Ky. .. .New Orleans, La, .. . . .Oska1oosa, Ia. .. .Derry, N, H. . . Greensburg, Pa. Y 4 1 a w f . I 1 .s Z 5 S 1 Z Q- 3 THIRD ABERNETHY, ELON A ..... ANDREW, GEORGE S ..... BALDWIN, GEOEPREY P .... BARRETT, JAMES W., JR .... BARROWS, RALPH G .......,.. BAYLER, CHARLES A., IR .... BENNET, JOHN B ...,....... BERRY, LUCIEN S. S ........ BEVERLY, BENJAMIN S ........ BIRMINGHAM, RICHARD C ..... BLANKENSHIP, GEORGE H .... BLANKS, HENRY P ........... BLISS, EDWARD G ........,.. BRITTON, WILLIAM H ....... BRU ND RED, LATHAM L ....,... CABELL, DE ROSEY C., JR .... CAMPBELL, RAYMOND P .... CAPERTON, JAMES N ..,.... CARDWELL, OLIVER B... CARR, WARNER W ,..... .... CHAMBERS, WILLIAM E .... CHAPIN, WILLIS M ........ COCKRELL, JAMES K ..... COFFIN, WILLIAM E., JR... CRANE, JAMES M .............. CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES CURETON, WILLIAM H ...... DALY, PAUL G .........,..... DE WITT, CALVIN, JR .... DONEY, CARL S .......... DORER, RICHARD J ..... DRAVES, ALBERT W ...... DU HAMEL, NOTLEY Y .... ELEY, WILLIAM S ......... ELLIS, ARTHUR M ............. FINLEY, THOMAS D ........... FLANIGEN, BARRINGTON FRASER, JOHN W ............... FREELAND, ELLICOTT H ..... GALLAGHER FERDINAND F.. CLASS . ....I-Iickory, N. C. . . . .Naugatuck, Conn. .Battle Creek, Mich. ... ....... Oswego, Ia. . .. . . .Pasadena, Cal. .................York, Pa. ..... .. . . .Washington, D. C. ... . .Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo. .............Columbia, S. C. .......Fort Slocum, N. Y. .............Columbus, Ga. ................Monroe, La. ... .Fort Sam Houston, Texas .. . . . .Cedar Rapids, Ia. ..........Oi1 City, Pa. . . .. .Washington, D. C. .. ..San Francisco, Cal. ............Rome, Ga. . . . .Portland, Ore. . . . . . .Fow1er, Ind. . . .. .Spokane, Wash. ....St. Johns, Mich. ... Jacksonville, Fla. ....Greensboro, N. C. . ... .Fort Thomas, Ky. . . . . .LaWrenceville, Ills. .. .. ...Louisville, Ky. . . . . .New York, N. Y. .. .Washington, D. C. .. . . ,Columbus, Ohio . .- ..... Bellaire, Ohio ....Milwaukee, Wis. .. .Washington, D. C. .. .. ..SuFfolk, Va. .. ....Baxter, Tenn. . . . . Conshohocken, Pa. ........ .Athens, Ga. .. . .. . .Suffern, N. Y. ... .. . . .Iacl-zsonville, Fla. . .. . .. . .. .Brook1yn, N. Y. GARCIA Y L,ARROSA, RAFAEL.- .' .'.'.Mog Peg, Tayabas, P. I. GRANT, JOSEPH H ............. GROSELLE, JOHN R .... N ........ GUYER, ROBERT.G ......... HALPINE, KENNETH M ...... HENDERSON, WILBURN H .... HERKNESS, SIDNEY .......... HERMAN, HARRISON ....... HIBBS, LOUIS E ......... HODGSON, JAMES F ....... HOGE, WILLIAM M., JR ..... HOUGHTON, JUNIUS HUDNUTT, DEAN.. ....... INGLIS, FRED B ........ IRVINE, ELROY S. J .... JAMES, BARTLETT... JOHNS, DWIGHT E .... JONES, HENRY C ...... KANE, PAUL v .........., KING, ALFRED K .......... KRAYENBUHL, CRAIGIE .... KUHN, RICHARD P ....... LANGE, OTTO E ..... LEE, ROBERT E ...... LEVY, RICHARD LIEB, JOHN J ..... ..... . . .Minneapolis, Minn. ...........DeFIanCe, Ohio . . . .Brookins, S. D. . .. .New York, N. Y. .. .Georgetown, Tex. . .g. Llenkintown, Pa. . . . . Douglas, Ariz. . . . .. .Seatt1e, Wash. .HaddonFIe1d, N. J. ' .... Lexington, Mo. . . . . .Tit1.Isville, Pa. . . . .Hanover, Mich. . . . .Norfolk, Neb. .. .Phoenix, Ariz. .. .. ...Danvi11e, Va. .........Rocl-Iford, Ills. . . . .Fort Wadsworth, N. Y. . . . . .. . .Worcester, Mass. Pa. ..............New York, N. Y. ... .Washington Barracks, D. C. Paul, Minn, ................Dunn, N. C. . . . .Texarkana, Tex. . .. .Fairbau1t, Minn. 106 fllffffi' 2:2 . 3 '-. :Ea l 4 , g I Qi, I lg Tiki A lfflf ii I Eggwwms Qu -' ,,: gg i. : I Jil? J 15 1 iii' ' ' ' 3 I --. -P . elf I " sf il iii- Q., 2 yi" E, ,. 12151, . rg.. 15- - ,.. .t J " " N"'75iN fifth A. ' -N jllf X, I ! I . ' Af-Aw. 3 has Rf' .f + S ' ll 5 fggx lil' In W KH If ' , gf fHW?' " fggwfxs. ff ,j 'l ' 5',.f, - i" f2, H ' 'zixzzifl-'ii' -. .r f '51, P.. U- 5 .. -, r x i. A- A .ii 7 1 . .. ,..- CE1- ., . NEYLAND ROBERT R. R . . A- . 21 C 'I fix , - l. . 2 V ,jg J RR , I I Q. 4 fam I I, 4 ' . . " :f " ' Vx ,X i I i f if I' g l I, N. lm I ' f 'IDR ii' ' f I' T351 .+fr - S 592 ' 1 "mi J X. H X '4 r ,ii .1 1 N ASQ f I E X ta be l' T 1 iff if 1' I I X 'A Ifiiylk . I f Z3 'R .IJ- I' E2 xfff if x:fZfX -...,L 3... ff D' S,an.".'1.. '45- . -.,A i jfl ' " .1 h.-uf Z .e ..,- . MAGUIRE, HAMILTON E .... MANGAN, WALTER D ...... MARCH, KENNETH R ..... MARRIOTT, CARL L ...... MARTIN, JOHN E ........... ... .Detroit, Mich. . . . .PittsFIe1d, Mass. ....Manhattan, Kans. .. . . . .Wa1ter, Okla. . . . . . . . .Peoria, Ills. MARTIN, THOMAS L ........ ...Memphis, Tenn. MAULSBY, CLARENCE S .... ...... T acoma, Wash. MCBRIDE, ROBERT B., JR .... ..Washington, D. C. McBRIDE, HORACE L .......... ......... E lgin, Neb. MGCULLOUGH, ROBERT R. D.. . . .. .Philade1phia, Pa. MCLEAN, FELIX R ............... .... N ewburgh, N. Y. MERRELL, SPENCER A .... .. ....... St. Louis, Mo. MILEY, JOHN D .......... .... W ashington, D. C. MILLER, MAURICE L ...... ,...... Duluth, Minn. MONSARRAT, MARCUS R ........... ...... H onolulu, H. I. MOREHOUSE, WILLIAM E., JR .... ..... M ilwaukee, Wis. MOSES, RAYMOND G ....,...... ...... D enver, Colo. MUMMA, HARLAN L. ....,...... ...... M cComb, Ohio NEWGARDEN, GEORGE J., JR ..,.. ..... W ashington, D. C. , , J ...... NYGAARD, JOHN R. .... O'HARE, JOSEPH J ........ PAGE, DOUGLAS J ............ PARKER, PARLEY D ........... PATTERSON, WILLIAM G ..., PEYTON, THOMAS G ......... PICKERING, JAMES A ....... PRICKETT, RAY B ........... RAPFERTY, WILLIAM A.... RAMSEY, HUGH A .......... RANSON, HENRY H ........ REINHART, STANLEY E .... RICHE, WEIR .................... RINEARSON, ABRAM v., JR.... ROBB, HOLLAND L ............ RUDDELL, JAMES c .... RUSSELL, NELSON B .... RUTHERPORD, RAY c .... SASSE, RALPH I ......... SAUL, LESLIE T ........ SCOFIELD, FRANK c .... SCOTT, STANLEY L .... SHAIFER, EDWARD E .... SHARRER, ROBERT A .... SHIPP, WILLIAM E .....,. SHUGG, ROLAND P ......... SIMKINS, TATTNALL D ..,. SMITH, CHARLES c ...... SMITH, EDWARD c ..... SMITH, LEWIS L ...... SNOW, WILLIAM A .... SPENOE, WILLIAM .... STREET, JOHN A ..... . STYER, WILHELM D .... SWANTON, DONOVAN ..... TARPLEY, JESSE E., JR ....., TOWNSEND, SPENCER A .... TULLY, JOSEPH M ......... WALBACH, JAMES DE B .... WALES, VICTOR W. B ...... WALKER, EDGAR A ......... WALSH, ROBERT L ..,........ WEYAND, ALEXANDER M .... WHITSON, ROBERT K ....... WILDER, CYRUS J ......... .. WILLIAMS, FREDERICK J ..... WILLS, JOHN H .............. WILSON, WILLIAM R ...,...... WOODWARD, WILLIAM R ..,. WORSHAM, LUDSON D ..... YANCEY, BENJAMIN A ..... 107 . . . . . . Greenville, Tex. ..Eau Claire, Wis. Charlestown, Mass. ..New York, N. Y. .. ,Orlando, Fla. . .. .Wellsburg, Pa. .Washington, D. C. ... .Mount Olive, Miss. .Hutchinson, Kans. ..... . . .Saticoy, Cal. ' ...... Lisbon, Ohio ....Staunton, Va. .........Polk, Ohio . . .. .Detroit, Mich. St. Genevieve, Mo. .. .La Crosse, Wis. . . . .Parkersburg, W. Va. . . . . . . . . .Lowell, Mass. . .. .Waddington, N. Y. .. . .Wilmington, Del. ..........Carrol1, Ia. .Washington, D. C. . , . . .New Albany, Ind. ..:. .Jackson, Miss. . .Westminster, Md. ... . .Ra1eigh, N. C. ... .Needharn, Mass. . .. ,. .A1bany, Ga. . . .St. Joseph, Mo. ..... ,Marion, S. C. . . . . .La Belle, Mo. .Washington, D. C. . . . . . . .Cami1la, Ga. . . . . . . . . . .Ripley,. Miss. ...Salt Lake City, Utah ..New York, N. Y. .. .. .Franklin, Ky. ...,Le Roy, N. Y. ....Orange, N. J. . . . . .Baltimore, Md. ..: . .Menlo Park, Cal. ...Los Angeles, Cal. . ..... Chicago, Illsl . .... Jersey City, N. J. .Union City, Tenn. San Francisco, Cal. ..New York, N. Y. . ...... Auburn, Ala. ...Greenvil1e, N. C. ...Bi-ooksville, Miss. .Evansvi1le, Ind. . . . .At1anta, Ga. x x 1 l r - 1 1 F 4 ,u,fm.M.:.v.1,,.,..,.-. 4 . ' - , - . ,.EL2?i V ' 'iii ex 45 ,YQ VE! X .. , Egg 1 . A ' 'wi' f.1i2.4f4 - V, ..'-1'-1,1 ,V ' 5:',,2,Q,'1,g.12' -12435 " v A . 'Z - , gg 'gill , 5511,-, ,, H , il , , MQW is 51-3 A v i M !,i,y7b:., ,,y- He, 15 ,I ,, 1.151 . 1'.,.-.--. 'X . P . 1 '1 'MMM i Ag: A " K qc: 5, :.'., ': VJ- - - 1 . S+ ff-.PEPr-'-V-:-3i1i"wL.'1"J'?g--Ply:g',:v:3,j"-11455' vi' 4 -I -f' , , N ' ' V X . 'W'ff3-FLl:i'?:5.?3'1?-if5f:4fi??52Q-1'2i1vf''-4e,155rJX1ifiihFZ3'- . 1 - , fmfuaf-Atv---f"QvP'2'7fzi:5511- 1-P?6r54'.i-1eiJ'?4- iff? PSP 1 ' if-.H-'.f'-f"'fF:5'17'-fff905'f - v , V .ex , The 4-.7 'Siegg Gnypls - Dfenwlviat Drill if " ' ' 'T ead. for The uni-F1ankerGame .Y FOURTH CLASS ARMSTRONG, CLARE H. ..... . ARMSTRONG, MARVIL G .... BARRETT, LAURENCE J. I .... BARROLL, MORRIS K., JR... BATHURST, ROBERT M... BEASLEY, REX W ........... BELLINGER, JOHN B., JR... BEURKET, GEORGE S .... BLACK, PERCY G ..... ...,.... BOWLIN ROY L, .....,. .... . . . . . . .Albert Lea, Minn. . . . . . .Washington, D. C. . . . .Fort Niagara, N. Y. .....Fort Hancock, N. J. . . . . . . . . .Williamsport, Pa. ...............L1nden, Tenn. . . . . Governor's Island, N. Y. ..........Honesdale, Pa. BRADBURY, SAMUEL H., JRZZZ. ' BRADSHAW, AARON, JR..... BRENNAN, FRANCIS M ...... BRINGHAM, ROBERT A ..... BROWN, HOMER C ..,.... BROWN, PAUL H .......... BUTLER, WILLIAM O ...... BYRNE, ALBERT B ........... CAMERON, DOUGLAS T ...... CAMPBELL, ALEXANDER H. CARRUTH. GEORGE H ....... CARTER, WILLIAM J., JR .... CHAMBERLIN. GUY R ...... CHAPMAN, HENRY CLARK, EDWIN H ......... CLARK, MARK W ............. CLARK SOLOMON F. JR... CLAYTON, BERTRAM'T., JR.'.'... CODE, JAMES A., JR ......... COLE, JOHN T ................ COLLINS, JOSEPH L ........ COMPTON, COALTER B ..... CONFER JOHN W. JR ...... COOLEY: WILLIAM J. COTA, NORMAN D ........... COULTER, CARLETON, JR... COWGILL WILLIAM W ..... CROZIER,, COURTENAY C .... ' CRUMP, IRA A ................ DANIELS, LINCOLN T ....... DAUGHERTY, WILLIAM F.. DEVINE, JOHN M ............ DOUGHERTY, FRANCIS E.. DOYLE, FRANK W ........... DUFFY, ROBERT E .,........ DUNCAN, CHARLES B .... EAGLES, WILLIAM W .... EDWARDS, GEORGE W .... ERLER, LEO J. ......... ., EVANS, CHAILLE H ...... FALES, CLARKE K ......... Governor's Island, N. Y. ..............Enid, Okla. .. ... .. . . .Waukegan, Ills. . . .Washington, D. C. . . .. .. .O'Nei11, Neb. ...........Reno, Nev. . . . . .Tahlequah, Okla. . . . . . .Seattle, Wash. .. . . .Marietta, Ohio ... . . . .Los Altos, Cal. ....Washington, D. C. ... . . . .Austin, Minn. . . . . . . . .Lobdell, La. . .. . . . . .Pottsvil1e, Pa. .. . . . .Burlington, Vt. .. . . .Pacific Grove, Cal. ... .. .San Diego, Cal. . . .Tien Tsin, China .. . . . . . .Dallas, Tex. .........Eufaula, Ala. . .. . San Francisco, Cal. . . . . .Texas City, Tex, .New Orleans, La. ... .Kirl-rwood, Mo. . .. .Hollidaysburg, Pa. .. . .Haydenville, Ohio . . . . . . . Chelsea, Mass. .. . . . . . . .Baltimore, Md. ............Lincoln, Neb. . . . .Mount Vernon, N. Y. ............Niagua, Mo. .......Burlington, Vt. ... .Indianapolis, Ind. ...,Providence, R. I. ... .Glenwood, Minn. . . . . Cheyenne, Wyo. ........James, Ga. . . . . Nashville, Tenn. . . . . . . . .Albion, Ind. .. .Washington, D. C. . . . . . . .Terre Haute, Ind. . . . . .Fort Huachuca, Ariz. . .. .Schoiield Bks., H. T. FOLTZ, CHRISTIAN G .... .......... P almyra, Pa. FORD, ELBERT L., JR ....... .... . .. ........ Milford, Conn. FRANKLIN, ERSKINE A .... ......................... C ameron, Mo. FRIER, JAMES H., JR ................................ Fairfield, Conn. GEHARDT CHARLES H GOLDMANI, ALFRED M. GREEN, JAMES A., JR .... GUION, JAMES L ........... GURNEY, AUGUSTUS M .... HALSEY, MILTON B ....... HARMON, ERNEST N ...... HARPER, ARTHUR MCK ...... .Las Casca das, Canal- Zone, Panama ,........................Albany, N. Y. ..................White Water, Wis. HARRISON, RAY ................., HARRISON, WILLIAM K., JR HARTLEY, HENRY J ........... HAVEN, MORGAN B.. ....... .. HAYDEN, JAMES L ........ HEAVEY, WILLIAM F ..... HEITKE, HERBERT C .... HELM, MALCOLM B .... HERATY, FRANCIS J ..... HERRON, JOSEPH D. ...... HOLMES, JOEL G ............ HOOVER, STEWART W .... HURDIS, CHARLES E ....... HUTCHINGS HENRY R , , J ..... IRVING, FREDERICK A ...... IRWIN, SAMUEL R ........... JACKSON, HAROLD R ....... ......Bates City, Mo. . . . .Oneontona, N. Y. .. . . . .I-Iuntsville, Ala. . . . .West Newbury. Vt. . . . . . .Enderlin, N. D. .. .Washington, D. C. ...........Waco, Tex. . ........... Chicago, Ills. . . . . . .. .New London, Conn. .Ft. Casey, Wash. . . . .Ft. D. A. Russell, Wyo. ....:........Pontiac, Mich. .... . . . . . . .Grayvil1e, Ill. ..........Chicago, Ill. .........Trenton, N. J. JOHNSON, CHARLES R., JR..-.'.... JONES, HARRIS ................. KEHOE, WILLIAM H ......... KEISER, LAURENCE B .... KELLEY, JOHN W ........ . . . .Forked River, N. J. . .... Blackfoot, Idaho . . . . .Providence, R. I. .... . . . .Austin, Tex. . . . .Taunton, Mass. . . . Cherry Tree, Pa. . . . . . Danville, Ills. .. .Wilmington, Del. .. .Clayvil1e, N. Y. ......Maysville, Ky. . . . . . . . . .Phi1adelphia, Pa. ..........New York, N. Y. 112 ' -. X. aff 1 'I X -Q22 '-1, ,,-,' fix- E- Q . . fe. In ,xy X X. .g.2i7:i'1l:TEbQ .3 ' 1 2. - " f li.1f?:?f" 'iii 2 35324 -QL. I 5. "'i Q -3 'Q i I l ??Q'I:1fii'l" .gig "Vi .' A I . A. +5 if E 'fslfgl .ifl'l.15if 'wma ff -1- Wu- .4.U, ff-" 7 5 .7 b ,:2' I ay J J i ...l 3. io. f' i"-W E rg 3. I i- 4.5- Ihii 7' 'I ..s9?'A'Q:"" .J 'yi v .gy-L-V-..-, ' ' f V ,-I E. P vw- . ,. M. P 1 1 nga -- I .S -.J-.A .. ,., . f J wig,-'. f , . ' ff I .-.yv - . .- 4. f ff' ,- -FQ' !,r2.g.--uni' " 3 43. L15-.Lf . I .' ,fy " .pf :'-If G. -4. X . I 1 X , .Z n Q ja IX N f.- f ' . 7 W X N I4 Emo- . J, , F.: ,A . ., 'L - Wnahf. " A 5 , I "A ff..-. ' L 157 li IJ il J, WW. .S uk ! .'-5 I xx.. 4 ,I I . A 115 liz ,K JA. 1, 5 lvl' T' I 'i gf 3 W-, Q ff-1 . -'H Q IM- KILBURN, CHARLES S . KINNEAR, THOBURN KITTRELL, CLARK ..,...... KUNZ, ROBERT N .......... LEONARD, EDWARD W .,.. '. LEONARD, SPEED S ...... LEWIS, CHARLES D ..... LEWIS, RAY H ........... LEWIS, WARFIELD M ..... LISLE, NICHOLAS W .... LOHMANN, LEROY LOWRY, JAMES R., JR .... MCEWAN, JOHN J ............. MCGLACHLIN, FENTON H. MCMAHON WILLIAM C .. MACON. FRANCIS A ..... '. MAHONEY, CHARLES A .... MALLORY, JOHN S ........ MARKOE, FRANCIS A, .... .. MARTIN, LOUIS L ....... . .... MARX, JOSEPH N .............. MEACHAM LAURENCE B MELASKY, HARRIS M .... ,.... . MITCHELL, LAURENCE C ..... MOORE, KENNETH M ........ MORFORD, JOSIAH F .... ORROW BERTRAND M , ...... MOSHER. HENRY E ....... MULLINS, CHARLES L., JR.. MURRAY. JOHN T ............ NEWTON. ROBERT D ..... . NISLEY, HAROLD A ......, NO CE, DANIEL ............. OLMSTED. BURNETT R... PALMER, FRANCIS L .... PARKER, CHARLES PARKS. LYMAN L ....... PERRINE. LEWIS ........ PERRY, BASIL H ....,..... PETERMAN, JAMES C.... PIERCE, HARRY R .......,. POPE, ASA P ...............,.... RANSOM, ROBERT B. ST. C ...,. REDFIELD. WILLIAM F ,...... REDNER. WALLACE J ..... RICHARDS, HAROLD R ..... RIDGWAY, MATTHEW B... RITCI-IIE. SCOTT B ....... ROSSELL. DAVES .....,.... RUMBOUGH. DAVID S .... SACKETT. GEORGE W .... SACKVILLE, WILLIAM ..... SALVOSA Y RADA. LUIS... SAUNDERS. WILLIAM H .... S CHROEDER. HENRY J ..,. . . . . . .El Paso, Tex. . . . .Kingsville, Ohio ... . .. .Davisboro, Ga. . . . . . .. .Brook1yn, N. Y. ....Grand Rapids, Mich. ... . . . . .Marsha11, Mo. ................Cleve1and, Ohio ..IffI9E65a2I""' .. . .Houghton, Mich. io of San Francisco, Cal. . .............. Paris, Ky. ...........Sturgis, S. D. . . . . . . . .Prescott, Ariz. . . . . . .'A1exandria, Minn. . . . .Stevens Point, Wis. ........Buffa1o, N. Y. .. . .Henderson, N. C. .. .. .Lawrence, Mass. . . .New York, N. Y. Minn. . . . .Gibsland, La. ....Chicago, Ills. . . . . . Clinton, Okla. . . . . . . .Savannah, Ga. . . . . . . . Medford, Mass. .. .Fort Sheridan, Ills. .McMunsville, Tenn. . . . . . Indianapolis, Ind. .. ,. .Falconer, N, Y. . . . . . Broken Bow, Neb. . . . . . . . . . .Meridian, Miss. ... .St. Paul, .................Providence, R. I. ....Wash ington Court House, Ohio ...................Denver. Colo. ' Washington, D. C. . . . .Devil's Lake, N. D. ...........But1er, Pa. . . .Barbourvi1le, Ky. . . . .Trenton, N. J. .. .Bristol, R. I. . . . . .Markvil1e, La. .. . . .. .Portland, Me. . . .New York, N. Y. . . . .Washington, D. C. . .Montclair, N. ,T. . .. .BrOOklyn. N. Y. . . . Indianapolis, Ind. .Fort Monroe, Va. .. .. . . .Harrisonburg Va. .....New Brighton, N. Y. . . . . . .Fort Riley, Kans. Oak Park, Ills. Alturas, Cal. ....I.1ucona, Tayabas, P. I. ............Sumter, S. C. ......... .Portlai-Id, Ore. Kenilworth, Ills. .Newark, N. Y. TN ........ ............. SCHULZE. WALTER H ............................... SCHWARTZKOPF, HERBER SHARP. FREDERICK D.. JR Camp Stot Pampanga, P. I. Hampton, N. Y. senberg, . . . East SHERRILL, STEPHEN H ..................... SINKLER. THOMAS S., JR.. SLAUGHTER, WILLIS R .... SMITH, ALBERT C ......... . SMITH, SAMUEL A..' ........ . STANFORD. ALBERT c .... STEINER. JEFFERSON J. F STEWART. JOHN A ........ SULLIVAN. .JOSEPH P .... . TATE, JOSEPH S .... . .... TEALE. WILLIS E .......... TULLY. JAMES K ........... ANDER HYDEN WALTE V . VON KUMMER. FERDINAND WAHL GEORGE D ......... RF G.. WANG: TZELAN TING WARNER, WALTER W ..... WEEMS, GEORGE H ....... WEISHAMPEL, JOHN A .... WHITCOMB. JOHN c ......, ' WHITE, EDWARD T .......... WHITE. HAROLD McC ..... WHITELEGG, RUDOLPH F WIGHTMAN, RICHARD M.. WILSON. WILLIAM I ....., - WOOD, STERLING A., JR. WOOLEY, GEORGE E., JR.'.....'. VVYKE, GODFREY N ........ YORK. PAUL W ....... ..... YOUNG, SIDNEY H .... YUILL, C. WALTER .... 113 . . . . . . . .Char1eston, S. C. . .. . . .Lynchburg, Va. . . , . .WarrentoWn, Va. . . . .NichOlasvi1le, Ky. . . . Ishpeming, Mich. .....Montgomery, Ala. . ..Washington, D. C. .. .. .San Francisco, Cal. . . . . .WashingtOn, D. C. .Michigan City, Ind. .. ..Glencoe. N. M. ., ...... Menaska, Wis. ......Jamaica, N. Y. .. ...New Orleans. La. . . . . . . . .Pekin, China .Watertown, N. Y. . . . . .Waver1y, Tenn. ....... .A1lentown, Pa. . . . ..New York, N. Y. .. .Warrentown, N. C. . . . .. .Buffalo, Mont. .......Troy, N. Y. .. .St. Louis, Mo. .........Des Moines, Ia. ..... . .Birmingham, Ala. Omaha, Neb. ....Madison Barracks, N. Y. . . . . . . . . Greenville, Ohio .Salt Lake City, Utah . . .. .. . Vandervilt, Mich. . A Jfisgf Adjuiant. Quar-Ter 581 S -"H-I o :fr C. . . e. I tit ahm' ' V : ----'TT'-239: :ff X, lg . ul' U N F I j- 1 ..-f- -24 as-gvmKf"'f, , wr e we ff ,aa X H, V4 N 3 .,,!'U'll "i7'i'T' ' NY Capiain: CRESS5 Lieuienanls: KERR, HOGE, BF., FORBES, MORETON sal, 42235 ziifsfg ta .. L r-ve 32,53 ...S . L.. Y. :f...: x . First Sergeant- LARKIN Quartermaster Sergeani BEUKEMA Sergeanis: TOMPKINSM, COVELL, EVANS, V., CORBIN, P1-:NDLETON Corporals: MOSEST, STYER, NYGA'ARD, LANGE, A. K., BAYLER is 15"'El.- rf ' 314: 'MTZST . a'Color Sergeant. TColor Corporal. LL know we're first in Co "An 'z . ff-Hr r 2 N S11 A Z 4- X we- NLG. xi. o 1 , f 'Qu 1 - if Y Q .Sl - af UE' ' .fiigwf F F4 . 1 fiieeii YM - fw.+r.g,,L1a, ' jllfir 3 , 2' LN' f-.543 f ' 'i29"'. P32215 S11 'LET Y- fi - 5 31152.-4s'iff4g, " 415+ .A . 5:L.m3Af4MfnuM6ei ms..Q. For m any varlo us 1, eason S I We lead the Corps from clay to clay Like Spring leacls all the seasons. In Springtime when new life is horn Anal Winter's course is run, We set the pace in the early morn Towarcl the refappearing sun. We're always first in all the drills, They are a bore to bear. We quarter all the ranking quills, - With us they find a lair. We,re also first in olcl Grant Hall, And the last ones to depart. But most consoling fact of all: We're first in the T. D.'s heart. 116 MAULSBY, Dmvzs, MCBRIDE, H. L. n-gnu in M , f , ,Qi V e, tial 'spear i ::T'3'7 - 'L xi H5W'W:-'Magi' Z .:L.l'-?f"l' 1 -'U 'Um Y , f .- ::sMw""'f 14 we af K- - ye- ' -- 3 1 '1 f Z, :ff Ji5 '1':'L 22 --I J ' A' """" . ll.. L 4 . ,gt-N A QI! QQ ' a , - f .N .H . M. -Q-5 . CON OAFIY 4 ' J Caplain: Buvrsg Lieulenants: VILLARET, BANDHOLTZ, STUART, L. L., SKINNER. Firsl Sergeant: STRONGQ Quarlermasler Sergeant: GILLETTE. ' Sergeanls: I-loess, BRAGDDN, MCGUIRE, E. C., GESLER. Carporals: jor-ms, I-Iooiz, W. M., DEWITTZ, MARUN, J. E., MCBRIDE, R. B., WORSHAM, I-IERKNESS, CAMPBELL, R. P. xi- . iii ll iii: I-IAT'S the matter with Company HBH ? Pride of the Corps of Cadets are we, The creme de la creme, you plainly see Why femmes all clote on Company UB". What's the matter with Company "BHP l Neither too short or tall are we, Runts or spooks you plainly see Arenit in a class-with Company HB". y What's the matter with Billie Butts? ' Captain immaculate, on he strutsg Femmes all notice the swath he cutsg Hearts a Hutter for Billie Butts. 117 s- we E N in 1 i I J AKRWXQWJWW A l JL A- .H . 1 i...' f. ..1g!'VxQu . -. I 'f:,- "-.-fJ -4' - , f - ...-- ' ,, ,is-5wf"7 Z 05. I :sn I S76 f 1.1 J ll L , 5'ft8 if M Q i .., f N Id' iillifl 1 u"ET 1 ls ii' Qll t hi Captain: LooM1sg Lieutenanls: DAVENPORT, BULL, EADDOCK, fff'2- xh ELLIOTT, D. O. ."L: V -.1 f3jgZ',..f-.'F First Sergeant: WOODRUFFQ Quartermaster Sergeant: FOX. fl" It J' "-' Sergeanls: Ricmmos, G. J., CONKLIN, KELTON, MACTAGGART, 'Q L 'f1l.ffL3iQ.1,3. Corporals: WALES, SNOW, JONES, I-I. C., CAPERTON, KUHN, RICHE Q QD ,...,,., ANDREW, Ruri-nznroizo. -I hi, in 1 "". f DUNTING clown through history's pages, 'N fi ' f You will fllld in all the ages, A ' . , X That the leaders like Napoleon all were Runts: In the fight we never clie, i For the bullets all Hy high, It's like working underground for petite Runts. When it comes to ucompetl' drilling, You will always lincl us Willing And eflicient on the field of Infantryg And our Captain,s hard to beat, So whenever we compete We,ll he sure to win a place for Company HC". If there's fire upon the post, We will surely never roast, For the bucket-line's assigned to Company "C", And we practise all the time, In the winter-oh, ,tis line To he a hero on the bucket-line, you UC". 118 1 vii I, 'I hi 4- if -'ff-l K f f alilll' Quad' 7' : if ' Y!! fglllg-'l!lli:" If +.!'l'f"z l 'M WK' ff ,EE l M' ml "W7i3V' 75" , . , -' Captain: WOODBERRYQ Lieutenanls: INCLES, I-I. C., KENNARD, HARRIS , A. SOMERVELL .--. First Sergeanl: MENEELYQ Quartermaster Sergeanl: WEART. Sergeanls: BUSBEE, CRONKHITE, PEABODY, Mi1.1.ER, E. F. i Corporals: CHAMBERS, FRASER, MILLER, M. L., BENISSET, GUYER, REIN jf HART, Sco'r'r, TOWNSEND. ?i,1J ' ..--2 - ff: ON'T despise us 'cause we're smallg that's no handicap at all, Can't you understand that size is not the thing? Only view the matter right, and you,ll find in every fight Mostly runts, not Hankers, figure in the ring. b Puny we may be enough, but welre right behind our bluff, And welve got the goods to make our boasts ring true. Never daunted hy hard luck, D Co.'s men have always stuck, Yes, we've records clean and great, though inches few. 119 1 0 9 11" 'I 1' , pf I -,JZ 4 is in X xi 'AWWN-MMU i v:,...- ., . .,. 5 at i' .,..... .. . ,L-F3 fu' 'f ,- V ."! :Q A, f ,, 'j W W!! 'll P' . f rf 1. 'A s if lfsfsfl - in Q .l ' If -.Mfg 3 .if X N5 K -- GLASS, PARKINSON, J. L. vs Captain: HOLCOMBE, W. I-l.g Lieuienanls: l'lOUGI-ITON, W. C., LANPHIER Fxrsl Sergeant: DAVISON, D. A3 Quaricrmasier Sergeant: BOOTS. Sergeanis: SMYLIE, LINDNER, BETHEL, LESTER. Corporals Bussa, MARTIN, T. L., LIEE, INc1.1s, F. B., PICKERING, MCCUE- LoUcH, BARROWS, STREET, MARRIOTT. Color Corporal. V F 1 .,:.'griff. ff. ' il' 9 ' if.-."lfff1:5111.25, '+ Q A , ' 'ii'-5:35:15--:.5'I7 . ., ' 5.-f5I?l91,.,1f517.T'- ' 1-:I 'P - ,,-'J vzzf' gif?-Sftlflff is 1 -.aa J -'ww'-: J-3.416 NOUGH! we are not Hankers, Nor are we sized as Runtsg We're not too tall, nor yet too small, But both We claim at once. Some folks call us rabble, CWith envy in their heartsl, They'd like to be, a mob you see, With "E," Co.'s sterling parts. Weire not too military, For glory we've no thirstg But just the same, who is to blame That "E" Cofs mustered first? 120 y if " ui '.v .- ' Q f-EU' , 'WT . ,Li-,TL4f4?l'gimsgg5q WW EELEQNQA i iifieaglf gl MMINMQQL 94 4 g gii ff' 1 Kia? !'q y gl , Q .avlium - ., .1 -.' --4: H 'ul I ' N! '5Color Sergeant. ' AR beyond the color bearers , Southward down the gleaming line, Flanking all the sturdy Wearers Of the grey, with stiffened spine Stands the pride of all the Kaydetsg Yea, the bulwark of the Corpsg. All the mucky men of "F" Co., Like the grenadiers of yore. They are strong in deeds athletic, And the showing of our team Would be really quite pathetic But for "F" Co.'s' lanky' steam. And, moreover, they are hivey, With the P's they have renowng They are one and all good fellows Whom misfortune neier can down. 121 Captain: THOMPSON, J. B., Lieuienanls: WARD, LARABEE, JOUETT, WALTZ First Sergeant: HOCKERQ Quafictinaslcr' Sergeanl: FERRIS. Sergeanls: PRICHARDE, WOGAN, KIMBLE, BANK, MARSH, R, D Corporals: ,WOODXVARD, IVIAGUIRE, H. E., I-IUDNUTT, I-IoDcsoN, J. F., ELEY SPENCE, RANSON, H. H., BRITTON. f.ea,.'.e1s1,..,.-:as 'ss' 151.5 wwgxww . - .:,,.,.,., , , J.. L, f., ,nl , 'yrggqlg .lZ.N 5 J il y' f -M ,NJW ,f Y' Z 'Q ff 2 , i r 4 ' 4 3 gig - , :2f,r:g32?Zf7f41Hf' Q - "' - -. m ifiiyjik x 1 H ' -GMC S TH l, N R Y ta gg MA Qi f xwxvd I XYNQ g kb, gvf 'nfs gin" 1 f i' ' p'Xpm,, . . E , .l , ,F - , ni 'bgxqhij-W' ' qgxf. .situ 12. N ', ' - ' ' YA, Q 5A 1 ,ipdm , . R" . 'I- ' W. , .X X ' Es, .Q 'Q' 'K l -ga-Q MV: ..-51 F wqcQ--L: QC? I 3' H 1 J- wgtsfffx .W-fi Wk ,Q-wswv Q.-.mg-ax 5 an N N vw . Ms fn wx, Ari Q' - - S-eq? may eixmfbvalfq Q' ' X "" ' Q ' 'P Q , we - af 'ix J WW, NX fl . --., --. , 1, 1 -,Lf-,r wr , Q ,.f,,-dm' , ff' . 22 fri" -1 5 . Wi,-1 0 if Q 5 -Q ?,1 , 1z Qg wf 5 ,V rv , V x A - , 5 2 -. 5,6 4 of 9 0' ,Oi 4: n g,5,f A5 A 4 ,S ik if . -JV ', ,f 'N , 0 A 9 X V 1 X y 'us' QW' W Q9 R w fx- 'Q 1 - aff 3 ma A 3 S5 l I qi? I R 'h M Q ji. D '-QQ? WR? 512257 gig-A' ., X - V . fl - 4, L. , 9 " dv ,I 3-Ms 'Q I- -- 7 ' .lf 0 ' I4-HW 'I J' 1 ," 4 I. I H Q , ' . ,Af , .V , - J N W 1, , d N, If A , L1 ,f . ,X ,if X A-,Q gg X Q A V r' I - J ' i ' 552, z, fit?" T. . ' Q.,-,ah '. ' ff' if X - ' .J .- ' X W: Q f Wig f 1' ' 'fg,'?3xl 5 4 , 1 ! , wif j 1 A 5 5135 R. W X ,N ., b ' .J s .1 L""LZf'.w ff sw Q , W Qi V . M 5553 ol - ,.., W Nw-fvtai' nr ii.. 5 ff f +g?5f5Qgfa,1fh?.-.:rre1m,g,g4S?sM 13 Y A .KWEPKQQQ Y qu F ww x?4T5:-Libk 4 K I a ,3 . 'ti RISE! ' Qlgzhtl 5 t THE 1914 1 it ll HOWITZERR " . ...f Glue Html? Eltbletic Qlouncil President. Lieutenant-Colonel CORNELIS DEW. WILLCOX, Professor. Members. Lieutenant-Colonel EDWIN R. STUART, Professor. Lieutenant-Colonel FREDERICK W. SLADEN, Infantry. Captain WILLIAM KELLER, Medical Corps. Representative for General Athletics. K Captain I-IERMAN KOEI-ILER, Master of the Sword. ' Football Representative. Captain DAN. I. SULTAN, Corps of Engineers Baseball Representative. , First Lieutenant CHARLES B. MEYER, Coast Artillery Corps. - -. Secretary and Treasurer. ' First Lieutenant PHILIP MATHEWS, Coast Artillery Corps. Caalet Athletic Representatives. 19.14 1915 1916 .... .. 1917 Cadet I-IAMNER I-IUsToN. Cadet CHARLES C. BENEDICT .Cadet WILLIAM E. COFFIN. Cadet JOHN J. MCEWAN. 124 Gbc Eltbletic Spirit ot west llboint Being a toast on "Athletics, delivered before the Corps of Cadets on New Year's Day, 1914, by Cadet Benjamin F. Hoge, '14, Captain of the 1913 Army football team. GENTLEMEN:-At the beginning of a New Year it is fitting that-we should con- sider our athletics. Great victories should be recalled if the year has been a successful oneg and if a disastrous one, we must endeavor to find thexcause and adopt a suitable remedy for it. To-day we can discuss this subject at great advantage over those to whom it has fallen for the past five years, since the' Navy has been decisively defeated in both contests of the year. ' First, I would prefer to call to your minds some few incidents of the past athletic year, for the purpose, if possible, of more firmly fixing them in your treasure house of memoriesg for it will be in later years, after the turmoil and business of our younger days are past, that we will truly appreciate and take pleasure in recalling these events of the past season on the athletic field. In the calmness of these later years when we can afford to sit quietly in our chairs and let our minds travel back over the broad clear trail of 'LWest Point years"--then will it be that this spot in our cadet careers will seem the most enjoyable and refreshing of them all. Who among us will not then enjoy settling down a little deeper in his comfortable chair, legs stretched toward the fire, and among clouds of good tobacco smoke, forming visions of "Lil" Lyman circling the bases after that winning home run drive of his which clinched the victory on that memorable day? Or of Meriliat tearing around the Navyls Hank for a 65-yard run, and again, though surrounded by half the Navy team, springing high into the air to receive that second forward pass which changed the score from 9-9 to Army 16, Navy 9. Again and again will appear the picture of that Army team backed up against its own goal line, fighting desperately and almost without hope, yet suddenly cementing itself into an impenetrable wall of eleven fighting men which turned the Navy's crushing offense like waves from a rocky reef. Then will we see "Charley', Daly, the greatest football coach of the World, quietly at work out on the field, drilling, drilling and drilling at his men until Hnally he perfected a machine which turned all the "dope" of football critics upside down. Few of us on the team will forget Daly's Boston accent in his unique discussion of the "Chinaman's chauncen and what it equalleclg or the familiar sentence, "Fellows, you might just as well kiss yourselves goodbyeg for you are in for an after- noon's b-a-a-tlef, Nor will we forget Tom I-lammond's great speech to the team be- fore it faced the- Navy. - Before passing over a year like the last one, it is a good thing to bear in mind just what was good in it, and also to lay plans for next year. Baseball can be dealt with 125 th' N ' ,i " Q- Q35 .9 1' . 21, - 1 - I lnlgi -sig 2 THE 1914 l'lOlJllZERsfZZ A Q r 1 s . Q ' 9 .2 f.. aff' ' in two words-Keep Slrang. Concerning football there are several points to which I would like to direct your attention: First: Every man who intends to play the game should turn out for Spring and Summer practice. Individual excellence counts more than ever before, and this is a great chance to practice drop kicking, punting, place kicking, passing and receiving the ball, catching punts and running. If you weigh l50 pounds and have the right spirit, you can, by consistent, intelligent practice, become a good player. But to do it re- quires the denial of many uspooning formations" and privilege rides. Also the ability to stick to it under all discouragements and never give up. Donlt forget that you are in college only four years and have all the remainder of .your life for other things. Second : We now have an excellent system in the Corps of keeping tab on each athlete's class work. By means of this system we lost no valuable material during the last year. This is an untold help to the coaches, as they cannot afford to develop men to be lost just when needed, or when it is too late to train men for their places. Let us keep up this system. H Third: The spirit displayed by each cadet as an individual and each class as a whole unit could not have been better. It is absolutely impossible to win in athletics, and in football particularly, unless there is but one opinion and one spirit. There must never be cliques or factions pulling for one class or one individual. Each man has his work to do, and there is but one aim to it all, namely-Win from Annapolis and keep West Point onitop. Fourth: We must guard against overconfidence. What happened fto the Navy team this last year by way of overconfidence should be an example to us never to be forgotten. Don't ever forget ii. For a team to play its best game it must feel that there is only a bare chance of Winning, and that the battle will be won only by all eleven men doing their work every minute of the contest. This is the spirit with which every Army team should meet the Navy. A team in this frame of mind will play a 50 per cent. better game than it would ordinarily. ln closing, the class of l9l4 wishes to extend its thanks to the classes of 1915, l9l6 and 1917 for the staunch backing up it has received in all matters felating to athletics. Thebest New Years wish that l9l-4 can extend to you, is that you will re- ceive the same support when your turn comes to steer the ship. l'lere's wishing you all this good fortune, and nothing but victories over the Navy. 126 ffir. ve . ,dn Q Za T1-IE ARMY TEAM. There's a team of fighters, from the banks of l-ludson's shore lt's a sturdy band, its the Army band, And the Army's foes have cause to fear it ever more All throughout the land, down to Maryland. For these loyal men in gray, are never known to yield. They fight for Army and the Corps And when this team starts down the field they'll hear that Rah! Rah! Army, Rah! Rah! CHO.-Army team, Army team, 1 Army sons stand all behind you, Loyal hearts remind you ln our need, stand supreme. For the Army trusts her honor to The Army Team. I-IOORAH FOR Tl-IE ARMY TEAM. Air composed by Mr. EGNER, Teacher of Music. The team of the Army forever make stormy The trail of all her foes. 'Gainst spirit so burning, a-leaping and churning They all taste bitter woes. l-lardlight is courageous with our team contagious That's never taught to yield, So rise up and -roar for a big Army score As the Army team trots on the field. A1 mmap R: qbandy Mi qbanay Y: qbandy CHO.-Hoo-rah for the Army Team, It rings from Manila to Maineg And whether in blue or in kaydet gray, We'll back that old team to our dying day. Hoorah for the Army Team, The boast and the pride of the Corps, They fight to-day for the Black, Gold and Gray, l-loorah for the Team. 127 65 1 ll M lg 1 B rfrr LONG CORPS YELL. Rah, Rah, Ray! Rah, Rah, Ray! West Point. Vvest Point. AR-MAY! Rayl Ray! Ray! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rahl West Point! West Point! West Point! Rah ! SHORT CORPS YELL.. Ray! Ray! , Ray! Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, West Point! West Point! West Point! Rah, SPELL YELL. H-0-0-E' Y-ea! Hoge! l l LONG ARMY YELL. A A-r-myl A-r-my! A-r-my! Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, 1 A-r-my! A-r-my! A-r-myl Team! Team! Team! lr ,,.., ji ig-ii Rah! Rah 2 .i iix rfifggf Wimtk ,ft uh -ff-T i ' 2 THE 1914 HQLJITZER AEZZQ e gi sg ..- 1 2: L1 'W A ir, "T1PPERARY." When you see that old veteran Army team Coming bounding o'er the ropes, And settle right down to a winning game That smears the Navy's 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. Throughouflhis country far and wide, And islands far away, . Each heart in blue beats firm and beats true For the Army! CHO.-Army, Army, you're a wonder, You will snow the Middies under. Win this game without a blunder, for You've got to win, you've got to win! And down that Navy, down that Navy. lt's for the honor of the Army! Air, ul'lERE COMES MY DADDY Now." Old Navy blue has cause to fear us to-day, ' Black, Gold and Gray, U. S. M. A., They will be blue to hear the people all say: Army's govt the ball, Fight that old Navy team, Wreck that old Navy team, Sink that old Navy team-Now. CHO.-Here comes that Army team now, They'll show that Navy team how, -Fighting for the Corps, -Filing up a score, Qink their ship once more, -On that Navy shore. Here comes that Army band, Bound for the promised land-Oh! just let that Navy see We've got the victory, West Point is fighting them now. 128 Air, 'Coon NIGHT NURSE." Each kaydet's dream an Army team To represent our spirit true, And triumph o'er the Navy blue, And so this year we do not fear, For we have a team at last, To avenge those four years' past. May that Army spirit ever teach us To greet our grey clad warriors from the bleachers. . CHORUS. Army team, we're, waiting here to cheer you, Brave old team, we know why the middies fear YOU! ' You know how to rush thru them all, Cross their goal you'll carry the ball, Kick that ball down Make it fall o'er the the gridiron, let it soar, bar for one more score. Far above the Navy you'll stand supreme, All 'the Corps behind you, Army Team. Air, "IN MY I-IAREM." lt's the Army, the Army, That brave old team the Army, They freeze right on the ball, Go crashing through them all: When they meet that Middy team, There'll be a mournful wail, And when they get that Navy's goat, They'll surely twist it's tail, With a score, a score, All teams must bow before, And we'll greet each play, That helps us on our way, With a shout for the Army Team. I f ' , .s . 5 4 D, mu ef 4 INR .gi "liz Z . ' , ' T-"li E 2 THE IQIA, T' 'F l'lOhllTZlflitit0ZZ Q r ' tf' ,fjyigrc Q' ' ., as CHARGE YELL. Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! Wow, Wow, Wow, Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! Wow, Wow, Wow, Charge ! ! ! I 1913 FOOTBALL SONG. Air composed by Mr. EGNER. The Army team's the pride and dream Of every heart in grey, The Army line you'll ever End A terror in the frayg And when this team is fighting for The Black and Grey and Gold, ' We're always here with song and cheer, And this is what we're told: CHoRUs. Army, Oh, Army, the Middies are here, Fight them to-day! Smash up their rushes, from under each play, Show them the way! For Army's going to win this game, Wr-reck that Navy team: ttttrfif TOAST SONG. Hoo-rah! Hoo-ray! The papers all say That a big day's coming soong Hoo-rah! Hoo-ray! The news of a fray ls the tallc of every tongueg For the Army-Navy big football battle Is what we want to play- And the team that will score Will be of the Corps, The men of the U. S. M. A. For those boys in grey will ever Be there to cheer those men who Hght And win the Victory bright, While the Army Blue stands firm and And yells for the Army right. UUE CHORUS. Then come all you men in grey, And gather round our standards true, We've fought a good battle, we've won the fray, We've honored our colors-I-the Black, Gold and Grey, A And here's a toast to the Army Blue, May we always stand by the Team, And help them to win the dayg For we owe each a victory- Q Army Blue and Kaydet Grey! Tear out their anchors from under each play, R-rip them away! ROCKET YELL. S-S-S-S-S Boom! Ah-h-h U. S. M. A. Rah! Rah! U. S. M. A. Rah ! Rah! I-Io-o-rah ! I-lo-o-rah ! Ar-my ! Rah ! Team ! Team ! Team ! WEST POINT NIGHT TO-NIGHT. Fight away, oh, fight away. 7 All you Army men in grey. ' Go charging down the field. A-smashing every play. A Through Navy's line, every time Break away with all your might. No Navy in the world Can stop old Army's Fight! Fight! Fight! 129 THE ARMY FOOTBALL SQUAD - f f-'-7 , wa. . ,, , -I---in 1: . .f,TL.1 a ,, NgY- It-is ' or, ' ' W lb.: ha'-qw:q .c-L-.w-.f't"" '- ' 'i,.g' Q F -. .- , -, V, aens1sa.yag s..f ,s.' u Ti TF .ffirg Q 3. -Z WX mi " t- I u L -- W - F t. t4ilW" NH ,, ., rf i ,-'ff' ' gli - tx i ljrtx A Q fi' 1 K-aft ' -1-.tiff -f 't M ' ws CAPTAIN B. F. HOGE. ever been in doubt. . ,, W ik . or , , " " It ' riL4 ---s-9' L ' '-Si ig? rf '-s -mv Y 4 N W' t " N 4 . . . fl r- ' 'J 1 - - Y, - - 1 hx, Il.l,ih - ' 4- if r xt" N X gps' 1 f wx xx ' t 'fig xg .- Y .4 M N ggi I N il X r L UR first kick-off of the football year came on October the fourthg but the season in reality began long before thisg away back in the Spring, when our thoughts "lightly turned to licking the Navyf' On April the fif- teenth, Captain Hoge issued a call for candidates, and all during the Spring months a squad averaging thirty to forty huskies could be seen over in front of the en- campment grounds, drilling and perfecting themselves in the fundamentals of football, including punting, place-kiclo ing, passing the ball and taking short sprints. The costume adopted was a rather weird and incongruous one for foot- ball practice-grey jerseys, short kahki running trousers and football shoes and stockings-but it was light and served the purpose admirably. Hoge is convinced that this, as well as a similar work done by the plebes during Summer camp, was of great benefit, and the same system will probably be used again this Spring. The call for candidates for the team was issued by the coaches on September the first, and a very large squad turned out. The coaching staff was headed by Lieutenant Daly, the former All-American football star' of Harvard and West Point fame, about whose exceptional ability, both as player and as coach, no close follower of the game has He was assisted by picked men, all former West Point players, each of whom was a specialist in some particular department of the game. During the latter part of the season, the coachinglstaff was materially strength- ened by the arrival of Captain Graves, last year's head coach. Acting as chief assistant to Lieutenant Daly, he immediately took active charge of the men of , ,W ,fa-N-,sg . gfzgfr -r ,. A t ,Surf A '1 sro , fr 'z 1 awgesa ' f' 'Ir ma ' -""' 1 1, " , N -'zsrgle-Ay, .fr i - ge sv. ,. , is .42 mg 1-'sm '1 was aah Sw ,, is ' we ' 4- - -wear , 54:12-.0 M PRICHARD, Capt. for l9l4 Season Hn'r1Nc TH1-1 LINE-HARD! 131 r f '?-25: A 23252495 : I 1: -F gr, I . . 4 , r X 'X M p EZ: " 3' l f nr. Ja 12 . V '3 tt" fr , si? 4. ' , fi? , W I . .. 2 2 . ,get-. ,sg , , -z 2Q.+sf.- ..c -Q2 r Q 'N PRICHARD QQ.B..j RUNNING THE TEAM. the line. The effect of his skillful training, both on the offensive and defensive work, was quickly felt, and the team improved wonderfully in this department during the time remaining before the Navy Game. Our schedule consisted of nine games. It opened on October 4, and We played every Saturday from this ,date up to our victory on November 29, which ended the foot- ball year in a burst of glory, and per se made it a highly successful one. The fact that the Army scored 253 points to its opponents' 57 would seem to indicate that the schedule was a very easy oneg but it was not such a light one, on the whole, as it appears on paper. Our victory by a narrow margin of one point over Colgate, the team that a short time later de- feated Yale, precludes immediately any thought of this game being anythinguother than a very hard one. Tufts x rx 9-'fs 9 N ff? . . -as 1" 5155531122 ,. 31554,-55,1 . Q., , Q l .., zz I if Sg Ei: W. HODGSON, P. A., TAKING THE BALL FOR A FLANK ATTACK. 132 HUSTON. LANPHIER. THE IQIZL ,f HWITZER ,gig 0 put up a hard Bght and in a game which was a line smashing battle from start to hnish we were only able to win 2 0 by a safety In Justice to our team however it must be said that the heavy drizzle throughout the game and the muddy tield made suc cess with our forward passes well nigh impossible filled the game with fumbles and made the players very uncertain on their feet. The Notre Dame game in whichiour Westei'n visitors de- feated us 35-l3,by their dazzling use of the forward pass, as well as speedy end runs by Eichenlaub, their giant full-back, and Dorais, their quarter, was as difhcult a game as we could well have chosen, and did us a world of goodg not, however, in open- ' ' f -., . '- s' '5 t 'lr ti I .ok Q :S i 41 . 45,5 2 'i lj. ,Wifi Q5 NI, , 'pk - , P E "IM, 2, ' -- , ' X , TQ " A . g - . . . - . , xf 2 4 P9 ing our eyes to the use of the forward pass and open play, as has been asserted by some. We had been gradually developing the aewrnssrsni V1.1 -..f ..rsL "open game" and the pass as a fundamental part of Lieutenant Daly's carefully laid plans ever since the beginning of the seasong and the Notre Dame game simply served Ito confirm him in his' policy. As Herbert Reed C"Right Wing',D, the well-known ath- letic editor of "I-larper's Weekly," clearly expresses it: "The Army defeated the Navy in one, of the most brilliant games of the 1913 football season largely through superb coaching, generalship and condition lthis means Daly, Prichard, and last, but not least, Tuttle, our splendid trainer.l The fact that the coaches used what has come to be known as the 'open game' when within strik- ing distance of the goal line, has led hasty critics to believe that 133 , ..,r4.,,r WYNNE MILBURN. f , X-rt " rw lt L 'J O s 1 N 1 X "rt it , v ill' 2 THE 1914 H-NITZER QH T Q . A f 1 I ,-Z..l. . 9 eb E'9,,l5-ji :1 E-'5"f'Qs Q,v-o-.,- -fo. E."f::05' UQOB-c "s?v?'Zv 314 se ra QW C 55 M0 00:11 mc:.:"g' as -f KQCPE -h..u-E -tr fr gown.. JP-as ggia v:fc92'f other source than its own coaching staff, and the entire football cam- paign at West Point was laid out and committed to paper by Septem- ber I5 .... The victory over the Navy, taking into consideration all the brands of football played by the West Pointers, belongs first to the team, and second to purely Army coaching. FROTECTING THE ARMY KICKER-NOTRE DAME GAME . . . Any one who saw the Colgate game at West Point must have realized that the Army coaches were overlooking nothing in the way of the open game, and must have realized, also, that when the eleven met the Navy the soldiers would be prepared to use every form of attack known to modern football." - - Of our other games we won the lirst two, with Stevens Institute and Rutgers, . being practically no fumbling and .an excellent defense. From this time up to the Navy game the improvement in the work of our team was gradual but continuousg each one was looked upon more orless as a practice game, a means unto an end, and the-team was at no time ina-n over-trai-ned condition. The games with Albright and 6-'P yy. y -,M ..., .,.,,,,. 5 ' g- by large scores. In the Rutgers game, the Army showed marked improvement, there 2 ,Q the men in condition field Y. M. C. A. throughout the game. WADDELL. Villanova, following up wonderfully well the Notre Dame struggle, were one-sided, but served to keep . The last game before we met the Navy was withfthe Spring- The splendid physical condition of this team was evident A hard-earned victory, I4-7, in which the Army team showed , was a good omen for victory on the coming Saturday. Every .151-Cs. 'Pl.2E'Ni' WOODRUFF KICKING A COAL. 134 man was on fighting edge, and played his part in a way that filled our hearts with hope. Doe played quarter throughout this game, and his work in' driving the team and running back punts was the finest that we have ever seen him Ado. Of the Navy game we will speak later. The Cullum H311 squad had s most successful season. This team, captained by 'Glass, played eleven . --Avi ' me .- iw M ,,.. Ll BENEDICT UNCORKING A PLACE KICK. games and won every one. They also buclced up against the Scrubs of the Army squad three times, and were only scored upon once, and scored a touchdown for themselves in one of these games. Cullum will doubtless furnish a number of good men to the I9I4 footfall squad, Tully, Wogan, Huclnut and several others showed promise. This team played six games, scoring I05 points to its opponents I3. We lose by graduation this year a number of very good players-Hoge, Markoe, Doe, Jouett, Wynne, Jones, Huston, Lanphier, Waddell and Milburn, but with Daly as head coach for I9I4, with Prichard, our resourceful and brilliant quarter-back, to captain the team and lead them on lo victory, and with a splendid nucleus of veteran players, augmented, we hope, by a Iot of good material from the new plebe class, a championship team should be the result. TI-IE SEASONS RECORD. 'I Oct. 4 Stevens Institute, 03 Army, 34 Nov. 8 Albright, , 05 Army, 77 " II Rutgers, 03 " 29 " I5 Villanova, ' . 05 " 55 " I8 Colgate, 6, " 7 " 22 Springfield Y. M. C.'A., 75 " I4 " 25 Tufts, 0: " 2 " 29 Navy, 9, " 22 Nov. I University ol Notre Dame, 35g " I3 Total Points' Qpponems,-575A,my,E CULLUM HALL SQUAD. 135 THE TEAM THAT FACED THE NAVY ' ' XN ,-,, V ' ltl -445 ". .1 f . 51: t LEE? ., ,- I--gl sergik. egg. x F egg- fain? F at .. e, ,git --Q i ei-' 3 25 f' V . gi N F Rx kt I l Q? t A' K i N Q 1- K till R I., -Pai, ST 'Q ga f 5: t L X 1 w , rs QI 1 tt .1-'f - gg , .. ,L x J, -f x Sf?-'W 'S t -W ' - ' V f . sig., F: Q A -2s2'?2i.gsf:'-' - - s .X ' ff ..-g.--'--1 -ans: 1-f -- " ' as sw.. -L -N rss-., . .a-.-E-, f .. - lriseetg-it . ' ' -so-f :tag N -jf - .-- :X -As ..sg-X7-. -f-- -'s -"Big,-L 2 se 1 sp Q, ' x, 4 , .., '1 at cv! in W ". 51 Ji .. ,1 S N. J v x X u xr sw . ..., - , ,, .a .fm ' X .isftf V.. -'ls-ss-ne: ' "'af a'f1'fvr2':"- ' we r1-arillerr on Navy? J-,ara nn. arm- ss, mmas,-ful fm i '- .l ff 1 ' 1 ... - -.ma t .. ,,,.. . , t ,fm-gs... . M ., "Mr ' .1-t:'f-,f.:-1:f.-'i'2??1.11?- :taxi fzttxttttf "'-""' ""'T - ' .,'.-zrfff-mfs-N wr v-may , --1-f-tx . gv ,asset ' -fy at G1 .se-ff-ff--" ' 153:35 N 'vffiilfir -A 'ii-1 ,A .tex -jes.,-uL:.f4,,- . ,' ' ' ' 3 , m f t sts.- . , ,Q ,-H if-It 1 Wa .N r-tifswsgg-vw, '. " t E?:fi.f:1'ZE-,mar-.-:rf-.1-W.,I r r - 4 Q., - .. .9-were as "'rm: Bom' REAPPEARED "- HE great annual football struggle between the Academies is something to be seen and felt, not tobe pictured in words- for who can adequately describethis wonderful sight, this riot of color and enthusiasm, as more than forty thousand vitally interestedispectators see the thrilling contest unrolled before their eyes like a scene in the arena of days long gone by! And what collection of mere words can contain the essence of the spirit of enthusiasm, of fight, and of never- say-dieness that fills the hearts of the Cadets and Middies in the stands as they cheer their teams on to a victory or to an honorable defeat! ln one of the greatest battles in the history of the twenty-three years of Army-Navy games, the Army, by a splendid exhibition of craft, strategy and versatility in the use of the forward pass and the "open game," decisively defeated the strong Navy team 22-9, and in so doing displayed a caliber of football that well merits the honors the soldier lads achieved. The Navy played much the same game that has won for them in the past three years. Brown, their big guard, played a splendid game throughout, and three times his trusty right toe sent the ball soaring over the goal posts for three more points. But in the meantime we wereirather-busy ourselves. The Navy team outweighed ours by 5 7fII pounds per man on the average: but our forwards by sharp charging were able to offset to some extent the natural physical superiority of the first line of Na.vy's defense. Neither team could make much headway through the line. A feature of the game was a spirited punting duel, in which Jouett, on whom the important duty of upholding Army's side of this argument devolved, played his part nobly, his punts being all ,gotten off in good time, low and long. Nichols played a star game for the Navy and his wonderful run- , ning back of punts was a feature. Prichard, our quarter, will be X nt as-,i long remembered for his playing. His generalship was well-nigh perfect, he'was at all times cool and heady, and his forward passes were well executed. ln the line Wynne and Weyand especially shone for the Army, but all the men played in top-notch style. , Of Merillat, the fact that he was given a place on Walter Camp's All-American team, largely as a result of his playing in this game, was is a sufficient indication. Hoge, Hodgson and Benedict, in Army's back field, played brilliant games, especially on defense. Hobbs, the Army back, played an excellent game when sent in at the -wx-or ' , ,.ft?,, 1 J 7 Q J , 2, 'hs -sl? sz r . . 1.5 fourth quarter. ' The detailed account of the game, by the Army's head coach, MERILLAT MARKOE. follows: - 137 '-lt. 4' -'iff tgggj tx 9 A . Q A Ji- fra.: Ni- V - . 2 THE 1914 H9tJlTZER siZ2 A Kbe Game in Detail t FIRST PERIOD Navy won the toss, and chose to - defend the west goal. McEwan kicked off to Gilchrist, who ran the ball back 20 yards, and was tackled by Markoe on Navy's 35-yard line. Leonard made 8 yards off right tackle. Vfith good interference' Nichols made a wide left end run, and with an otherwise clean field ahead was downed by.Prichard on Army's 23-yard line. On first down Nichols gained l yard OUR GUESTS-THE NAVY, THE NATION AND THE ARMY. O5 right ,ack-le, McReavey made 5 yards off right tackle, and Leonard -2 yards off right guard and 7 yards off left tackle, landing the ball on Army's S-yard line. Leonard failed to gain through center on first down, gained 4 yards off right guard, and then 2 yards through center. On the 2-yard line, on the fourth down, jones stopped a right tackle buck with no gain. Navy having failed to make first down, the ball passed to the Army. jouett kicked to Nichols, who ran the ball back I0 yards to the Army's I8-yard line. lVlcReavey made 3 yards off right tackle. Nichols dropped back as if to hold the ball for a place kick, and tried a left end srun, but Merillat tackled him for no gain. The Navy failed to gain through the center, and Brown kicked a goal from placement on the I9-yard line. Score: Army, 0: Navy, 3. lVlcEwa-n kicked off to Nichols, who ran back 20 yards to Navy's 35-yard line, and fumbled the ball, jouett recovering it for the Army. Hoge made I yard through center, and Navy was penalized 5 yards for offside. Hoge then failed to gain -through center, and Navy was again penalized 5 yards for otfside. Benedict failed to gain off left guard, and Jouett off right guard. On the third down Prichard dropped back as if to hold the ball for a place kick, and made a long forward pass to C. Pill. Itfews C0. THE ARMY COACHES.. 138 3 .s0z,g.g. 4 fr , THE MIDDIES. C. Pict. News Co. Merillat across the goal line, which was unsuccessful, and counted a touchback, giving the ball to the Navy on their 20-yard line. Nichols punted to Prichard, who caught the ball on the run, and re- covered I5 yards, being tackled by Ingram on Navy's 40-yard line. Benedict made I yard off left guard. Jouett was thrown back for a 2-yard loss on a wide left end run. Ingram tackled Prichard on a wide right end run, throwing him back for an 8-yard loss. -Iouett punted to Nichols, who was downed by Markoe on Navyls I5-yard line. Navy gained I yard off left guard, going out of bounds. Huston and Weyand broke through, throwing a left tackle, buck backifor a 2-yard loss on second down. Nichols kicked to Prichard, who was tackled by Brown on the 50-yard line. Hoge then made 5 yards off right guard. Prichard tried to make a forward pass, but was covered. by Navy forwards, and after three attempts threw the ball on the ground for an incomplete pass. Prichard made another incomplete forward pass over left tackle. On fourth down .Iouett punted to Ni'chols, who recovered B yards, being downed on the I5-yard line by Markoe and Merillat. End of first period. Score: Army, 05 Navy, 3. ' r SECOND PERIOD A Hobbs relieved Benedict. The period started with the ball in the Navy's possession 'on Navy's I5.-yard llme. lVIcReavey made I yard off left tackle. Navy was penalized 5 yards for Voffside. Nichols juggled a poor pass from center, and Wynne downed him on the 7-yard line. .On the third D A ,If .sm - THE ARMY TEAM-IN FIGHTING TRIM. 139 we ARRIVE ON THE FIELD AT LAST. 5, pm, News 50, down, with I8 yards to go, Nichols punted to Jouett, who was downed by Howe cm Army's 32-yard line. Jouett punted to Leonard, who was tackled on Navy's 40-yard line by Jones and Markoe. Nichols then tried an end run from a fake kick formation, on Navy's first down, but slipped, and was held for a loss of l yard. Nichols ,next dropped back to punt, but Perry made a bad pass, which he fumbled, Markoe recovering it on Navy's 7-yard line. Hoge failed to gain through center, and Hobbs made l yard off right guard. Prichard caught the ball as if for a place kick, and attempted a left end run, being thrown back for a 5-yard loss. Wwdruff relieved Jouett. On fourth down Prichard held ' the ball on the l9-yard line, and Vvoodruff kicked goal. .Scorer Army, 3g Navy, 3. Hodgson relieved WoodruH, and Failing relieved Leonard. Brown kicked off to Hodg- son, who recovered 7 yards, and fumbled on being tackled. Gilchrist recovered the ball on Army's 22-yard line. Failing made 3 yards off left guard, Nichols made l yard off right guard, and Failing 4 yards off right guard. Nichols held the ball on the 25-yard line, and Brown kicked goal. Score: Army, 3, Navy, 6. McEwan kicked off to Nichols, who recovered 40 yards, breaking through Army's line, and was tackled by Merillat from behind, on Army's 40-yard line. Failing made 4 yards off right guard, gained 2 yards through center, and failed to gain through center, being tackled by Wynne. On fourth down Brown dropped back for a place kick, but as the pass from center went over Nichols' head, Brown caught it, and made a forward pass to right end, which was not successful. The. ball went to the Army on their 34-yard line. Hobbs kicked to Failing on Navy's 40- yard line. Failing made l yard through centerg Harrison, 7 yards off right tackle. Jones blocked Nichols' attempt at a kick, and Weyand recovered the ball on Army's 45-yard V line. On first down Hodgson failed to gain off right LIEUT. DALY, HEAD coAcr-1. tackle, again failed to gain off right guard. Prichard tried 1-10 . om: or "BABE" BRowN's succsssrur. PLACE Kicks. a forward pass, but was forced to throw the ball on the ground. On fourth down, with I0 yards to go, Hobbs kicked to McReavey, who was tackled by Jones on Navy's l7-yard line. Harrison made 3 yards on a wide right end run. Nichols kicked to Prichard, who ran the ball back 25 yards to the Navy's 35-yard line. Blodgett relieved lVlcReavey. On Army's first down, Prichard made an unsuccessful forward pass over center. Prichard made a forward pass to Markoe on Navy's 20-yard line. Navy was penalized 2 yards for taking time out. Prichard made a forward pass to Merillat over the goal line for a touchdown. McEwan failed to kick goal. Score: Army, 9: Navy, 6. Brown kicked off to Hoge, who recovered I5 yards to Navy's 24-yard line. End of Hrst half. Score: Army, 9, Navy, 6. THIRD PERIOD. McEwan kicked off to Nichols, who recovered I0 yards, being tackled by Huston on Navy's 20- yard line. Nichols punted to Prichard, who recovered 3 yards to Army's 33-yard line. Army was penalized I5 yards for holding. Hoge made 3 yards off right guard. jouett punted out of bounds at Navy's 30-yard line. Nichols kicked to Prichard on Army's 30-yard line, where he was tackled by Gilchrist. On Army's lirst down Benedict made 3 yards off left guard, going out of bounds. Jouett made 2 yards around left end on a fake kick. jouclfpunted to Nichols, who caught the ball on Navy's 30-yard line and was downed by Hoge on Army's 42-yard line., -Blodgett made 3 yards off right guard, and Nichols made I2 yards on a wide left end run, being tackled by Jouett on Army's 27-yard line. Jouett tackled a left end run for a 3-yard loss. ,The Navy gained B yards on a fake pass, McEwan tackled. Navy penalized 5 yards for offside. On the fourth down Brown kicked a field goal from placement on the 28-yard line. Score: Army, 9g Navy, 9. McEwan kicked off to Nichols, who made a 23-yard recovery to Navy's 35-yard line, where he was tackleduby Markoe. Nichols punted to Benedict and Gilchrist tackled him on Army's 35-yard line. Jouett punted or EN PLAY-NAvY's BALL. 141 1 iffAfPfW- full W 0155 Ar A QAIYVC5 ' 5 IO I5 EO 25505540'455045 40 5550 Z5 EO I5 IO 5 .JL '-JPL-H-5LiJ-J- -- W G HRJTQUARTEF i xi S 5 " ' 3,35 ' GD g 5 nf' W Slffvs 0550. E: 't-f---,L---1---f---1-1 - A'?""?5"""" '?a'v-- Q 5 01.515555 2f,':Z,f::f:.2'Z?W X ' - so Arr Q-'wh P,-1552+-+Dowfv 0 I-5ELoAl5,Qul1Rr!R w L + UV I Y - -0 R1 1 1 i J gf- ' T6 I ,fvIc1Q-1lL-f......1.---- Q9,M,0WmN Ofikwj J 2 5 4? 'XXXL . V x L ik 1 A H VJ,-1l!IIHiii', 771150 Qlfdwrree C . ow' af-.eawva Vx Mxxnzpum 1- I -11' , r - QQ H no Oh --70 O 6EfTO A ' V YQ- Q-rj-+L+ K - . L C Y--f , i S SIE' '1 3 "-155:55 . 5 ,' 1113111 ' . --!.!.!E2f C50--00.----- -..-.Q-'fL11z42T-... 1 + I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1-'WV -1 . -o ' - ---wh-1, 7 - Y 773115 fgmr S Sl N -"-4-P11 '-V Q , 'No ' " QE 5 Q- 3 V t I .,,. HNAL 56095-P S -iielggzlkawg ' " ARMY- 22 Q ,gf NAVY- ,9 5 0 'Um M I 1 11 5 I0 I5 EO E5 5055 26,45 5045 40 55 50 25 eo lg 10 55 5 t ' .r H, ,r 1 ill' V- ill!! ' . --Il , I ' e X J H. V V QTHE 1914 H wliztr ,Qz f f'QV'Z1'L-Arg 4 k ' , - s--. 515.-1!!E"'H' , 4 2 f of ,jk , O ZZ L 51 r 4 x 2 Q 2 f 0 xx 1 1 ' f ,. V 9 to Nichols, and Merillat downed him on Navy's 20-yard line: Nichols punted to Prichard on Navy's 47-yard line. On Army's first down Jouett failed to gain off right guard, Benedict made 2 yards through center, and Prichard made a high foward pass to the left end, which went out of bounds on Navy's 4I-yard line. On the fourth down, with 8 yards to go, Merillat and Hoge ran a wide left end run out of bounds at the Navy's 28-yard line-a loss of I3 yards. The ball went to the Navy, and Nichols punted to Prichard on Army's 38-yard line. Jouett failed to gain, and Vaughan took the ball from him after he was downed and ran across the goal line, clainnng a touchdown. The ball was called back. On second down, Jouett punted to Harrison, who was downed by Jones on Navy's 35- yard line. Ford relieved Benedict. Blodgett made 2 yards through center, and Nichols kicked to Prichard, who muffed the ball and recovered it on the Army's 25-yard line, being' tackled by Gilchrist. jouett kicked to Nichols, and Wynne tackled him on Navy's 40-yard line. Blodgett was thrown back for a yard loss on a left end run from a fake kick formation. Nichols then kicked to Ford, who regained 5 yards to Army's 30-yard line. On first down Prichard failed to gain off right guard, and on second down Jouelt punted to Nichols, who made a fair catch on Navy's 40-yard line. Nichols then kicked to Prichard, who regained I0 yards to Army's 38-yard line. Alexander relieved Failing. On first down, Prichard made an unsuccessful forward pass over center. Navy was penalized 5 yards for offside. Hoge failed to gain off left guard. Merillat ran around left end, and down the field for a 60-yard gain, being tackled from behind by Alexander on Navy's 2-yard line. On first clown, Hoge made l down, Brown Score: Army, l6g Navy, 9. FOURTH PERIOD. H yard off right tackle, and on second down Jouett carried the ball over right guard for a touch- Prichard punted out to Jouett, and McEwan kicked the goal. Score: Army, 163 Navy, 9. kicked off to Hoge, who recovered I4 yards to Army's 3l-yard line. End of third period. Hobbs relieved Ford at beginning of period. On Armyis first down Hoge gained I yard off right guard. Jouett kicked to Nichols, and Weyamd downed him on Navy's 33-yard line. Harrison made 4 yards off right tackle, and Bloclgett made 2 yards through center, then failed to gain off right tackle. Nichols made a low punt to Hobbs, who caught it on the run and made a 45-yard recovery to Navy's 20-yard line. Hobbs made S yards off right tackle. Army was penalized 2 yards for taking time out. Hoge made 2 yards through center. Jouett received a pass from center, passed it to Prichard, who made a forward pass to Merillat' over the goal line for a touchdown. Prichard ' " ':'V2.2lf-c'-.u..- r-..'."- f'-. r sus- N -M:..'s , . sf- , ' S 'Gr-f'v'f.. 1.r--a1f'-:V:V4'-v"fP:'- 55' sr-'Q ff' .1"4:e:s-'v 1 ,-35-.-r4f.22'.Q Vf'-'R N. - ..: '. E 0-W' s- f 1 :I -rss' - - - fr- -:- . 1.4-'fi xg-f -.sf -.sag as-.Q-5 ' - - - -g-4-IH.. ' -2 an M.:- V' :v"'- - .' . s '.1'-': - 1 "" sl ' - 'H-, ."' -l.'- V1s".e'. ..g2-s Q- -I ,.'.':. .," if -' I Q Q'- Aggfsffffl-A-Afltqfal ...ig 5 egx , --, xagpfgffx kg. - ,...,z'. . -Q R 8 si., l .unix xa"f?,K.- gilkwg-7: -,Q ..,,N.m.- JA -ii .6-'-','f3f 2 fm 'xi ' Z sf--V' -.-- . t- V' ' -L, 13 fr 'V "fp: ' " ' Y3' if r 1 - . mML,,,,,.,,a...g ,,.. ,,,, ..,,., ,,,. ,V ff: - L - Q ,un . - .ss . , , , ,N,,.....,....:.,,.,.,.s,.,,- .wW- ,Z-up 9 , 65,1 2.7- .ff . ,, ff- 'gf g--N.-,,,,.,,,yg-53-,-5:-733.1 M V - .tr-. , s . f. ....--.. ,,0-I .Nw .Que yn V , -- I r -1 , 3, ,-- V, .x ,, , . . . 'rf is-1-:-f'?4 IFF' -Vw Y - ,Na .ta rt'-ff? .35-'-...gs,' 'Ac-js , , , ',, sa, ,S 9, .X -,- .rv g ,.-, s- ,. 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' ' V -f. ...,.r., , f f, 4- . s , ..,,.4,.. , ...V ,wg ,V . ,.. . ,, , , . . 41? . , ,s .mp vs s , . , ,, .My , , 4 WOODRUFF'S PLACE-KICK SCORING FOR THE ARMY. 143 GREETING THE TEAM AT THE FERRY-A SCENE OF WILDEST ENTHUSIASM. punted out to jouett, but in doing so stepped over the line, thus losing the chance to try at goal, Score: Army, 22, Navy, 9. Mitchell relieved Nichols. McEwan kicked off to Mitchell, who recovered 30 yards to Army's 47-yard line. He then gained 5 yards off left tackle. Weyand tackled Mitchell for a loss of 2 yards. On third clown Blodgett made an unsuccessful forward pass to left end, and Jouett was penalized I5 yards for interference with the pass. Markoe tackled Mitchell for a I-yard loss on a wide right end run. Mitchell gained 3 yards through center, and then made a forward pass, which Hobbs caught and brought back 5 yards to Army's 35-yard line. On Army's first down Hobbs failed to gain off right talckleg then ,Iouett punted to Mitchell, who fumbled. lngram recovered the ball on Navy's 32-yard line, being tackled by Weyand. The Navy gained l yard around right end, made an unsuccessful forward pass over center, and failed to gain through center. On fourth down, Alexander punted to -louett, who muffed the ball. Howe recovered it on Army's 25- yard line. McEwan was relieved by Goodman. On Navy's first down, Blodgett tried a forward pass to Gilchrist, but Markoe spoiled it. Blodgett made a forward pass over the goal line, but Gilchrist failed to cover it, and it counted a touchback. The ball went to the Army on their 20-yard line. Hobbs made 5 yards through center, and Hoge 2 yards through the same hole. On third down .louett punted to Mitchell, who recovered 9 yards, and was tackeled by Hoge on Army's 4BEyard line. Jones smothered the Navy's attempt off right tackle, and Blodgett made a forward pass, which was caught by Prichard on Army's 37-yard line. Hobbs and Jouett both failed to gain off right guard, but Prichard made I2 yards on a wide left end run. Navy penalized I5 yards for holding. Jouett gained 2 yards off right guard, and Hobbs, on second down, failed to ,gain off right tackle. The period ended with the ball in the Army's possession on the Navy's 34-yard line. Score: Army, 22, Navy, 9. The hearty thanks and congratulations of the.Corps of Cadets are due to the Army coaches and to the team that so bravely fought a winning tight, by which, in one afternoon, three years of defeats by our honored rivals were so well avenged. The recollection of this victory will ever be a bright spot in our thoughts, and it has without doubt been a greater source of satisfaction than any other thing that has happened during our stay at the Academy. Here's how for next year! ' THE TRIUMPHAL PROCESSION. I L 144 Al1'FlgE-'i-Efnigelflis Z! wovL Q-'fg .....-f-- Munn BETTER U .w f X LQN5 A I CHARGE www A'LlTTLE' Q' I gf- fy Q T -2 , W ,- Mgayomwqaxsa qfff 1, Ja 3 5. 'TL- 'DRESSING x df '5 1 , I fx' ' J X f, 29 X Q Q -G j 1 -5 K H X G - -5 -3 h so W' T X K i' T - X ' QT F wwf -p w K Q' -S X X 1 . -63, N :ax 2 JE f 4, 'J' ...I 5 ,WSJ um Q amfq T. ,. XT ' 1 f ,lf X- 1 'Ti ' 'H 2 'mf' " af -2 vi rx- -'L W? ' - - -' " j X --fi ' -' u,, W 'XX A gouppr, ov THE. we TELL you THAT YOU 1-UNE wR0NGtTl-1EnEusNu"wu'rxxFAcT0r1y xklTHE TRLKLES Sl-l0WlNC-, ov CQGGRN-5 BLXJF'F?TliESEf50ySARE.Tl4E CHEER .LEADERS owE.c,ooDx'xEPaSON ' way Maxmo :mn , 7 Ml? -Q ,L A A-W BETTER LKSTEN f T' 1 , . li H if-W 'Tb To semen. 3, WZ " 44, ,. T " W Nmmiu sf o "X ' -is P 5 0 ' fi ' 1 H X ' . 0 ' E T ' Q5 V' 1 1 JJ ., " 7 I 9qlLWUp gu I, X,7Qo 'Q L QQ T Z X X QF: -T vim ' v lv o E- G' . Q f ar 'J - W ' . R U .QT R W 'W f' A ' Qu "Mn fu' Uv' X' A a' I V 'T Q- i , ,A f Q . woom Mow nm-Han 111-'.mu.E Tue HEELS QF '- '5 As --f W K TH nmwy Mum THAN BE 1-nm L'eo.u3y mgm- J , ..' F 5 - - END MEf'kfklL.l.1xT ' ' T - ff-flixf T P .T carmogcs of TA 5- Q - --f " I im AVY GAHL Q7 5 . '31-ony 'NRL ' A ,I - 1' NEWXQQHIK E' EQ 5 f ' T w" ' P,- 'y - f i! ' fu I' 'ff' MW? mmuem 3 P 5- Eii V A uw if T H - sp . 6 M "fd '11 -5-ifa'-5 EE--. : 'K Z-2 .TL u if:- Q - v' 5 X v 1 I , .ll 1 g' I ' ' I -5' U' -. if 14115 ,f A I f , I TT -T Q - Wg ' -f . - Q. - 1 T251 5 W ,,Q,' lj- - I k Q'Q I Q f ,PV 5?-'. '55 M ' Y ' L41 wi T - '- 2 T T T" -.S -G-1 f K Zrifg, 1 ' if T?"" i--Zi? ,,.5.,.L -4+ Ag SQQNU-Ts we SAXVTHVSHOP ouT ONTOTHE FIELD we swrrcu ED P' X f2 :fT'-""'i3 Au. GETS TG THF.. A AMY " ,?3,.mCyX.-W- THE l9l3 BASEBALL SQUAD N? tg' ., , ' WM ,X V Q . x N , 4C hiflv as 1 Q. . , f it -- -iv N 9 , , H 4'-ri' -s "if "f'f- . ' f ii ETMT ' , -Tc: V 6' AlVllVlY" STRANG, in our eyes, is the greatest college baseball coach in the country today, his record of success with the Army teams since he Hrst took up this work has been nothing short of remarkable. Five straight victories overt the Navy- think of it-something to make us feel very proud! And in addition to turning out teams that have brought back Navy goats -with such commendable regularity, they have as well been teams with excellent yearly records against the other Eastern colleges. This might be ex- pected, however, because only a good, hard-hitting team, thoroughly trained and versed in the inside knowledge of the game, can ever defeat the Navy. Mr. Strang's success can be summed up in two words-knowledge and enthusiasm. l-le not only knows base- ball from start to finish, but he is very popular with the men, and has the happy faculty of drawing out of them their best efforts, and of SADTLER, making them feel confident that if they only play the game as they CAPTAIN' 1913 know how to play it, they have excellent chances for success. l-lere's to "Sammy" Strang! The entire Corps heartily appreciates his efforts, and notes with satisfaction his return for another season. , The 1913 season was a' highly successful one. We defeated the Navy in one of the closest and most interesting games that has ever been played by the Academy teams. The schedule was a large and difficult one, including games with such teams as Dartmouth, Harvard, Swarthmore, Pennsylvania State, E Virginia, Lehigh, Syracuse, and the Navy. Of the 23 games scheduled, we won I6 and lost 6, a per- centage of .727 games won. aj Colgate was our first opponent. , It was a sad, M1Li.iK1zN, c. M. CAPTAIN, l9l4. soggy day, with the clouds threatening to cry at any moment-a most inauspicious time toinaugf urate the baseball year. The diamond was so muddy that we had to play on the Infantry Plain. "Louie" Merillat and Lyman formed l'L" our opening battery. After six innings off play, 5 the long-threatened down-pour came, and we were forced to call off the remainder of the game with the score standing 3-2, Colgate on the sunny side. ' 'After this, the Army team began to make the V ""' fur Hy in all directions, winning the next eight in KERR, rapid succession. The batting order'in these MANAGER, l9l4. USAMMYN s'rRANc. n 147 A ff tfamej '-.'!l', ,, , , . ,ry v u. .- ' 1 ' 1 fs 2 AN O Q 22 Q " 2 ,f N, -'gf' 1, -- "sHRiMP" MILBURN, CATCHER. days later divided the pitching honors with "Sandy" games of the first half of the season was continually changed. No two games were played with the same order, by this means Strang finally selected the one best arrangement for the team, and this was used through the last games of the season, and in the Navy game. During this winning streak, Neyland, the then Plebe member of the squad, began to loom up big on the horizon, and pitched in six of the eight games. He soon demonstrated that he was the steadiest and most dependable pitcher the Army had, and it was easy to predict that he would probably fill the pitcher's box in the big struggle to come. , A In the last three of these eight games we defeated three of the most important teams on our scheduleg Dartmouth 9-5, Harvard 9-7, a splendid game which was a slugging-fest on both sides, with our boys having the better of the argument, and Swarthmore IO-9. Merillat pitched the first of these, Neyland dished them out in the Harvard game, and four Patch in the Swarthmore game. Then we met the strong aggregation of Pennsylvania 'State and-lost, the score being Z-13. Neyland pitched again, but the strain of so many games pitched in succession showed itself in his work. The Pennsylvania State team was a strong one, and a most unlucky fifth inning for us when they bunched their hard-hitting ability to rap out four singles and a triple, netted eight runs. The next three games Neyland gave his arm a much needed rest, showing his versatility by playing center field and first base. On April 30 we crossed bats with Holy Cross, winning 3+2, lVleril- lat twirled for the Army, allowing only four hits, While we succeeded in doubling this number. Our friends from the Sunny South, the University of Virginia, came next on the schedule, and we again carried the "full marching equipment" of rabbit feet, and our stick artists clouted the ball in good 148 MERILLAT, CENTER FIELD. ins. ' V Q il style. Excellent pitching by Patch and the above-mentioned slugging, which included two home runs, three three-base hits, and eight singles, gave us the victory 9-3. After a defeat at the hands of Williams in a rather listlessly played game, we won from the Catholic University 9-8 in a nip-and-tuck sort of a game. We were glad to see HBob" Neyland once more clawing up the sand atthe pitcher's box. "Wop" Sadtler, the plucky and clever little Army captain, played one of the prettiest games ever seen on the local diamond. l-le accepted ten chances in the infield without an error, and out of four trips to the plate, rapped out a two-base hit and three singles, scoring three runs. The fact that Catholic University had won from the Navy 4-0 a week before, seemed to indicate that at this time our team was probably the stronger one. Lehigh came next. Patch once more won his game 6-5. The Army's hard' hitting was again an encouraging feature. Our annual game with Fordham followed. As usual, the New Yorkers came up accompanied by a lusty band of rooters, and the other kind of band, too, and whooped things up considerably. Their team was a fast one, and in Walsh they had a valuable pitcher, whose slow drop curve was in all appearances as hard to solve as a Chinese puzzlez The Fordhamites backed ,Walsh up with errorless support. Fordham won 2-0. Ney- land's pitching was cool and steady. He struck out '4 'M ff.a...H2fs1f-Italie , -91, .4 .,,,, Q. V ' P 'es , V ,12,:: f' 3 , I' Ay :' eq, i,. K 35 4- ' "dia: , '1"'z. :V I f iiifiz ' ,,,41.a. 1 ' -." " -"" 3275? ' 17-v-13?"GW-nd4'f:1:12'?t 1:'V"4"'7'HJ'4--: Q : : gg-ws' -9-arf::Zwy,::t.1a:,,:,,.,5. W gmffwg if.. Af ,f.,,,. Q ,5 . f, - X, as 9.4145 'ME-ft., V -,2l2f55E,.?a2 K 5 j .yv "W 4',.tff,g,s.f,qs, go,,9,514v,y24fp11,g1a, ,.. 4- . .s -7, f,-A. ,,,-,,34,,,e:4I5,g,r-p- ,gL:,q,fg:,',-fp HLILH LYMAN IN ACTION. LEE DELIBERATELY PREPARING T0 LOSE THE BALL. 149 A 'ff 'v" ll' pg ttf H ZER , ' ,.,....-- '. digg .. J A . L 2. X 2 i X J, 'll X N9 K 2 THE 1914 Own ' vi ' T 5 1 E-h , igwiigix N-.yi , .K . X. . . 1 U A-z Easifix - 3 -,ir .yi 4 eleven men to Walshls seveng but rather bet- ter support and timely hitting gave them a clean-cut and well-earned victory. With only three more games before the Big Day, the Navy game was rapidly oc- cupying our hearts and thoughts to the exclu- sion ofvall else. Of these three, we lost to Union 8-5 in a rather loosely played game, in which, however, the Army's regular line-up was shot to piecesg then the outlook bright- ened considerably when we defeated Notre ln. "DUKE" MILLIKEN srsgxuwc THIRD! " ' I' fi Il- . l , K . xiii ' - - "" : 1 - ififfliii 4 1' Dame, shutting out our Western visitors fi, tk . -' G H .- -t': -V-:rw,.:.:1-Sea:--1-12245,1-pri' - ' ,.,, iff "-' :.11,::,.g:g:.,. ,-W. : 3-0. The traditional lucky seventh H marked the break in our favor. Merillat and it . 5 . . . . .. .- -f ..., 5l3..H.U Mitchell distinguished themselves by a com- -. D. . - ,P ' petition in sommersault catches in the field. In the last game before the Navy game, - - - ,-'- which was played on a l'r1clay, the preced- ,,., I r LEE "como UP IN THE AIR." ing day, we lost to the Seventh Regiment, N. G. N. Y., the score being l l-9. Due to the Navy game, only a short twenty-four -hours away, our line-up was a patched-up one, and Neyland did not enter the game. At the Navy game, which camel the next day as a victory for us, more is said in de- tail elsewhere. We won both of the two remaining games of the season from Ursinus 1vnzRu.1.Ar co1vnNc. IN HOME. and Syracuse, by the scores 9-2 and 150 llir ' A rw 1' .lr 1- . .ui vlan? A -f .Q ' 'E , ' WWI- ,ff 'i'-ax it ' Y F 2 THE 19111 HOwlT'fER- azz ' V I ., 453, . - in Q t L., ,- 1-4. ,-.1-3. 1.1 'T - "'1r5'..':,, -Q :Q 4 , ' . 5 MERILLAT--A RATHER UNUSUAL PLACE FOR THE BALL. l0-3, respectively. Thus ended a season which was in all respects a most satis- factory one. I During the year Neyland developed rapidly as an all-around player, his Work as pitcher, inflelder, outfielder and at the hat heing of a high -order, Lee, Prichard, Mitchell and Menoher developed wonderfully in fielding and hitting ability during the season, and will contribute materially to the production of a strong team this year. As usual, Merillatls Work in the held and at the bat was very good. A THE 71-1-1 REGIMENT GAME-LAY1Nc'DowN A BUNT. 151 THE 19111 wig? H LJITZER 'WS Q We lost by gracluanon last year Sacltler one of the cleverest mfielders that ever wig: J' J 1, .' QE R., ,E Q 31, ,' Wm, ig ' J 2 E O Q . Q Q , gy . fligggii ' ., N' . . 6' 41 ,:. Q f, - 14:-ig..-.,,1. is S . 2 . ,lv . 9 K played on an Army team, Lyman and Patch, but with Strang to coach us, and ax complete veteran line-up to start the season, as well as a promising numberq of Plebes, the outlook for the coming year is very bright. Mar. n Apr. rr u .- .- .4 rf .- u TI-IE RECORD OF TI-IE 1913 SEASON: ' 26, Colgate, 3g Army, 2 May 3, 29, N. Y. Univ., 33 " 12 " 7 2, Stevens, 1 : H 10 M 10, 5, Dickinson, 1 3 2 U 14, 9, Lafayette, 5 g 8 " 17 12, Norwich, 4, 'M 11 " 21 16, Dartmouth, 5 9 9 " 24 19, Harvard, 7 Q 9 " 30, 23, Swarthmore, 9 3 U 10 " 31, 26, Penn. State, 135 2 June 4, 30, Holy Cross, 2g 3 " 7 Univ. Virginia, 31.5 Army, 9 Williams 14, " 4 Catholic Univ., 8: " 9 Lehigh, 55 " 6 Fordham, 23 N 0 Union, S3 M 5 Notre Dame, r 03 " 3 7th Reg., N.G.N.Y., 11 g " 9 Navy, 't 1 3 " 2 Ursinus, 23 'A 9 Syracuse 35 H 10 Total points scored: Army, 144, Opponents, 110. "THE FIRING LINE." 152 ' Q . HE Navy squad arrived on the 30th, everybody 1 turning out to greet them, with a desire to repay ' them for the boundless hospitality with which ' our squad is entertained in their bailiwick. It is our re- gret that the genuine good will and comradeship in evidence when these squads make their annual visits is not given a chance to manifest itself in our other rela- tions. We are sure that a Hhome and home" system of meets in all sports would create a better understanda ing, and a permanent bond' of friendship. NEW-AND AND LYMAN, The season's scores seemed to indicate that the ' Navy was stronger on defense than' on attack. In Seibert they had an acknowledged wizardg their infieldwas bullet-proof, While their outfield was a veteran trio combining speed with strength at the bat. Our team had Strang for coach, which of itself guaranteed our ,brand of baseball. Our Cap- tain, Sadtler was out with a sprained' ankle, and his understudy, Dunigan, played with a plaster cast over a broken nose, and a gorgeous black eye where a bad grounder "THE RECEIVING LINE"-CADETS AWAITING ARRIVAL or THE ivnnnnes. 153 it .A ' t ik lf' ,ff EJ ."", V E Q .gf . 5 ' 2 THE 1914 HOWITZER JZ t 2 Q ' i had connected the day before. ' The first inning showed that a real ball game was coming off. We prayed whenever our team came to bat, and squeezed when they 1 took the field-it was a great battle. Hamil- ton, first up for the Navy, encountered some- thing new in the pitch- .. I., ing art, and fanned. HERE THEY coma. Adams poked one to the box, and cliecl on his Way to first. Fisher took the biggest bat in the bag, but three strikes sufliced. For us, Lyman shot one through short at a mile-a-minute, took second While Hall was cuddling Neyland's roller 3' but Seibert neatly and expeditiously sent Mitchell and Merillat to the mortuary with three Whiffs apiece. A GLIMPSE OF THE. ARMY STAND. 154 -Af' 57' ' ff Q, 1 -E . 1 52 f 2 THE 1914 T howlrzthfsszze . ' " EPS? - st Q 2 s Q T ff i , : . Qi 9 Second: Vaiden sighed as he saw l the third strike settle into Lilis big' mitt. Prichard ran a mile into right field to get Hicks skyscraper. Menoher gave Rogers a life when he threw low to first, hut he made up for it by a great stop and throw on C-lover's drive. In our half, Bradley got a lucky single, hut took root while Lee, Prichard and Dunigan fanned. THE CONFERENCE BEFORE THE GAME. 1 .,mdu4 , Third: Both teams had chances to score in this round. Navy got two men on, hut Neyland killed the rally by pinch- 1 fanning Adams and spearing Fish'er's liner with his bare hand. Neylandgot around T to third, hut Glover galloped into the outer P MENOHER HITTING THE HIGH SPOTS. garden and 'gatgred' in' lVIerillat's promising Hy. ' Fourth: Lyman woke things up withla lusty triple to Dade's Monu- ment, hut a snappy relay, Fisher to Adams to Hicks, held him hh third. Then Seihert caused our worthy Ney- land to roll one to first, and came off looking dangerous. Sixth: Navy again got two men THE NAVY FANS WERE THERE WITH BELLS oN. on, hut sharp fielding saved Neyland. 155 ' t in N, L, X ' tunes it E Q 1' ' .'.li, 'Q SE L sf - fa ' at -ff " 'z - ' ' 2 QXN O . 22 1 M QW 1 - R Q 1 Q, ' g, y.fe4, , , . P X' 2 . "tm- -Q:f.'-f e' s ff S , I 5 ,515 X M I F 9 Lf I .N H LHTZER W YA .4 .,4 , L .Y s . .sh I -MQQVL. -' .Xl For us, Mitchell got to third on his walk. A sacrifice, and Lee's hit, but the latter, taking liberties with I-lick's arm, was out at second. ln the seventh, Glover received Neyland's only pass. On the fifth delivery, a passed ball rolled to the backstop, while Glover took the track to the left as far as third. Seibert chopped a high bounder to Neyland, who shot the ball to Lyman at home just as Glover slid under him into the plate. Out of' the cloud of dust the ball rolled loose, while the Navy rooters rose up and tore the lid off their noise machines at the score. But Neyland only gave one of those smiles which we used to see Bob Hyatt use, and we settled down againg though that run did look as big as a 6 mo. slug on the area. ' Eighth: Navy seemed contented with that run-or else Neyland had started to pitch. Vaiden popped into short left and Menoher took it on the dead run over one shoulder. l-licks rolled weakly to the boxg Rogers struck out. Cur heavy artillery came up now. Adams gobbled up l..il's Hy after a hard run. Neyland smacked one over second. Then Seibert gave Mitchell, also a southpaw, a walk. Q Neyland going to second. This situation was pie for Merillat, who found one in his groove, low on the outside, and rammed it over third base, Neyland executing "march orderl' and charging home. Certain officials in the west stand thereupon reared up and com- menced smashing millineryg the roar that went up at the score continued while Prichard gleefully fanned. Ninth: ' Everybody on his feet now-the vision of five straight was glimmering before us. Navy went out via two Hies and a grounder. For us, Bradley waited for four wide ones-then, while congratulating himself, was caught standing up by Vin- sonls deceptive motion. The Vision straightway faded away-maybe because a femme back of first shrieked and nearly fell through the stands. Dunigan then kissed ' ' 'f " ' ' ' 'x et..-1 Q . . 'f -f , ., . , , . - 3-eg -.-gays... I . - ig N' 4. . f. f - -.1 , --9655.113 '. '-Tvs' as we -1' ,If '-.gay 5723' --,Q A I . '.q - - A s .1 A . r' j,-..:, 'Z :sig-4, ' , -v f f --.. . P-:af ' rc was TP" nf-frivilfk-?.s's-12 , Q. Q. -w e gg-ie .-1"'2I... f' "high-ff 1 .Q . - megan, "-f"91f.. ins 'Ns :E 3.-'Si ' 'V Wppi ggiffwf-if. as ak, , "-it f hi ,ff1Davgy2'fQ-,'vf23ff5:.'3j:qY6'yXif .j s f 'E gqififfh , aff, 1 ' , Peg? - ' - 5'-. -4-fig, ' -Q -Q 'fjjr .xt i .V-. Yfg v : s -' , v Q' w ., : ""f11' ,, , ' 1, - f :- ' 2 11 1 1- 'Y 'Ni W-. 'L 1 .sf 4'fl13w'i+s?f9i-' I, wt ,h :fin .t. .. ,. :Xa K M 1. ,Z f-, 'QT s V . 3 F K , ,Mix ,. .LSA ,mf-v.s,iQ-MK:kR.,,-,rt 5 -- . -N ,,. -15 - , A ... ,M , . .. ,,:,,.,, ,. :,, . , s iff.,- -.' "t' -1: Ulm -.-21. f -' r:f t ,.....:,q.:' 51?f 'Q 1 93's 2 I GLOVER SCORING FOR NAVY IN A HAIR-RAISING PLAY. . 156 DUNIGAN TROTTING IN WITH THE WINNING RUN. himself good-bye, equipped himself with a four leaf clover, rabbit's foot and a horse shoe, and with a prayer bf his own to St. Patrick, drilled one through Hamilton. Menoher did his best by skying to left. Then up comes Lil, the "Old Reliable," the Navy Nemesis. He already had his mind made up and didn't need the yells of "Raw Meat." Away back in Plebe days he formed the habit of' putting "Vacant" signs on the bags, so he pickled the poor little pellet to the outer darkness-sure- Dunigan came home somehow. 'SCORE CARD. I NAVY: AB. R. H. RO. A. E. ARMY: AB. R. H. RO. A. E.. Hamilton, 2b. ,..... 4 0 0 0 3 0 Lyman, c. ..... .. 4 0 3 8 0 I Adams, ss. ..... . . 4 0 0 2 0 0 Neyland, p. ........ 4 I I 2 5 0 Fisher, c.f. .. .. 4 0 O 0 0 0 Mitchell, r.f. .- .... . 2 0 I I 0 0 Vaiden, 3b. . . . . 4 0 0 3 3 O Merirllat, c.f. . '. . . . . 3 0 I 0 0 0 Hicks, c. .... , . 4 0 I I0 2 0 Lee, 3b. ....... . . . 4 0 I 0 I 0 Rogers, r.f. .. .. 4 0 I , 0 0 0 Prichard, Ib. . .. . 4 0 0 I4 0 0 Hall, Ib. .. .. 4 0 0 9 0 0 Bradley, I.f. ... ... 3 ' 0 I 0 O 0 Glover, I.f. ... .. 3 I I 2 0 0 1 Dunigan, 2b. ... ... 4 'I I I I 2 Seibert, p. . . . . . 3 0 I 0 I 0 I Menoher, ss. . . . . 3 0 0- I 2 I Vinson, p. ......... I 0 0 0 I 0 1 ' ----- - ------ 29292794 Totals .........,. 35 1 4 X26 IO 0 I I - '5Two out when winning run was scored. I Navy ..... 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 O-I Army ....... 0 0 0 0. O 0 I I-2 Time: I hour, 55 minutes. Umpires: Messrs. Guthrie and Cross. ' I ' , fcourlesyxof Nalional Leaguej THE CELEBRATION. 157 BASKETBALL TEAM AND SQUAD are a it X5 xx .5 '1- ASKETBALL with us during the past season has not been very suc- J D Q... cessful. Of the hve that represented the Academy so well last year, r V I 1 . I three graduated. With MacTaggart as captain, the squad started work .'k-.Qsi-f gww in the early days of December, Boye, Hobbs, Howell, Waldron, V, Q i '-.' ' - " N Vvilliams, F., and Hibbs turned out from the beginning, and the squad - 31. i included a large number of Fourth Classmen, among whom excellent , s. , future material has been found. ' Lleutenants Stilwell and Devers took charge of the coaching. .", vs. 'E They had a very difficult task. Lieutenant Devers had studied the squad for a few weeks the previous year, assisting in the coaching, but the squad and its needs were altogether new to Lieutenant Stilwell. Unfortunately, the time and atlenlicn last year was focused on five men: this developed a remarkable team, but left us crippled upon the graduation of the majority of this efficient five. This necessitated a slow process of trying out and shifting throughout the season. There was undoubtedly good material on the squad -the team's work during the latter part of this season showed this-but just where it was and in what combination it should be used was, a problem only- solvable by experience. This was the situation the coaches had to face. The season opened, with Rensselaer after four days' training. The Army won in a game in which both teams showed their lack of practice. MacTaggart's work was of a high quality, and he caged the ball with ease. The selection of a combi- , nation representing in all respects the best we had, was evidently to be a knotty v gp, , problem. ' The following week we met Fordham with a new combination. We lost in a ragged game, in which the Army's shooting was poor. The team was weakened in this, and .then Yale game which fol- lowed, by Boye's absence. Unfortunately, the squad was unable - for some time to secure the privilege of having punishment tours postponed to the end of the season. X, Our first important game was with Yale, just before the 5 Christmas holidays. The Army's play was greatly improved over Nadu that of the opening contests, but we were unable to stop the speedy MBCTACGART, , and accurate work of the Yale forwards. Again we started with- Captain, 1914. out Boye and Hobbs. The best guarding game the Army could show was needed, and the absence of these stars was felt. lVlacTaggart and Howell did excellent work. A After the holidays, our most important opponent was Cornell. Here the Army lost by a narrow margin, but our style of play showed marked improvement. The passing was much better, good individual performance was in evidence, but steady BOYE. and consistent team work was still lacking. Captain for l9I5. 159 ls , V ut' - ,, . . . W -3 2 THE 49:4 HOLJITZER Q if ' L'- gg lmw f f' Pisa K N LIEUT. DEVERS. The work of the team during the latter part of the season has been excellent. On January 3t we lost to Syracuse, 2.9-Zl, in a closely contested game against a fast and clever five. In the follow- ing game, on February 7, we showed vast improvement, defeating New York University 41-14, and our last game to date, on Feb- ruary l4, we defeated St. john College 43-l4. This would 'seem to indicate that we have at last struck our stride. The spirit of the entire squad under a larger share of defeats than has fallen to the Army in years, has been as great a credit to West Point as victories can ever be. Through it all they have worked cheerfully and hard. The Plebe team this year has done played as many games as the 'Varsity, This team has been an active agency in future. ln Kilburn and Gerhardt the promising pair ofuforwards. very excellent workg it has and has won all but two. developing material for the coaches think we have a is F . twink V fi "" 1 'Q if 39' 4 i 1 t , .73 I F if t 2 ,Y as hw And now, a word about next ycar's excellent prospects. With UEUT' STILWEU' not a single man lost by graduation we will start the season with a veteran five, accustomed to one another's style of play. With such 'an outlook, next year will, we hope, usher in another championship team for the Army. Right Forward ........ .. Left Forward. . . . Center ....... Right Guard-. . . . Left Guard. , . - sw ' ,- - vw :ew THE TEAM. , OTHER PLAYERS. ..lVlacTaggart fCapt.D . . . .Waldron, Kilburn . . . Boye, McBride, H: L. Hobbs . . . . . . .I-libbs, Howell Coaches ....... Lieut. Stilwell and Lieut. Devers .. .lngles, H. C., 'l4 Manager ............. .. . . Ass't. Manager. .. ..... Dabney, '15 Altman, Balsam, Boots, Evans, V., Larkin, Reed, 1 Watson, Andrew, Bayler, Britton, De Witt, Williams, F. J., Beasley, Bradbury, Butler, Cole, Crump, Schwarzlcopf, Tate. ,. 4 ..f- -. A A , ,5. 4 - .1 .. ' 'gay' W ef fem we ff. -M Y..asa.N if ,. -- fi-1 ts,-1 ts.:,..:1tt .Lam , ,,--:,',f'1 . .ry .: i Q' , :.5 Q, ' -t , ' . like ff-itfitttifiif ti ll' 'Q 'qt ' Fit it 'tt "Z sat . A -- ,. is WTHV rfffffa--m 1 r -- i tt. , Q J its-.si F' .S-W ': 5 fs .. " -L- . f - is ' -. -' 2 - 'K ' gmirirg ,,.i:zf',2 V-Q,-4+-gtk? as-sfv-'FQ''?5:!3iQ?L-A..-V.,-'te.gag r? , - .- , V -' -I sas: E Q . ' -V A V . fs:-L ,fa -.-':f'fzM"'ff't "?' .,. -.z2a - - , vs ' fra "4 1v f2fei? 1 M M 1 f W ' " 160 HQEKEY WE fs if if ,- . X X N . T E A M -it ttttf Q ser ' ie 5 S X 9 OCKEY has had an up-hill fight to carry on ever since it was introduced into the sports of the Academy. The uncertain weather and the long climb up to Lusk Reservoir do not encourage a man to turn out for practiceg and in spite of the earnest efforts of Colonel Stuart to obtain it, no appropriation has been forthcoming for the purpose of building a concrete rink in the angle-of the gymnasium. Such a rink, thus situated, would undoubtedly add to the interest taken in this branch of athletics, increase the available time for practice, and do away with the necessity of cancelling so many of the games scheduled on account of no ice, and it is to be regretted that healthful and the rink built, attain the high In spite o encouragement to this extent has not been given to one of the most wholesome of outdoor sports. It is probable that next year will see as the whole Corps is in favor of it, and it will enable West Point to standard in hockey that she holds in the other departments of athletics. f these difficulties, although most of the games have gone against us, the ' it lt D 5 Ex ROYCE, Captain, I9 l 4. that we will ice this year, perforce been the games has game, full of team this year has put up an excellent fight, playing the game almost on terms of equality with Peabody of the 7th Regiment, and Kuhn and "l-lobey" Baker of Prince- ton. The schedulewas exceptionally hard, including games with Cornell, Dartmouth and Princeton, but none of the visiting teams outscored us by.more than five points. The hardest games have already been played, and out of the remainder it is probable come out on top in at least two our three. "Jack Frost" was pretty liberal with his and only two games, those with Williams and Squadron "A", N. G. N. Y., have cancelled. Another game was postponed for the same reason. The attendance at been larger than usual, and the spectators have always' been treated to a good, fast action and hard playing: sometimes,a .little rough, according to one of our officers, - who "actually 'saw a Cadet shove Ahis opponent over the side boarclsng but that's all in the game. It was especially interesting. up there one after- Q 197 f fb Qs, ,,,,,awwf+ W A W f-orbs I' mit' in Ji fy lift 1 ff! ue' 6 as Wg! it . M s. ., .,., .,,,, U. , is fn, . W, V . sz.-D" .' . 5,7,,,,,,,.s:q-tv,s.w,:q,g71fgy-?-we ve-V-'-Aa . , , ,,,. ,,t,,.,,v., ,,,- , r f., -:rss ' . 5 . - - . , i ' ' C - . . 6 r -I A .. 'ii I J .... - .1-W-,..,,:s,,.1-1-:V--isrsifse.-sv, ---' G-:J .tcm-,arcr-f-v.-.-.-af -'.1.,z-:arm-,-4-.4-.-M-fexa.,za,:4a, fat V fn-1-.wer-va.: .t.:1-,.'- V?--2.1 JL : '. f7'i,: ,:.22-7:5:.g,y,':1.-'.1,:rf,:v:2,gr vial- gf -. 51513.54 ,e,.,.,,.,.. .,f.z1.,-:A,1,:..as.-:rf-ff-A we-.,g,,'-,1,'g,,.f,,,:ug:-rv.,-5:-,.e,..-:,'.ff-:frm-,:1:.,.,f,,,,,5,14,-11w.:f,,-,,.5.f,s:-,p:,g.,s-,s1.,.,-1s.,.4.'.,-,Zo owls ,. W v -we Wes' .Y : - - . I M r ,-3, . . .. :f., ,,.,, -, V af 1' N , M . ,.,, . . -1 - ..,.,. 4, ,.,., , M .,, ,, i, .W ,,,,,,,,, , .,,,,, .,,, .,,,-.,, , 1 'A , 9 M 1 1,1 Q W NJ hx ss 1 2 sm If 1 1, f"? .-af are-fi.1ef-'z..f is ,raft rw' , f - -L ' f IN THE THICK OF A GAME. 161 noon when a gallant, Kaydet rescued a fair 'damsel' in dis- tress, who had broken through the ice into shallow waterl Royce, Harris, Crawford and Milburn, all of whom played excellent, consistent games throughout the season, will be HOCKEY TEAM '5 -W, A CASE OF DISFUTED OWNERSHIP. lost by graduation this year, and these vacant places will be hard to fill. There are several new players among the Plehes, however--noticeably Ford and Redfield--who haveudeveloped wonderfully, and the prospects for next year are bright, especially if, as we hope, the rink project is to be success- fully put through. Center .... Rover ...... Cover Point Point ....... Goal . ...... Right Wing Left Wing . . THE LINE-UP. . . , .l'larris, A. R. . . . .Royce fCapt.J . . .Brundred, .Ford Milburn .........l.Strong .lVleneely, Mangan .. . . . . . '. .Crawford THE RECORD UP TO Jan. 3, Mass. Agr. College, 55 Army, 0 Jan. 9, Cornell Univ., 5, " l Jan. I7, 7th Regt., N. G. N. Y., 7g " 4 Jan. I9, Princeton Univ., 5, " 4 jan. Zl, Williams College, Cancelled OTHER PLAYERS! Gibson, I-locker, Ferris, Smith, C. C., Tully, Mumma, Yuill, Lisle, Kinnear, Lewis, R. l-I. Coach- ........................ Lleut. Gordon Manager . . .. ........ ..Rees, 'l4 Asst. Mgrs .......... ' . .Weart, '15, Walsh, 'I6 FEBRUARY 15, l9l4. ' jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. 24, Stone School, 05 Army, 9 3l, Squadron "A", N.C1.N.Y., ' Cancelled 3, ' Dartmouth College, 7g Army, 3 I3, Amherst College 53 " -4 l4, Bronx Lacrosse Club, Cancelled "sl-lRiMP" MILBURN ON THE JOB AS USUAL. 163 THE FINAL TUG OF WAR : . , . R ..... I 'N Af ,L my lt Weigel MEET -V OR real, old-fashioned interest, excitement, and entertainment, we don't think that even the marvellous three-ringed circus of our childhood days, in the thrilling - memory of which we still fondly linger, has anything on one of our Inter-Class . Indoor Meets. Under the glare of the -big arc-lights which Hood the great main li -' ' room of the new gymnasiumg to the music of the roars and defiant cheers from the four I, , W . classes who occupy the four corners of the building, the meets live out their brief life F si g V of three hours, during which time class spirit reaches its high-water mark for the gl .. E. academy year. Y, The 1913 Meet was a very complete and comprehensive one, which was carried ? ' out without a hitch, and as several different events were being contested at the same " time throughout the program, the' interest never lagged. An interesting and amusing feature was the Inter-Class Medicine Ball races, consisting of two preliminary heats I ' and a Final race between the winners. The tugs-of-war, too, were full of interest and I V the mastery of the big rope was bitterly contested from the pistol crack 'that started -Y 5 each contest of muck, to the welcome second shot that told the winners that they had P succeeded in pulling the center knot over their chalk line. In this the strong men of 121i firfgally won fout. The picture on the opposite page shows the scene at the start o t e na tue-o -war. The mencin the machine contests of all kinds showed consistent training in the JOUETT' excellent quality of their'work. Jouett, 'l4, scored the highest individual number of BeS'A"'fg1,n5'GYmnaS" points during the meet, thereby winning the first of the Pierce Currier Foster Memorial prizes. Miley, 'l6, carried off the second of these prizes. ' , wrestling anb Boring An encouraging feature of the 1913 Meet was the greatly increased interest in wrestling and boxing. Large squads turned out during the winter months, and after a series of elimina- tion contests held before the Meet, the two successful men in each class-light, heavy and middle-weight-of both wrestl- ing and boxing, were entered in the Meet. The results of these final bouts will be found in the program. The same thing is being done this year-as this is written large wrestling and box- ing squads are actively engaged, and the elimination bouts pre- paratory to the Meet are now - , in pY0gl'CSS. EXHIBITION WRESTLING BOUT. 165 Mx L, I, ralgygp sr 'YQ 1 -C . I . I, Nw 5'-f .-. ff 2- - 2 THE 1914 Howltztr ff Q 5 ,W ui 2 QE 9 X' 1 " -.5-Y' A H ii 1 7 A X' ' U jf6l1Cil1Q 8110 jBI'OH05WOI'0il1Q A similar method of procedure was used in the contests between the disciples of the blade, so thoroughly and enthusiastically taught by M. Vauthier. We must, however, report with regret that the step taken last year of withdrawing the Army fencing teams from Inter-collegiate contests has had the effect of causing a decline in the interest taken in what was formerly one of the most successful of our major sports. It is hoped that before long fencing at the Academy may he restored to its former status. The record of the l9l3 Meet follows: Standing Broad Jump. Fence Vault. fDistance, 9 ft. 10.4 in.j lst Class-CHeight, 6 ft. 10 in.j Record-Nelly, '02, 10 ft. 8 in. 1. Ilgoge, '14. 1 Z. oge, . ., '16. Iggxgiifejf. '14i 3. Jones, A. M., '15. 3. McBride, R. - B., '16, ' 2nd Class-CI-Ieight, 6 ft. 8 in.J D 1. Rees, '1?. Putting 16-lb. Shot. 2- D1110w, 13- fDistancey 37 ft. 3 in., Record-Danford, '04, 7 ft. 1 in. R d-N 11 , '02, 39 ft. 6 ' . , . . . ecfir Hoiefi ,li m Finals-L1ght Weight Wrestlmg. 2. Smyth, R. M., '14. Patterson, '15, vs. Bull, '14. 3. Hodgson, P. A., '15. Won by Patterson. THE WRESTLERS. 166 lr 1 17: v' '4xL"' 4 'Ink' Rv . '--A ,.. gm- .x. Vm. Lv .-- . . 9 f -- -- as Q-T,.,' . 9 - , J, .. ' f ,, 1. ' I , -1 QE .5 . 2 5 -1' 1 ' - fi 2 2 A in O G ' -.N 455' : - f s . 2 of , - , A I .1 X 2 W!9f?1"31"-.5 ' Yi 9 1 , s - 1-L-'f " one 9 9 as s Finals-Middle Weight Wrestling. Doe, W. W., '14, vs. McGee, '15. Won by Doe, W. W. Finals-Heavy Weight Wrestling. Weyand, '15, vs. Devore, '13. Won by Weyand. Pole Climb. CTime, 5 secondsb. Record-Geary, '08, 5 1-5 seconds. New Record-Newgarden, P. W. '13, 5 seconds. 1. Newgarden, P. W.. '13. 2. Newgarden. G. I., '16. 3. Burr, W. E., '14. I Medicine Ball Race. lst Heat-Class of 1913 vs. Class of 1914. Won by Class of 1913. 2nd Heat-Class of 1915 vs. Class of,1916. Won by Class of 1915. Final Heat-Class of 1913 vs. Classiof 1915. Won by Class of 1913. Finals-Saber Competition. McRae, '14, vs. Newcomer, '13, Won by McRae. Class Team Competition. 1914. 1913. 1915. . Class of Class of 1 2. 3. Class of Finals-Foil Competition. 1. Lewis, G. F., '14. 2. Rafferty, '13. 3. Gillespie, '13, Class Team Competition. 1. Class of 1913. 2. Class of 1914. 3. Class of 1915. Tumbling Exhibition. Ward, '14. McCullough. '16. Henderson, '16. Riche, '16. Scott, '16. . Side Horse. 1. Van Vliet, '13. 2. Newgarden, P. W., '13. 3. Brand, 'l4. Tug of War. lst Heat-Class of 1913 vs. Class of 1914. Won by Class of 1914. - 2nd Heat-Class of 1915 vs. Class of 1916. Won by Class of 1916. Final Heat-Class of 1914 vs. Class of 1916 Won by Class of 1914. l. 2. 3. 1 1. 2. 3. Horizontal Bar. Jcuett, '14. McDonald, R. D., '14. Miley, '16. Final Heat-50-Yard Dash. Frank, S. H., '13. Burr, W. E., '14, McLean, '15, Finals-Light Weight Boxing. Patch, '13, vs. Morehouse, '15. Tied-Won by Morehouse. Finals-M iddle Weight Boxing. Ratzkoff, '13, vs. Martin, T. L., '16. Won by Martinon a foul. Finals-Heavy Weight Boxing. Devo re, '13, vs. Boye, '15. Won by Devore. 1. 2. 3. 1. 2. 3 1 2. 3. Class Class Class Class 167 ' Long Horse. Walbach, '16. Miley, '16. Jouett, '14. Parallel Bars. ' Jouett, '14, C' Miley, '16. Walbach, '16, Flying Rings. Miley, '16. ' Wyeth, '14. McDonald, R. D., '14. - Meet Won by Class of 1914. TOTAL POINTS. of of of of 1914... ................ . 1913 1915 1916 THE. I9l3 OUTDOOR MEET . xv EQJUTEUEQJU MEET l U ll, r E l i 5 HE stage setting for the I9l3 Outdoor Meet could not have been more perfect had we been allowed the privilege of sending in beforehand to the weather man a detailed requisition of just what kind of a day we wanted. A brightly beaming sun, which was, however, just a trifle warm: a June-blue sky above, 'the Infantry Plain a glorious sea of green, on whose smooth expanse were to be seen an intensely interested and enthusiastic crowd of Ofhcers, Cadets, and pretty femmes, all these factors combined to make the scene a very beautiful oneg and almost enough like the real thing to make the yearlings feel that the long-piped furlough was really here at last. As for the Meet itself, it was hotly and closely contested, as such inter-class events should always be. It was, too, a notable Meet, which deserves to go down in the Academy annals as such, for the reason that it witnessed the shattering of four Academy records and the setting up of four new standards-in the running high jump, the running broad jump, the shot put, and the hammer throw. The'class of 1915 deserves great credit for having produced on- its track L team these three record breakers who are, in the order of events named, Hodgson, P. A., fboth jumpsj, I-locker, and Woodruff. The time for the various races was also very creditable, as an examination of thepro- gram will show, and evidenced preparation on the part of the men as consistent and thorough as is possible under the present curriculum of drills and studies, which leaves very little time for track work. After a splendid finish to the mile run, Lampert, 'l4, fell short of equalling the Academy record by only IM seconds. We confidently expect to see him break it this June and thereby win his "Af, At a very early stage of the game it became evi- dent that the coveted honor of winning the Meet was to lie between the classes of 1914 and l9l5, with 1916 Hoc:-1, CAPT. I9I4 TEAM , 169 'I tl' . , . , .. "U , 9 Ri' 1. if Q 2 Ri R' lr W e 3 Z 2 I f , f O cg i Z Q Qt f wr ' 2 R , 5 'll N ,' X z", " s ff x 2 'llf' JA K ? 'v x i 5 1 5 E I 'kwa Wx A K 1 xx 9 Q running a creditable third. 1913 was not represented in the Meet by .. a team. The race for Hrst place was very close and the issue was in K- i f 5 doubt up to the very last event on the program, the one mile relay raceg "" by Winning this 1914 succeeded in "bringing home the bacon." The final score in points was: Class of 1914, 158g Class of 1915, 154g Class of 1916, 97M. The program of events and order of winning follows: ' ' IOO-YARD DASH fTime, IOM Seconds., , f f :Egfr 32 4, . s Wg . 1. Burr, W. E.. '14 3. McLean, 'IS 5. Miller, M. l..., 'I6 tQV:h 2. Monroe, '14 4. Merillat, '15 6. Hudnut, '16 ' RECORD: Hammond, S., '05, IO seconds. WOODRUFF -I5 DISCUS fDistance, 1,08 Feet, 3M Inchesj HAMMER RECORD' I. Hoclcer,'15 3. Dorer,'I6 5. Rees,'l4 2. Parker, '16 4. Doe, W. W., '14 6. Boots,'15 f- ' RECORD: Drollinger, '11, 110 feet, 4M inches. HALF-MILE RUN fTime, 2 Minutes, 32 Seconds., 1. Prickett, '16 5. Hannum, '14 5. Wallace, '15 2. Beukema, 'I5 4. Weir, '14 R RECORD: Guthrie, '05, 2 minutes, IM seconds. SHOT PUT fDistance, 39 Feet., 1. l-locker, '15 3. Huston, 'I4 5. Parker, '16 2. Hodgson, P. A., '15 4. Smyth, R. M., '14 RECORD: Hocker, '15, 38 feet,.113X1, inches. ' New Record: Hooker, '15, 39 Feet. 220-YARD DASI-I CTime, 24M Secondsj 1. Lanphier, '14 3. Stringfellow, '15 5. Chapin, W.M., '16 . 2. Herr, '14 4. l-ludnut, '16 6. Lyon, '15 HOCKER, 15, SHOT pUT RECORD. RECORD! Hayes, P., '09, seconds. 170 F J -.. . . .1 MESS' 9 . 'idgtxgg'-J 1-mr . wp. 112 ,51 2 THE IQILI HOLJIIZERQIZZQ Q' ' I ' 1 , R t s " I HAMMER THROW ' fDistance, I27 Feet, 4M Inc11es.J H I- Woodruff,'l5 ' 3. Smyth, R. M., '14 2. Dorer,'16 , . 4. jones,W.G., '14 RECORD: Besson, '09, 124 feet, 4, inches. New Record: Woodruff, '15, 127 Feet, 41-5 Inches. I20-YARD HURDLES 'fTime, 17 Secondsj Y 1. G1ass, '14 2. Stevens, '15 , RECOR : B ' 2 I.AIvIPIaRTs NERVY FINISH OF THE MILE. D 'savers' 08' 1645 seconds' RUNNING HIGH JUMP CHeighI, 5 Feet, 8M Inchesj 1. Hodgson, P. A., '15 3. Wyeth, '14 5. MauIsby,'16 2. Gesler, '15 4. Scott, '16 H6. Thompson, B., '14 RECORD: Morris, '00, 5 feet, 7M inches. E New Record: Hodgson, P. A., '15, 5 Feet, 8 2-5 Inches. MILE RUN Crime, 4 Minutes, 42M Seconds., 1. Lampert, '14 3. Pee1:Ies,'15 Y 5. I..ewis,.G. F., '14 I 2. Maulsby, '16 4. Tate, '15 6. McCullough, '16 RECORD: Dailey, '07, 4 minutes, 40M seconds., HODGSON, P. A., '15, BREAKING THE ACADEMY HIGH JUMP RECORD. 171 'Ei ' THE 1914 ff if ' 4f,,wS:N e , v f J V2 of C 1 .2 2 4? F-QMJJ N 1 if . s , 9 RUNNING BROAD JUMP fDistance, 21 Feet, 10M-, Inches., 1. Hodgson, P. A., '15 4. Gesler, '15 2. Lewis, C. W., '14 5.' Britton, '16 3. I-loge, 'I4 6. Scott, '16 RECORD: McNally, '99, 21 feet, 7 inches. New Record: Hodgson, P. ,A., '15, 21 Feet, 10 1-5 Inches. 220-YARD I-IURDLES , C1-ime, 27-M, Seconds., 1. I-loge, '14 4. Davison, D. A., '15 "waz" BURR, '14, WINNING THE HUNDRED. 2- IDUCN- 'lfl 5- Miller, M-1--f '16 3. Stevens, I5 - RECORD: Patton, '09, 2542 seconds. POLE VAULT fl-leight, 10 Feet, 1 1nch.j ' 1. Smith, C. C., '16 3. Irvine, '16 ' 5. Haskell, '14 2. Lyon, '15 4. Watson, '15 6. MacDonald, R. D., '14 RECORD! Patch, '13, 10 feet, HM inches. RELAY RACE Crime, 3 Minutes, -12 Seconclsj 1. Class of 1914 ' 2. 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Q 1 fififi l' GPH V "' E x E? .'ipiQHa7'W5fZ'Q5-f' iWE:1'55-f"'- f-'EEZ' 'Y iq ixkjgsfff' .v:,:','-Q,-55.92 X ' ' ' X '4""M"' '-" 1 "'f -"f"ff--'-1--- 2 Xk7J.H.H :Ev aff Ska - 2"f A Ugg """""""""""""""" fl 5.1-L ,LYQAQSF ,g iff' 2" . ,.,. ., J Q! in LQ if sf ' 1 10. na' ff f . 'X .41 "'A 1 . ., .,, .,,,,n... , .. ... .A..,4Q.f fair-s?1ik-+R 5 ' 4' 3,-, bg-ga' MFE, .-515542 'fsqffff " lun.. ' 23. 'wr THE "A"' MEN OF I9l4 WWQHHEE v If , . 3 ,uf 9 Xt 'qu I I u' M W! W 12 V, X-ll, 1.5 --W . . , X 1 ...X ,I ff!! . , L, lf' E11 21 22" WV x X N X l f 1 rj I JXIJWJT. si ,gn E5-f "MJ:- lf' ' S' :limb 'E Ko 12 33 v ' 9 N 413 I. -. X DOE, W. W. HUGE, B. F. HUSTON, I-I. DAvENPoR'r, J. R. BENED1cT, C. C. C1865 of 1914 FOOTBALL. JONES, W. G. JOUETT, J. H. LANPHIER, T. C.. NIARKOE, J. P. BASEBALL. MILEURN, F. W. 612155 of 1915 FOOTBALL. HERRICK, C. C. IVIILBURN, F. W. WADDELL. J. C. WYNNE, W. W. MILLIKEN, C. M. MERILLAT, L. A., JR EISENHOWER, D. HESS, W. W., JR. PRICHARD, V. E. GOODMAN, J. F. HODGSON, P. A. WOODRUFF, R. B. LARKIN, T. B. ' . BASEBALL. BRADLEY, O. N. MENOHER, P. M1TcI-IELL, H. DUNIGAN, F. J. MERILLAT, L. A.. JR. PRICHARD, V. E. BASKETBALL. ' ' MACTAGGART, J. S. ACADEMY RECORD. HOCKER, C. E. HODC-SON, P. A. ' WOODRUFF, R. B. ctlasgs of 1916.L FOOTBALL. COFFIN, W. E., JR.. O'HARE, J. J. WEYAND, A. M. BASEBALL. I LEE, R, E, NEYLAND,.R. R., JR. 51355 of 1917 ' FOOTBALL. Foam, E. L., JR. MCEWAN, J. J. MEACHAM, L. B. 175 X X AU "WA-w . 046 ff ,f X A ' ff . 00 ' ' I 4 ra - W f . V . A X Y S, .hir-5,51 " f W' 5 Y Q n 7 E ff i s V g wg' X f 2' E9 , Q J XX . - gg X XX 2 jf' f X 1 f H ' 32 J NS W' X ,ff Y-:L I N 4 fff A f V- f Q - ' ' - ' 5 2 I x 3 , 'X XE X -'H-H --Af---. , x..Zf- f f' fb X X 7? L .tpx ,,.- g I 4 X X' , 9 11: Q. 'di - 'N N EW." . N f Q K - . ' Q-4,5 V . 2 1' . In' 3 S view. FE gi I ,ff Q. ..-..4.. 4? 9 'ff -X E .- I ' 14215 1 X .f .L 5 1 f hr Q ,Q ' "W : ' 'I .f rxlf S If it 'E . G 5 J J X Q li 11 ag , 7 xkgx , X Q? . , Ng' 2.8 Ax g N X , N Qx X 11 F: X X .x -1 X P Kiggigss ' I H ' f xsf f f .A X5 x S - W . - Ja .- "Q, X if - , Xf ff U , : X - E39-R ll W7 X N '30-Eg I LX mg W xl U ,,,x ,... X E X x 5 W '-f 1 X N X 2 3 XQx 15' 1 if EEE KW Xf! "r 8ilc?lJd . L. M f N XX A. A 'vm W XNYXXA 1 W ' 1 X X -s Q sl? . 5 v X55 X 1 ' 4 74 wa. 'f ff' el J 5 QXN :A , nb I S is I 13- Qvlkfgxf- 4' gf -I , 4 J 6' dun- ' ' N: X -4 -X - Q: X H. - X x 1 S F.. . 1 IN CAMP W if A A-9,1 .-:ry ,,.. , . ff L1, . 4 'Q Y f'?g afar. ' ,. - f . 51:f,1,.1., I 5 f"W" d J 4,g-fl" A 2 , f H ' T.-5 . --+L '- Q W, y , ' QQ f wx Q' wk X, . V 4 , 1 af--H 5 .A Q .,.. .3 M1 fi . ' C , '57 'W 4 , . A. 1 ' f f Q.- s A A' u W? M .I ,y Qi -hz." i Q - . li I uf' -.fr 'u bis' " --F " " 2 A I "2?m'l-9 :VAN ' S - - "L QW, if ' 'it if I , 1' . Q4 lf! f I 'K ,. I ' . - " fa? 525 f ' .hmm T f 7 :2 A ,, , - .eau H . -S: L f Qi, ,. .IA I 3 ' 4 fp! 2' ,Q , 1 -ff, is .1-ferry " 1" .eff vi yi,-gs g E, . W Q s , ,ig jr. QW. ig if 4? f . 3 V5 Y? 51 4 4 s 5 ,Q A fs 2-ww, s as Y We E M W V? . " 1 ' 1 N ff.w.5wy-a4f- no 'F , - 5 4 z1:3,,g!,, 3, .,. v .. Q- 5 - .,,.Q,- 4 so Q r -A A . as is , 1 . Q .vfffff ff I X s fe! as A ,, , s 1 ,wwf A 5 33? E lf' 1' . M , , ,ws , .2 Q Q X rQ rv M 'Q +5 223 i : z vm I Q ggi N U5 ' i Q55 ' W N s , r , L' 4 fr, . 4 1 ,E if v ,, 4 1 -. , A f' 6322 Q " 'fx gi wp, 0 Allison Q31 Anderson, G. P. Q41 Benson Ql1 Bradley Brand Brannan Q21 Bratton . ' B k I 5 ""' Bigilvxi M. Q51 Bullard Q23 Byrne, l... T. Q51 Byrom, F. QI31 A1o--o 4 " i A Anderson, H. B. my Arthur Q91 THE KING A. B. Atkins Boye Q21 ' Davis, F. QI1 Dempsey QI1 Eisenhower Ql1 Finley, C. RJ QI1 Gerhardt, QI1 Goodman Q51 Abernethy Q31 Barrett, W. Q51 Berry Q31 Brundred QI1 Cabell Q21 Campbell, R. P. Q21 Cardwell Q71 Cockrell Q21 Coffin Q71 Crane, M. Dorer Q71 Armstrong, C. H. Q11 Collins Q11 Confer Ql1 Eagles Ql1 is ,.... r ' l9l4- Byron, W. Q51 Carruth Q11 Clark, C. L. Q61 Lampert Q61 Lewis, C. W. Q51 Lewis, G. F. Ql31 Cowgill, A. P. Marlcoe, P. Q11 Doe,j.A. QI 0 tours1 Q11 Mathews, QI 0 tours1 Elliott Q21 McCain Q41 Fosnes Q51 McDonald, R. D. QI1 Glass Q21 Miller, B. A. QI01 Gross Q71 Milliken, C. M. Ql1 I-Ian-is, A. R. Q51 Monroe Q41 Harrison, R. B. Newman Q51 lngles,-H. C. Ql1 Orton QI1 Jouett Q51 Rees Q51 I9 l 5 e Halcomb Q11 Merrilat Q21 Hall Q31 Miller, H. F. QI1 Hearn QI1 a den Hemphill Q91 Herrick Q11 N i QI1 Ord Q9M1 Parl-:inso'n,'P. D. QI1 Hubbard QI1 ' Price, E.. M. Q31 1 Q 1 Lorch QI McNarney uesenberry QI Rossell Q31 Macpfaggart Serles Q21 Mendenhall Q21 Sherburne QI1 I9 l 6' Draves QI1 Mangan Q31 Finley, T. D. Q71 Flanigen Q61 Garcia QI1 Henderson Ql1 Hodgson, J. F. QI1 Houghton, H. QI1 James, B. QI1 Johns Ql1 Krayenbuhl Q81 Levy Q71 March, K. R. McBride, H. l... QI1 Miley Monsarrat Q51 Newgarden Q21 Neyland Q71 Peyton Priclcett Q51 Sasse Scofield Q71 , l9l7 . Erler Ql1 Frier QI1 Haven QI1 Johnson Q l 1 Leonard, E.. W. QI1 Mahoney Q l 1 NOTE: Numbers in parenthesis indicate number of months. 178 Rockwood Q31 Royce Q51 Ryan Ql1 Somervell Spatz Q21 Stanford Q51 Tack Q51 Treat Waddell Waltz Q10 tours1 Weir Q51 Wheeler Wynne Sticl-:ney Ql1 Stratemeyer Q71 Struble QI1 Swing QI41 Taylor, T. F. QI1 Taylor, V. V. QI1 Williams, R. l... Q11 Wogan Q11 Sharrer Q71 511122 Q71 Smith, C. C. Ql1 Smith, E. C. QI1 Smith, L. l... Q21 Street Ql1 Walbach Q91 Walsh QI1 Wilson, W. R. Ql1 Mitchell Noce QI1 Weishampel QI1 AA fl 261 A l iii: .,.Q .ffl ii S . . .1 f ' l 5 ff f . . EE - -1 4 D. . .I V..V .... . QL' -:.1L I I. .. l 9 l 4 Anderson, G. P. Crawford McCain it Bradley, J. L. Elliott Miller, B. A. Brand Harris, A. R. Milliken, C. lvl. Bratton Ingles, H. C. Orton E Brooks Jernigan Paddock ,U Bull Lewis, G. F. Rees X Bullard Markoe, P. Somervell '. l 9 l 5 li: .i Anderson, H. Lyon Ord j j 3 Eisenhower Menoher Quesenberry '- 'A Jones, A. M. Miller, H. F. Struble King, C. B. Naiden Wallace OUR FIRST BUST l Q l 6 COfI"lH James, B. Shugg Crane, M. Levy Walbach Finley, T. D. Neyland 'Walsh Freeland Sasse Weyand Hibbs Scofield Williams, F. li Krayenbulul Sharrer Worsham L. P l 9 l 4 Foster C20 daysb 'Markoe C20 daysj A 1915 Goodman C20 daysj .WX xwx X - 4 3 W, 4 . . ., . , - 5 , Tqpzgw j '. ., 1 A 1.-in I - 3,- is-g o L E- lm. ' .... ,. 2 E : - - ,int " .fr ' f as 1 W I4 : ALPHA SIGMA PHI ERNEST N. HARMON .... Norwich. DABNEY O. ELLIOTT .... BASIL H. PERRY ...... BENJAMIN G. WEIR.. GEORGE H. WEEMS..1. HARRY C. INGLES .... JOHN K. MENEELY .... CUYLER L. CLARK .... ALPHA TAU OMEGA BETA THETA PI CHI PSI D ELTA TAU DELTA BARRINGTON S. ............. . .... ....... JAMES C. WADDELL. .,.... . DOUGLAS L. WEART ....... University of the South. Brown University. Wittenberg University. University of Tennessee. University of Nebraska. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. If Lafayette University. University of Georgia. Wabash College. Armour Institute of Technology. DELTA P1711 CHARLES C. GRIFFITH. .. ........... V ................ University of Virginia. DELTA CHI OTTO F. LANGE .... ..............,................... U niversity of Minnesota. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON , REX W. BEASLEY .... . ..,............................ . ........ Vanderbilt University. CHARLES B. DUNCAN ......................................... Vanderbilt University. MILTON B. HALSEY .......... ................... ..... U n iversity of Alabama. HAMILTON E. MAGUIRE ..... . .......................... University of Micliiganz KAPPA PHI CLINTON W. HOWARD. .. .......................... .... C lark University. KAPPA DELTA PI 1 KENNETH R. MARCH ..... HENRY J. F. MILLER ..... MORGAN B. HAVEN ........ ERSKINE A. FRANKLIN ..... ROBERT W. STRONG ....... KAPPA SIGMA Kansas State College. Kansas State Agricultural College Brown University. ' William -Jewel College. Case School of Applied Science. KAPPA ALPHA CSouthernJ WARREN P. JERNIGAN ..... BENJAMIN S. BEVERLY .... JAMES K. TULLY ......... 180 A University of Tennessee. b .University of South Carolina. Washington University. JOHN H. WILLS .....,... RAYMOND G. Mosiss ....... RICHMOND T. GIBSON .... JOHN J. F. STEINER .... WILLIAM R. ORTON ..... FREDERICK HERR ...... RICHARD B. PADDOCK. WILLIAM F. TOMPKINS, JR. WALTER W. CARR .,........ RICHARD M. LEVY ......... JESSE B. HUNT ....... HERMAN BEUKEMA .... ALFRED E. LARABEE .... CLIFFORD J. MATTHEWS.. LAWRENCE C. MITCHELL. WALTER C. GULLION .... LEHMAN W. MILLER. REESE M. HOWARD.. H. HAROLD DABNEY. TOM FOX .............. SAMUEL A. SMITH .... . CARL C. BANK .,...... JOHN H. CARRUTH. .. JAMES M. CRANE ..... PHILIP K. MCNAIR.. .. HAROLD M. WHITE ..... BEVERLY P. EVANS .... DEAN HUDNUTT ........ WILLIAM SPENCE ........ WILLIAM R. WILSON .... ARTHUR R. HARRIS ..... WILLIAM I. WILSON ..... JOHN J. MCEWAN ........ FRANCIS L. PALMER. OLIVER B. CARDWELL .... HAROLD R. RICHARDS .... JOEL G. HOLMES... ...... FRANCIS R. KERR ............ STANLEY M, MCNABB ....... PHI DELTA THETA PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI PSI UPSILON PHI DELTA PI' PI KAPPA ALPHA I PHI SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA CHI Auburn College. University of Colorado. University of Missouri. University of Alabama. .University of Wisconsin. . Lafayette University. University of Nebraska. University of Virginia. University of Indiana. University of Texas. Indiana University. University of Chicago. Michigan Normal College. Georgia School of Technology Dartmouth. University Kentucky. Dartmouth, University Utah. University Oregon. University Illinois. University Kentucky. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ' SIGMA NU SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA TAU A THETA DELTA CHI THETA CHI TRIANGLE ZETA PSI FERDINAND VON KUMMERZ fffi 181 Ohio Wesleyan University. Louisiana State University. Virginia Military Institute. University of South Carolina. Colorado School' of Mines. University of Montana. Albion College. Mercer University. University of North Carolina. University of Nevada. Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Minnesota. University of. Wisconsin. Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Purdue University. Lafayette University. Yale. New York University. Columbia. , in 'I 2 1 1 Ill 4' Tv t'9.f' 1-A N Q ! 9 , - - E va W L Q E n Y u V: pxgngs . -ala? 1 1 5 -sz. . I ll , 'ff' ' A 7Qi WS fQ Nfx XX M sg EW' A 1 5 is . :1 Y., Aswxx wi - ' -- 4 J! X IL ll 5 SoMM5R CAMP T! --',, A I W' yor' Hy" fig MFL l v A I in Milli NS To R1DEK'rfpp5D A 5 1 A K 55 Q ' an 'I .2-rf" ' ' 79' 617: NEXT CQMES - TH15 FILM ,g PASSED BY THE T7D.BOHRD of crargogufp. M I GLHSS- So 8661: To C1715- rN6 FoHA0'. Hors A H T If X Y w I 1 X K ' . an . x 1 Y 1 U-1 m :: 425 A QL Wg! A xx 4' ' :wg X , I 'Qi 'Q as vy 1 asf ff " if-"W 'XE 'fff i 2 -2 I- 'Z' " ii 00 E Q v'1 . FROM CIT5 T0 g . V. I -cffff Q f iQf W 'Aw 2' on Foun YEARS KF! 5 l ' " AT wEsT Ponw A Qs 10 FA-.AEE-'gg PATHECnO FRERE5 5: , X I ESZPZLEJSYTIZRR- 5' 1 T " 2 I 5 'ff' B.J.DUCR0T,f1FTsR H Sffonv eu? fursnesvfns sv-gy :N agnsv- BARR A Q AND X comvrzn - - -: " '1- -vu If fi i3::.sf Q ' I, V A . S9 X--fix Zia- ' Alf Aw asf In v V' 1 4 7 , .lu 5 E - r 553,154.6 . 7 Eli 2 A-Em -- -lfWlllsw.,.mlH A NWHERE has LEAR-ns Mfnvy vwmss . lmvlfva cafvcausfeep l'1f7rf1,1f.e css A 1"lv:r:zf1f'u,'i : . sins.. 'S 2-A A , Q' ,s fam ,A X I? K! A X1 4 'A A :hifi 3.4 xmHSj4 A , . 15 12 Dance. H ls Tao 25,44 ini A Goff, .94 w.qL,-fs 7-MLA7 X WHUQE p,p QGU. -'swf X Q lit' T . , 6 ' I I ' v of V A ' . W H3 -'- ' N. . 1-5 , A ' .- ,QA IPAQ l I .miwlmu 1 H 2 U learn. ,Aw N ,Z fa rv 'G is A f 654112 T1-F5 20 cuvss 0.1-:ffubfarh 1"Cz HSS cdmp, Hvvwe, ufvfr-'aRMs,12neLYJG N snnnpsuooawn . .P- 1 S PATZ. INOLES, H. C. PARKINSON, J. L. GLASS ROBERTSON CRESS ALLISON HOUGHTON, W. C CARRUTH, J. H. BULLARD LOOMIS BROOKS FORBES ANDERSON, G. P. BULL BUTTS MILLIKEN, C. M. VILLARET THOMPSON, J. B. STUART, L. L. McCAIN BENSON BRADLEY, J. L. BRAND ' BRANNAN BYRNE, L. T. CLARK, C. L. OAMRKSMAN .' K 1 ,. ' Ely T Q 1-'AV ' 23495. 4'- 'X - ' '7 X EXPERT RIFLEMEN. BRATTON. A ELLIOTT, D. O. WOODBERRY. HOSKINS. EXPERT PISTOL SHOT. PARKINSON, j. L. SHARPSHOOTERS. JONES, W. G. COWGILL, A. P. MATIRIEWS MARKOE, J. P. WARD LIM DOE, J. A. LARABEE PASCI-IAL BANDHOLTZ DOWNS PADDOCK SMYTH, R. M. KERR HARRIS, A. R. LEWIS, C. W. NEWMAN HOLCOMBE BURR, W. E. REES LINDI-I JOUETT ROCKWOOD FQSNES MILLIGAN, H. P. MONROE BYRON, J. W. WYETI-I DOE. W. W. DAVENPORT HUGE, B. F. BURR, J. G. GRIFFITH BYROM, j. F. LAMPERT C-ULLION WHITTEN GILL BROWN, H. M. FOSTER HUSTON HARRISON, R. B. MARKSMEN. , ' PRICE, X. H. HASKELL JQNIOAN I SOMERVELL ANDERSON, j. B. LANPHIER SKINNER ORTON LEWIS, G. F, RYAN STANFORD, L. H. WADDELL HANNUM KENNARD A ROYCE TACK ' ' . A EXTINGUISHED MARKSMEN. Q GROSS MILLER, B. A. WEIR HERMAN, F. W. MORETON WEISSHEIMER HERR PACKARD WHEELER HOGAN POTTS WYNNE MCDONALD, R. D. TREAT ' MILBURN WALTZ 183 V M" mi, 1- ,.l...,,., .A , 1 lm-is C LR'-KSN ' v 5 :ig ' ii ' Ez' ffxf"v1, 2317-ff t 5 f- AH -1 X . 'x,l1ff?'iiYf.l if may 5 V I.. r E-?'r? ,gg f' - ,. .N x ,ff -5' 4.5 -ga, A. Q it -. is-ax! She A. wx.: S w :L.,,"g ' - l a s r l I-IE Dialectic Society claims a most ancient and honorable title among the now existing Corps organizations. More than a century ago, when life here was not so crammed with studies and drills, we find the Cadets taking advantage of every opportunity to gather and discuss all the interesting, pertinent questions of life in general. These discussions became so important a factor in the life of the Academy organization was created and the present name adopted. l-lere Longstreet and others thrashed out many momentous questions that in i824 a definite it was that Grant, Lee SPATZ, President. which influenced so strongly thc? future his- tory of our country. In the time-marked ar- chives of this old society we find recorded the names of many of our most illustrious grad- uates who were in truth the builders of our Alma Mater. For a period the society seems to have suffered' a marked decline, probably due to the war, until it became merely a name. ln- terest was revived, however, and the society again played an important role in the life of the Academy. . Questions arising in the Corps on subjects of honor and ethics were referred to its officers for settlement and in this way it exerted a potent sway. But the original purpose had been lost sight of and the society continued to change until today i-ts scope of ' J. w. BYRON , Secretary and TIBZSUYCY endeavor emb-races an entirely different field. It encourages literature to the extent of furnishing a good reading room with all the important papers and periodicalsg and, more important still, is the encouragement it has given to music. At present the Dialectic makes itself chiefly felt through the annual play on l0Oth night. ln this play the idea has always been to give our visitors a comical picture of Cadet life through the medium of light opera, and in addition, to enlarge the field of Cadet enjoyment. 184 1 f ' ' - .,.,, V fx." ' i x -jf., f ' 1 - myagwfwif .ff-p, ,. . A . , , ,. , , ,gif Ma, A.. . 5 ' 4 ,gf :ff .1 if fx fgf. 4, fm . 4 ff,.,L,ewfh.f,s5.W f'W6ayZ?w.znmys55i t V.. If ze' ., Q ... 4 f 1 ff . - 2- Y "sz, f. .. ,M ., an 5 , g .. fi Mb, jf .f .. My Q.. .Wa f . e - -sf -X aiu' -f 111411. :...,,,1- ' .- v 1 ,,- - ,'. ,. 1,211.4 f..: Af- 41 , ,JS "'1 ,, 1 9.2 ' ' ' wisp., ' .eg ' ff 11' 'WF I fa t .1-4' :isi s E. -1' "' Y ., ff .ig , ati 0. 5.9 3 .-r 53'---it .4 7, .Q -. 4 iwL.:,.i- -' I, . V l Algae' ' in v 4 : P ., Wff? ' f v u, . Y - ' , 'W-. - Q. Q. 1 .' ,Q c Aww. f 1 ' 2:4-:V .- : rw 1" 'A f, -fff'F2f".:-H' "" 1 V.. 1 is :cs ext.: M- I-IE Y. M. C. A. of West Point is not the Y. M. C. A. of civil life. To begin with, besides the Dialectic Society it is the only association permitted by the authorities, and hence, must necessarily make up for the many clubs and socie- ties met with so commonly in colleges and universities. It bears the distinction of having one of the highest, if not the highest, membership percentage of any institution in the country. .f The Y. M. C. A. of the Military Academy has for its purpose the promotion and preservation of those moral obligations assumed and revered by every Cadet since the founding of this great institution as well as the promotion of Christian fellowship. E P V, 'F The Association has a reading-room which con- '1'A V 'V h tains all the best periodicals and magazines obtainable, and an excellent Victrola, for which during the past ,,', year many new records have been bought., I. .if The efforts of every one connected with the Asy if if sociation have been to make it a stronger in- f':"i" "l"' ' ' ' " stitutiong and, to this end, more outside speakers have Viciijmaeml been obtained than ever before. The effectiveness of V the new idea may be judged from the average attendance which for the year has ex- ceeded one hundred and fifteen. N . In pursuance of the plan to increase the usefulness of the M. C. A., Wednesday evening musicals have been held weekly ini Mahan Hall. Although thfese gatherings have lasted only from supper till assembly for call to quarters and have been entertained wholly by local talent, the hall each time has been filled to its fullest capacity. A , The Y. M. C. A. also has been able to issue a handbookg the first one to be published since l9l l. We sincerely hope that this little booklet will continue to be 185 -'i' . ., . .,,,. ,, . . , ., .,,, .,,-. ,. ,.,.. . ..,,.,..,. , ,,.,.,. , . ..,,, ,.,...., ,, Q , - f"'. P .. " x W 'A ' 1 fri'-.fm am. -. 1, Mt- 5.-L - 'L'1.. .'..sXZr-, L of .1.4., s..-V 'fa r' - ,rf . tg , lf.-rn - ,-F,-a..m.4 msn 'lei Bri 2 M5512-Eire.-fax. a ...Q-1.913-fr F r .. 223 Lf? -' M4 -'61 'if has - A 2 -fe a r 2. ' rriagga f ' y ,Arc H , ,af .-Tse 5 esgixfngzgrr 2175. Q ' -IEW' r' raw 6. 'iv -s fi .,.-I '11 - 2' ? fsf 5 will--if' 5 ' E55 riff F925 lea img - - -- M -e .Mu-.-.,'.fs.-s - .- Ffh' 3-3, 'aa 4. - -.-- Q '-Aw ' 1- , -,iG?,,. Nrisbil Cs. .sifjik ,E6':.f: .4 .515 iff: Fei- ,ra ,kY'L,.w. Y. , lv- If :J f published annually as it furnishes much to assist a Plebe in learning matters of Corps l-lonor and customs long revered and highly esteemed by its graduates. Under the auspices of the Y.M.C.A. numerous mov- ing picture shows have been given at Cullum Hall during the past year. In spite of the difliculties experienced in obtaining good' films, these shows have proved a decided success and have aroused interest to such an extent that it now seems that the Hmovie shows" are to be a permanent institution. During the past year the interest in Bible study work has been very active, and with a total of over half of the Corps enrolled, the Bible groups have met under Chaplain Silver and Lieutenants Greene, Godfrey and THE CHAPEL AT XMAS' McLachlan. The Fourth Classmen have studied the har- - mony of the Gospel, while the upper classmen have studied the "Manhood of the Master.,' Much of the success of the year's Work is due to the efforts of these officers and our chaplain, and their ungrudging sacrifice of both time and labor 'to this work. ilderhaps the great increase in interest on the part of the 'Corps toward the Y. M. C. A. is due in no small part to our new chaplain. ln Chaplain Silver every man of the Corps feels that he has a friend tried and true, ever ready to be of assistance to him in any way possible. During the fall many are the dreary and lonesome afternoons that have been cheerfully passed in the chaplain's study, 5. 2 , 4 , fi?-'jfiiiffsgle :if .- '. C.. . ,,',,.', -Q, 5 -,f,:.': -L' 1 .' ,f -1141-"rv .1:4jg.,.1 -sr ' n a' ,rdf P . V x - ,. 4? . ,GNT . se., A , ' agar ' . .. 3 'f "afiN'i' . - 5'-. if - -:r'swfarr+' . ,wi . r X ::':',,. - -,1a'-f'- K-:-,iix-1'-'5:?:'-1 '?'l'l ff':Q2ase'ff"rf1 M1-"faaw:...ag ' V -A . 5 33 'ff' ' Ajiff'-19.1 3314.4 '-rw I H " ' '4-MI ,- MR. MERCER IN CAMP. 186 listening to his! ever ready How of humorous anecdotes. Those of us who have visited him there have learned to love him and to realize his spirit of unselfishness and the great force he now exerts and will always exert among the Cadets of the Military Academy. Even 'now we cannot begin to realize the fortune that was ours in securing a man of his calibre for our Chaplain. -mf ' 4 wr' ' - - ' is - 13123: JP' 'is , xw.i 1- .s: :Qgi, if -0. fe' w. KNEE .. F 4: Q 'ff' H, Mm 'X :aims 1' Q is Xa' Nag- o ,fs to 1 we is ,rx 2 -3 4' ,ti ,. .. -fs, - 5 . ,- .f. , .4 ', as-'.-W. . V , , .-s,,f1""2-51 .l"'I'lii:1 " .f N ' ar -,rishavfa-"fi: 3- ,3.gs,.LJ . b f EM M V.-jf-'.,: . f 471-fc-lv J. ,- ""' E: 'TT' f-Q , E?" 'f".'S- ' V 5 1 - "lZ?i'f"5 A ' fisf ls? ..lT'.:a,.,:Z.,,. f ,."3'f49F 4 . A: ec' ,QSZQT .- .. .'- .ti . 1-, .A 2. . , NM, v.,,.,. is -mr--. -X ,- , ,Alf pq. , A-.1 -J,-..- rj'- ..' g f. N.,-1 :3:::2.3,,5!5 R - jg,-W -at U-fs f Us-f.... .-a, .. 'A . ,,.-1 A- NN-:ya - fri? ' y lsifssfiw ll." -i f - fllbiss 'itlflarnefs r JBibIe Glass OR over thirty years Miss Anne Warner has been intimately associated with, and interested in, those who wear the grey, and they, in turn, feel themselves her debtors for the unselfish life-work of love and uplift she has given them. No graduate of this period' has failed to take with him a helping picture of this djear old ladyg and few, there are, who have not directly felt the influence which emanates from her, as from some spiritual font. A Sunday would hardly seem natural without the order giving the time of departure for Constitution Island, and this small invitation to come and join her in an hour of worship is answered by an ever changing line of grey. The trip across the river in a large row boat is more or less of afrolic, but the solemn majesty of the old Hudson as she twines in and out among the foothills has the effect of putting us in accord with the atmosphere of calm repose that greets us at the island home of Miss Warner. . After a few words of welcome, the Bibles are opened and the lesson begins. The life and teachings of our Saviour are usually the theme, and we are shown how l-lis example may be followed even in our life as Cadets. Somehowthe passages, as they fall from Miss Warner's lips, assume a new and more impressive significance, the picture becomes more clear and the stumbling blocks are removed by a quiet word which never fails to make us understand the underlying message. 'There is never a question of sect, for we meet as followers of Christ and common children of the All Father. An atmosphere of peace and' calm seems to envelope the whole island and one feels that God has impressed his likeness upon our beloved teacher. g ' At the completion of her talk, it is Miss Warneris custom to- serve her guests with some light refreshment of her own making. How home-like it seems and how much we used to enjoy this gathering around her hospitable board. This simple act always recalls a similar practice of the Master in whose footsteps she so surely follows, and the simple, unselfish love we see personified in her life does more for us in the way of soul expansion than many rites and rituals. ,Tis hard to express our appreciation for such a work, such an influence, such an example, and we can only be thankful that we of the Corps have such a friend and guardian, and it is our fervent prayer that I-'le may lengthen her sojourn among us and shower upon her the blessings she so justly deserves. 187 A1111121111111111 E112 51111111511 QBUEIITI, 111111? 11111112 llf 1112 0111155 111 1914, 1111125 11115 111111111111111111 111 2211112551113 115 111111121111111111 1111h 1118111115 1111 1112 1ng111 111- 11112111111111 1111h 1112211111 SIBEWTEIITIIPI 111' 1111. E111 1112 EP11IEII'1111P111 111' E1'EI11I111Q 1112 1221 1a111'111111111111 i11flP1J1Pil. wah 11 11111 112211 1111 1Z11P,11If11i11Q 1115115 nf 111211 111 1111121 11115525 11115 11111111 1111111111 1121121 1111112 112211 1Jl'P5P111Pil, 111111 1119 1111511 111 1111111111111211112 11112 111111 111211 1111112 11111111I11112i1 11111111 11111111111 Ihilkilig 1112 51111111221 11111111 11 15. E112-11IHI'1i nf i5EII'111IIII, ZH 111521, 3111111111 ZI1111111, 11111111111, M1111111115 111111 Qbrh 1125211125 2511211111 111211111111 115 11 YPZIIYPBPIITE EI 1EI1'QP 11111 111' h11111 111112 111111 11111111. E119 QU1lIi1E'5'PI' 15 11111111111111 E1 01111115 22111125511111, 811111 1112 1111511 111111 1111112 111111 1111 111111 1221 11115, 1125131121112 11111, 111111 111 1112 5111151 0111155 15 211111151211 115'P1l11i11g. 1 188 Qbfcmg. I I .f Y yg,y,,':,,, I .Q-f::S:a,,.1... ., .ULHQZ .Bw f.'..,.- ,X , -.4,,,,,z?T.:,: . . ., V .. ,, ' ., ' .. .y- :L Af , rg ff." 'JV' .::v:: i .'- - ' ' -. ' E -ff S42 f:-a-,- wi 5 fSA:gg2?g'F'53 f L ri 1 17' .2 vw- f. ff 'QVEEP' ii' -VZ' Qi, "'--1 S "'rg,.5+11gr,51f5 4 . ir . fffzgyl-H,-xv' W1 K '. iq 25: ry ,Q 5733 1 4.-5 iid .JT 5 5515 ?'fL..,. 1 5 ' 'flu-,"?'f' . - . ' 6' 121 'EW S-3? .Ui -. fs .fi ,.4, f , . 1- ,H-. W, ,M .. , . ,.,.-,1 r., Y .fs .. .1 .ff ..n., N., , .. . 1 -xv 55' L J-15 94.4 EY- 7'f?.,4yN' .V - Q .-,-'rm ,Nm 5' -.x , f - 71- 5 -'J - ' :Q s- f- 1 2, sl ' 5:55 :,gg'2-Y: i4r,?Q9 ' c.. grsszirs' -1rgh1.,a.:a'. iflffs 5, .4-' 5 Z ,,k'L.,J' N.. " 152. 5: Hiovoitger 5Boarb A Eciiior in Chief ' Businefsflllanager CRESS JOUETT Associate Editor Assistant Business Manqger INGLES f NEWMAN Ari ana' Pizolography ' STANFORD, GLASS, WOODBERRY, ROCKWOOD, WYETH ' , Literary GRIFFITI-L. HERMAN Athletics 4 Grinds Fables CARRUTH ELLIOTT HOLCOMBE 189 FIRST ACT .fs QW ' iff l. X X ,Q ti 1 i diff' X Q f Y, .gl ,. ' - f 'fl fi e ff' 1 tw li xiii .4 i, I , 1 C T- , 1- V. , 1 jj L lf AL., ' MQW" l 'Wai' o Ebream X A MUSICAL COMEDY IN THREE ACTS PRESENTED BY Gbe Eialectic Society Book by JOHN G. BURR, l9l4 Music, Orchestration, and Arrangement by Mr. Philip Egner Slagea' by Carl Spalz, 1914, and fast-:ph Wi Byron, l9l4 N the eve of Washington's birthday, the Dialec! tic Society presented its annual play called, "No Dreamng and although there are many who deserve credit and thanks for its successful pro- duction. the first place is unanimously ceded to Mr. Philip Egner. Due to his unusual musical ability we were able to present an entirely original score, and the general popularity with which' the music was re- ceived is ample proof of its success as a light opera. Few of us can appreciate the immense amount of labor that the composition and orchestration of this music represents, and it is difficult for the Corps to ex- press the sense of gratitude it feels to Mr. Egner for his untiring help and kindly advice, or the pride We all share in his creation. . Johnnie Burr has established his reputation as a successful playwright, and by his energetic efforts man- aged to put on the stage a remarkably well trained cho-rus. This fact, coupled with the good looks which seemed to be generally prevalent, made it a great favorite. To Carl Spatz and Joe Byron we owe the 191 of their designs' are no-t so readily accomplished. i' , '. f'3f5" Pays Many complications result from the untimely inter- .. V ruptions of two wandering subjects ofll-lisp Majesty j ig' ',A' King George Vg who, it appears, are also trying Q 12 gg, j p H to relieve Mr. Faulkner of some of his property: in 3 ,.,'f i"' wig, this case, however, it is the plans of a Q t,-- 'N fe 4, diamond mine- e ,"' Vuulv X 2 " The second act is laid in the Dicalectic T ,iav Hall at West Point, about a. year later. . 'p,' ,.,, 'N The first scene shows a number of Cadets 'V.' 'ff-' loafing around the hall, singing and' telling MFE E maart catchy verses which recalled so effectually past mistakes and fatal slips. Even the scenery was made at home under the auspices of the Stanford, Bandholtz and Frank, Designers, and Duke Bratto-n was no slouch in the costtune business. - The curtain rose upon the decks of the S. S. Panama en 'route from the Bermudas, and a merry crowd of Furloughmen are seen celebrating their return with song and laughter. Among the fellow passengers were Mr. Faulkner, an East Indian merchant, his sister, and daughter, Margaret, who is accompanied by her chum, Kathleen Collins. Mr. Faulkner is the proud possessor of a magic ring, the gift of an East Indian Prince, and the power of its charm is expressed' in the accompanying verse: This ring possesses wondrous powers, ls cherished' by many kings and queens, , Can make the days pass by like hours And centuries as idle dreams. Once you know the mystic rite And wish 'it be some future day, You will find to your delight Your wish fulfilled without delay. . - - 1. Patrick Burke meets the Faulkner party, land like every Kaydet on Furlough falls in love at first sight. Miss , - ,zh E Collins decides to use this ardent admirer as an accomplice . in her plot to rob her uncle of his magic ring. The promise N- .AV -silk of assistance is easily extracted from Pat, but the execution A 35- sg jr? 25535 T-239' ,ww MQW " 4-so .-0' ,,,.,. , f .,.1. ,V fs-:g:.g.?',gt,tQjS r g-55:Ej?!.3E' ., .44 ,,4, 1 41:-an 5.-4 When at last the Cadets go to l Stories- - supper, two barrack policemen come in to straighten up, and incidentally .Y ',jQ,.2f':.,3:,j ,'jt2I,:,-f',,E?'j: "I-gli: .A .li "Il '," f ix V '.... rfizfaglr,-f1"5: ggfiiigw-it, xggiil g lr lbgl - 'Z:III-2:f:1Zsff55,E52H:' QF 12551552 i fr A Q ..:-g::.::5:'- .-' 3,-51,-:ani 1 k -:MII v!51.?,: ':2:f1I 4353 tis B N H A U M,,i:+ 9 give a clever comic scene.' Between 3,4 ' the. first and second scenes the stage is darkened and a beautiful rendition f , ,, . at of the policemen's dream, which is a 192 - ,Ayn . ...,, ld MVB E lltlgrmlll fancy tango, supposedly seen in Cullum Hall, takes place. In the second scene Pat is at last successful in obtaining the ring for Kathleen, who wastes no time in "wishing it were two years from this moment." In the third act the wish has come true, and we f1ndNPat and Kathleen at a Coast Artillery post engaged to be married. The scene is greatly enlivened by the two Englishmen -who are now in desperate financial straits, but still possess enough- spirit to create,a very amusing scene. 1 F rank Jordan, a rejected suitor of' Kathleen s, is unwilling to submit to a loss of two years out of his lifeg and, f having discovered how to break the ring's charm, appears upon the scene with murder in his heart. l-le purchases the assistance "i'i i' of two husky, though musical Coast Artillery bucks, and wagflzilys the unsuipeiting Pat, who is deprived of the ring, I M an t e c arm is ro en. As the charm dissolves, darkness descends upon the V. -'.. 1 .... , stage and under its clo-ak the scene shifts back to West 'Point, and Pat is found asleep in his chair. The "Tac" enters and disturbs Pats pleasant dream .of only l00 H - DAYS 'TILL JUNE,,' which the- auchence itself fmds to be NO 193 X X . 4212! CA ST 11- .-. "5 1 - ii " W . .WJ 'I 'i 'Si .Y I, .-5.4, - 1 iv? . - ix...-QI' Lg.. v ' ' fl, ., ,., . 1... 4 ff so Wm. F... - If-rmwn ,,,. ,,.,,n,, ,M , ,,,,.,.,qi1fH.flA-, 7 ,,,w,,,,,,, W wwf RUNCIE E. FAULKNER Can East Indian Merchautl ............... MISS MARGARET FAULKNER Cdaughter of Runcie E. Faulknerj... MRS. MARY DAMPLE Ksister of Runcie E. Faulknerj ............. MISS KATHLEEN COLLINS Cniece of Runcie E. Faulknerj... PATRICK BURKE, a Cadet ................................. FRANK JORDAN Ca Harvard Graduatej... WM. HASTINGS, a Cadet ........................... . JAS. WILLIAMS, a Cadet ............................ LORD HELPUS Cin Search of the Rajah's diamondsb .... COUNT NOAH COUNT Cin search of the samej ...... A CADET Cfriend of Jordan'sD ........ - ........... . . .. A CADET Cfriend of Pat'sD ..... .3511 wi 4 'ln 6.4 , L 9 'I ,V AA. . , , J! . . .Hamner Huston, .George H. Peabody, Spencer A. Merrell, .. ..Henry B. Sayler, .. . .John H. Jouett, Howard P. Milligan, ' . . . . .Albert H. Warren, ' George E. Stratemeyer, ' .........Pau1 G. Daly, ' .Raymond P. Campbell, ' ...Edward C. McGuire, ' ... . .Francis E. Forbes, ' '14 '15 '16 '15 14 14 15 15 16 16 15 14 1 A CADET ................... ..... John H. Carruth, '14 SAILOR ........ CADET ......... .. .... I ...... Richard J. Dom, '16 C. A. PRIVATE. .. SAILOR ........... , Q. A' PRIVATE... ji .... Raymond G. Moses, 16 ORDERLY ........ . . . . . - 1 . '17 C. A. PRIVATE. . U l , , , Frank William Doy e SHIP'S OFFICER ........ ...Thomas G. Lanphier, '14 AIDE .......... . ......... . ..... ...Ludson P. Worsham, '16 i9s.1ff?F.???1.???ffF.-, 1 H --i-. 1- BARRACK POLICEMAN. . , L1oN KEEPER ........... l """" "Joh" E' Mmm' 15 CADET ........ ...,........,.... . . , ATTENDANT TO THE LORDS. i " ""'O5eP" D' Mccam' 14 QUARTETTE E. C. McGuire .... ...lst Tenor A. H. Warren... ..... lst Bass F. E. Forbes .... .... 2 d Tenor I. H. Carruth. .... ..-.Zd Bass BAILADORES Joseph B. Treat .... ...19l4 John G. Burr .... .. .1914 MANDOLIN PLAYERS Joseph W. Byron ..... ..... 1 914 Carl Spatz ....... ...1914 Henry C. jones ..... , . .1916 Henry I. Hartley. ... . . . .1917 194 61111. . .. -'A M' s -fi- n 1 ' 'K xv, 1 1 IX. ' -4' ' 45. 1 Ll' ' - ' 1 A . .. , 1- - , . ,. I Li " i , EW' . ' N ., Q N 3 im' if I V' 1 ' Vg 1, j 1 I E kkfii Q ifiize, if FILES FEMMES Walter VV. Hess .......... .... 1 915 Joseph M. Murphy .......... ...1915 John W. Rafferty .... ,... 1 916 james A. Code ...... ---1917 Richard P. Kuhn .... .... 1 916 Henry J. Hartley ..... 1917 Charles L.. Mullins ..... .... 1 917 Willis R. Slaughter .... 1917 Edgar A. VValker ...... .... 1 916 Sterling A. Wood .... 1917 Charles A. Mahoney .... .... 1 917 David E. Rumhougli .... 1917 fiDll5lC Overture . . . ............. . . Orchestra , ACT I. ig his Scene.-Deck of Steamer in Bermuda Harbor. Time.-August 25, 1913. In the Evening. I 1. Opening Chorus ...................................... .Ensemble Z. "Experience,' ............... . . .Daly and Campbell 3. "The Ways of a XXfmuan". . .. .Iouett and Milligan I- A 4. "The T. D. Glide" ....... .... D aly and Campbell ' -'l 1' . - 'M N 5. Finale ..... ..... ........ .... 5 a y ler and Chorus ACT II. Scene I.-Dialectic Hall. I: Time.-June 5, 1914. About 5 p. 111. 'QJ ' I' V ' 1. Cigarette Song ............................ Warren and Quartette .V ' Il' 2. Hit Song ............. I. '...'.Stratemeycr and Chorus ' I . 3. Furlough Song ........., ............... Q uartette - 4. The 'fNo Dreamv XValtz. .. .... T1-eat and Burr, ITG. . 5. Tango Lil. ................................. Treat and Burr, I. G. V" Scene II.-Dialectic Hall. iii 'A Time.-June 6, 1914. About 5 p. m. I 1' 6. "Oh, 1Vhat Stuff!" .............. ............ ainpbell and Daly 7. VVisl1ing Song .... . .......... ....1Varren and Chorus . . 4 ACT 111. 4.1- Q' Scene.--Sandy Hook. Time.-,Tune 6, 1916. About 5 p. m. 1. Opening Chorus ................ .................... E nsemble Z. Love Song .............. .............. V Varren 3. "The Joys of the Coast". . .... Dorer and Moses 4. Grand Finale, "1O0 Days".. .......... Ensemble 195 QW E QVMRQQTHU S 1 ' 196 . COLE5 PHILLI D5 my SUMMER HoPs I I9l3 M ff? U S TT A. YALL H095 1913 ...Qm9-- :fi L,':. " .ggrsz -.gg-5L.5:-if 4 fxazxw. 'f,:."g--Q-,i--735: ., --gg., iQ5Ef,1,3gC.'2 ' QQ' .,:1r'z:1 TTX1-x-+-'-:gf L' 299,12-is , .. X-1'-. fl, ff, : 'N '-' ' kw- ,ix-:'Qg-Y?'1-5 , vid? x . . , ,v'-7,i5, - . g f-1:,.,'t,n" , -I Q , , lfiiioy "4' rs Lvj, M 'f. ZIV: , ' 5,114 f X ff r' 3 i Us V, ' - ' - r I ' 3 'NU - -if l T3 A' 'Fll f ' ., -- -f xi , 3 Wm, --MX ! , ' ata.-oat ' -r .Lrg V V- 6,1-VV u1 ug . i.:'fw 'I -f ----A 4 . I l1 -x--N lf " sw.-1-l..s,, ...W-:-za. .1-1 - Q"-ez 'A'- f iff" 3-Jfeig: .ff-,':,: V -, lr."S'i's ' ' w s' 1" . -1. -V iff' 'G-1 ' , fp V F' gi' , ' ,. -' "-'x 3 ., ' ,, - i 3 X 'I f ,,,,, 1 r x , . f 1- gl, 4 ,...,, L,L,.,,,..f , ., ,.f 1 'tl-Vs tw, -'A' 'A I - ' V 2 . U re BEF , K' l 315 s 1 '55 V -V , ff. I , - A., L ' 5 ' -. ' ' ., -, ' ' ,fmfifr . f I' f" - N g Q .V ,,3, Ulg,zZ Nl. ,A., , 1 -.gyrf:5" ?f' g if 4 1: .r,,J- .,,, , 1 Z -' f-I :,, 17 ' ' l ' P ' '4:,.::"?,"',V,,1'- A . 2,5 2 , . 1,4 N spite of the small allowance of liberty which l ,... i IS countenanced by th-e curriculum at West . . K- V.-'fL ., . Point, we of the Corps manage to participate '93 1T'T',, in some few phases of social life. The hops which we are able to give every other Saturday always prove a popular rendezvous for pretty girls and are the most effective inducement we have to offer in securing their presence at our rock bound retreat. Few of us are willing to confess how much pleasure these brief, gay evenings bring, but actions speak louder than words, and all agree that Cullum should be enlarged to accommodate the crowd. Few of us will acknowledge or express our inmost gratification of the refining influence which this association with the fair 'sex inevitably gives. Few of us realize the benefit we derive from this brief glimpse beyond our narrow circles, thekeeping in touch with people and ideas outside. And do not let us forget the efforts which 'the officers and their wives never fail to make to enlarge this special side of our lives. The frequent Cadet teas, informal dances and invitations to dine are some of the ways in which they help us get away from the week of books and grind just past and give us a glimpse of the home life we all miss. It is with great pleasure that we take this opportunity of expressing our appreciation for the kind- Vp . V- R nesses thus extended to us, and of express- ing our thanks for they-many enjoyable ,K times which have been given us. The chief function of our hops, rx lRgl lWll1lI l'lW L Af i X however, is 'to furnish -pleasure 'and di- X ff, A: version, and as they constitute our only X Ag fg , gay white lights they are bound to make lt 'mt lt "" wmixxwwwix l w sniff ' j ' ' . , XM ,EQ g a hit. From the very first they force their attention upon us. as ,, But there are several classes of .g Qeczmri Z X - .f ,,,.. a.:trit"' N.-. fg w Cadets who attend beside the real hop- ZT,zlTM,fwp 1.91 ' 199 oids. Some always "drag," others go to listen to the music, and some attend the supper hops alone. This latter class roll in about taps and pack the dressing room to overflowing as they await the opening of the quick lunch room. The dancers come and go, but these stags stay on forever, or until the opportunity for an unobserved exit enables them to safely retire with some spoils for the areabird. To the Plebe, hops stand as a symbol of freedom from: "Are any of you Plebes -printoids?" and he looks forward to them as the goal which marks an end of re- straint and silence. And I overheard the Plebe who offered to print a summer hop card: 'LYes, sir, I can have it ready for you in ten minutes, siri'-to his tentmate- "Say, Harry, look at this card! I-le's kept every dance except the seventh for him- self. It must be pretty good fun having a girl up here for the summerg and, believe me, I know a peach who's going to school in New York this year. Do you suppose they'll let us go to Graduation I-lop? I'd like to ask her up if I were only sure." The yearling enters into the game of hops and spooning with an enthusiasm which --'i ff My is only augmented by his forced TC- i'f'r tirement from the scene of action. ii" 'r i' I-le rushes from one formation to ,. 'V another with ever increasing enjoy- , 1 " ment, u n t i I i t becomes a strain '-e" h Z ,:.' :i" iu h i t 0 m 3, k e e I1 d 5 meet. The only ,A f.2, 1 I, . g i, It ' time he g r a c e s camp i s W h i l e fjf"fi i, 'iiY-3 ff- - ' V ' A' "it if changing uniforms and his only con- l g if y Y v e r s a t i o n is: "Gee, I promised VHF- If Q . to be at th-e hotel on time to-night, me ' ml , and here it is eight o'clock al- HA TEA FIGHT.-' My ready. This hop to-night is going to be a good one if I know anything about it! There sure is a dandy bunch up this year! Well, l'm off! Let's see: Gloves, hopcard, handkerchiefg I guess I'm all here-so long, old top.', After furlough the second classman sees in hops a happy echo of gay evenings spent on leave. Though more blase than the enthusiastic yearling he finds that laughter and music still exert a strong attraction. So he wanders over to participate and soon finds himself in the whirl. "Hello, Joe! I-lave you see Johnny anywhere? There he is! Say, Johnny, this is your dance with Grace. Well, Joe, old scout, letis wander down to the balcony. This game of human billiards is lots of fun, but it's hardly a cooling exercise." fThey ravage the pockets of the Officers, capes for skags as they pass the dressing room.D ul had some luck to-night, look at these tailor-mades, Joe." fThey light up.D "Some pretty femmes here to-night, and some pretty fancy dancing n'esl ce pas 9" ' Strange as it may seem the hrst class contributes its percentage of attendants at 200 lf' the various functions. Our small-sized whirl still allures them from their scientific studies, for here comes one of the old reliable now. . "What do I know of hops? Well, I ought to ,know something aboutthem, seeing I haven't missed one since Furlough. Why, Jack, a man just exists between times." I couldn,t help glancing at his ring linger. It was quite bare. HYes, she's here," he replied. A There are many others whose opinions we might record, but, alas! the task is l9I4 HOP MANAGERS. hopeless? The chaperon who watches it all with such observant eyes 'Ir am sure could give us many an anecdote of interest, and the varying types of Cadet girls haveeach a story of West Point to recount. This one who darts a glance back over her shoulder as shie passes up the stairs, or that demure person who looks up with such enraptured glancesinto the battered face of the afternoon's gridiron hero7 by her side, or the belle of the summefs encampment who surveys the floor with such a calm air of acquaintance. May they all continue to grace ourhall and bring joy and happi- 201 ness to the succeeding members of, the "long, grey line,', cheer- ing them when things go wrong and inspiring them to fresh endeavors. - And so we pass along, and yet as Graduation approaches we begin to realize that it won't be so easy after all to say farewell, and the "never again" will inevitably contain an ele- ment of sadness. The old tune-which has ended so many pleasant evenings-will assume for us a new and more solemn significance as the strains of the orchestra remind us that: We've not much longer here to stay, For in a month or two We'll hid farewell to Cadet Grey And don the Army Blue. , . SQA- '2'-' 41' ra: ' 1-1 vil- -- My '25 Tlxlrf'.----'sr'T'.1:k':X . ,.-, ff' f. . wie-'.:vb -sri: Mb! ' any W: W-. 4- -- ef: 112- -eff, 1 ' 'f -19535 : V' :F . 'f - f XSYEQJY ei.: - ' swiss' c-. ' ,1 Tfjfiw.CVQS-Qsf!:"ik5" LG" 'ti .,tsffgf.1fcwfss' . ,.s, at 1,1 ff qv 'V-RWE , . :QW . frh v'.r'-,Aj bay? - . 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N :big -sr. ,Lili gg .fag-:..:5.:,.l,:iw:' ,, 9,37 cr., . U , ,.f,,,, .r- , ., if -trims' .. ,g-.::,,,,..,,,,- IN,-,c ,,q.,r,f,,- .,.,1w3yf . ,, f- ,'1f1x':I2-f . if wf- 'A ' K Nfiif: nf-.f 'r .. " . 'i-If-ff .-Q'.'1:Y4'.'sQ1549E V- "'1Pi' , 'it "' , IWW. M, - - 'fxfxtf " 5134151 22541-a+""?2 V-i5S5"f'f55:-575 'f' - :Wiki ' 1-'.,2: 3i'- ,' I - swf. W- - " -. Wg:-A f. f' i' fsJv4",-'f'p'1r,1'W'-Q1f' Zi4C',Zf"Z,,: 4:25 iffy I., ' ' ,,"f 5 .1-sz d?'f?'r ' ' 1" I - ,. 1-1 . 'f-1 :""??fp':vf1""' 4:4-f-gg' fififfy g ,' , .. M Come pull on your leggins and strap on your spurs, Grab your sabre, some gloves, and let's go! lt's time now for Tony to sound off, so run For you're walking already I know. We'll form single rank on the area walk, ' "Pours left, march" and we're off, for the Hall, The place where the darkies will greet us with grins, And the Captain presides with his crawl. We dash for the horses that stand in a row Looking gentler by far then they feel. ' We grab for a nag that looks least full of fire But will go if just touched with the heel, And soon we are up and formed into a line Where we wait for the Captain's command,- V "Pours right, watch your distance, now Trot Slow, g Number three, hold your reins in 'one handf, Perchance we go down to the Cavalry plain, With a steeplechase run as a drill, And over the water jump head first we fly, When the horse doesrft jump but stands still. Or else we dash madly across the hard ground Our sabres waved 'round in the air, And somebody's horse gets excited and bolts, Then Good Lord, how the Captain does swear! Oh don,t you remember those cavalry hikes, And the week-ends you spent on the roads, The pleasures of currying your horse down in camp Or adjusting a stubborn mule's load? Don,t talk to me now about buying a horse For the outht I'll be with some day. The Cavalry's glamour grows dim, when I think How we ride at the U. S. M. A. 203 uide le ftas, p artillery Those Kaydets out there in a group on the fieldg What on earth are they doing, pray tell? They are learning the lore of the light 3-inch gun, Yes, that queer looking tube is a shell. "Just watch how I handle this little wheel here, - See that tree over there on the right? 'Deflection six-fifty', 'Range four thousaiid teni, Now just measure the angle of sightf' Then after the Kaydet's poor brain is a whirl With deflections and ranges galore, He is taught how to drag heavy limbers around Just for discipline's sake, for naught more. Preparing for action, "March Order" and HlVlountH, Next "Dismount,H and then Hlimber rear." "Step out on that number three piece, you're behind! What to-well, what's the matter with you?" Way down on the plain by the Cavalry barns, The dust rolling high and the noise Proclaim that a mounted artillery drill Is engaging our young soldier boys. The drivers they yank till their arm pits are sore, But the horses ,don't heed them a bit, The cannoneers grab the brake handles and yell, The Instructor is throwing a fit. Those over night trips with guns on the road, Don't forget P. M. E. on the side, Were not such a dead beat, now take it from me, just because all the Kaydets could ride. There were horses to clean, and to feed, and to watch On a blame picket line all night long, Don't mention that high ranking F. A. to me, For I'd sell you my chance for a song. 204 .. . ...Asia fa Tlnfantrp i Of all the soirees that the T. D. inflicts On the patient long-suffering Corps, There's one that the Cadets can never escape . And indeed itls a horrible bore. That drill that takes place on the grassy green plain, ln the summer, the spring and the fall, Whose sole antidote-is a tropical rain, Say it gently-just Doughboy-that's all. ' lt's UColumn right, March", or "Right front into- line", 'left by squacln, "Change step", "Forwarcl7', "Guide rig lt's "Close on first company", "lVlarch,', "Double timeni That is teaching us all how to-light. Just watch how the Captains gum up their commands, Hear the file closers sounding off "Hep", And crawling the Plebes if the movement goes wrong, "Watch the line on the leftn, "Get in stepnl "As skirmishers guide center", "March", That's the time When the Corp'rals are sure out of luck. 'V "Report that man leading the right center squad", Gee, it's great then to be just a buck. "Lie clown", "Fire at willn, then by rushes advance I "Oh run faster, you man, youlre too slow", Some bayonet exercise now till we learn All the things that a Doughboy should know. lt's pleasant to hike in the blistering sun On. a road with the dust a foot thick, In Uniform K-haversack, canteen, gun- Lord, the thought of it now makes me. sick. The Doughboys may be the real fighters in War And the Army's backbone and all that, But yet, when I think of those drills I don't yearn For a stripe of pale blue on my hat. 205 lv if E 5, . EMA i 533s ale 5 . W H Q - -QR :S .' .V 1 L ft' ,. if EE, E E ' f arl -.. E . - .. 1 'S - 2 1--lm ' E YT or-Cf fini " ia if -+ f N-JJtf'a.f7bQ'Q,5lc.1 J "S s ees? t l ' X 1 'Z Q ' 5 ii"'ii1L:N A f cf If-3 'W""A'- - I -I 2 ' x, Eraathnm sinh 1Hlehrhnm Now listen, you candidates standing in fear, who soon are to start on your punishment clrearg Ere we go, just a word to put under your cap, Plebe year will seem hard, but it's really a snap Compared to what we got, when we entered here. Huy pt.. 1 V -- 'sv Y.-,.'...f 4. ' if ' - L1 5'-' .- ea'-Q' 22714, .tl "W" ' .fkjfk . ' I 2 " - 'f ' fi ' ,, . , ' tfi 'I ff -Q , -"lg . 1 1 5:,M'?""7""MWF' "mf afeimfiz f 'F' 4 I 9, I I ,, 2h.A: 4 F A- V 's1..- gate: :-gyfyf - ' 'ji T.."I1mf'1 ' ' Q' Riff' ', . 1 f " ' i' .... MOVING TO CAMP. No sunny june day started us on the way To four years of making up beds every day, Our greeting was seasoned by blustry March breeze, No overcoats, either, we thought we would freezeg We kept fairly warm, just the same, strange to sayl Just why we came early, we couldn't quite see, For three months, low ranking Fifth classmen were we, And months of vexation they were for us all, For Lampert and Selleck could certainly crawl. Beast Barracks, they called it,-Right Ol ans- wer we. Minus twenty-two men by fdislgrace of the P's, We entered Camp Hawkinsand tried to appease Th' eternal demand for one wrinkle moreg We somehow existed until it was o'er, I And the Corps gave a circus to put us at ease. The joys of camp life came at last to an end, We journeyed to barracks, preparing to spend A year with some tortures called B. 5. and Math, While chins disappeared 'neath the file closer's wrathg For crawling was crawling in those days, my friend. ' At length March arrived, brought our year to a close, Brought also thewhappiest day a file knows- Except Graduation-No doubt you've surmised, l' speak of the day when a Plebe's recognized And out into freedom his weary chin goes. But yet, tho we feel that our goal was attained, Fourth classmen and gunners we meekly remained Till in june we sub-yearlings came into our own, And each happy man donned his service stripe lone: Tho some who lacked chevrons, seemed really quite pained. I PARADE. So heed now, ye Plebelings who march in our rear, Be thankful the Fifth class is no longer here. When'er you're admonished for wooden mistakes Forget how you feel, and remember it takes Fifteen, Awful months to make one, real Plebe . year. 206 lgmrling Hear Three months of recognition destroyed none ofthe pleasure we derived from our frrst service stripe and corporal chevrons, and we entered Camp fDeD Merritt with a supply of vivacity that soon caused trouble. Due to numerous S. O.'s there were always new "corps" to supply the excuse for a water light or dragging formation, until this generous and whole-hearted' application of water, together with the heat, caused a water famine. ln seeking other out- lets for surplus energy, the planiof pulling the battery of artillery into camp was concocted. We only succeeded in getting one piece across, but that was 'sufficient for the T. D., the Gen- eral and all concerned. Need not dwell on how they caught the offenders, but one could hardly ignore the punishment ofthe "lVlilemQes,,' as they dragged that battery up and down the post. Camp Illumination was a Country Fair, and proved a hilarious ending for the summer's encampment. We were soon hard at work, with football THE ICE TANK' for diversion and yearling riding for excite- ment. The Army game proved a bitter disappointment and the score of 3-O still fails to convince us that We didn't have the better team. Christmas "exams" were only a scare and it wasn,t long before we gathered at Battle Monument with our Furlough songs. . Srrnnh Ginza Hear Of all the sensations which West Point has to offer FURLOUGH is undoubt- edly the best, but coming back is the other extreme. Our welcome was a bitter frost in the form of a "skin" for printing - x ' the Furlough Book. Stock in Christmas leaves rapidly dropped until most of us were convinced that the only course practicable was an exclusive devotion to the scientific side of our careers. ,lVlechanics, Sound and Light, Astronomy and the motley collection of TENNIS IN CAMP. 207 4 "Pi-HL." l arts and sciences taught by the Chemistry Department increased our credulity to such an extent that we accepted anything as true. A few had dreams ,of solving the laws of the solar system, as they manipulated the sextant on the roof of the Academic Build- ing. The only exciting things that hap- pened during the year were Inauguration, and our victory over the Navy in baseball. Ellirnt Gllarm Clamp The graduation of l9l3 left the reins of office in our handsg and the third stripe, accompanied by the exodus from barracks was a change which presented at last a gleam of hope. Despite tradition the weather smiled upon the motley crew, which could be seen lugging their nondescript possessions across the plain. That Camp Larned was a model camp is expressing it mildly. There was nothing more exciting than the "skin-list," but dei spite its size, the quills man- aged to hang on to their gold lace with surprising tenacity. Boodle was abundant and, by judicious strategy, very little of it was used for tactical purposes. On the 3rd of July, the Plebes, who had "JUST Bai-'ons THE BATTLE." TARGET. entered in June, were sufficiently conversant with military lore to join their companies, and the warmth of their reception in camp was enhanced by the frequent guard tours their absence had necessitated. With the Plebes came their sponsors, the Plebe detail, and their enthusiastic assurance of a threeaday leave vanished in smoke as they toiled into camp with the mercury regis- tering IOO, and those consolingwords of, "the Com. islwell pleased" ringing in their ears. 208 Ellie Mariana illnurihy "Hail Columbia" awoke us and we sallied forth that morn In the uniform we sported on the day that we'were born, I Then behind the band we capered sending up and down the plain Yells and battle cries of freedom-till we sounded quite insane. And the sun was so offended that he blushed and hotter grew, Even when the dance was ended he retained a rosy hue, And thus made the day much warmer, than it really would have been If the Corps had not indulged in such a wide display of skin. So the sun got even with us, as we swellered side by each At the Monument and listened to a patriotic speechg And the same old Declaration that we'd heard the year before Yes, we all applauded loudly, though we thought it Eiuite a bore. Still the heat continued hotter through the lazy afternoon, lt was rather hard on boodle tights or e'en'a quiet spoon, So we gathered in our under--, er-we gathered in the shade, Where a gentle breeze was stirring and the brew was being made. Time slipped a W a y ,' p V Q i - pretty enjoyably as our drills were interesting, and the after- ' f f- -' - w rgsaa ' - -:- - ,t, ., " '-ve "e-'-f noons well filled with boating, riding, polo, -- 4 1313. I-f rifle practice, or the "King of all sports," and 'Lg' a boodle fight just before parade. Those last .+'f??T "9 E '-"FUN JY two weeks of preparatory instruction in ,., F " - "Coast" will long remain a nightmare, but Q' V' 'K V, the trip to the seashore clispellecl our increas- ing gloom. ,D - U ' ' -- '-:4.af- , ,,..- . ,AF ,. f ,. , IN THE SURF. . , ' flrip tu Sanhg Bunk Scarcely had the good ship General Frank clocked before the mob was off for a dip in the ' ocean brine. There were several OUR INSTRUCTORS AT SANDY HOOK. 209 who knew all there was to know about Sandy Hook, and piloted by these we soon became lost in a jungle of poison-oak with disastrous results. It didnlt take long, however, for us to become acquainted with the Post and surrounding country, chiefly ocean-beachwards. The mornings were pretty well filled with-H-Pre pare to fire immediately! but donit load," and the afternoons with vari- ous and sundry pursuits of happiness. Archy Butts, it is said, spent most of r'v0r9 -. his time serenading with "Here '1fW9"'70'9ai II comes your cad-ad-ady now," others T57-.Fig-gf, izpvpzdiafevbfl- ' preferred the ocean swells. The if in people of the Post did everything in their power to give us a good time, andthe dance they gave us remains unparalleled in Cadet history. The return trip was at full speed, according to the indicator, but we happened to lose out on inspection, just the same. Zliiriat Gilman Hear ' For the first time on record we A Went to barracks without giving a ' Camp Illumination. It is sincerely hoped that in the future this omis- sion will never be cited as a prece- dent for the discontinuance of one of West Pointls most enjoyable customs. The fall held one supreme aim--to lick the Navy--and the AS WE LOOKED ON UNCLE sAM's I6-INCH GUN. development of the team was fol- ir wru. DEFEND ,THE PANAMA cANA1.. I I I I lowed with ever increasing enthusi- asm. The coaches were confident and the Corps felt that they knew what they were talking about. The system adopted by them had the support and, co-operation of every man, and on the 29th of November we experienced the happiest moment of our lives as Cadets. And that 22--9 on the score board was encircled by a halo. Christmas leave, Hundredth Night, proved merely stepping stones, and at last we have a strong premonition that "The old order changeth yielding place to newf' 210 :Ly ' x .1 N ., f' 77L.!1Z Wifi - X AZQN .1 5 Alf, Eywi, 1 A511 1 ' in I N5 My N i , 1 -.if ' 1 f 1 . I5 1 I 1915 1 2322255 16 29 50 LL 1 The day is here, and one more year Of gray is past. Another class deparis. No furlough banquet for us ionighig Our last long summer on the Hudson stark JUNE 12-Graduation. 1913 men become officers. 1914 become kings C3 JUNE 13-The Battalion goes into camp, Friday, the 13th, 1913. FORMATION FOR MARCHING T0 CAMP. 211 ' -X At ' , 4 - "VV , " ' ,. : Y -. ve -2? ' ,. .. .- 2- - - - ,fi5'git - ' --we-r' - , -R. . --5, Wil M QI 'Ev ' ,ge .1 '1l,H,H,-4-E ""P"l'-swf fl jf-is ' ' W5 'Wm' gi, 33,3 maggie-f,z?.f we . - I V ,. ,I fs' , A Ks' .,,. 4 ,N ., f:"i3-Q.. ng. ., "HM p N ? gl. ,' 1" .3 ' !-.- ,. , Q 4: - -3 .. ' 'as P- in -V Jn, .HQ D hub- L, .. -in .. 5.5, 5 4- l """ ::- -. -, 2, -. - ' f '-- 4' 1 "-. ' ff: 1 .- - , S31 ' awstylltllll . 2315?-Xiqvbw is 1- ,- , . p r 1-9 ry, a 1 41,821 efbgrf it 4 SW.- ,, '1 ii Jfpik W Waigpqhasksve N Q' , x frbap Q 15.-2... UNE I6-Practical ancl theoretical tactical instruction commences through the m drum of the skin Iist and otherwise. First class hgcks enjoy buck guard tours. 4TI-I OF JULY EXERCISES. THE ADJUTANT READING TI-IE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE "gif . - x . Q.iV-'af' 5 m 1' w T F 5 1 2 23 4 5 'fx " 6769101112 f K if 13 I4 I5 I6 I7 I6 19 I zo 21 22 25 24 25 26 , ,B J 27 26 29 so 51 - gif The Fourth is coming, all the femmes With telescope in hand, f u W. . f Will climb up on the hotel roof V I+, To watch the-watch the band. . I' 'S W I... 1 'Q' JULY 3-The Plebes come to camp. The Year- g"- r f" , l 3 ':f . A Iing Corpls have a chance to show how fero- V' Y,1- L. '-.VvV A cious they are. 212 . 1 , I -j:f:gs:i::n'E. PLEBES COME TO, CAMP KJ wxv 5 AUGUST IQI5 9 s M 'r w T F s 1 1 2. Q ' 54-56 76 9 Eg?X 10111215 1415116 F Q' , B-- 17 I6 I9 20 21 22 2.5 i- Q 95,1 252627 zo 2950 QQSYE. Drills and hikes are no vacation, Ho, for Sandy Hook! After Camp Illumination A Comes inc dreaded book. AUGUST I6-First Class leaves for Sandy Hook. - r 1' . M Y I. . - W . .131 ear mgs rexgn supreme. , W . 1 :F 'Z .,f, ..1-. if , ,- 4,,, '- 'QQ :Zf ' 1'j',L 2: AUGUST 23-Flrst Class returns from Sandy i f . ,,. iz " ' -,p..1x ,,, ,,,,. l-look. All want to com- ' l" 1 5 " ,V-- mand a mine lanter M1 Albv :zu r .f 'A 'ac . " 4,1...f,,. P ' -Hiieif :wif ' .si:h1L..1y'.g-gg..g-3,11 on-' Fon sr, DY Hoozc. AUGUST 27-We have vis- 1" . . in - if iff" "Pill ltors ln camp. Everyone l ' f 5.5-" 7 54 if 1 wears a blouse and a g' .:e1jg?1 ,yvle AUGUST 23 pleasant smile. ' 'i M 55 Battahon goes , , ,,.jw3 . '- back to barracks. Hg V 31 ' - if 1 157 A U . . L'-'11 f'1'- ARTMERY mm 51:15, .,.,. G 'd n .f 1121 e U' On' ' '1" -W i'- - ,,J4rl,T,QQ:1.b!.. .'iy V fkjglfv AUGUST 29-The Furlough Class returns. , , .g q f -1 feel so sick. ' ' 1915 BACK FROM FURLOUGH. 213 -- 1 - 5' r -J it 15.11211 lM49t3f1f 1 1 5 1' SHETEIVBIBJQIS W' S M T W T F S QI, il 2 5 4 6 1 ly 7 as 9 10 II 12 I5 ,.,Xf L! 14 I5 16 I7 16 I9 '20 1 X , 21 22 25 Z4 25 26 27 1 h f 26 29 50 , . . fm.. Of all sacl days, now comes the saclalest clay, Of stupid lwoolfs D1e've alralvn a score or so, The Pls prepare to talfe our ten-ths away, As soon as Tonyls lnugle starts to lnlow. SEPTEMBER l-Classes and Doughboy drills commence. Football practice begins. Our Labor Day is no holiday. ' .vi ' 4, - ' ' v if ,f MT. 1 :H Q 4 I5 I4 ,W X 20 21 25 27 Z6 50 511 ff K' ' OCTOBER 1915 g 5 KE 5 w T F s ' 4 ' 5 6 7 ai ginfi k ill! if ll, I2 I5 I6 I7 15 IXQ 3 I9 22 24 25 mp 26 29 Hear that mighty souncl a-swelling From the gridiron o'er the plain? Kayclets singing, Kaytlets yelling, 1 Cheer the team with m'ght and main. ' 1 Q f1"'f'- ttf IVE ' OCTOBER l8-Prichard pulls off the sensation of ni, Y T V' 9 - ,Qf the season in the Colgate game. 1 , 5 ll, ,1 ff- 1 1 ,,, 'M GOING TO CLASS. OCTOBER 31-Drills stop. Kayclets feel bad to think that they must stop drilling for four and a half months. FALL PRACTICE. 214 fest Qt 9101112151415 16 17 16 19 20 21 22 235024 25 26 27 25 Z9 9 my B . 1 '- A INDNEIVBHQLQIS i S N T W T F S 4 1 2 5 4 5 6 7 5 an Though drills are over for the year, Wave now a new soiree, But Gym helps pass the time so drear Until that Navy Day. i CHEERING SECTION AT WEST POINT. NOVEMBER 3-Gymnasium startsg also midnight riding for the Second Class. NOVEMBER I2-The sun disappearsx. Two hundred days till June. NOVEMBER 27-Thanksgiving. Runt-Flanker gameg Runts 13, Flankers O. When the Runts win, the Army licks the Navyl. l9l5's Goats and Engineers give an exhibition of analytical and practical football. No score. 'Yearling Corp s and bucks play a scoreless game.- . NOVEMBER 29 Navy Game. HF THE ARMY MULE. Army 22 Navy 9 It is an interesting fact that, coincident with the arrival of two hundred days till june, "Old Sol ceases to show his shining countenance above the eastern highlands of the Hudson in time to light the steps of the battalion on their way back from breakfast. Nor does he cease' to "run an absence" on this formation until one hundred days till June, when he again greets us as we come out of the Mess Hall, and takes up his accustomed duty. 215 ,f X N. :rim F' 5. l DECEIVBE.-1915 K 2 5 M T W T F S ,, ll , EE 131155213 FI lg gs 'I I7 nas 19 zo ' I1 ig 55 ig gi, 25 ze 27 f l If you scavenge all your clothes, while your check-book slowly grows, And if more than sixty cl's. you clonlt receive, If you're pro. in all the Ivrits, you can don a suit of cits, And hike yourself away for Christmas leave. DECEMBER 23-Christmas leave begins, Moral: "Be good, sweet child, and let who will be clever." gf DECEMBER 3l - Christmas A X- leave ends. The "remain, - clersl' take their feet off the' ,.V,., 2 W, ra iator an H isten? to it e tales of the clissy major- ,','. , ity- AFTER A BOODLE FIGHT. A DRAGGING FORMATION 7 I5 14 I5 Z0 21 Z2 25 25 26 2725 29 5051 'ATL J!NU!RY-IQI4 S M T W T F S U 2 5 4 5 6 6 9 IO ll I2 I6 17' I6 I9 24 Oh these midnight reveilles, Hell-cats play the same old Ivheeze, Snow is drifted to your knees, Sleepy Kayclets nearly freeze. JANUARY I-New Year's dinner in the Mess Hall. We have cigars and speeches. Plebes see the ceiling for the first time. 216 FEBRUAQYIQI4 i M T X1 E F 5 ' iw -' 7 fzvff , . 4.-- 2 5 6 7 A 1, 25 9 so Il 12 15 14 'X . X 15 I6 17 16 I9 20 311 22 25 24 25 26 27 26 V Tl1ere's a night tl1at's coming soonf A Full of joy in many ways, 5 When the total time tilt func .n,.r.3 Will lie just one hundred days. "FT N gba, FEBRUARY 20-One Hundred Days till June. The J sun reappears. - gy FEBRUARY 21-I-Iundredth Night. , 1 FEBRUARY 21-Washlngton s Blrthclay Rlde. Hohday. 'Q 1? l all rr fs Ffa v i va i R y -- V .332 em. A921 - MARCH 1914 1 5 M 'r w T' F 5 2 11 2 5 4 5 6 7 J 6 9 IO 11 I2 15 041 V I I5 U6 17 I6 19 20 21 233 3 22252425262726 29 30 31 - . Guess n2e've got a dead'-beat, Bill, No more riding hall or gym, But a taste of cloughlnoy drill ' Makes our joy grow kind of alim. MARCH I-19,14 recalls "Piggy" Lampert, Dawley, and the others. MARCH I4-Indoor Meet. MARCH 15-Drills and parades commence. 217 ,j Sf Q1 SMTWTFS W 254 sf 6 7 9 IO I1 16 17 I6 ' 25 24 so 3 11 N 5 as I2 I3 1415 b fi I9 20 21 22 6 ..-- 26 27 26 Z9 25 APIQIL 1914 X gg April has its joys and ills, Baseball games and L. P. drills, Every night the yearlings sing Furlough songs-a sign of spring. APRIL l-Baseball season opens. LYMAN COMING HOME., if EVIJQY 1914 libs .. TWTFS'?,,f21 12 'X 45 6 7 5 9 1112125141516 1619202129223 - - 1 252627252930 4 ll, H Ill Q 5 fl in 1 lm 17 l 1 391 9 sg, A g X5 V Still Ive have a big soiree, PCC-TGJCS, drflls, and wriis galore: Bring 'em on 'without delay, june will he here when ihey're o'er. MAY 30-Memorial Day. MAY 30-Army and Navy baseball game at, Annapolis. 218 W JUNE 1914 . 7 t 5 s 3 6 1 sX'gQI V' . he . . .eff ,. - The month n1e've piped so long is really here,' The years of Kapdet life welve struggled through: To you, at last, our Alma Mater clear, The Class of Nineteen Fourteen bids adieu. JUNE I-THE. June opens. JUNE 4-Academic cluhes are over. JUNE 8-Outdoor Meet. JUNE I0-Graduatlon Rlcle. JUNE ll-Graduation Hop. lk 5 . -' were f A1"gw,sw?f ' l fl' 1"i"'9,. ' Y ' u5..::r' m ' 4 1 W t. Q ' " Ni' si,"w, -1. I':"- ' 4 :f1,'5. , UNE Fl 'Ljlw " W - - -1 flf J ' 'rf ws , 's fT'WtTf'-"':.','4 r'1'Nfl"- WEEK IR' 'ff' " 4 . V - Acnvmss. Wm. x W? l .5 ' f " Q Z - ' 5+ Wflihflwlllfl' wtf, u..gM '45w 1,3613 RECEIVING DIPLOMA. JUNE I2-Graduation. 219 as Y '--'-wr :dr I ,as V H My X 1' , THE COLOR LINE IN CAMP IN THE SEVENTIES. I-IE Orderly Book of the Artillery command in Fort Clinton, West Point, for I779 contains an order, issued by General Washington, establishing a Corps of Engineers and an Engineer School at West Point. March 30, 1779, the date of this order, is the true birthday of the Military Academy, and Washington is its founder. This school, however, was little like the Military Academy of today- it was rather a "school of applicationu similar to our pilesent service schools. Many prominent men, especially Washington, Hamilton and Knox, urged on Congress for many years the necessity of establishing a military academy. In I 794 Congress author- ized a Corps of Artillerists and Engineers, with two Cadets in each of its sixteen companies. These first Cadets of the Army were paid and armed as sergeants, but messed with, and performed some of the duties of officers. The few who were appointed received instruction at West Point until the Academy building burned down in I796. From that time until 1801 the school was suspended. Congress authorized Cadets for other branches of the service, and in ISOI all were'ordered to West Point. Nine reported, and with this as a beginning, Major Jonathan Williams, of the Engi- neer Corps, formally instituted the Military Academy on July 4, l802. The Act of May I6, I802, under which the Military Academy was first established as such, created a Corps of Engineers of twenty officers and ten Cadets, to be permanently stationed at West Point, and to Hconstitute a military academyf' Other Cadets were to be appointed in the line regiments, and some of these later on received instruction at West Point. From I802 till 1817 conditions were Very bad. The teachers, mostly civilians and' engineer officers, were frequently detailed on duty elsewhere. Instruction was very elementary, and Cadets did about as they pleased-lived and boarded in private houses, attended classes or not, as they chose, and at one time even proposed to bom- bard the Superintendenfs quarters with a service cannon. In fact, there was scarcely 220 , . I ' "J T ' " . ' 'ilu' i A' '79-27":5l"l'v X V""l'3?2 t'?f'!-'il HEY? "v,,1rkm7"'I 2' ' M" 9' ' " - fui , 'T:-'F-A 5'- Q "Bigg s . If . t .. .r,: Ne, .2 lisp Tift- '-:Nr f Ne, , . - ,, , 4 -yfea t G L : g ,.r R ,' - 4 --:-fr."1'f1: 2- a if- ,fe ' f r sa ,--1' J' -- . 1 4' l ' r, - -'-,, ,--v- HT. I "g':ev-.2.,:n"'. 5 V, is-.-...wtf 1. Je . f' ,. ' 1' 1..v,,7 an, -gh, 'I A, ,Q-,iv fell ,' 5553, . 9'W'5?ffaif:f .,, ,ft 'iff .zrr egg .5 r 23' is 'Vila t I - .-- . . -Q.. i s,wr.:ay.' ... .wr .1-21 .m:':,f.-.:.a'. Mfr 0. .fax ., 34, ,bi-jr JI -an ' ' 552, :fi 11' -'Q any organization or discipline in the whole institution. Colonel Williams, the Super- intendent, worked hard, and probably would have made something better of the Academy had not Jeffersorfs Secretary of War determined to kill the institution. In accordance with this policy, Cadets were sent back to their regiments, money and sup- plies were withheld, and from ISIO till l8l2 the school was practically suspended. Congress, in ISIZ, came to the Academy's relief-increased the number of Cadets, authorized three professors and a chaplain, and' appropriated 525,000 for the Academy's support. Conditions were a little better thereafter, but Captain Partridge, who succeeded Colonel Williams as Superintendent, had little control over the officers or Cadets, and things were generally in a chaotic condition. In ISI 7 this state of affairs was brought to an end by the detail of Brevet-Major Sylvanus Thayer, Corps of Engineers, as Superintendent. The Academy as we know it, dates from this time. During the sixteen years that Colonel Thayer was Super- intendent, he worked out a policy that has been followed ever since. He established the curriculum substantially as it is now. The Cadets were ,arranged in four classes, and the classes divided into small sections for recitation. 'Demerits were given for infractions of the regulations. The Corps was organized as a two-company battalion of infantry, with Cadet officers and non-commissioned officers, and commanded by a Cadet Colonel. The summer was spent in camp, furloughs were granted the Second Class, a commandant of Cadets and tactical officers were detailed. The Regulations of 1823 read very much like the present Regulations, but they were a little more strict, and many of the privileges which Cadets have now, were not then in existence, For instance, Cadets were not allowed to read or keep any book of fiction, and were allowed to take a newspaper only by special permission of the' Superintendent. Each table commandant-called carver then-formed the men of his table as as rm a separate squad, and they were marched' to the Mess I Hall by the senior Cadetg he alone was allowed to speak to the waiter, and unnecessary conversation was ,f"iifi..,,,., forbidden. Orderlies were required to scrub their X15L. Hg . fi... Tl-IAYER MONUMENT. own rooms and help police the hallsg inspection took place on Sunday morning instead of Saturday after- noon, and there was no release from quarters on Sun- day, there was no such thing as a gymnasium, and no athletic sportsg Cadet limits practically meant the plain. 221 1- . 'Wx' sw-4,-dwg? . .mc rail' 1 fri gg i ?-1' il ffiff f I ..,.. 1-f 11 " ,-,.......,...,,...--f KOSCIUSZKO MONUMENT. ' N The A C a 4 C H1 Y A A'- ' It . 3 l W prospered u n d e r img IQ- , .,v., , -gl . H I.. - - i51' 7f5i555' -' ' , 'gk A.,. , ,.,, ..... . Thayefis admmlstfa' .I K ' , . X"' ., ,. ' N Y. I .R ' g 1.1.15 -", ,,' ,,, ,,,- ,. 111011, and Thayerss 4 ' .rr ' ax V - ,Lg Ii-15 bl' ' ' Z.5'ff5if:j?2f',:.l51Q - - ii'1'7 -'-g - 5 POIICICS and methods lf - 1 - i - : jig 2 Weil .:-QQX is were faithfully car- - -' , J 'T I ' ' -'fi'--"5-f'f 1f2iEf?5f5?5f ' . - - ' ci ' . . ' A"'A ' WZ' ' 3 fled Out by hls sue- . .. . 1 .V CADET'S ROOM IN THE '60's. cessors' The institu' CADET5 ROOM TODAY' tion made many enemies, and was often publicly at- tacked, but it justified itself in the War with Mexico. General Scott's "fixed opinion", which every plebe knows, tells how well the Academy served' the nation when the test came. The post changed and improved along with the Academy. The oldest build- ing in the post now is probably the Hotel, built in l829. The Old Chapel was built in IS36, the Library five years later, and the South Barracks and Mess Hall about l852. The Cavalry Detachment was organized in IS39, having as a nucleus a sergeant and five dragoons from Carlisle Barracks. The Light Artillery Detachment was organized the same year. In l855 the first Riding Hall was built, to replace the riding hall on the first Hoor of the Academic Building. In 1846 the single Engineer company of the Army-Company "AH-was organized and stationed at West Point, and for ef.. 4 many. years all engineer troops 'and equipment of the Army 'n ' t Cadet life In the forties and fifties did not dlffer much ' E from that twenty years before. The drills consisted of in- 'f fantry, dismounted artillery, riding, and fencing. "Mixed drills", Hhikesn, and the like were unknown. -There was a parade every day, IncludIng Saturday. Physical Training ,. ,llx was started in IS46, and lasted till l86l 5 after IS55 there 'VVI l' ivt' x 1: was a sort of gymnasium on the hrstflloor of the Academic Building. The Civil War period was probably the hardest in the life of Cadets in the whole history of the Academy. Studies, drills, reveille, taps, and all of the regular routine continued without a break. One can hardly realize how CADETYS ROOM IN 1842. much the Cadets of that time must have felt the confinement and restraint of Wesit Point, while great campaigns and bat- tles were in progress, relatives and friends were at the front, while they, though soldiers themselves, could take no part in the war. The Cadets also felt the war prices, and were often without sufiicient clothing. The Engineer and Cavalry Detachments had gone to the War-the former, Company "AH of the Engineer Corps, kept its headquraters here and 222 - v-"Y" r-:. vfevefy .J , . ,..s.- ' 5tsu - I , - as-win . . I :Sl 'tilligliii ' V,-:,y,i',. -'A-.-15.5, 55:92.-,:,. , A - I :fu IFR, - 'Q ff' .-.1 N' ' rifles ' . . we :c .g np f st., . , I ,M . 3 N f i Q If .1- ' ,,,, , 25.5 ' . .,. I l - .,. rs' , v ,' ,A CADET'S ROOM IN 1877. . as ' ' I it-'f i" Page 1' - .sw 1 5' if iss' "ig -rl ia. T il. T was sent South from time to time. Nj... The latter, together with some men lyk . t1 .. L.g t. ,.,. av z , I, ' 5" from the Light Artillery Detach- ' flilflf' I -Iiififi 57 1 1533 'iiliiiziiifiil fgitvliiiiilf mem, became Battery of the Fifth Artillery-"cfifHn'S Battery" i l-stil ",,Fl.5.lgg?!:ff,3r- Q1 f- ..., at Bull Run, "I-Iazlett's Battery" sit at Gettysburg. ' " W' "H" The glamour of the war hung over West Point for many years afterward. Most of the oflicers and many of the Cadets had seen service in the war. Southern Cadets, whose appointments had been given to Northerners during the war, were coming in again. The Indian wars were going on during this time, and most of the Cadets looked forward to an adventurous life in the new Western country. The end of the war also revived West Point's social activities. In I866 the Band, which dates from 1818, was re-organized. I-Iops were held in the Mess I-Iall, and also in one of the large rooms of the Academic Build- ing. In I876 the whole Corps went to Philadelphia for the Centennial-the first trip of the Corps away from West -Point for many years. 'During the late seventies the West Shore Railroad reached West Point. The passage of its trains through the tunnel disturbed the instruments of the Observatory in the Library tower, so in 1883 the government forced the railroad to build the present Observatory-one example of the government's getting the better of a railroad. A number of lectures were given to the Corps about this time--the most ,enjoyable probably being those EAST FRONT OF OLD ACADEMIC BUILDING. given by Mark Twain. 4- . My Y , ' '- r A I '--f.1.,....l3 ., . n , A ya. .X l'1 giQ,s?5 3 , Q, f - . . 2 '- " fzsdus :sys-.-Q--f4.fs-rv.:-: ,- 'I-J.:-',' ' -'-TZIH' .. -U We-"f.f' rx?-"-v. VZIS-YI' .- JL: ' f. -. vm- .-'..fifw:-1s.:.p.,s4k:- Gs ,Ny . U :+'-.-..,- , : 1 5+ as . . -- ,-. 2,5 wa. Q - T44 '-1 'V ,' Y ea - . rf - 1 -. - ' "ef-2 ' :ssl Q .va .. ,f1s1,W7 .i.M' ,,..f5,m5i, ,gg .,,-q ' . ,1 f fi? . -A15 " ' 't-ei' -A' firv - . -f f "' . an-.-Dr-so .fjjm ws. -,-- . . M H , -pe -W. , 1 .- '- - , :4i1'.,,sLU-1--EFL - IH! i H .v K 113 af i ,M J' V 3 3, -,, V .I jx ','.' 'I I' .I .. ,,, " A fa.: 1- if.:-me 2 - 5 MESS HALL IN THE SEVENTIES. Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Yearis were the only holidaysg and for the "dissy" there was a very short Christmas leave. 1890 marks the introduction ofiathletics- one of the largest factors in Cadet life today. There had been a gymnasium of a kind since I855, but for twenty years of that time physical training was conhned to an hour's dailyuexercise 'Sat will" under the eye of the Officer in Charge. Instruction was resumed in 1882, and since I885 has been under the charge of Captain Koehler. In I890 the Naval Academy chal- lenged the Cadets to a game of football-a game 223 . .. . . . ., Q .. . , f --gl.-,r - 1. ': n- . -:--5,41 .-:-Q-, sgq - -if' gf - - ' ' 3-. 'Z L f if 11? fi n ? 23553 ' ' H3 1 AW .2 T5 tt 195 . - , . .. --Q.. -A -f...-.- .-Y 1 . 11. ma- , 1" ef: 'Qi uh.: 1:2 Fa: 1. 5211'- .-J' E "f .-iff' .egg I 1 A anj., its , 4 ,125 fi ' 'Q 'iv m ff-7' -gc 1 ke A f ' .Q f 3 1 1 9 s f Bo J v M im. w ut A .LM E' i . -k A f , . ,. .. ,.. . ... 1... 5, are Q-.Q ' , '2.-.wwf-1 s .. 5 iw f . K J air' M " tl lar.:- .3,,, .. -ny. xr-f , .,,, , f- . .x..,.L:-, . , r' : iw- .. . X ,- 4- r I4 L ., s avg 2 "' 1 in f 7- rf -4 E r J-W kk, EK, M xv 331 W, I Pl me x Mi 4 L If L 1 an -tax :KA Q xv ,sl U f x hx 1 ,X l .. . , .. ... .. ...e... vests. -fs.: 14. tus:-..., x.,,.., .Hia EJ -. .1 mg: : . . apr if is ' :sc mr sa ,Ja f' Q n A S t ? ,. of which the Cadets were densely ignorant-but the ' challenge was accepted, and the resulting Navy vic- J ,A ' tory was the beginning of West Point athletics. Base- 't fk ", :ZLVQ ball games were played with outside teams the same i f ZIV- .34 year: in 1893 the first Outdoor Meet was heldg in Y l896, the first Indoor Meet. The first real gym- ' v L nasium, built in l89Z, was in use' until the present buildingwas completed in l9lO. Athletics has been the cause of many changes in the life of Cadets. Corps and class yells came into being in connection -J with athletic games. In athletic games, Cadets were allowed to wear athletic uniforms, instead of the full dress coat. Wednesday drills and Saturday parades were discontinued. Tennis, hockey, golf, polo, and many other games were introduced. Fencing, which had been taught continuously since ISI 6, also produced a team, which made a very good record in the intercollegiate competitions until l9l2, when the'team was abolished. The completion of Cullum Hall gavre the post an excellent hop' room, and facilities for the Hunclredth Night, and other entertainments. Dancing has been an essential part of a Cadetys education since ISZ3. if , Q ff gt ark, . , , , , M , , ,, . f., la g . Kwik Qifzfvtx f.-,,.,,, 1. ,, . ,, ,- .sa-w -. 4 41.-gm. I .harm asa,k-,. '.lx:,- Z 'J' ,fs " ,,'..,..,Q"5Z ,,. A '-fl. Z" ' ' :Z.i35g1.,7.'.,..,?,-1,.TL W 21, J .A E H In , fr' 1 , MUQIC IN CAMP IN THE OLD DAYS. During the nineties hazing at the Military Academy grew to quite serious pro- portions, and attracted the attention of the country. Plebes had never received gentle treatment, and the authorities had always been on the lookout for any undue severity toward, or any unduly harsh treatment of fourth classmen. But in the nineties hazing became really worthy of the name-though far from being as bad .as in civilian col- leges-and two investigations were made, one by a board' of officers and one by a committee of Congress. The hazing law enacted by Congress as a result, effectually put a stop to the objectionable practices. Along with hazing went the fights in old Fort Clinton, and soon afterward class organizations were also discontinued. In 1902 the Military Academy celebrated its hundredth anniversaryg this also drew the attention of the country to West Point, and the ceremonies were quite the most noteworthy in the Academy's history. The Corpswas increased also, and E and F Companies added to the battalion. ln l902 the present colors of the battalion replaced the old blue infantry colors, which had been borne by the Cadet color sergeants for many years. The first colors of the Corps were white, and bore a figure of Minerva, and the motto of the Engineer Corps: "Essayons." The new colors of 224 4? 2 I- ,, .wr , my '-ts. ' 1 . ' , i sf ti:"' if , , ' A ' .wfifgg TQ'-I ' ,.:.:':i+ffi'fs ' f 2, 1, . " if ,'.g:':fz2s.f,1.f-' f- .fir 1"':a-:,.f,, ,-U ,. ' 5' .viyggg 42: gl , -src, , M.,-g N aam w ,f nvjr 3-.aff ' -f an ,A , 5- V , ,tw OLD CADET CHAPEL AND LIBRARY. . I902 conformed to the newly adopted Academy colors and crest. The uniform of Cadets was slightly changed in i899 by going back to the original form of dress hat, and adding service stripes to the coats of the uniform. Field equipment was first in- cluded in the Cadet uniform in l898, the raincoat a few years earlier. The uniform has not changed, except in minor details, since l8l6. In that year it was changed from blue to gray as a compliment to General Scott, whose troops wore uniforms of that color in the War of l8l2. The cloth for Cadet uniforms has been supplied for over half a century by the Charlottesville fVirginiaD woolen mills. . The plans for a "New West Point" were approved in I902,- and most, but not all, of the new buildings have been erected. The Corps has been increasing steadily during the past ten years. l9l5, the largest class ever in the Academy, entered with 265 members. l9l2, l9l3 and l9l4 entered on March l-, instead of in the middle of June. Cn this account l9l l had but nine months of plebedom, and they, with the following three classes, enjoyed the distinction of being "sub-yearlingsi' for three months after being recognized. The First Class Club flourished for a fewiyears, but was finally abolished in 1910. The Regulations of 191 I were a little more stringent than the preceding Regulations. ln l9l3 uncovering was replaced by the hand salute. This altered the practice, started in ISS3, of Cadet officers uncovering to a tactical officer at his first and last parade. During 191 4 the First Class was allowed to organize. The academic work has been extendedg drills are more variedg Cadet limits are larger: privileges more extensive, and opportunities for athletic sports and exercise much betterg- but the Cadets of today are very little different from any who ever wore the gray. The "New West Point" looks different than the old, but few will say' that the old' was better. The West Point of today is but the development 'of 'the little school that Major Thayer took command of nearly a century ago. Washington's dream has been realized, and the history of West Point and its graduates is but another illustration of the foresight LIBRARY AND OBSERVATORY and wisdom 'of the father of our country. BEFORE ISSB. 225 "Some Mbstime verses of JBennQ Havens" To the ladies of our Army our-cups shall ever How, Companions of our exile, and our shield 'gainst every woeg May they see their husbands Generals, with double pay also, And join us in our choruses at Benny Havens Oh! Let us remember, Comrades, when to our posts we go, The ties that must be cut in twain as o'er life,s sea we rowg Hearts that now throb in unison must moulder down below, So let us take a parting cup at Benny Havens Oh! To our Comrades who have fallen, one cup before we go, They poured their life blood freely out "Pro Bono Publicong No marble points the stranger to where they rest below, They lie neglected -far away from Benny Havens Oh! And if amid the battle shock our banner e'er should trail, And hearts that beat beneath its folds shall faint or basely fail, Then may some son of Benny's with quick avenging blow, Lift up the Hag we loved so well at Benny Havens Oh! When you and I and Benny, and all the others, too, Are called before the Hlinal board" our course of life to view May we never ufessl' on any point, but straight be told to go And join the Army of the Blest at Benny Havens Oh! From Nevada's hoary ridges, from stormy coasts of Maine, From Lava Beds and Yellowstone the story never wanedg Wherever duty called they went, their steps were never slow, With "Alma Materl' on their lips and "Benny Havens Oh!" When this life's troubled sea is o'er and our last battle's through If God permits us mortals there his blest domain to view, Then shall we see in glory crowned, in proud celestial row, The friends we,ve known and loved so well at Benny Havens Oh! 226 se-.1'afsifwfga'fffggs3-V'QKWE--.1e'Mf,bryfygf--411125321354peg-.Vfg2.g,g:V.a-Aas 'sri 137. , fp1:m1'fe1 ff? f-'r'"',f1vW:1ff2q55ff',,:m4Wf,?ff:rqf'Q1f,at as ,.,,, 'V V, v ------ V. - - f - ""- I af. .-4, , . .. , .N , 4 . -, . , , t -gsmfzz, - be 015116 1 y'O'l.11" Q 5.15.5 6,5 6 0W,5 i f 5,5 dt 1- d , ' f we ,VM ' -I :?' f - ' .Mei fffyvifl' V -gtlf an 45 an 11 111 H. TOWXT ,gf 'fi' 1 1 To .s1ng1ng ,senhrnentally ' '- .. an -K., . 1 -wt-. .f. rw us, xy- t ' 'tg we're goin for to o ' 5 if ' ' M348 - ici: 51 4ff"P2?'5'2'f',f 55,156.1 g Q tw- K ,V -1,14 1... I In the Army there ,s ,5Ob1"1BT,Y, 1 prornohoh ,5 Very slow, , - - ' - - '- ,jo we 11 ,slug our r'em1n1.s ceneee , ' --afs f , . ll f.-rg.. Vs of jenn Havens Oh I V f . - ':-textiles . - " ' i2'455?2!Z-' "'YC3ag.1'tff'z ,f I ..: y.,:v--.1 .,?. . ' .,-s:f:- , -4 S -v 'i s f ., .f-.gf :Vg 'Vs-'7'UE'. -,,f':f, ,, yy-4-xr "s','-'ffl .5?'g':,2Z,-, ,.- - , Wg. frg',.y1.4f1f"3j4?- L-"Z"wJf.?-:-'f,jjf,Q5'j" ' , :r::, :V Z .V r . sf' I ,, . J., .Q m1si,at,y,g..,,:zfs 1 . .. .:. I-vm.fsw-a,7.'af--it':..:V,ee'-.mhzaff,-iff.-A-fVfswf' - f Q22 , . . V 'W 'e.":f.fVS:..s,1-fx.f:VV+:'1 5 vi f - ' ' '-I .rizfr Zi.: 1-'rs xr" H4642 sw ' Q ' ,gs ' -3 :fiyf-'g1:'fa1'sf,'...,a11: .1 at-, 1 -1 ,X .ay :',w'V1"L',,.- V55 '7'C.:14P'Ii,LV:. iirbrai 2" ' I .2 .1 ,,,,, st 5, V V' 7. V- ag. .. V V, -1.06: NE of the most o t e Corps has entwined itself b name of Benny Havens Oh Th h picturesque and beloved traditions f h a out the . oug cloaked in the mists of time, we have been able to find one who, through personal acquaintance with B ' ' ' man h f ' enny can give us a true xctu f h , w 0 or so long was a genial cl h . p re o t e old an ospitable friend of the Corps. Space will not permit the recounting of the many reminiscences of jovial carou ' ' ' Eli f l ses at which good fellowshl and h' f p reey flowed Nor can we tell f h p is amous - . o t e history of the song sun ' ' in Buttemut Falls th , g originally at Benny's retreat , en as a hymn, and later as a ser Vd V ' P . . , ena e to the fair femmes who fr d oint in the days gone by But w l ' equente West . e are g ad that, through the efforts f IVI this time to ut ' ' o r. Denton, we are able at p ln a permanent form a picture of one'who has always had a place in the heart of every West Pointer. it 1Retro5pection EDWARD S. DENTON. I saw Benny I-Iavens, for the first time, in IS54. My grandmother, who was a close friend of Mrs. I-Iavens, fwhom I remember as a bright and charming old Iadyj, took us with her one autumn afternoon for a visit and tea at the House by the River. Late in the afternoon, when the two ladies were taking tea and I was enjoying a mug of milk and ginger cookies, Mr. Havens entered the room with a smile and a joke that sent my grandmother and Mrs. I-Iavens into peals of laughter. Coming over to me, he put his hand on my head-with a joking remark at my long yellow curls and 227 Benny Havens' character was many sidedg in all the wonderful stories I heard top knot, which filled me with deep mortification, as I was just beginning to feel that a boy should not wear curls, immediately after, he took from a closet a big red apple and gave it to me, with another joke and laugh, that healed my wounded pride and won my heart completely. Years after, when I came to know him Well, the episode of the curls and red app-le were not forgotten, and nothwithstanding all the gossip and contempt of the good people of the village, whom Benny despised even more than they abhorred him, my liking for him continued, and I could readily understand ho-w his personal magnetism and whole-souled geniality fascinated so many illustrious men and made them his life-long and loyal friends. him tell to children, or vulgar, not even by a among his friends, occasions, yet at times were appalling. Once his wharf, when he was man loading cord wood pile, when Benny re- what had been done, his fanity equalled that of ish Main. I never heard of his rousing among his jovial especially true after his living in the house where on. The nights at Benny's acter, where mirth and than the bowl and good Previous to 1832, was in a small one-story distance west of where BENNY HAVENS. none were either rough word. Genial and jolly bright and witty on all his outbursts of temper when I was fishing from at the village, a boats- took it from the wrong turned and discovered violent outburst of pro- any pirate of the Span- allowing any rough ca- patrons, and this was children came and were his business was carried were of a genial char- wit flowed more freely fellowship abounded. Bc-mny's establishment and attic cottage, a short the Old Cadet Hospital stands. It was here that Edgar Allen Poe became infatuated with him. I have often heard it said that his 'stay at West Point would not have been so short had it not been for his devotion to Benny, but this was emphatically contradicted' by Havens, who insisted that but for him, Poels stay at the Academy would have been even shorter than it was, as Poe had often told him that he was the one and only congenial soul in all the God-forsaken place. In the early days of Benny's establishment at West Point, he sold to Cadets only cakes, candy and cider, and in winter, buckwheat cakes and cider flip, later on the cider flip became ale Hip, and still later, ale and something stronger were added to his menu, greatly to his undoing, as his expulsion from the reservation followed. E 228 Flip was made of a mixture of ale or cider and eggs well beaten, sweetened and spiced, and made hot by means of a red hot iron or "flip dog" plunged into it. This way of heating it, if the iron was left in just long enough, gave it a delicious caramel- like flavor, but if left in too long, a burnt taste was the result. Benny was a famous Hip-maker and knew to a second how long to leave the dog in the pitcher. One of his flip pitchers came into my possession in rather an interesting way. In l858 his son, Mansfield, was a clerk in my father's store at Buttermilk Falls. A day or two after he took up his duties as junior clerk, he broke the large store water-pitcher at the well. Instead of returning to the store at once, he ran home and persuaded his father to give him one of his Hip pitchers to take its place, and returned to the store with it, filled with water. The flip pitchers in use at Benny's at that time were the famous old ul-lorn Handled Pitchers" now so much sought after by collectors of early American pottery. Not long after the arrival of the new water pitcher at the store, my mother saw it and, it sent to the house, and to me. But a short time after new quarters, the place zens, and he was com- This time it was to the that afterwards became many of West Point's grimages. As I remem- ance in about l860, his rest lightly upon him. medium height, but his his head above a high pearance of greater "THE FLIP PITCHER." taking a fancy to it, had long afterward' gave it Benny's removal to his was sold to lVlr. Coz- pelled to move again. l-louse by the River, the Mecca to which so famous sons made pil- ber his personal appear- seventy years seemed to l-le was,thin and of erectness, especially of collar, gave him the ap- height. l-lis hair was tinged witlf grey, and his eyes were of a singularly brilliant blue. Later he lost the sight of one eye. g A About ten years before his death, mind and body began to fail, his Hashes of wit were not so keen and much less frequent. On pleasant mornings ini the late sixties and early seventies, the old man, bent with the infirmities of age, but with head strangely erect, with one blue eye still bright and at times even flashing, his hair still far from white, might be seen on the village streets, a cigar that wasinever lighted in his mouth, and always accompanied by his faithful dog, Blue Pot. - A I saw him last in l'876, a mere shadow of his former self, his own people dead, or. far away, had left him with his kindly care takers, Patrick and Mrs. Cox, who were faithful to the end, with only an occasional visit from some old Army friend to lift the day's long shadows. It was evident that his time had nearly come "to be called 229 before the Final Board." On May 29th, IS77, not far from his 89th birthday, the summons came. He sleeps in the Highland Union Cemetery with his own people,Von the banks of the river he so greatly loved. It is given to many of us to be respected, liked and admired for what we have said, lived or accomplished, but how many of us, in spite of faults, have been loved as Benny Havens, Gh? f l. iw it-I 5f" f'fYf2'555 3 iQ 3 . iw N sr .- .:- of -3 , -A xes. exp X, .x- 'wjw , N 3.,'.s,' 2g',.f,.- V V-Q 131,-af. legs ,Q gk, ,. M pp . a w e f,-as 11 - mf-:si .1 xvffsfgazfgiifiilii Fifieszi S , F'-31tf1"?3w? 1. lwfft Qi' f i"'f,.- , - Rf -, .c 1fs.,Q, +fNjtaw,5.fiQfseeg -f-:Wan-kms Emil 'Ext ws:-f -f.-s . , fr 2.--Q-a.,..u----:eff x ' L '- ' s- '-" -e'f ""' f ' d 4 A ..:.f.I .ff"1f---3.",.:'- Z11?fM'S-' 2+-A: f X e or as -rri 1 BENNY I-IAVENS, COTTAGE. 1. "Glue Song" The song of "Benny Havens, Oh" was composed about 1838 by Doctor O,Brian and others, and was set to 'the' tune of "The Wearing of the Green." O'Brian was a Lieutenant in the Sth Infantry, and was on a visit to his old friend, Ripley A. Arnold, then a first-class man. They, with a few other congenial souls, spent many a happy evening at Benny's during O'Brian,s stay at the post. - I have vivid recollections during the summer days of '65, when day after day the steamers bearing home the Veterans of the Civil War passed Benny's, of hearing the bands playing "Benny Havens, Oh", often accompanied by hundreds of voices. To this day I sometimes hear them in my dreams. 5 "Let us toast our foster father, the Republic, as you know, ' Who in the paths of science taught us upward for to go, V And the maiden of our native land-whose cheeks like roses glow, They're oft remembered in our cups at Benny Havens, Oh." 230 ,,.,b .,VAt, , , , y ,.V, .ip ., r tl 2,AA ' ,W M , , .T is interesting to notice the 1 ' bugle calls which are used . ' - for all class formations of lui 151 i Cadets at the Military Acad' - emy. These calls are unique, 3 ' and, with the exception of V "Call to Quarters" and 1 is "Boots and Sacldlei'-which WKMH- lt,, , ,1Nva,,:ug:,T,TiN,A QM, W is used as the first signal for ' riding formations-are not used elsewhere in the Army. Many of them are said to have originated in Saint Cyr and the Ecole Polytechnique, the two great military schools of France, but if this be so, they have changed very much in the hands, or rather the 1 .' 1 5, 1- 5 5 ' :U,1l1Hb1twI r'f1MI?1!7QJ-l!-JI1L1.1I ,1L1,Jlr7UJ1"l5lTU3UQI-'5'7lJll U"'N trumpets, of the four old soldiers who have sum- moned us to our recitations for the past hundred- ' odd years. "Old Bentzu, the first and most famous of the four, was a contemporary of Benny Havens, and is spoken of lovingly in the writings of oflicers who were Cadets in his day. It seems that "Old Bentzu sounded our class calls for at least twen- ty-five years, He was fol- lowed ln y B u cr lc, a tr u m p eter w h o came' h e r e after t h e Civil l War. After , some seven- 1 I i teen years' A service, Buck gave place to Lewis, who' served until l903L- Since that time our genial Tony X Pfeiffer hascalled us to class. All calls other than those for class forma- tions are sounded' on the drum-or fife and 231 clrum-by the "H e l l-Cats." This is a sur- vival of the old infantry custom of sounding all calls o n t h e drum, and now the Corps of Cadets is al- most the only organization in t h e A r m y which cloes not use the trumpet exclusively. A Extracts from "5kinfiLists" of the llbast FEBRUARY 3 MAY I 4 JUNE I Z OCTOBER 9 DECEMBER 23, ' OCTOBER 25 FEBRUARY I2 DECEMBER Z2 JANUARY 20, ' ,Kaydets since eighteen two Have been always much like you And their soirees, lgrindsQ and troubles quite like yours So we here present to you Some of the skins they drew For which they servecl, like you, their cons and tours -Ord-Long beard at inspection -Dana-In bed 30 minutes after reveille -Sherman-Discharging his musket -Longstreet-Habitual loucl talking in Drawing Academy -l..ongstreet4Visiting after taps -Hancock-Trilling in ranks 42-Grant, U. S.-Neglect of duty as file closer -McClellan-Allowing pipes in barracks 42-Hill, A. P.-Provisions in quarters 8 p U1 232 ml '15-. ' ... Ki Ulu- 'I --'2f'f2':i"L'9 1 . ., ,.,,.,,... ,, , ., , f..a...w.r K f-ew - -r' " sg' ' ' -'LP'- - r 1 :J - f . 3 R v-i'fs 'I 'Lex i' l.fr.5Lq -5 Wil. - ' fj ? , ' Wy' '- I-5, -11. ,l'5f.- 51,-H f i"1'.x...if.- -5 21 '2 ey.. 4.1: ug.-1 42' '55, f y, 23.5. F313 itll' 54? ati-.f bias' f Ffe'9:1Qr:4ffaZC I f sl P:-42.4 3-., :Qii 1 ir: rw. tg' 514- an 2-.fn "9 'A + ...I an ,ggi vvrbgsr 7?'!S,m'g:,1-.1.-:5a1- Kffic, fn, -F' r.. l"LL,.,' YK. . 3 '3-KW - OCTOBER I 4, JANUARY 3 APRIL 20 '42-Pickett-In bed at morning inspection. '44-Burnside-Visiting, l0:30 p. m. '44-Burnside-Lights after taps, entertaining visitors: AUGUST I4, '45-Stoneman-Highly unmilitary conduct, allowing guard tent he used for the amusement of ladies. DECEMBER 7, '46-Stuart. E.. B.-Tobacco in quarters. MAY 3 I MAY 4 '50-Sheridan-Kicking football in vicinity of barracks. , '58-Custer-Light in quarters after taps. Extracts from Punishment Lists GRANT, U. S.-Maltreating horse-Arrested per par. 74, Orders 2-, U. S. C. C. CUSTER-Maltreating new Cadet-Arrested per S. O., No. IS, U. S. C. C. SHERIDAN-Insuhorclinate-Arrested per S. O., No. 70, U. S. C. C. Explanationsz You are not the first of all your race To meet the Colonel face to face On the carpet or at drillg Of other men, I might relate - - That they "have had the honor to state", When they found themselves a victim. of the quill. REPORT-"Sending to laundry one pillow case more and oneshirt less than marked on ilistf' ' Q EXPLANATION-The report is a mistake, The name of the garment depends upon the use to which it is put. REPORT-Raising hand' in ranks at parade., EXPLANATION-Bug in ear. 233 ' i55ir"?"' - - -- .,, , . . , ' .. . . .V . ., . .. -. . 4 s4.iuihivf'5'- sas: ,. crazy- 45 --9.5.g:iJ'f' ,v""-':'cr:""g-mi' .13vf:f"qu---4-.- .1 Z ' ' - , f -'-me -5,51 :-A Q , ' gow- V, .y,:'-- --1, gg psi' , F-:Q-rr. -exif. ' X '32 . , - - H ,. .- ' ' Q, . - "lfE2':? ?i f, z-sz-Jw?-aaa f . f ngamwr - r . 1 ea ...yy .H wh. ' ir, iff.: .gag ff- .we-.-f a . fiqisqcgns sn.. f D -,an .1 , . . X ' gr My ng... me LQ- , 4- f as ,aa e-,mir ga-ga 1: was L ' iff-sf ff: vp. by. -E45 mee: V, L Q ff - .aw L5-zz' a N74r?29ii' ':. .52 ivia seitf- r ' I at 5--' L? ri m., , 3151 REPORT-Sending to laundry one pillow case marked Hanna with his wash EXPLANATION-The report is correct. It belonged to my room-mate. INDORSEMENT-The explanation is not sufficient. WEST POINT, N. Y., Dec. -, 1912. Explanation of report-"Not wearing garters to dinner formation." I have the honor to state that the report is correct. I did not think that garters were necessary. I have not been in the habit of wearing them since I have been at West Point. . N V Very respectfully, Cadet Pvt. Co. "D", 2nd Class. lst Ind.-Co. "D", U. S. C. C., West Point, N. Y., Dec. -, I9 I 2.--Returned to Cadet-Get the habit.-E. H. D. So don,t be sore when you, On some Monday morning blue, Draw a gig you think should not have come your way, Just remember that the tac Of demerits had no lack- Maybe-when he also wore the Kaydet Gray. 234 1 5 ,fQ1'1v1111s11C'1s' 1 1 I 'vv 1, ', 1 1.1 11111113 111 1 I 1 I I 1 1 1. 511. ffm 1, ,. y 1 , 11.1 111f'e 1111 1 ' ' , 1 , I 1 1 1 X , M N, 1, 1, 1 A L1fT1Je E1v1ATTE1P1 1 di Eiga NAAL 'g161e1i1w L 1 , , 5 ' 11 1P1i1c1tf'f1d'.gaNTs X I 1yQ1.Eozg1N.,. l62!Q,Na1'pmi1ar 201 l913' H31111.1111r1.4111,Y1m.!.g.1a411.,11114:1111: cn111m.1y 1 ., ... 1yy.,A1. . 15:1 1,1 1 . 21211 ' ' ' J..:1z.' - ,4-: , 1 ' ' .Fab U f 5119.1 Y. K W.. ,,w, ..1,X,M,., 1 1f'71Q 1 1 1Q1Tg11f1:j','5'y1gg,g1 , 1 . rfqly .Lf 1" 1 1. KH-1 V , ' :TJ- 1 11 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 14-I C X ff X 'QSXEX - Q- '. -- .X X N5 xg. ,.e .. 'X 2 1-XX QX N X NN X VX Q six xv ' X X Q XX Y X Sv X W . fe.-.Sh X X XX 1 F 3 NX Q W522spRX'2Y X ,X XF X S X Sgfxxx ,M I a, X2 x XX X X Xf X X X X XX X x A SX X. 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V Je V v ff 0 sn 5,431 '1 , , w g , f , 56 ' 91 1 Q ,f ' I V If 2' ,x b R..-J' --sf... - -- - -,,,-fi5-A-- - -f 1,7 ,-sp--sf W.. L ,, .- ...,,,.v,,.,.. , .. - ..., - . - - 2 Eff? f ,., v?:,3s'fw ' Life- em. f waz! ' ' ' ,,. ss -:mu :jg in Eff? iggisgig-Ei: I Q G ?.1 . 4 ? 1 1. 1 I id .6 bv ,5 A . -'is "Q : ':-116' s - 11' V' gk 4217 H -' v :Evil ,L.i'.Q'- .mt-f :.,,,, 5 we , X il 5, 'HZ f' G' 'L' --gb 35, ,gig x 9jES.g-.,3w.,:ge Luis, L 2 ,- r',.z gg.: V K ut rj' ,-gf Q 1 fi.. ' fag- f ,jf,sq.f:,-553453, 5 Q X sg, :gy JH, ia rx N- f- ws.: wwiza, .s,,f:iz-s- i fl s V f me '-shud-5' fn 1 S f gig . ns, LL, ' Q' .-1' fi.: sf-, jfs , , F I f ill l Si' -- "X F 7535 Fi., ' ' "Q li' 1 gf- f- :js :Z 15 1 -1, ,1'i'L,,i . , " ,. V Q52 1: i 4 beoren1 The "Cit's" day is from sun to sun, The "Kaydet's" day is never done. llbroof The "hell-cats" come across the plain, We'll soon be at it hard againg Here's my slippers, thereis my cap- Seems as though ,twas but a nap- "Where're my trousers ?" "I clonit knowli' Reveille's about to go! Into overcoat and pants, Kaydets crowding out like antsg "Fall in, report, dismissed", a dream, All return, a sleepy stream. Make up beds and clean up room, Water, towel, razor, broom, Go to breakfast half asleep, "Golly but the snow is deep!" Bone a lesson, go recite, Wish you'd boned it some last night. Bone again or go and ride, "Skin" me, please, but leave some hide. Eat for dinner, good old slum, "Will the evening never come?" Bone again and go to law, Little head and mostly jaw: Get dismissed, and first call goes, I-lurry up and change your clothes. Then parade and go on guard, A You can make it working hard, Supper now and then to bone, Taps again-to hed-alone! 238 Q X M W ,U ff 1.8 nip , Tr f be jfour Elges of a 1RaQbet Shakespeare says in all his versatility, Nprocrastination is the thief of timen, .. The First Classman says in all hispomposity, "Contemplation is the thief of time", The Second Classman says in all his despondency, "Retrospection is the thief of timen, The Third Classman says in all his effulgency, "Anticipation is the thief of timeu, The Fourth Classman says in all his exasperation, 'gwest Point is -1" I saw a plehe a talking toi A femme asfair, at least, As Anna Held-Ah, 'twas a case Of "Beauty and the Beastf, The "area-birds" and Uuhell-catsv Compose the West Point zoog The "hell-cats" have a dreary time, But don't walk area too. "O Paradise", "O pair o' dice" The choir sweetly sangg 1 Toohey Spatz was deep in sleep, But woke up with a bang. 239 m,a:f.5::.-1-.a 23351, jgggf-7--. 1 ' '-1' 'urls -.g'11,y:.. 1-' cf iifgr :Egg 1' ' qq5,v'4'f v A . . -- QQ, a rr.-1,:!f.1Ef',?: - 6,13 ga-m. s .:+Q :iffy ' '1 E , ff , , ii , Ja .5 f E-:ut ffm 5 l ' in , ' , '. L- 4 ' 1" 1' "' 3 ,rib :ga Sa-v' is-sz If my ffijf-Q! 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'af-' w eq. ge . 5+ 4 .f 355' :ff ,L J-721' 235' ' ?'1TfT1EfZ2JQl9r7'1 Q K .-5 43 i-iii: S - -4: -1+ t"5I,', vi i4rwi21.lc. .6' fizasa- tem E, . , Mgggj' 6 ,,,, Eze: ' gil Els we 1Reab of ilalim l-larry Smithson was the son of a poor widow, and since his father's death, Harry and his mother had had a hard struggle to make ends meet. Due, however, to the fortitude of Mrs. Smithson and the manly endeavors of our young hero, the widow and her son were able to live quietly in their native town. Harry, of course, had to work all day in a store, but it must not be thought that this pre- ' " vented him from studying hard at night. Indeed, at seventeen he was ' west POINT ' .Liga ri far more advanced than the average boy of twenty. KLN ' ' Just at this time the I-lon. Mr. Blank, M. C., announced a com- me-'-iy' l YY QQ. '-l il . Y petitive examination for an appointment to West Point. Harry was too :IQ 1 ' K 1, M l l l 1 N I x 9 r llll 4 f A modest to think that he could compete in such an undertaking, but Mrs. -+- Smithson persuaded him to try the examination. Imagine the joy of our "F A young hero when, without special preparation, he' passed above all the others, and was notified to report at the Academy. i 5 Harry was a little surprised at his reception, but he never forgot J, 'l ' his resolve to be a man and a credit to his appointment. The quiet way Q? in which he did all that he was told, soon won the admiration of the New Cadet Detail, and of' the Whole Corps. When the battalion went to barracks, Harry started' in, in his usual earnest way, and was policed up to the first section in all his sub- . . . , fx jects. Then the football captain asked him to turn out for football, and he immediately caught the eye of the ? if M' an K I,- ,K f x . head coach. gg ,ph was ' Will that day ever he forgotten, when the Navy ' -Jkt . f -ff , A had driven the Army team hack to its own twenty-yard ,, . A .- 1 E l NS. 1. . . . V . , Q: , i ' J-- iq! me, and was going on in spite of the soldiers every ll ii ii Ni effort? And will we ever forget how, just as the A 'E "" L V Navy's forward pass seemed to he in a middie's out- - M ' stretched hands, the little Army half-hack rushed' in, . Ti: 5' - and securing the hall under his arm, rushed down the J X mg Q V ial X Held through the whole Navy team and over the Navy :Za ' iigt goal? Can we ever forget that scene on the field, THE FOOTBML CAPTAIN ASKED AIM when the little plehe was carr1ed from the gridiron on 'ro TURN our. 240 ,. ..A. , .,.. .. , ,. ,, , , -ar. 1 ' 2 . H s -u .. 'vw' 'f3'l.'r 9.-9.2, G71 1' Q4""! ' ' , ' fi- : is " ' " " "f3"..i1'f1 '1 -- - -.uf -r. v . Q-A mayb -'-4 ' 21-1 ' it 2-4-2- ' af f-5: fn-:P-ff Iam I If .V - ' r 1,21 sit: .Lu . f' - ' 1 1- n.:..t-as fs.: 5 -.31 dx, 'Ps ss? Es?" f ses ., '9.,f...,- " 1, , 9, V ,f ,, f , ,. v Q -a-Y n- - to ' ---Y.-.Haw V-. .-"-- -i 4. M.. ,. .. . . "-fi, ,fin P 4fli1fi97sf5:4j'?f3- 1' L I-He 1 4 lm: V 1155 :ie PY . its .g vi -. .- 1, -fm .C .. 1 --1--A-f-N-'-' -' ' P-f -'.gn77lx,j-.w :au w - A 2" iLw'.1 ' g-1.4. as is-5 Ft 1, rg F, S13 Q1 ., hd-"uv f 1 ye.,-FYR' '1 4 2 rn S. 1 f 'f' ' x , 1 sf A 1,9 f 4- - ,i 1 sm, Ei. pre. Nw U,1.vv..4?.l,4,f, f. 'F ,. .UH 47522. , W gd- fit, ,,,- V I f M! ,641 I 1 ' T 5 'If' si . ",. : A ' nga: -:,f. , ,..4 :exif ur, ,X - -f ,, 2 ts'-7221, Q, . ae., -Q... surf. .L .1... ,.,,,. .. ,., ., ,, . . , .- n. the shoulders of his comrades, while the name of Smith- ' son was being wired from Washington to Manila, from Maine to Panama? 'Pai But spring had come and the scene had changed. gig?-, Again the Corps was to meet the Navyg this time in base- ball. A wild cheer greeted our hero as he stepped into je- 25 ft A l the pitcher's box. For eight innings it looked as though KL f 5'f'f'W' it might be a no-score game, but in the ninth young Smith- Qi? li, son had the good luck, as he modestly expressed it, to -l P26 I 2 place the hall down in the tennis courts and to score a 3, X home run for the Army. Let us pass over the Wild Nm, ZZ demonstration that followed this victory. Suffice it to say gi 1-' that the modest way Harry took his triumph only increased NTC. BE CORPORALSV. his popularity with every one. And now the Corps has returned from graduation exercises and the Adjutant is reading out the new makes. We barely hear the names of the goat sergeants as he rapidly runs down the list. But now all listen intently. HTO he Corporals-" The Adjutant pausesg the excitement is intense-can it be?-no, yes,-"To he Corporals: Cadets Smithson-" a wild cheer drowns the poor Adjutantis voice 'and nought else is heard. ' Is it necessary to tell how popular Harry became with all the femmes who came up for yearling camp? Or of how well he 2 guarded the colors, for of course K he was a l i ""' 1' Color Corporal? And each year only repeated W, Mm 1 itself. When First Captain Smithson -arose, at 5 -fs the end of four years, to receive his well-earned f f?'Q" X K QV' , di loma, the air around Battle Monument was - tht I,..bg Ni- . , P I -2-a.Z:j:ji?::'a,,p rent for many minutes by the cheers of the Corps 'N K5 LO and the glad acclamations of 'the many friends lk st df: ll J 'f and admirers of our oung hero. Can 'we won- ' ' gif' g vf -bg? Y Y -y 1 QI f 2' J 7 der at the proud expression on the mother's face, - Eg 5 -3 l or at the heamlng face and glowing cheeks of the 2 1 little girl at her side in whose eyes lay a light THE AIR wAs RENT Fon MANY MINUTES. which shone only for our hero? 241 , , .. ,3,-.,,..,.., .V .,,t.,...,......i..,- ..,,,.,.,.1 .s -,- - are-Tigre 1. fm: . :f g -,-:ff-5-r - . wt: fs.:-:Y we tv' -' 1, - . A , - -1, . 5.3597-,za .,f4:" -4, nfs. Big 2 ,qw-alffcgarf ts-N afvv::a- 3154: wfgf L ss- fy ga, 514,-1 -'YQ - ,ggi lg: Claw z S-::!,?,gg'713a52, 5, l' 1, age. -rat F -' ,V ,Qi lhgr 261 Q., 31215 ,L 5? , lr: 1 A: at -1 Q-,Ca -Qtaniis : 5- 7-td 9:31 ' y : .1 ,ff 157: 7' .em '55 , -.UH gh wi .254 EQ- W... f Gqklkcsf-ff -' D .1- Q. if- - Q 5. .Ja pan-V pf. ,J ff - will A--' gg: X f 1 gigs, if-2 : :Gif-,.-..if,.g:j mfr: 1 i ' .ff n, new , f. uv- Us--. -',-e -r 1 A, ,i 11941, if 5 WT Vi.ll' ffrr1-1 -" :, ,L pig, f11'm-'.-.,.'e.,: ' 1' 5 E':.1x iv, lm: - .:. .,e- j V Aa. ' es, .,.-1 -V 4-v f'.::X'v. me asus r ,,,s4r,zxfr.5- .41 ,tcikf ,Ea-ef fwfr, .1 H, at ,ku-2,25 up 21,1 bil' ' its 'Hale 1Is - 1 ,K 0 Hep Smith was the son of a politician and was just Trl 'im . one too many for the old governor, who could twiddle W fl i4',,f7,q his thumbs at senators and representatives and other high s e w if ' ,gb moguls, but who couldn't do anything with Hep. Well, s ,5 ti having heard of West Point even out in Podunk, the old 7' ' h f I llii xsy W" txix -. ,R 1 1 'se If X fi, X Xi XX X W gent dropped in on the local congressman and told him 1.-""-54171, 1 lr " he guessed he'd' appoint Hep to the Military Academy, NM M Q 1' and so the Hon. Mr. M. C. could just sign up the neces- A iv sary papers, etc., and get the matter straightened out. A E M Hep senior anticipated some trouble about entrance ex- ff f ams, but the free lunch idea seemed to appeal to the kid, , WTS' who managed to get in somehow, though he never learned IT DIDN T TAKE LONG TO GET RID - or THE FREE LUNCH IDEA. qulte how' , Well, it didnit take long for Jonathan l-lepson to get rid of the free lunch idea, but then he said he guessed he'd stick it out for a while cause he s igns wasn't a soft-shell crab. just yet. l'le guessed he'd like to hand one to that insignificant little red-headed 4 I runt who pestered him all the time, but then he reckoned he was popular enough for once in his Q Xl QL X W ' life. He was! . l 'K f i: . . ss. swf my " . X ', Well, Hep slid through his plebe year and X 1 ' A 'J was only turned out twice. I-le should worry. I-le J -X -ff N . Revs.-at , . 1 generally spent Wednesday and Saturday after- I noons doing a little song and dance in the south gj---ee- - ' if' area, but that had to be. I-Ie liked yearling camp. ' V' The first class worried him not at all, and he could g 42 S2 crawl plebes to his heartis content. A Corporal! LIKED YEARUNG CAMP. QA Well, I guess no! None of that soft-soap business ' for him. Wife could wear the cheverons for his house, and buy 'em, too. He wasn't stuck on that hazing investigation idea so as you could notice it, but then he guessed he was safeg he'd used his bean about crawling plebes, he had. Never crawled any who 242 1 1 . ,, . . . , , , . . ,f f , ,sz-Mbna'-7" -f -f-.-:wa M- Qfgyvwff-,af - ,y' ing. E11 rt, :wfg"i5 f -.,,w1','-1 1' N ' ."- . , ., .,,..-, max L.. Jig s. ,,,, 3 , 215, r U r n, ,W , 952.5 vsp. ,gf ggi? 5 2 P are 1, g gag' mai 'r 'Ig -392' Ti- as lf gn: 'I --:,-if. -iw' Q i F: 4 v 1 . 41: xii 1' sqm "P 'Hz x . .. 2'1- 4.11. fs? -regtgc. arf- .wa z .,.4'-Egfr-1-:has vf.t..,. , 5 -,aiffffr V -, I-. -Blf k-.aw is.. ,J-' nf ' : 555 itat' wsgk 3.115 L5,g.-,if-'i',:-sq '-1117 - '- nw sit 147. Jr Eh, 322 wig? wif-2 -:rs 1 ,axfzfe '- : V, lt' if ,,'g,m1' .. 'f+?ya1"" 'k ft ifm.f. E.'ii: .. .zu .. in ' Eta f it ij A N f T ' ' Y ll Q Y 9 ti ta ll 'si f l nil ,tm ,,., ffl :Nfl x ly i W . "HMV V xg , - mf' la, Q --5 I-IE WAS GROWING MORE LIKE THE OLD MAN. knew who he was, etc., etc. And he Wasn't so dreadfully tickled about that seven months either, but then he thought he'd better rub his hands and be pretty d-m glad he hadn"t lost his furlough. i When he got back from furlough he was muchly sur- prised to find that he wasn't on the area for once, and could really try for the football squad. I-le was as awkward as the Empress of China on roller skates, but he was growing more and more like the old man, and beef is valuable in football. That's why he made the scrubs, but then he dicln't give a hoorah, why, as long as he was at the training table and got stuck in a game occasionally. It hurt some, all right, when the Com sold him a whole new outfit at Saturday inspection, but then he decided to slip one over on the T. D. and not get that overcoat after all. It was hard to draw two months for such a little trille, and buy the overcoat at the same time, but then he did have the darndest luck, and indeed he should worry. Finally he bucked up and got a Christmas leave first class year. That was one straw too many for the camel, meaning the old man, but Hep had such a good time out in Podunk with Rosie and the rest of the old outfit that he ran an absence on getting back. That made it unpleasant for several months, but after all he managed to graduate into the dough-boys, and join the ranks of all the tacs whom he had loved so well. 'Tl' X: " - it? T tan - Q X X XK Q X X b-x X . W XXX X 'mfg '- E Q- 'i 4' ggi?- N 2. Is ' ' N . f . sl il T 1 'ff I gym? X l 2 wh. -I Ti iam? sas I Q rf Nr rl HE RAN AN ABSENCE ON GETTING BACK. 243 ,, .... ,. .. ' g . ., 9-55 .,.. , ,,,, V, ,,.., A .. ,, , "'-'T' .I-f' QP: ff1i"'4.'.-.-liafsiai ' P WQYQ Qs, if, fl.: .- '. 'f-, uf- -.af--J : , :+r.zz,,gf,i:., mf, ,,, ,.,, t N ' - JM - ,. . vis Q' ,: LP-E' F'1b:-1.--mar. 9242. ' . '. ' . - fr: il if 533' K ,. KRS' 1 i-'W 1 T if iff? ls ix" H if t -f 'Eh-Q f,-ii: 31.4, 1. gifs--f.shf',l-.zo :-ffvy , ,cjtiii i E1-P 7-if, law: 54- fliki if -' t 'fa ph- gsff 4 +1"-sxarvfo - ' 5 . s y 5+ we aa- . , 1 --Q , I A 'f 'X f , it ef '1 -as 1 7' " A 6. r, in 1. :J jfurlough Part of an Old Poem. Now you first appreciate this serving Uncle Samg Urchins in 'the street all cry: "Oh, there's a soger man." Meeting some old fogy friends, they say, "Why, how d'ye do? Tell us how at Western P'int they put you fellers through." "Well,', you say, "it is but right that of it I should speak, Laboring both day and night, we eat but once a week. Then the fare at mess is such, that when we get our share, Cattle could not feed on itg you can scarcely call it'fair. They load us in a cannon if in ranks we do'but cough, Saying when they light the match, 'This time we'll let you offf Thinking you're from Utah, an old lady at you sings, 'Were you badly wounded at the fight at Eutaw Springs? Ladies make large parties, each an invitation sendsg You're engaged to twenty-seven when the summer ends. Just before you leave, the twenty-seven 'round you close, Begging for a lock of hair, a button off your clothes. What a fright! ! l You've yielded to the charming twenty-seven, Buttonless your coat, no hair 'tween you and heaven. Coat is ruined, buttons gone-no matter, let it pass, Never were there women seen with such supplies of brass. Furlough now is nearly gone, and back you take your way, Feeling that to melancholy you've become a prey. 1 Furlough time is soon forgot, that life of wild romance, Though often do you feel for missing pockets in your pants," 244 rw.-fJ'Q'?,F - - . ., . . f' , . V-nr, 15. . H. , - ., .3--7-Q .-, -sq: rim- 2- 51.4.1 em. uf . , I , H .. -4 , ga ,gr- ' Q v ' Eg - Elf. ':"i ia? 1 j L 543' 'Roy-57: 1 F-' 'JF' 1:2 ' : 1 W? 1-'vig .4f",' ' 7"'f -' 'Y s gui' L ' l A FY .Qv , ,L-', gary- 5: -t-,ga-,:1'A.',1u T jg A ' va...........v-A. J ,, A ,, ,gf as-. ,, 5 I, 4 35 1 3:65 :ll 1234. gag' ' Wfzfifrralnic Q . jf ary'.' f6. -gras, f - ii- be 414'-at ffl- -'-L - YM' 4' M5 so -.e..a',,. , Wm -- -:., at cram: .laws-1.-...nr mfr. f.. J.. at 5 f A 4 ,J 2' 'K Tln Gbem. Section 1Room fScene opens in Area-7:55 A. M., class formation., O. D.-Form your sections! Call rolls! Report! - HOLCOMBE, W. H.-fDriving section., Dismissed, uh, that is uh- O. D.-I-low's that? I didn't get that report. ' I-IOLCOMBE-Yes, sir, all are present, sirg that is Cadet Skinner absent, and Cadet Carruth late, sir. fScciion arrives in room 216.3 CAPT. B.-Any questions on the lesson? PRICE, X. H.-Yes, sirg I don't quite understand the last part of paragraph 349. CAPT. B.-Mr. Price, that is in tomorrow's lesson. The Department Cbig DJ has no objections to your honing ahead of the class if you so desire, but we can not spare the time for discussing advance lessons. fl-lurriedlyj There seem to be no more questions, take boards all except Mr. Bullard and Mr. Wyeth, whom I'll question. Mr. Bullard, what is carborundum, and where is it manufactured? i BULLARD-Carborundum is a coal tar product. It is manufactured in Wash- ington, D. C. V CAPT. B.-Is that correct, Mr. Wyeth? TURK-No, sir, they wouldn,t make such stuff in Washington. It is manu- factured on a large scale at Highland Falls, N. Y. ' i CAPT. B.-You mean at Niagara Falls, N. Y., do you not? TURK-Yes, sir, I knew it was some Falls. ' 1 ' CAPT. B.-That will do. Take the question boards. I will hear you now, Mr. Clark. Chinese like almost as well as Kaydets like cigarettes. It contains morphine and is CUYLE.Rf-I am required to discuss opium. Opium is very bad dope which the extracted from- P 245 -gas' use... 4 . , .. . .. ., 9, Fm., ,. . . W . f .. -- - .. " ffm: is " it s si-.sw f 14012 1 . .. u r f22f 'w- 'kfe-- H fwTJf25S'iF': - f 'Q li' - ia.: . .ev . """' .M 'Q ,br gm, ,,,",, 5 ,?g5,:i,,.5,,,,.f5,. il D N., .-QZML,-.ti -5--,Q S3 .1 . 9... 5 gy.. 1. eggs. tx' 2 L if , ' ' r . p 3.55 ag ya . .lan -u gi ,gn --57' n ,,.fg,,.,.,A.: rf., r .f xii., ,Q V 3 5- , .Q 9:1 -lr .1 'es' 3,- 1 his Qi- 21 F443 3 ' '-f'-'5"rf!. 5432 K . ff? gli iivf gas- fm' ge? 2 aft:-zxgwafiift 1 1' :img -K .- K gif' .. 5, ' his rf' ri iff wsu- ,ste : ssrzaw' . .ciafiafea . ..'ii" A ., zw,,..krQ-V v. ., s :.r 'v CAPT. B.-Hold your pointer in the other hand, Mr. Clark. I don't want to speak to you about that again. Have you honed this lesson? CUYLER-Yes, sirg I boned-er a-studied from call-to-quarters till I went to sleep. CAPT. B.-That will he sufficient. Your recitations have not been very good lately. What is the matter? CUYLER Chesitating slightlyl--I believe I am in love, sir. CAPT. B. fa last resortj-That will dog the section is dismissed. Mew jfables in Slang Once in the roseate dawn of the present decade tliere was a Kaydet. l-le was a hard-faced Customer and did not have a Boot-lick. I-le did not believe implicitly in all of the Articles of the Black-Book, and this, with his natural inclination to he a Dead-beat, and his dexterity in manipulating the Gum-stick, had a decidedly had effect upon his Dis-record. l-le was not exactly a Bonoid, in fact the only things he evler honed Were Check-hook and a decided Reverse on the Tac Departmient. He was a Goat and had never made the acquaint- FX-! ,sf ance of a Max, even in Chem when he Cff'Z,f'l' f had specked the definition of leather. This 'kg did not Worry him, however, as he did not ,, Y uvqk X pipe coming out one in his class. l-le was .. I si it not a Hell-dodger nor a Make, but he had 31. T severa egrees, among W ic mig e ff V ' ID h'h 'htb rw mentioned an A. B. I-Ie would also have C45 F had a B. A. only the T. D. dia not take rj ' fs' ' the preliminary step and make him a Corp. in X' s g The Com did not think he was very " 'l' XX, Nm. Nba spoony, and this often had an effect upon ' the Skin-list, but made little difference to HE WAS A HARWFACED CUSTOMER- our File. When he Went on Furlough, 5246 1a5?!' I-'Nw V' 31' ' 7., I " " -fsi:2r13."'f: ' '-f.1w-v"-1':- - -f W 'f -- ' :Q---we-ezine rf 4. --st-I ' f-'. ,. Q13 r ,, :WN--4 'f tm: , r-'-0:51 -5. Q, w,f!!, ,- - ng ll A , . f , 123:1- v - 45 ,gif D+ ' ' ' :, Q-5g,cgP.,53g 3 ' , 5, Q14 V-gy U --' - P I .5 533 ,.- : ., J JH.,- .-14 .fm .L -4.4, 'rv' - admms :, ' 1 , 1.-K1 r - . 4- 'I-'R' A-N f , . f.. W + it-z it -.4-5 if-wr rw-rf: P v-.. fn'---iz.-.5 mm. - -' 1- v- 4- -- 1 B pw If rw ,rel 1- 1 ...D 1, -r sf-..: rw .1 .1-Q.,.f.-,-'.,,.,, WU., 1 - .f-if X 5 p-M, , ,JM gov ,js ,J ,, . . Q 4.44. Wx- 1423. 4:2 f 'f.'-:mu-:i-sf-M.: p Q,-4 , 4 -rrelllstl f . H-.JJ -2' sz me ,see n swm- ,sms !11'!Tc,,m., fag. .,i?A ' , , which you will notice is spelled with a capital 1 AK ' In IB- A I F, he fell in love with a Femme, also with a rl ' X V ll lllgg i i f . . . . . . - , : , '- ,' ' big F, for the time being. This Affair did ix 5 -- X I .M f g not last very long, however, and he did not i -Fr-11. 5- lg lxll p it lose any sleep over the incident. That is F 5 it Nl ' 'Fi . ' , x ! V 4,--Q , generally the way with Kaydets unless they -X ' ' rg G2 , . . . Q V' l expect to go into the Coast Artillery, when I gg' 3 ,lllld - of course, it is different. ' fq- H ' E 2 f 5 F Moral: Beware of the Coast Artillery. :EW ' Egg el-Hitt HE nm Nor HAVE A Boorucx. x l f X Q N f f -W f -3 -5 ..,-f ,, -- x --KAW 1 clk., Xi 'fx'-llrl "" E I 1 l i 4' 52- w ,, ,ll - Av.. 4 I' Ls: V Ik 5. gvh 4 HA mil- gfipg i e N -ilu -i--iff: . ON FURLOUGH HE FELL IN Lovs. 247 A 4-. 2131- " 2- -f , .. -, .A U nw.,..,,, .,.. . ' , . .. . . ,..- .. K- .- .rs-m. . 3- . Ia, -, -gf,-req if ' mu, wg l:,E,--gg-'W-N new 1 I 4 - , - fn -1 ' ,Q -Eg, U-iss -, agp 3 ,,-. Muir? - .S -sq,-: i'g5i3'1r1 35593, i Ek iff , , , ' , 31 nw- ...- '49 s if' ' 'L cf "Wh 'Q its R+-7 1595 ' !ffN5.:i55afff' a. G EH 5" ' r1 'Gifjz ' T, 1 g-4 515 6: ge? S211 rl Hg,-13. .V 'W iff, 112,55 hifi 1 '21-:marie-is - - 4 f' '. 4 521 M "er 412.4232 very: z 4-gifs-:sfrlfff fa., L B' -:'frw.?u-.S , 4 ' ' gf .112 me 5-4? LU , 2: 12' 9133595 li sa? S162 2' f,:'.:f1as?::1s:f L ' Wllllla 'at ltr: we 1- Q riser: 'Lu' - i m fra-. S rf L s4fwz:.,... . i sara 1. Qi A , if,., .,, ver 'Miss 1Romance CBY A PLEB1-2.1 Q The little God of Chance who so gleefully loves to tangle and untangle the course of human lives is, in my opinion, a very early riser. In any case, he must have arisen with the reveille gun on this particular October Sunday, and with remarkable rapidity piled his bedding, shaved, and swept out whatever habitation gods of chance occupy. Otherwise he would not have found Jimmy Ducrot, a July addition to the Fourth Class, and Jimmyis table com seated at opposite ends of a mess hall table. And further- T e r e IS or significant in o t h e 1 e m 1 l k pitchers the mess hall ever when the in the air and down again crash immy with seemingly a i tat i n. in his ody only his eyes N 9 lines' Nm r s 94, Sir QQ: 'il esecaef S X ., .w w 2. ,uv .. X N -UQ, Xfe -f a 1' nothing sinister the appearance green stamped which a d o r n tables. How- t a b l e c o m b o u g h t it with a hollow Ducrot started uncalled f 0 r Every muscle twitched a n d remained stead- more, he would not have contrived an empty small milk pitcher between them. h . K . f lu r 21-- I - SL: , 'fix Q. .' : s. W i , . 1 L 4 F , . 1 raised this ar- " 5- 'I 'V ,Q is . 'iff 'I , 'X ticular one hi h . . P I. gl J '-K. + XX , I g J TXXQX -,aw Qxq ?s L Qs KST l 1' , x Q x xl! Q J AH X ,125 If X X jgsxagsill 1 , l - l . A , X X the . ' N ' g O Yfxa xi X tg itll .AX lxx 1 c ' r X A NN m y "' 1 S g X 5 X b - . 1 s 4 .1 w X is e s is sp X H X X A, fx gp 1 V4 fastly Hxed on was another re- thud, and lips 7 ffofqfg ,- N-fl' 'Q-if. X-: , , AN EMPTY SMALL MILK PICTURE. hisplate. There v e r b e r ating and eyesmoved wildly. A third time ,love thundered, and a small voice answered, "Small milk pitcher, please!" The reply issued from the lowest depths of an Adamis Apple and squeaked and jerked like a pianola prelude. "Aw sound OHV' "Sma' mik pisshur, please!" "Mr. Ducrot, did you hear me tell you to sound off? Why didnit you do it? Sir? ls that the best you can do, Mr. Dumgard? Well, you go up to Fort Put and practice sounding off for twenty minutes, and report to me at supper having done so. Do you understand?" The Adamis Apple agitated violently. ,This was taken for comprehension. "And now, Mr. Ducrot, sit up for a while and move your neck back." 96-9555955534656 It was a peaceful Sunday afternoon with a cloudless sky and tranquil atmosphere. Not a leaf moved on the numerous trees that shade the bridal path at the base of 248 QV' 4' Q vw.. ., , t, as 1, Pl Var 5, I-1,n I 'x xi 4,- .,,1 jg H L .4 f vi -5 J-.73 91, EAA, ' 4 I -' ww. . E 5,4-, f-'- 5, wg -cg :, :-xml: 43. F 1 gn l fgsfyr,-, - , I V, W., rg ...ll . -E A 1,4 "fag XL 'L W A I R'lLl1f,v4 an b f 4 EL, 40235 Elks f . 2 'ix A MQ . ' yt" 1 or It La J -,M fr- 35 s if 317. '7 if Fifi: r.-.-f'51i:.'Yf1.E'? 3172 L ' - l' .YP ' 'sl V3 V- 4 ,gil .5 'I - I- , nip -:gg . Ula. ..- ,Eff : E- ,I ,D . yy , .u-,....,,. :VI 5 I I 1 A I 4 VV-avi .. . JE, , -Q r 75 , 1 : g ' ,.., ,M - - 4 GJ., an, ,V 2 , . H .- , : L 1 - .sg N. ... 1 -..,L xvrfw Ct. .Ie JMS' jim.-. ,auf :Iva H., ,cr H, gg-gg-f , vii. . - 4- 1:2-1' Hs-:. . ' iles... f' ' -sw ,- -- - . .. . . .j9".si's .. mm . i , 11, , .. ,C M., , 4 in . i NA Tr Q Q Fort Putnam. It was not as a sentimental nature lover, however, but as a banished exile that Jimmy Ducrot trod the winding, narrow way. The whole fault lay in his voice. I-le had missed a good part of his breakfast and the greater part of his dinner, owing to his troublesome tremulo. And twenty minutes' exercise would noft likely help matters. Nevertheless, he must make the attempt. "Does anyone care for breakfast food, sir?' A pair of belated blue birds Hew away in terror, there were suppressed rustlings of dry leavesg a gray squirrel peered cautiously from behind a tree trunk. Plainly the wild creatures of nature were not accustomed to such an em- barrassing question. "Ninety-one days till Christmas, sir!" "And I haven't thought of a single gift. How horrid of you to remind meln It was now Jimmy's turn to be startled. Looking around he saw her seated on a mossy rock smiling at him invitingly. She' was pretty and well dressed, like dozens of other girls visit- ing at the post. But because she was the only femme who had spoken to him in' months he thought her the most beautiful girl in the world. "Yes, I think you are very horrid indeed. I was trying to teach the cutest little squirrel to eat almonds and you had to come along and frighten him away. But tell me,', she continued, "Why do you have to call out that way up here?" 43 'Q -X , 4..- ,Ef- 55 -53: . .-al 3i. ' H57 J E - ' if F 5- A T S HDOES ANYONE CARE Eok BREAKFAST Foon, sm?" I-Ie hesitated for a moment. Pride prevented him from telling her the horrible history of the breakfast table. I-Ie assumed acareless manner. "Oh, some upper classmen advised me to come up here and try out.my voice. We have a- I-Iundredth Night Play and they say I have a pretty good' chance of making the castf' "Are they very hard on you here? I think some of the things they do to you new men are too cruel for wordsf' "Yes,H he replied, "they do get on some of the class pretty 'hard. But they never bother me now. I hardly ever have to brace at all.', . - K "Why, I was watching the Cadets return from dinner and I thought I saw you, and you had your chin, oh!-so!" and she tilted her head in ineffectual imitation. At this revelation of the truth Jimmy was temporarily silenced. But he soon recovered. Anyhow she had' noticed him alone among six hundred other Cadets. I-le brought the conversation into safer channels. "Well, it wonit last long now." 249 ' if .V K Q 0 'K F mv- I 1 -, .4 x .,,7.....-...N . - - -- v -V 4,1-H'-'g', ,IL . 58, S ,. rg. - , ' ,, Lv' R. :Edt . i-U25 V ..-- html-55' :-41 is 1:49 2135 A "fEiTf551?7' 7 E if" ' ' ' Xi I' -, '-,Z mt' 'U ' I J L Fi 3 iff "'ii1'i7,y?" A-w huf 4 ltr' A I 'i-I ffl is TL' Q I' 5 , . J-IW Pl, gf K K H vw,-'rg' I I if L, -J, sary I' Eu X 50.3 , t ,Xt HPV -W' ' u- 1 Xv fu t fr-X ,f . ' f '- 1 t' 3 'J .L F. ..Why?,, "War with Mexico. U "Not really ! H "They say it is inevitablef, "And what will become of all of you?" The temptation was too great. I-le had already told a White and a greyish tinged lie. I-t Was only a step to a black one. "O, they will commission the whole Corps second lieutenants - L and send them South to Hghtf' 'X 'N fl ,, . . - X1 . And what if-if 0f'?t,Q ff anything happened to- to you?" Q vellxlsx, I-Ier figure leaned , ll slightly toward him, her lips were parted, her eyes 'I looked steadfastly into his. I-Ie thought he de- I gi I I-I IS, , l gl: tected sympathy in that fidlancel From that gnc- E U .g ' llxllliXlh'. mirgl hisblreait was is pu se was poun ing - fr" f ig, M W1 y.. U tl WHS 1- the voice of a veteran that I I, ' if he replied. Oh, I will have to take my chances ' .A Y 'if its with the rest.', Scarcely had he spoken the words when a muffled rumble rolled up fi from the plain below. Good heavens! it was iff .sigjiiggx-TXN I first call for parade. Jimmy started to his feet, ft Qi 'fflgg a cold sense of reality dawning upon him. "Well, when do I I HARDLY EVER HAVE T0 BRACE. see you again?" "I go home to Minneapolis tomorrow." "Gee! that's tough luck. I counted on seeing more of you. No way of seeing you tonight, I suppose? I'll be a-round the first thing in the morning. No, I can't, I've got math the first hour. Well, I will write you anyhow tomorrow night, and remember you must come to our graduation hop. Only two hundred and sixty-five days till June." I-Ie almost added an involuntary Usirf' 556'-956'-33-A43 On the following evening Jimmy's wife sat in his room puzzling over geometric planes. At the adjacent table Jimmy himself was scratching out a many-paged epistle. The sound of writing ceased, followed by the rattling of a letter being inserted in an envelope. Suddenly there was the noise of fiercely tearing paper. Looking up, his Wife beheld Jimmy slumped down in his chair with the wreck of the letter before him. He lool-:ed pale and worn under the glare of the light. "Why, what's the matter, Jim, feeling siclc?,' There was affected indifference in the reply. "Nope, I only forgot to ask a femme her last name." 250 1.-1... , 152125 ,uh . ,,gf,,1. l WN' 2 sw Q W , l fl 'A ggi. i 'T , . I 3 7 .-f 'Q QPQWFY R i are -.. 13 '- Q. 1'1- .. I ,. we 0 it fs 11 3'5" "" e Siiwi 7-5 STL? 'rv---J-:vl.'411-vi. '03 F45 'fire .n -Ts, 493455-'iffg g:m:.,xI-7J2'gq-r-- D ,,-.,, ,, --. ',s15.F:-gg., 5 --rs--'wiv Qi-i:i......:ns,Q rg-1 'mm-at-:E A 39172 iid mg? mf,-,.. ..,..n-rw: 5.93 j .Qin '-'title 1 2-9: .I A 1 entr- I 1 -:Bti Tbellegy WRITTEN ON THE SOUTH AREA BY A CORPORAI. OF THE GUARD fWilh the usual to Old Tom Craylr The l-lell cats play their hnal well-worn tuneg The old guard marches by to be set free. The Kaydets speclcing tenths will scatter soon, And leave the place to walking and to me. Now hastens off the spoonoid with his dame, No longer is the hum of voices heard: The files have gone to watch the football gameg All's silent, but for steady tramp of bird. Save that from yonder lofty railed retreat The O. C. wrathfully addresses me:- "Report that man for standing on his feet, And' also walking post improperly." I Along the area with feet of lead, Each in the little path that he's outlaicl, The luckless regulars and specials tread, And softly curse, or pipe the Furlough Maid. For them no care free week-end afternoon, Or longed-for Wednesday, free from stupid drill They cannot P. S., play football, or spoon, Or lose their youthful spirits as they will. Let not the dissy Kaydet, lucky file! Deride their gloomy visages or mock Them as the weary hours they seek to while Away by wistful watch of guard house clock 251 ,. ' gf'ff"'s"' ' 'P " '?c"'eme"'i?w1 fenzfuey- '- a my .2942 -2 2553 Erawi siiiis .-Ffh? 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Perhaps there walks upon this beaten track An athelete even better than the best, Who'd help' our teams to victory, but alack! I-lis budding strength and fame have been suppressed. 1. Full many a man of courage, muck, and bean The shadows of these ugly barracks hideg Full many a handsome countenance unseen At hop or tea, the post-femme's joy and pride. But they were out of luck, or did forget How fast the number of clemerits grows, Or, caught in hazing board's relentless net, Spend afternoons in thinking of their woes. Far from the football field's mad cheer and song They listen to the grandstand's swelling roar, And wish that some good scout would come along Who'd guardedly sound off to them, the score. Yet elen these luckless wights endure some fame, For Robbie interrupts the mess hall feast To call each oiseau d'area by name, The special cons once every day, at least. 252 W lr f '9' 'pan f-':"7. A f rv: 1-- , .... ., , , - ' - W, - ' --,.-..'-2.1 ,fm ae.-,sn aggc g,w"'cvf' f-f1'zw" : - - - . -1, - t '. fic 2 . efw-4:5- niitrz r W2 sg .. 'W -vp 1 time .M gs 5,1 Q5 r5:,4. 5 4-f,,:t.,g-1-Ds,-am. 5 U 14554,-,-2.2 v 5 5 mf' 'J J -L . ,gg :iq ' -, g-5-.rf -'55 'Q , ' Q 'fr 3. u-T' ' , ,wap ,f .4 I 'fl -Rift QQ' ww' 2 I--rt., 1 5 'il'4fi'1l'5- J , .. ' l ' fl ff! if-if lf' ' l' u, 3, rem 1- :ag-5, L - fa :damn lgrg 1, :au 22, my n - 1 1 .-'xiii 5 1 ff "fbi-""" :ng ? A A '12 iii? ' 1 1 5. 21- n wwfff 1, .fzzrffa . f . J 1 -' 3 1 7' .1 But Kaydets, ye who hear those names read out, Or read these lines-not having else to do- Take heed, e'en though you do not know about The walking game, through your own worn-out shoe. Be careful, if a buck, and watch the score Of D.'s collected from O. Gfs and Tacs, And when you're near the limit, bone some moreg A dissy man no recreation lacks. And, Make or Buck, avoid that fatal day When on the mess hall's hushed expectant air, Bursts forth that special order, solemn lay . That makes you glumly slump down in your chair. "Forgetting what the Regulations say Concerning such and such, Cadet .John Doe Will he confined and walk until next lVlay,,' The files all laugh and say, "I told you so." Just think how keen it is to shuflle feet Through drifted snow, in overshoes, and try To keep your hands warm as you plod your beat Beneath the O. C.'s all-observing eye. And so, although at first these words may seem But lightly spoken, yet you must admit A slug of walking is no idle dream, Nor lives the Kaydet who would welcome it. 5595565555553-ff But now 'tis time to cease this idle talk, The squad is formed, dismissed, my duty o'er, Home with the weary birds, I slowly walk And pipe the day when tours shall he no more. 253 "H Shih iLi5'E" 1frioap,npri124,1914 g lst Class. 7f4Allison . . . Ofhcer of the Guard not remaining in south area as cli- rected. , Cap. Anderson, G. P.. .Strong odor of perfume in room at a. m. inspection. Lt. Burr, G. ,.... .Late at reveille. Lo 7j4Cowgill . . . Failing to ride his horse over hurdle after having been di- rected to do so by riding instructor. Ca fCOWglll . . . . . .Displaying indifference at riding. Ca Gullion . . Dust onmantel, dusty clothes press, shoes not properly shined, land' dust on full dress hat at a. m. inspection. Lt. W Gullion . . . Floor not properly swept at a. m. inspection. Lt. W Huston . . . Talking while at attention, marching to dinner. Lt. 7f4l..indh . . Senior Officer of the Guard, asleep on duty. Cap, 7,4Treat . . . .. . . .Not assuming proper position while dancing after having been previously reported four times for the same offense. l..t. j4Wheeler . .. .... .Creating disturbance in sub-division by rolling an iron dumb-bell down the iron stairs. Lt. Col Znd Class. 7f4Boye . . . .... Not executing "Squads right" properly at drill after having been corrected for same. Ca fCOVCll . . . .... Failing to properly prepare lesson in Philosophy. l..t. Eisenhower . Misspelling his own name in chapel permit. Lt. B Gillette . . . . .Holding lady's arm on road in front of barracks about 4:30 p. In. Lt. C 254 'Q' wr.?Y'bz'm:1:x-4vr:J-,.,,.,.,:g:,-.f'fggmxurxnrnmef.---,.,. , ' . " W' Q w:n:m1.--H+-.-5 N, -, ., , . V 'P-I-'MMG-favqn-qQy,4,,T,M ---,1, -A- ' 5 ' " 79 Fi m . . ,Lf .J f. iff. V -mv .5 Ei .. .Huff 4 K., .A . -ff .. ,,.w.--AQ. - -., L ,. .,,.y,fa., A 1 .V ... 1 "5-FL: 'LQ '- ?'4K',4bM"f6fl5.5f'?E ' -H.. 'V 4. if : , L, NK 1, .ak .wvg,f5E22i..,...-H - M. ' ' . a 5: gf- "fam..f.Ef?2LQW5fs'21'?i"'5"I SW-.-' , 2... - . .M xz.. .. ,.,, , ... , f , v ,spy '49 ff .ff ., .1-ef1,g,.::w,., 'r P5 1 11: , ...,,,,5..::1.q-.wg V ygz' 2 1. L, "' .1q!:'gCT.., v EE 'Fw' ' 137971 . Wa . '1?.37?41 5: fs .fo ...Em . 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A f V A VV z :i1..gg:3,'431:gs P25552 - -Y. . ... -..,, -N .Y 9...--,,, I .A ,, Q -.ty 4. 5 ,,.,,,. , ..,.. if 2:4 ' s dfxifa-:li1. J-27, , 1 :ig-Q-fi' 1 'gf ., ,, ""uf,rAf..,. xi in - :Z xj5fQ3QmQ.j' gf' ' If wif-fu".-,r 'V - f x., NS. Jw, , Qi. v-,., .g '10, . 'g .' 155: sT'lli'u1, Fw-' 9.1! f. 21.111, .- gf- , 1 sq: ':'f1tg if F' " 'f b f . . , , .. fi- ' i'1":2I:-:-L,:- QJQ-2-qi: my - , ll., 9325 ' 4 1 v. 1' -, -f,.17'5,a, e Q N E23 . ' N 'ts X Jybgy - N J X Y X 'Ss f 1 ,X X 1 ,ff x 9 'X 1. Q , 1 R Ng 1 , , .vi ff v 1 so . s. , fr, - L '-f' W .pf ...-- f Hlff Q p h l TRTHIQ Anderson, G. P., fwith intelligent expres- sionj: "Doesn't a clock take just as long to run twenty-four hours at the equator as it does here, sir?" Instructor fafter period of profound thoughtj: "Yes, Mr. Anderson, I believe it does." ' Kadet to Micky McCain fwho has dragged to the last feed hoplz "I-low did it go, Mick?" Mick: Mfhank the Lord, she had a good appetite." Billy Butts: "Yes, sir, the Coast Artillery is trained as Infantry so that in time of war it may act as part of the regular army." ,Q Irwff- 4 M Xi! Mi , , - -Lg5f'gL'. . fr A u Y ,sh r of I I Mathews: "Is wood a non-conductor, sir?" Instructor: "Touch that live wire and see, Mrs Mathews." Pope fa section marcherb calling roll: "Pope! Pope!" . fReportingQ: "Sir, Cadet Pope is absent." .Fifi Lindh: "Spavin is found in the bones of the neck of the horse and--" Instructor: "Mr. Lintdh, this is a disgrace to the mounted serviceg don't tell anyone you said that and I won't." W3 191 Z 'irsifl if? , si. .E n ,, 'x f f" - , ,..,. . . -ws: ,. :t SE ,-5 .. . QU. ,. 'YE W: N1 vrfz .1 G., .-v LC?" in Q , .-A.. . of -V 1 :Mg 131' : 1 ' fists ,,.,. ,. sf., Qgiiftil '71, 1 .k fffpi ' ,,.-Q-7-yay? Haze.- 3:2-tip 5 2 . 9. .nw J. -V TEL? L.. . l 5 , '. ! FE gs' - L" 45, E5- zy .." . 4 .41 S s HH-"arts i ' 'u'-M7 11 ' 'V' '1:i"""?f3?fll "lim ' auf I -R " A -Q- tffsffftfj ,Q as , : 'Q QQ .- as f :ri x E95 "' 1? '- was .17 "tis ,Ji E .ii -W 4 1, -1 Nag? -a . AW, 155:31 , WWI? s . sa 2 t - 'ix .1 .-,, s t W ls ii N551 Gigi S . 'L 55? L ., Cassius Clark in Phil writ: "The rate of a clock is the linear velocity of its second hand expressed in sederial units." Tac fto yearling Corporal of the Guardjz "Why did cording to that half of be placed on the first relief and half on the sec- you not make out the reliefs ac- regulation?- The regulations state the fourth class men on guard shall ond. Here you have put four fourth class men on the first relief and five on the second." Instructor: "lVlr. Frank, if you studied French long enough you could speak it without any accent at all." Frank: "How long did you study French, sir?" l i. ll 'Xp X As . 1.9 'N- Y b-.fa LGI!-7 r-f--f-'N-A Q , i n '1 a - -xg Dopy H'arrison's horse is taking him over the jumps. Dopy doesn't hold on tight and lights on a. hurdle on his neck. Instructor: "Don't break that hurdle, Mr. Harrison, the price of wood is going up." sf Benny Hoge, at Observatory: "Just where is that Vernal Equinox, I can't hnd it at all with this telescope." lnstructor: "What is a curry comb used for, Mr. Peebles?" Peebles: "To get the kinks out of the horse's fur, sir." On the floor of Cullum whirling, Back and forth like water swirlingg U Shoulders heaving, dark eyes Hashing, Through the throng with gestures dashing, Close together, fast embracing: Who is dancing? Everybody. And they dance the Turkey Trot. 6 r 0 fYes, and the next day-"Mr, Treat, you Ms? . O., --Iixxxxugy I' I . --...,,,.. ......, . ,,,, 1 y x Ni ,fi RN: will not attend the hops until further orders."Q 258 f 23' ,f ' 1 Q. ' x ...,..g,:.,.. W i xi- ,Q -f r' 1 ' "' 'zvmz-"2-:1gf :e"V we zu- n- .,f uf .xr 'sw2f'u- :ith-'11 Q51 . 3 5.51. , s . 'W 'u' 1 Q 531 ff. f ,va -gs: .- '- V kv! I 'ef' ? V is iitfii. V ul 'f5E'f9T?:?E?11,- 3 f inf pf 'T X .fx 4 1-11 f llll 3 'Z fl' l L 'lf 'ffl 1 4 lil J Q"1i"'-1- " " s 2Q!2EE"5I"'i, F 'H 1-.PI .Epi 5,23 I-v 1 -QH11. f.-11,13 g , 14 ,,y,g,gl5,4'- ' ..,. L Elliott flo Drawing Instructorj: "Sir, l .R can't account for the fact that there is one more . door on the outside of this building than there ,ff is on the inside." ' 1- Q 1 .x 45QxkN n ,Instructor fto Brattonjz "What is your ' ij i u- name?" , ? 1 v' Bratton fthinlcing of a mineral in the tray before himjz "lt's Lignite, sir." HMA lx , Instructor: "What?" MM' L Bratton: "l..ignite, so called on account of fl its woody structure." I' rt, ,f 1115 , if Fi? X . . Q Si Kid fto femme whom Poop Griffith is drag- 1 ging to the hopj: "Hey, lady, where did you 1 53 A get that cute little boy?" E sity r -i l A A 5 ' ir -sf Flip Lewis Qin Astronomyj: "There is more earth shine on the moon than there is moonshine Instructor flo Runt at Mule Gun Drilljc on the earth' I H UML Jernigan, there is no Premium for stu- Instructor: Are you sure, Mr. Lewis? pidity at this drill. You show a greater pro- . ficiency for doing things wrong on every pos- sible occasion than anyone l know." V X - S I5 Q , 1, A 1 lVlcLean has been sent for by the O. C. l-Ie i ls 1- I H reportsf 2 5 ,I , ' IR-Ni ,, l Z T1 AAD ' Tac: What do you want, Mr. McLean?" V 1'-I - ' ' Mac: "You sent for me, sir." Al n Tac: "Well, l've forgotten what I wanted I with you." ' ' E 1 flVlack starts to leave., "Hold on! Have ,ig h , you been doing anything you ought not to do?" 'C ' ' ' " 1" ' 259 gf'-suixgff' . - --- '. -5,-.V-,,-U A.. 1. ,,,- . ,,,,-. H .-T--X-10 ...,,, . f' .1 .4 -.-. .-.- - Y -. ... .. .. .- ., . .. .i:l',.,1iIETI'Fg"' rg ' wfwf- ', '9,ffCf3 I- 4 'wh ,Q.:.f gj. rf '61 'g ' , '- ,Wave 4 H 'Q 35? ' F Q fs- - Tw . 113' :PH "I--H P 4':m'5:3'gh'-sa I 219 ' 5'h9YlF'1-I' inf 5 - 5 234 A 04' 5 tem El'-. tt.: E-z -551' - ,Q-15 Q, 51,151 it 5 Ah 1 -":f'f,jL1',?: 2 J finally-I: ' ' : 5 if pw-:fra .1 ' ' 71- ':.':lf- :I :gig fgcixift-.Shy mga' 1 ' " W e ,QM - I Q, 51 3:25 ff .1 In - ,ru-". :c'-1. 1- -r:-.mm-1-11. P , ff.-1. 1-"1 : if -,,+-, '-s, A. 1 ,:.f:: 5- mf gan' t sin-'iqssfifsft f F L " 9 -. rt- in M, 51 fs, MEM r f .5' M Yfrwih is ' isa Q ,,, J.. 5: 3-T Z. ge: 'Mother to Child, who has just returned from Sunday School the Sunday after the Navy game: "What did you learn about at Sunday School?" The Child: "Christ and Louie Merillat." Pure Blind Spec: Engineering Instructor fto men at the boardsjz "Now, this will count twenty out of thirty points. Put down on the board figure 6 on Plate II of the text." Billy Butts: "The component parts of cordite are nitro-glycerine, gun-cotton and V vaseline. The vaseline makes the powder slip more easily out of the bore of the gun when it explodes." 1 ..,.: ' 'V ii' 1.15545 -iff -9? o ,L ' ' '21 ' Q3 g f "-9"'g'l' y 4.5, Anderson, B., fat gallery practicej. I-Ie makes a possible and on the next clip gets a bunch of low fours. Tac: "What's the matter, Mr. Anderson?" B. "I guess the target was moved up higher, sir. It was all right before." Instructor Qin I-Iygienej: "What are some of the diseases peculiar to different ages, Mr. Glass?" Monty: "Over-eating in young adults, for instance, sir." 260 Kaydet: "Do sound waves ever interfere with light waves, sir?" Instructor: "Does it get dark every time the band plays?" Bandholtz fthe O. D. inspecting sentinelsjz "Who is the officer of the day?" Plebe Sentinel: "Cadet Bandsands, sir:-I mean Cadet Bumstarter, sir. That should be Cadet Bandwitz, sir." Goody Packard fto a long-suffering cavalry instructorjz "I don't understand this charge as foragers, sir. I thought foragers were men who looked for things to eat. A man can't charge and look for things to eat at the same time." Instructor: "How do you say, Kill I-lim! Kill I-lim! in Spanish?" El Senor don Jaime Cress: "Tamalel Tamale! Hobbs: "The commands are, Troop Right- March ! Troop-Halt! " Instructor: "Why the halt?" I-Iobbs: "You don't want theihorses to mark time all day, sir." The Cannibal in Chem: "The mastodon was heavier than the ordinary elephant. Its thick coat of long, brown feathers protected it from the cold." 3 E I 5' -'G . 'i . V'-1 I Mm! if f 'Z' 4 lik mill i"iiILm' mmwk-f-i S . I E A f Ns'l I I, 1 ld l"' JL Jw. em I " Vllllum S M A The lations U det may keep J Regu that a Ca - aste inter- Acxc Boox Cn - andments ' ' Useful to p s - 1 . W 1 1 ll A i R I! ,V ,,A- . D B i I will ull". mg ' F ' XX 'I N I in il 'x F 1 lil U . im if I ,f:::g- ij ' , ,, ll. Q . ,.3 J F g 'M K?a"l'If'll M- - .... ,,,,A . a."'f"" ....,. ,l7.... f" . .A,,,,. II ,,,, ..:'fl'i'MW A. B. C113-Al'C8 Bird. One who is awarded ti privilege of walking the area "on Wednes- days and Saturdays at the usually pref scribed hours"-a criminal. AREA Cul-The barrack yard-The hottest frying pan at lfVest Point. AREA BIRD C115-See A. B. AUGUSTINE Cub-A plebe who deadbeats camp by joining his class in August. B. A. Cnj--Busted Aristocrut-A has-been make. The degree conferred by the Corps upon Cadet who has lost his sleeve decorations. ungest man in the class. ' explanation for a a J The yo ubmlt an omplain. A long- BABY Cn - B-Aci-nz C115-To s skin. To talk much-To c An explanation for an offense- sation. . C10- winded conver Q i 5 4 ' 4 4 v- T ' - .if 6, - '07 . .fl in O --tiles, ll af- 1 B ? Q , ' S 0 flings -is- BOODLE. I'adet-A plebe who has not osed to be in- er le BL 1001 comm skinned. ' ' rent and yet be polatlons in. BLASE CAdj.J-See B. J. Also mdiffe . BONE C113-To study-To endeavor to gerfect one's self along a certain line of en eavor. -C13 Boor Liclc-'fo endeavor to curry favor with a superior. -C25 CHECK Booz:-To endeavor to fatten on.e's account at the Cadet Store by not buying soap, tooth powder or clothing. -C35 Drs.-To endeavor to fox the Tac's. To avoid demerits. -C49 FILES-TO study for class rank. -C55 MAKE-To actively aspire to cheverons. -16D GALLERYTTO show off. To attempt to Create an impression. -C73 MUCK-To aspire to physical strength. .-...T ...-N . .-1 W' . N0 mx .Q E l i GO 1 it 4 ,N 9 Ill' Z' I 2 l"' . , BOOTLICK. , such as BoNo1o Cm-One who bones tenths. BOODLE C111-Contraband necessities candy, skags and chewing tobacco. The confectioner-Santa Clauses' OE limits for Ka B-EAST C10-Embryo x yet joined the battalion-Supp humanly treated by the bullies of the upp classes. cKs Cub-The nursery of beasts- BOODLER CMD- West Point residence. B dets. BOOT L1-CK C10-To curry favor for one's pei nal advancement. CSee Bonej pull, influence. BEAST BARRA A dream of delight. Area Bird-See A. . A plebe character- these letters CMD BIRD C113-An B. I. QAdj.J-Blase-sassy. lstlc Qwe dare not print what signifyl. so -A drag, a 261 BooT LICK JXLLEY Cul-The Fifth Avenue of Camp. The street where the Company OHi- cers live. BRACI? Cul Obs.-The plebe's position of atten- tion. Q10 C13 To assume a brace. Q25 To causet a plebe to brace CObs.j. BRONVN Cul-A choice daintyg chewing tobacco. B. 15:0-British Science-The study of Eng- 1S . CDD-To talkg usually about nothing. B. S,EY Cadj.J-Addicted to the practice of B. S'ing. BUCK U0 ill-A Cadet holding the responsible osition of battalion private. C255 An enlisted man. BUCK UP Coy-To improve one's self. BUGLE Cvj--To attempt to avoid recitation in the section room by facing the board until the bugle blowsg a blulf seldom worked. BULL Cab-Bull Durham tobacco-Half of the makings. BUMP Cob-To attempt to knock down a sta- tionary object such as a lamp post with a Kadet. A form of punishment for telling grinds. BUST ffl, C15-To reduce a make to ranks--To deprive a quill of his achievements. 423-To fail. BUSTED ARISTOCRAT Cub--See B. A. BUTT C113-A fractional part of a whole. A skag butt, a butt of a month. CHRISTMAS LEAVE Cub-Eight days in Heaven. CIT Cul-A civilian-An officer appointed from civil life. CITE Cub-The clothes of a civilian. CLEAN SLEEVE Cul-A Kadet who has-never felt the weight of cheverons upon 'his sleeves. One who is "once a buck, always a buckf' COLD Cadj.J-Absolute, most superlative, Ex. A cold max. C27-adv. perfectly. Ex. to max it cold. COLOR LINE fnb-The walk on the Camp pa1'ade where the arms of the Corps are stacked. COLOR LINE CONCERT Cnj-A so-called concert given at the color line by Kadets every Sun- day evening while in camp 'for the purpose of cultivating a taste for good music among the friends of the Corps. COM C10-The chief of the T. D. The Command- ant of Cadets. CoM's OVVN Cub-The quills of the Corps. CoN ini-Confinement-A period of,meditation awarded to a make whose name has adorned the skin list too often. CORP Cul-A yearling make-The first grade above a buck. CRAWL Ctrl-To criticise another vehemently- To bring one's short-comings to his notice. Used extensively in dealing with plebes. CRAWLOID Cub-One who has a highly developed crawling ability. CRUST Cnj-Pronounced cheek, gall. One has a crust when he borrows his wife's last pair of white trou. CRY Cob-To complain-To appeal to another's sympathy. DAD Cub-The oldest man in the class. DEAD BEAT tub--A Kadet who realizes the fu- tility of all human effort and therefore shuns it. CDD-To shun exertion. DESCRIP ful--Descriptive Geometry. The drug- fogged dreams of the Math. Department. DIS C115-Discipline, conduct. DIssY CAdj.J-Standing high in conduct. DIV Cul-A division in Cadet barracks. Four corridors and sixteen cells. DRAG C11 Carb-A put? on some one else's skag. C23 CDD-To escort a lady. Ex. to drag a femme to a hop. C33 Cob-To assist a Cadet to remove his white trou. C4-D C115-To disturb a Cadet's sleep by forcibly throwing him out of his bed or tent. D. T. Cul-A double time, a gait faster than a walk. This is not a run! The pet gait of all West Point drill masters. C10-To move at a double time. DUCK BILL Cub-The last word in the Cadet Store's fashion plates. A dress cap with a long visor, uncommonly noticeable. DUCROT Cub-"Mr. -." Mode of addressing any plebe. Synonyms. Dumguard, Dumcrot. ENGINEER C10-Man standing high in his classes. A successful tenth snatcher-The opposite of a goat. ' FEMME tub-One of the cliarmers of our dreary life-A piece of calicoAA young lady. FEss Cul-A failure. Something below a 2.0. WD-To fail. To lose more than the required number of tenths. FILE C113--A member of the male sexg usually of tl1e military persuasion. FIND C113-To discharge or dismiss from the Corps. FLIRTATION C115-Cupid's haunt at VVest Point. Our lover's lane, scene of many fatal panics. FORE CInt.D-A cry of warning. Ex. Fore for the O. D. FORMATION QTL, Q13-A military gathering. Q23--A scene of any sort between two or more persons. FRIED EGG Cub--The eagle and shield which or- nament our head gear. FURLOUGH Cul-A leave given to a class during their second class summer. A fleeting glimpse of Utopia. FURLOUGH MooN 00-The Hrst full moon of furlough: peculiarly ,fatal from a matrimonial standpoint. GIG Inj-See skin. Gio LIST Cub-ffSee skin list. me me W , O 1 z 44 1 I J- X li S5431 l ' GIG. GOAT C10-One who keeps the bottonrfrom fall- ing out of his class. Cadet ranking one at the bottom end of the list. GRIND Cul-An attempt at humor-a so-called joke. GROSS CAdj.D-VVooden, stupid, a plebe character- istic. GRONVLEY Cub-Tomato catsup. Cob-To blush dee ly and loudly. GUM UP CD Cul-is blunderg a bad mess. C23 KUD-To blunder. I - GUM STICK Cub-One addicted to gumnnnwg it up. The oihcial insignia of a gross individual. PIELL CATS 00-Members of the U. S. detach- ment of field music who 1'aise h- in the area before day--Fifers and drummers. HIvE Lol C15-To understand. I C25-To catch a person in the commission of a crime or other act. HIl'EY Cfldjj-Able to hive. Hop C10-A Cadet hop. HOP CON Cub-Status of a Cadet forbidden to at- tend hops on account of his too eager interest in rag dancing. A I-loroio ml-One cursed with the habit of at- tending hops. HUNDRI-:DTH NIGHT f1LJ"'A so-called musical comedy given by Cadets on the one hun- dredth night before June. IGNORANCE AND GUMMERY U13-Ordnance and gunnery. Part of the iirst class course. IMMORTALS Cul-Members of the last section in any subject-The goats. - JULIET 00-Plebe who enters in July. IKADET Cub-A Cadet-Member of Uncle Sam's school for manly boys. IQITCHEN MECHANIC Cm-The queen of the kitchen, the cook. LAUNDRY SPIKE C115 C13-A large pin. C23-Female employee of the Cadet laundry. L. P. CD Cul-A femme deficient in beauty and accomplishments. C25-Any undesirable person. C33-Light prison CObs.D. C45-CAdj.j Objectionable, undesirable, dis- gusting. 155 fvl-To play a mean trick on another. L. P. HOP Cnj-Small stag hops given on winter afternoons where Cadets learn the easiest way to get into hop con. LIMITS C113-The dead line around our "High- land Home." ' XXI! 2 -Z -X ff xf er , ff! MILEMO. -BCIAKE Cub-C11-A quill, member of the CO1l1,S own. A Cadet 'made beautiful with chev- rons. C21-The rank held by such a Cadet. MAKINS Cnj-The wherewithall to build a skag -Bull and papers. ' Mfix C115-An absolute success. CvJ7To succeed perfectly. To do the right thing at the right time. MESS Q13-Said'of persons, things, or actionsg a dismal failure-The result of guniming it. Mess HaI.L ,tnj-The slum palace, famous for its flies and its chickens in the half shell. NIILEMO f7ZJ1N3l1lC applied to seventeen Cadets of the class who ran a gun section into camp and received, in exchange for it, five months on the area and extra standing gun drill. MISSOURI NATIONAL Cul-An air formerly sup- posed to bring rain when sung or whistled. NUISANCE C11J+'.l:llC Amanuensis in camp.. Chosen from the guard on account of the spooniness of his borrowed equipment. O. C. ful-The officer in Charge-The tac who makes the world goround. O. D. C117-Cadet oiiicer of the day-A Cadet de- tailed to skin other Cadets. O. G. Cul-Cadet ohicer of the guard. Cadet de- tailed to assist the officer of the day in skinning other Cadets. ORDERLY Cnj C13-Polite name for hell cat. C25-Cadet detailed as chamber-maid. P. C10-A professor. P. C. S.-Previous condition of servitude. P. D. Cul-Pennsylvania Dutchman. Cadet hail- ing from Pennsylvania. PHIL Cnj-Philosophy-The second class 1nan's post-furlough dream. rp gr, I 'il C?-'i 22 PIPE. PIPE C20-To wander off into dreamland. PLEBE Cub-A fourth class man. 'The cause of plebe skins. M' I - PLEBE SKIN f1ZJ CD-Flannel blouse issued to plebes on entrance. C25-Skin received for showing interest, in plebes. V P. NI. E. C10-Practical Military Engineering. Consists of map drawing, bridge building, etc., etc. ' PODUNK C10-Cadet's native town-The 'news- paper of said town. POLICE C10-To discardg of a horseg to lose his ri er. POOP fnj-A man who memorizes blindlyg some- thing to be committed to memory. Col-To commit to memory without under- standing, POOP DECK CMJ-Balcony of the old guard house where the O. C. supervises class formations. Useful for skinning purposes. PRED Cub-Predecessorg the man whose appoint- ment a plebe falls heir to. P. S. C113-To call on the post. Usually for the purpose of getting something to eat. P. S,ER C115-A slave to the P. S. habit. ' f i 1 g f l,4Vff 1 I E f -V XM .ga XT Qc! X 1 f if " .WW ?'Nl wit HQWW " Tx 4e JV .ff fi xi 4-""-T., ,SL POLICE. QUILL Cul-Cadet officer or non-commissioned ofhcer-One who quills. C10-To skin needlessly and often. REVERSE Cub-The opposite of a boot-lick. RUN IN C10-To bring anything into barracks or camp without bothering to' get permission. Usually said of boodle. RUN IT OUT C10-CObs.J To leave the reserva- tion without authority. SAMMY Cnj-CObs.D Mechanical mixture of roaches, frogs, flies and molassesg formerly served in the mess-hall. SCAVENGE C10-To appropriate articles cast oi? by another. mia 'Q fa-'51 i i E J' 4 l P, 'uf U3 I fi: SCAVENGE. SCAVENGER Cub-One who scavenges. SKAG Cul-A cigarette. SKIN my-A report for an offense. C10-To report another for an offense. SKIN LIST Cnj-The delinquency list. A daily list of skins. SLIMEY CAdj.D-Dirty, unclean. SLIP C10-Cadet who slips. ' V C115-To do the right thing in the wrong place. SLOBOON my-Slop bucket. SLUG C111-Hard luck in a tangible form-A punishment involving area. SLUM C111-A choice mixture of pieces of meat in various stages served in the mess-hall as SACCYV. . xg Gly? K ala 25" . ... -E y ag I In SLUM SOIREE Cul-An unpleasant duty or function. Qvj-To bother orinconvenience another. SOUND OFF C10-The human voice. Cvj-To speak loudly and indistinctly. SOUR BALL Cub-Canned plums served'in the mess-hall. SOUR BALLED fAdj.D-Bad tempered-A post reveilly state of mind. SPEC Cul-One who specs. That which is specked. Cul--To commit to memory, word for word. SPooN- C10-To frequent the society of the ladies. Sroozw CAdj.J-Neat, clean, attractive. STEP OUT C111-To move fasterg to take up a run. SUB DIV. 00 C13-Half of a division in bar- racks. C25-00-The chamber-maid in chief of a sub- division. The commanding general of a. gar- rison of eight rooms and two halls. SUB WAY Cul-The sunken passage beneath the stoop of barracks. SUPE C10-The king of them all. The man who salts the area birds' tails. The superintend- ent. TAC C10-An assistant Imp in the modern In- ferno. A tactical officer. TAR BUCKET Cub-The full dress hat inflicted upon the Corps. ' T. D. C10-The fratern-ity of tacs. The Tactical Department. TENTH Cul-The reward of the bouoid. The thirtieth part of a Max. Touiz fnj-An hour's stroll on the area, enjoyed by a buck who has the required number of demerits. TURN BACK-' Cul-Cadet'turned back to join the next class. VV.-KLRI C10-Cadet who has not qualified in swimming. WooDEN CAdj.D-Gross, stupid. WR11' C10--Written recitation. XyEARLING C10-A third class man. One who has not yet found that furlough is a delusion and a snare. COLONEL THAYER'S MONUMENT THE OLD CHAPEL Y ,1 ,f I 'fxgm THE OLD ACADE.MIC.,BUILDING-THE. NEW ACADEMIC BUILDING THE CADET CHAPEL INTERIOR OF CADET CHAPEL THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING AND THE RIDING-HALL - i, . , in .A fn w,' A .Ax 'vi' ,.-' if- Y I THE LIBRARY-THE ORDNANCE. LABORATORY CAMP LARNED 1' OLD BARRACKS-NEW BARRACKS WEST POINT FROM THE RIVER THE CATHOLIC CHAPEL- THE CADET HOSPITAL I 9 Q THE SUPERINTENDENTS QUARTERS -THE NORTH, OFFICERS' ROW PROFESSORS' ROW - ROAD NEAR TROPHY POINT CULLUM HALL AND THE OFFICERS CLUB ROCK KISSING THE GYMNASIUM U .. A X 1 ' , , .,iM..L.-,.. f ,win v,,,,!4 " .QL ..-'w:.K-Y, , ,, ,. 'Hu ,gl -':,T'. ' 0 n..,.v. --' , " - N w, ,.. . -, I - . ,,--.zvw-:Al af... -..,,. V-, H Rf- 1 41-fifififi-'Hrs ...M,W.g.3,v:ep'?V'4?Sfmg,. . ' ju"-'N A ' ,4j1,,' 'J ,. 'E f" ' J-'Z PM .Vffw " TLi'9'11'E C'.h,.i'f'i' ' 51 . ,1:,:.1gfQ'. Tv ' D ' ,4 .1 1, , ,gf-If I " ,fqryzf 5' 1 I "f , A-riff 131241, :q.,j'r',, ' , ,zgjh-ff 'A3 ,521 ,f"N""' "1 5 'P - ' 311' K 'va ,- 1 .. W? - . , f ,wil ,-fl , - " L "L ' 4 lil' 1v,- I MW. :EW 'I vw 'fly . . f. ' -,-.-"Tx A H' zu. , - ' ' 11 my - , 'M 'gy T If 3 -1 .uf f .ag Qui-Q , whfgil , " ' df: Nzfnn' V 1- yj : 51:4 , ' 141. , .441 .... , ,. , K 6 1 1 1 ' X ! I Vt -i V L 'fx 4 ,1 ,- ., . -1 ws p : Lg, ,QI .5112 ,M 'grliflz 1 7"!1"' IJ! iii." -L . 4. P - u 41 sf ,, . .ji ffvxzig 1 g..,., if' A , ,1 ' ML, I ,. A , limi I , :T J, .- D Jlldlgggfiw WEP Nuifw Ir..xn'f,j,,--.rin-y A' lf, ,nn ., wwf , 1.1 'NUS AISIUY Ulf' 'A'1H'l 1I.Si'J'A-I H Sn'I'ATES. X AZ, A V,-1,70-A,,,f.,,.:fl,,,,,m, 7 .,,,M,,,f,f7 ,.f,.4,x 1,1 ff. fn., , ff, UAZQ' Qf4"',A ,-fvyf,-fyw, ffm MQ, 7, , we dw, ,I -- Xa Mn ?f!mu'l:..r xlh'-1-t -v'nll1l..1lnIlnrS'EAQQ1ul':ncuIx'ljM'Ii, , . , , xx .- - . - 1 , ffm ' ' ' ' MX7,-,,,.7 ,,.,-4Z,f fn, ,f,,,,,f A Q, iklif P. 11,1 ff AH-N., fA,f'f.,,A 1 V .X ll. Away A. .. ,,,,-WW ,.,w,,,,,,,,f.,, uffd, Z3.,,,,f,, V. fl, .um':s.mznwxnw-,insmul nl'Ll'Tl'MNA'l'11m' ra nm7Ax,,ffA 'f4.4,A'!47n,.ffQA4,, W,-,.,A,,,y Lf., Z,,,,!,,.!y,.!m f-My A ,f H, IL ji-cfgxjl-ix f7,.,,, .X fy ph-gGuAf,,,,.f, ..., ,..,,,ff.1,, ik, KHGQFEQQ1 fn, it 1 .,-13 .tr 1 . xg af, rm if, iw 'Ah fl in . H av" I E 1 - has r di S 'Q 1 Keely xp 'I X ff. ,I . 5 1 ,fi S L ,rf f o f 1 f I i C U lu,-X ,wwf will U ' 5' if '--, i .N ,, tr vf z-f'f::'9? ' ' ' . f fl ' 2 it 1 Y , -. 1 lx " --,,. A ,Q Q , 2 S 2 37 P .fl 1' 1 1' A 1 F A C 1 y 'x ' A N A 1 'T 2 r Iii 1 f Y J ., Y X Y H . .-1 1, PAGE PAGE Alexander, Andrew .... . . , 7 Johnson, Lou . . . . . . 28 Allien Co., Henry V .... .. 29 Keen, Geo. T .... .. 6 Alpaugh 8: Co., E. S ..,... . . 4 Keuffel N Esier ,... .. 30 Armour R Co .............. . . 18 Knox Hat Co. ....... . . 39 Armstrong Mfg. Co., E. A ....... .. 25 Koolage, C. XV., Jr... .. G Army and Navy Journal ........... .. 16 Lerncke X Buechner .... . . 10 Army and Navy Prep. School of Lilley 8 Co., M. C. .,.. .. 28 Correspondence ...,.......,,. . . 12 Listerine .....,...... . . 27 Army and Navy Co-op. Co ....... . . 11 r Malt-Diastase Co. . . . . . 20 Army Mutual Aid. ......... .. 25 Mark Cross Co ......... .. 32 Bailey, Banks K Biddle Co. . . . . . 2, 3 McCutcheon Co., Jas. . . . . . . 16 Bethlehem Steel Co ....... .. 34 Merriam, G. S: C .......... ,. 23 Blickensderfer Mfg. Co .... . . 10 Morrison S: Mitchell, Inc ..... . . 25 Borsum Bros. ........... .. 25 Nelson, Edward A ......... .. 14 Brooks Bros. ............. .. 40 Newark Trunk Co .... .. 33 Cammeyer .................. . . 35 Newman, J. F .....,.. . . 22 Charlottesville Woolen Mills .... .. 5 Reed'S SONS, 130073 ------- -- 19 Cipolari, Joseph . .............. .. 31 Rogers 8 Co., Chas. P .... .. 14 Colts Pat. Fire Arms Mfg. Co. .. .. 26 Rogers, VVillis H. . . . . . . 6 Crouch Sz Fitzgerald ............ .. 28 Smith N VVesson .................... ,. 15 Eisner, Sigmund ............ 4 Solvent Powder CFrank,A. Hoppej ..... .. 33 Enterprise Rubber Co ..... .. 18 Spalding, A. G ...................... .. 16 First National Bank .... .. 24 Staples 8 Co., James A .... ..,.. 8 Fleischmann Company . . . . . 6 Stetson Shoe Co ...... . . . 23 Foster, Chas T .... ...... . . 14 Sudbury X Co., E. B ..... .. 8 General Electric Co ...... .. 37 Taylor X Co., ,Alexander.,.. .. 17 Goerz American Opt. Co .... .. 34 Teitzel Boot Co., J. C ..,.... .. 20 Gurley, VV. ah L. E. ..... .. 21 Tiffany R Co .......,....... .. 1 Haas, John G ....... .. 31 Troy Laundry Machinery Co .... .. 4 Hatfield 8: Sons. . . .... . . 10 Xkfallach Bros. ............. ... .. 22 Hayt, Peter B. ...,...... .. 20 W'est Point Hotel ........... .. 22 Headley 8 Farmer Co .... .. 30 White Studio ................. .. 36 Heiberger Ei Son, F. J.... .. 12 Vxfillrd Co., Chas. L ......... .. 38 Hotel Astor ............ .. 9 W'itte Hardware Co., Francis T .... .. 4 Horstmann Co., W. H. .. .. 13 VVriglit, E. A ................. . .. 2'7 Jenkins Bros. ........ 8 Young's Hat Co... .......... . .' 20 THE I9 I4 I-IOWITZER TIFFANY A Co, JEWELRY, WATCHES, RINGS, EOES, ENIELEIYI PINS, IRORIIIES, SILVER CLIPS, NOTE PAPERS WIIII IYIONOGRAIYIS IN I:0LoR, INYIIAIIONS T0 EONIIYIENEENIENI AND CLASS-DAY EIIERCISES NIENIIS, AND DIES EIIR STAMPING CORPORATE AND FRATERNITY SEALS 1 PLRCHASE5 CAN BE IIADE CIE TIFFANY N CII EITHER IN PERSON OR BY IYIAIL FIFTH AVENUE N 37TUSIREEI NEW YORII I., s THE 1914 HOWITZER 4 V 5 I 4 - -5 ' V .af 'QQQA , 5 -V . --.--L , J , , ,.V ,g' V. M I QVVIV I , - V f ' fr I, WN , VWIW- V A YVWNW ,V'W2.'f- , .-Q VV 1' Vf' Q4f41x ,.7' .,. Vg V -Ay K- -. '- -4 L -5 .' I-A 42 ' 15" X a,-25? ' 5 I' ' I WAV ,A.W,wwfWwV.,qW, I Smffx, I M AI-V I XVVIMAT W .A,I,VVfQXYwVSA'lh : i Ml Agfi x ig S , . I ,, . . , . -I .. .V .x.. fM,fI,AI,.,Vf,,. fmzn-.Q I,,,7NMN.,yg5,VA, gfgMxvvA,+-Vgyw, 5 :J V' - W 2-1 A, JT I .4 fi W-- .... ,V- A Wm , , V , ,, I I, ,.,,, ,,,.: ...... . ,. 1,. kA, , - A4.-. . .,.. . ., ,M .... N , ..,..,. N. . ,,.. -,,-f,f . .. . ,. I I rg, , . . LV ., 'f V , ., , ,,,, . 4 ,. ,.., , ,.,,, . I. . 53 , 1 3 --" ' ' "" 1 A A- 4- QQ: sw - 9'1'1 h""T '," .,, -5 1 ,. ' :L A , 14- 5"2Q.11j'-'M' '2Z5f242:':'E.T'jf--Qi-2 I-1.Si1.2:5E,3r?5'Ej11V:'.ffFVYI5-IV-V -""?'ffa 593-52 W.. A-W -If V2 15? V ,T I, an -'f- -"" A I, .... .. i I .I 'fc II V 4 I 11 ' I ' I ' 1' . m':'Nf-- ' .' '5554'i.'i3'l1TV- fi- .- V ff . Vs V V ,Aa ' 34 E , v V -V V If-V . - I, PT' b'.-I,VV,,w is . ,:, ., -flaws-. 95 H1 IV:-f-ur . .-P' 'e-:VK - - - .M -W rg. .3 , 3 'ff if 1 A, . -, Z Vi :W KPN. A -'I-11:-'f1:m:-1.:e::4-wi-II AA. :M ,,'-- H. - , -V V . ,A-, , . , A ' , , . I "LL ' I ' . V V " f - A "" ' If .,, N .. ..,... ,. R, ,A .. . .,,, , Mm., I, , Q 'V .. .. , , WM V .M W I , - M- V A-bf Vfx VVYVMM- , V sw. is. A nfVV.V'X .Vin - 'X V-VX . f V , , . IIHVVIV , ipsfigihi 24-,www , V1- V V -- , . . ' - V -- 'V V, I - I n W- --Vg-M5 AL, I V VV I .. ,I A -. V, .J fy : ,,,, 3, , . 'JZ-"F ., - ' "" ,Il ,, :I- ,' Ijvfllff, 1 If ' ' if, -V, Jgwfffaj, 5 . WSI- 'VA ww- I A X X E.. V I'ysVI-,-:IV N H ':a.f'1"-' ' 5 I I 5 I 1 ' 2, 5 f i I I ' , Lili V V I V Vf fp 2 I I 1 RQ. Wg, is I VV . W VV.,M,...- ' ,I w w f 524, V M, 2 ,SC 3 . . 4 ef 1- J VIVSNWZ-1, I YA "v A ,F Q' 71, : f , - . sg V fm ILVERWA E CII INA GLASS I U4 , , Eu V.. I GI M5-'45, "V A 8 B , "Vw: Wife, Z - sgefg. Q fyvo QBJ yfAI ,gs ,LPI vgfii ' K f P ' 4A?5'l ' ,, " , 3 f, ' fx' ff'-,I 0 1.5! 0115 0 HILADILLPI-IIA ARE, IN iff I'-TQ. ' ' 7: if SHIV I VITED TO INSPECT TI-IIS UNUSUAL 125 - fi f TABLISHMENT AND TO EXAMINE THE. 55, STOCK FREELY A6 A MATTER OF IN N 4 , , TEREST, IN DEPEN DENT OF ANY DE' 51131 T0 PU KCHASE ' , CZ 5 if , :S .1-If '-'ff 1 A V I - - . ff- NZ ' V' "'IL??f - ' ,gy m 5 1.218 20 22 645 f I7 Z1 f free fl 45+- - q?5V. ,I . cw- ,,,. V -1- 'VJ - V 1 gf I gg i .V if A- .. IS S ' MA A Br 514 V'-s, X , V V if ., M fi When writi1VIg to advertisers please mention The Howitzer. Tl-IE. I 9 I 4 I-IOWITZER -7 - Q -G rorl ,G so me ,G o N- .. G- .HE 1 G Q M - Q A Y E 1 G E , fi, 'il' ' '-'V "5 B ' ,N , 1 'N ll 'Q 523 U' " 1 - 3 ,fA- fl-l .l ' V -'f' "-! .:'.:lf1-"-,,a.1- .-f1 I -- 'Y f-, g,.'-,il 124' 'fl T1 "Af'. Qf.."".5'-5 .,A.f H" 1' ,1.:,:.J.,,, , ' . . .,'. ' ,. .1 A l'. 1-.- , 5 af- il ? E .V , Xx gi X I xg -Q I , r l CLASS RINGS and EIVIBLEMS x 1? iq ' f' I N ' gli' , r-T- FOR THE ?-?.--- ,i i Zi l 0 0 0 l A i f G - I2 5- nltecl States Military cademy Q5 l Am W 4 H CLASS RINGS MADE IN MINIATURE lf ? , '- W P lp FOR ENGAGEMENT RING N 1' 5.x :gg ,gi XI I lg. H rm. ...E A:Ah 1 I . i l ' , f d 3 -Q2 Set as Solitaire with Diamond, fi "X . 57 ? . . fl? Vs Sapphire or other precious stones. ' ' tw ll"f'1.fll.- ' Wifi? . . . 2,11 ,ff 9 iellllls' lllustration A-Set with semi- 'mil E'.- A. :lun . if 'Y ' ' iglif T? " ' 1 precious stones.- K? 1 ' E M , ii 55? ' lil lllustration B- Set as a cluster f 'vi . . . . 'fj-1 Einar, ,- Q H fw.,M, r with combination ' ol Sapphire or Sf -. "H 7' ,M '1 f A5 55 . . . ' 1, ' sq ff, l" Ruby wlth small full aut brilliant Ol l ' A B diamonds. A Iliff lat 1 , if Elfifi I rf? F Lf, 2 J., Milf-.72 RINGS CLASSES 1909, 10, 11, 12, I3 and I4 wif' 1 Z' r A 15 5, 7 . fi' DESIGNED AND MANUFACTURED BY THE 1 :gg jf W . BAILEY, BANKS. 8: BIDDLE CO. Q' - ..-lf: - qz:gsx'Ji- .3 1 -- 4 :9332 2 gg f 5,7555 . ?' , G -.-lri-1E HAND BooK .1-A-1. I fzm v T x ., -. 1 Illustrated and priced, shows the newest pro- ,N if cluctions and importations of this House-in V ' l , Pi: gf 1 ff' ' Silver, China, Glass, Watches, Clocks, Mahog- ' f if 4 any and Novelties. - , ' 'f "" rf ieniiw A . " , -A TE. 1 . ,i 1 I, ,ay ' " . -gig xv 'f fl i x STATIONERY: Samples of paper and prices for Die-stamping, Y 'Nl i . embossing or illuminating from Class Crests or the Academy .R X ly , kg' ,,,'...,, , -1 f " S 1 , , ' X-V H i' X .-.,,, , I- 1 f ,El ea s sent upon application env? -521 N , 4,13 't"' ff' ' S A ' ' 2? fy 621.1 i..,. - 5? ffm- . , ,, -ff - , :fr . ,, - --' T ' ' ' ' " VH ' ,l, AV T 1 ' 1 "" W -1 A A U 1. .. ,... M., , ,. . A .,.vA., T- ,V ,. Q--,I 4 4 'When writing to adzverlixcrs please 17127111011 The Howitzer. TI-IE I9I4 HOWITZER , TEL. 224-225 CHELSEA E. S. Alpaugh Sz Co , Established 1864 Q - TT' Incorporated 1910 Export and Domestic The Francis T. Witte Hardware Wholesale Receivers and Distributors Dressed Meats, Provi- sions, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, etc., etc. Steamships and Hotels Supplied 16 to 24 Bloomfield Street ,17 to 23 Loew Avenue West Washington Market NEW YORK ' Company 106 Chambers Street New York Phone, 6015 Barclay 0 t : What is marriage t a Cadet? A : S'mply 21 matter-0-money matx' RAB C im on J 'si g Q35 QX J 5,Xgx'v'Ji Qs SIGNIUNDI EISNER K iii :DQS I9 RED BANK, NEW JERSEY OFFICIAL NATIONAL OUTFITTER BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA. 4 PV The Cadet Laundry At West Point Was Equipped By Us ral Troy Laundry Machinery Co. CLimitedJ " The Worldfs Greatest A Laundry Machinery Builders? Chicago Troy New York City San Francisco Seattle Los Angeles h f g t d rtisers please mentwn The Howitzer. THE 1914 I-IOWITZER C1-IARLOTTESVILLE i vvooLEN MILLS Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE UNIFORM CLGTHS For Army, Navy, Police and Railroad Purposes Q And the largest assortment and best quality of Cadet Grays Including those used at the United States Military Academy at West Point, and other leading military schools of the Country. pWlt ISund dLght Whtk dofnot ddOph uset meltther k th 7 - When w t g t daert-iser: please me ton The Howitzer. TI-IE l9l4 I-IOWITZER . ESTABLISHED 1885 Willis H. Rogers Wholesale Commission Dealer and Shipper of Fresh Fish, Lobsters, Oysters, Clams Terrapin and Soft Crabs 24 Fulton Fish Market NEW YORK Special Attention to Out-of-town Orders Telephone Call. 752 Beekman t:.w.liUUUlljE Llp.. SUEEESSUR TU HATCH BL KUU.l.AEfE NURFIILKVA- 213 GRANBY STREET PHILIPPINO COTTON DUCK and PHILIPPINO LINEN DUCK TKOOI-a-rized "White Uniform Cl0thS"J Specially Constructed for ARM EAR EARING YOU WEATHER ASH ILL EAR EAR AGAIN AND EACH YOU HERE l I could order another suit. This you can do as we keep all measurements, patterns, etc. The first in America to make good uniforms at common sense prices. Today the Koolage Uni- forms are better than ever before, the prices still the same. The systematic handling of Mail Orders places at the disposal of out-oi-town buyers, a service about as prompt and eflicient as that accorded to those purchasing in person. Store and Manufacturing Plant, NORFOLK, VA. Foolish Question Xe. QN. plus 132 Instructor to a Second Glass Section: "Have an? of you men heard of C. Smith?" Geo. T. Keen Incorporated Tailors 68 l3l0 F Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 13111113533 E A T To thinlc clearly,- PLENTY OF BREAD THE B55 T rs MA DE WITH FLEISCHMANNS YEAST Mfhen wr'1'fi11g to ad1'c1'tixc1's Please nzeufion The I-lowitsc' TI-IE I9 I 4 I-IOWITZER I t tor: "VVhat is the object of performing tl 1 y p t y Packard: "Jut1 for fun, th r." ' Qlnhrem Iexzmher 543 Zffifth Avenue New' Burk Shoes of established excellence M e for service or civilian wear safely sent to any 1 part of the world EDU111 EDU111 STUFF Elf ' Accounis opened with officers Sixth Pmenue Emil Nineteenth Svtreei and goods fo the Value Of 35.00 or more sent prepaid lE15TellIIi5I1Ph 1557 to any U. S. 'Tosloffce . When writing to d rtisers please mention The Hofwitze THE 1914 HOWITZER . ,, ., ,. . . M. 1 JENKINS BROS. V AL V ES ' have a record for service, as the leading mechanical and I, operating steam engineers will certify. They have made ,'bVV" good for over 40 years. Jenkins Bros. Valves are made for practically every .1., ' - - - ' ' condition of service. The line includes the well known en ms ros. renewa el zsc go e, ang e, cross, ose, check, blow-off and radiator valves, extra heavy valves especially designed for high pressures and the severest conditions, gate valves - having the unique feature of "i' ' globe shaped bodies for strength, symmetry and full free opening, made in standard, medium and extra heavy ,.,. Eff patterns, automatic equalizing stop and check valves, cast i steel valves, and mechanical rubber goods-sheet pack- ing, gaskets and pump valves. I Illusiraiea' Catalogue Mailed on Requesi J E N K 1 N S B R O S.. , -err NEW YORK BOSTON PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO JENKINS EROS.. Limited. MONTREAL. P. Q., LONDON, E. C. Kadet at Basketball Game: "What's the score Ducky?" T Ducky Jones: "Foteen to Fo. Can't you see the scaboorl?" iirrestii iiruutts DOMESTIC FRUITS SUPPLIED DIRECT FROM THE VINES Selected Strawberries, Raspber- ries, Currants, Plums, Cherries, Peaches, Pears, Grapes and Apples of the Best Varieties supplied to Hotels, Clubs and Families at Reasonable Prices JAMES A. STAPLES CONSULTING HORTICULTURIST PURVEYOR : TO: CADET : MESS Trees and Vines Furnished on Appiicalion - P. O. BOX 65 MARLBOROUGH, N. Y. When writing to adzfer E. B. SUDBURY 61 CO. HOSIERY and GLOVES Manufacturers of the Celebraiecl "CASTLE GATE" and "VUL- CAN HEEL and TOE" HEOSQIERY Also United Sfaies Army ana' Navy C0nffgCf0fS 343 Broadway' A New York ' F A C T o R Y-Ilkesron, Derbyshire WAREHOUSE-Nottingham,' England tisers please mention The Ho-witzer. THE. I9 I 4 HOWITZER FE 3 522 TIMES SQUARE. F iw ?QRR . .-li - WM.C.MUscHENHE1M 7215 RENDEZVOUS FOR THE OFFICERS OF THE ARMY F VH t t d 'ertisers please mevztion The Hawitscr. Tl-IE. I9l4 l-IOWITZER U GEORGE WRIGHT ESTABLISHED 1833 GEORGE S. STURGIS WJUIUQUQH SS S SQITUS TAILORS and IMPORTERS MAKERS of the FINEST UNIFORMS AND LEADERS of STYLES in CIVILIAN DRESS :Sm F wp P f'- 'I 3 12 West 31st street ' l I NEW YORK TELEPHONE 1737 MADISON SQUARE Kaydet in Military Hygiene Section Room: all the rats come out of their holes, sir?" "lf you were to sit in a corner-sand play a flute, would THE BLICKENSDERFER TYPEWRITER Built of Aluminum and Steel HIGH A, ,fi , Low GRADE , PRICE gp ' 1 ,sv 'WZQQ ,. X if S -" W .V ,, -: V - I St, JN 711121311 Z 1 ,1 A sv 'Wi v m tl, V I . 1 if ir 1" ?25ie fi7' ' - a ff' Ap,- Improved Model No. 6 HERE is no substitute for the "BUCK" in pr paring War- rants, Vouchers or Correspondence. Carbon copies of all work can be easily taken and kept for future reference. For the Army Officer, where space and weight counts for so much, lt cannot be equaleci. Visibleprinting, interchangeable type, very compact, strong and clurable, weight 5 pounds. I The only machine which stood the severe test given by the. Brit- ish Government, when selecting a typewnler for field use IH india. Blickensderfer Scientific or Universal Keyboards Send for Catalog A-111 THE BLICKENSDERFER MFG. CO. STAMFORD, CONN. BEST FACILITIES FOR SUPPLYING BOOKS ,AGENTS FOR THE AMERICAN GE R M A N ffjffjlg COLUMBIA UNI- FRENCH vERS1TY PRESS SPANISH -l Catalogue FREE. Correspond- m.fW 0.1 CX.: eiice Soliciled. Eslablished over g, 60 years. +l Lemckes Bueclmer S I 30-32 WQ 27th Street E W Y 0 R K - sen 'N IfVhen writing ta ad'zferti.rcrs please mention The Howitzer. TI-IE I9 I 4 I-IOWITZER BUY FROM YOUR OWN STORES IT INCREASES THEIR PURCHASING POWER AND ENABLES THEM TO SELL GOODS AT PROPORTIONATELY LOWER PRICES TO YOU AND YOUR FAMILY Arm and Navy Co-operative Co. The Department Store of the Services Everything You Need at Less Cost to You " Apollo " Form Moulder Sole Right to Use for Uniform Work in the U. S. A. A new foreign method of measuring 21 mz1n's Hgure for either civilian or uniform clothing. By this method we make a complete paper mould of your Hgure quickly and conveniently. All the past troubles and incon- veniences of fittings and try-ons are totally eliminated. X I By this method we make a complete reproduction of your figure in about twenty minutes. This mould sent to our clothing plant, placed on a pneumatic rubber form, and .your coat built as though it were being made on your own shoulders. Convenient, isn't it, when compared with the old tedious method? Not one Uniform has been returned to us since we have used this wonderful system The Company has completed, Stoclced and equipped their three establishments at New Yorlc, Philadelphia and Washington, Where they are prepared to cater to their patronsl Wants, aided by better facilities, larger quarters, and salespeople who deem it a pleasure to serve you. :: :: zz :: I :: Everything a Department Store Should Carry and the and facilities to supply the especial needs of the members of the Services and their families. AND THE KNOWLEDGE WHICH ONLY A CONCERN CATERING to your special NEEDS CAN HAVE. To members ofthe Services who are not stockholders we afar our Purchasing PrivilegeTickeis, which entitle the holder to our stockholders discounts and privileges of purchasing at our stores at our low prices. Price 55.00 per year. ' AA SHOPPING SERVICE AA Service which me render to stockholders and purchasing privilege ticket holders. In addition to such goods which we actually carry in stock, our corps of experienced buyers are subject to your orders and will do all your shopping at a considerable saving to you. DEPARTMENTS ' l UNIFORMQ I REGULATION RAINCOATS COMPLETE oFFICERS'EoU1PIvIENTS ' ' LADIES' READY MADE CLOTHING RIDING BOOTS LADIES' MADE TO ORDER CLOTHING LEGGINS ! LADIES' UN DERYXEAR SPIRAL PUTTIES LADIES' FURS ' WILLOW FURNITURE SHOES HABERDASHERY Ilgeadv Made I - POST EXCHANGE STATIONERY 'mom Made RUGS and CARPETS , CIVILIAN CLOTHING AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES . i Ready Made 2 TRUNKS A T 'I d r O d LUGGAGE . NOVEEHESO r er HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS 1 RUBBER GOODS CANES. SWAGGER STICKS JEWELRY PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK WASHINGTON, D. C. Clothing Plant and Store 2G80n6ggI vfafflie 3125: giflfet Store - - es - ree 1-123 5 South Broad Street Near Fm Avenue , 1 6 2 3 H Street. N. W. Stanford puts a beautifully Shaded picture of GOUl0Il'1IJlS torsion balance on the board. Instructor: "What is that, an alarm clock ?" When writing to Gd'l,'Et't'l'.Y21'5 please mention The Howitzer. Tl-IE 1914 l-IOWITZER F. J. E99 SO f, Uniforms and Equipments for the ARMY TAILCDRS 1419 F Street, W , Washington, D. The "BEST" for the "BEST" ESTABLISHED 1851 Instructor to Cassius Clark: "lf you had an arrow head given you to classify, what would you call it?" Cassius: "A spicule of a sponge, sir." PHOENIX, ARIZ., June 6, 1912. A. and N. Prep. School of Correspondence, New York, N. Y. Gentlemen:-I have received word that I was success- ful in the entrance examinations for the U. S. Military Academy, and I wish to express my gratitude to you and your able assistants for the benefits derived from your course. Your General Pamphlet is a great help since it con- tains the important points in concise form, and your sys- tem of weekly examinations and lesson sheets cannot be excelled. VVith best wishes for your success, I remain, Very truly yours, ELROY S. I. IRVINE. THE ARMY 84 NAVY PREPARATORY SCHOOL Preparation exclusively by correspondence for WVEST A Mitrono, CONN., June 12, 1913. Army Sz Navy Preparatory School of Correspondence, New York City. Gentlemen:-I have the pleasure to write you that I successfully passed my entrance examinations to West Pointf I consider it would have been impossible for me to have passed these exams. by studying at home without your guid- ance and especially your general outline book. This book was of the -greatest importance to me and as a word to anyone wishing to pass the entrance exams. to XVest Point I would say, master its contents and they would have no trouble. Thanking you for my success, I remain, Yours very truly, E. LOUIS FORD. OF CORRESPONDENCE, 30 Broad Si., New lurk, N. Y. POINT and ANNAPOLIS. The only correspondence school devoted exclusively to this work. Our system saves time, labor, and expense. Percentage of success higher than that of resident schools. Our students pass at the head of the list and, what is most important, they graduate at or near the head of the class. If you are a candidate with a capacity for work, we want you. WVrite for catalogue. W. MCLEES MEIZK, PH.B. - THEODORE NELSON, B.S., LLB., J'.D. CC1ass of 1903, U. S. N. AJ. K I-Iicrcoiw, N. C., Iune 3, 1912. Army and Navy Prep. School of Correspondence, New York. Dear Sirs:-I received my letter of notification to-day from the U. S. Military Academy and beg to say that I passed both the physical and mental examinations. I wish to say that without your excellent course it would have been utterly impossible for me to have passed the examination. I beg to remain, Yours very truly, ELON A. ABERNETHY. Bizructizv, CAL., May 5, 1911. Mr. W. McLees Meek, New York, N. Y. Dear Sir:-I am glad to write you that I passed both the mental and physical examinations for entrance to West Point, I can recommend your course as invaluable to any young man wishing to pass the examinations for either West Point or Annapolis. I consider your pampliet of especial benefit as it contains all the essentials of the different subjects treated without the 'unnecessary details. With best wishes for your success, I am, Sincerely yours, Q , LAYSON E. ATKINS. When writing to advertisers please mention The Howitzer. ' Tl-IE I9 I 4 I-IOWITZER Correspondence solicited, Illustrated catalog and samples of cloth mailed on request. ' Ad1er's like a cigarette behind thedoor. He goes away and leaves a Byrne behind. if . , . When writing to adve1't1se1',s please I11611,f10I'L The How1l:ze1'. 13 THE l9I4 HOWITZER EI El EDWARD A. NELSON MERCHANT TAII..OR 35 MARKET STREET POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. SPECIAL DISCOUNT To CADETS K EI EI O. A. C., Drill Reg. Instructor: "What is telautograph?" 9 Bruz: "The telautograph is a little irist ment that takes down what yon y in shorthand every time you talk into it." ESTABLISHED 1855 Glhaz. IH. 'iKngPr5 8: Gln. 14-16 East 33rcI Street, :: New York MANUFACTURERS OF FINE BEDDING, SPRING BEDS, COUCHES AND DAVENPORTS, BRASS AND IRON BEDSTEADS, DOWN QUILTS, CUSHIONS, ETC. , 4 EE'mZj?Jig, Factory: 517-523 West 29th Street N E W Y O R ' K Exclusive Designs R IN WooIens for Spring Evening Dress Suits and the Tuxedo or Dinner Coat a Speciality CHARLES T. FOSTER Merchant Taiior 268 MAIN ST., POUGHKEEPSIE, Ni Y. 14 When writ' g to advertisers please 1110113011 The Hawitzer. Z THE 1914 HOWITZER f,-A -s ' s ss -- - s M .sl May we send you this handsomely illustrated cat I I1 ' V I a og s owing Q our complete hne? ? "' 1 S A 2 - , ex 7 A Z ,f . , 4' I 1 f , Z 4 f W j fy 4 . M:- WWZ- , A, ,,,, .... w,,,,w 65,1 WESSON, Springfqeld, Mass., U. S. A. Vff1f'f's ff '-f- ff A " ,,f,.ff fmwgzf' ffm' f 9':"'?'W Wwwiy 6? , , . . .. -x l7Vlze11 ZUl'Y'f1'1Zg 10 adrferlisel' I .r if mme uzefzfiolz The How1'!:vr'. 15 uf y ai Z lf. yi ,f K 'Q f 4 if 9 Q Tl-IE I9 I 4 l-IOWITZER iii M n' F rni hi E - 9 S U S HSS .f5:3g'Yfi4.zi.. .,i5if5faiii5i..,, lx New Neckwear from the latest foreign silks. Ready-to-wear Shirts for all occasions. Pajamas and Night Shirts, of every desirable fabric. Men's Uilderwear-The best domestic and foreigrrmakes. Men's Half Hose-Black and Colored Cotton, Lisle and All-silk in a comprehensive assort- ment of colors and designs. Sweaters and Reefers of Angora and Scotch Wool. Blanket Bath Robes. Also Flannel and Terry Cloth Bath Robes in great variety. 5 iii. ,Q Imported Dressing. Gowns of Silk, Velvet, Camel's Hair and all wool materials. Dress Waistcoats, Gloves and Collars in the prevailing shapes and styles. Custom Shirt Department. Special attention is directed to our facilities for making shirts to measure, for Full Dress, Tuxedo or Street Wear. Q The assortment of imported fabrics in Madras, Silk, Silk and Wool and French bosoms, is unusually large. Samples of fabrics will be sent on request. IWAIL ORDERS RECEIVE OLY? PROJWPT A TTEIVTIOAV JAMES MCCUTCHEON 81 CO. FIFTH AVENUE, sad and 34th STREETS, NEW YORK Monty Glass: "Why should baseball be the national game of Japan'?" Chorus: "Cough it up, honey." Monty: " 'Cause the .laps make the best fans in the xvorld.". LDIN ALD QQ ce . TRADET' Q S' ' ' 2 rtieaffilr -9805 IN U-9' fn 0' Q. s. FAT. of ' 6 Square Deal' ' for everybody is the "Spald- ing Policyf' We guarantee each buyer of an article bear- ing the Spalding Trade lVlarli that such article will give sat- isfaction and a reasonable amount of service. Established 1863 .E 1 l Q. I I I 5 , THE rmy and Navy ournal 20 VESEY ST., NEW YORK The surest and easiest means for an intelligent soldier or sailor to keep in touch with his profes- sion and what is going on in the military and naval world. l. il The JOURNAL for HALF A CENTURY has l advocated every cause serving to promote the welfare l and improvement of the Regular and Volunteer Ser- J vices. It is universally acknowledged by military and E naval authorities, the general public and the press to be E the leading publication of its ltind in the United States. ' CLUB RATE SUBSCRIPTION PRICES T0 CADETS U. S. M A. Ano THEIR Rstnxves . I W 3.00 PER YEAR A. G. SPALDING at BRos. ,l p S r 124-1-28 Nassau street Published Saturday 520 Fifth Avenue Sendfor our Calalague , New York When writing to rzdtertiserr please menfiaiz The Howitzer. THEI9M HOWHZER ff fr e i My 43 L' . 'V , xg My Dear sir: J s '39 It is a great pleasure to me J 3 to write this letter, knowing it wrsyiwzt will reach so many friends, and to 3- thank you for your loyalty and sup- port. I seldom have an opportunity to send a message to my Army friends which will reach as many of them as I know this will. I can't thank you personally- wish I could-but please accept the very best appreciation that a letter can convey. Have you watched our -growth since 1897? We've made giant strides since then, and there is a- wonderfully complete organization here anxious to please you. With many thanks, believe me Very sincerely, A A w A - Q 'H fi "1 ' , .c15'f'fEWjkLl if r ten ? jaimlx Would you like to have a e Q3 i Q copy of our latest sports catalog? A f,2?M ,svt 5 ali imma ' Q 26 E. 42nd. Street ' Taylor Building, opp. Hotel Manhattan, ' New York Instructor: "Who is responsible in the case of 21 fo ed check ?" Billy Butts: "The man whose nam 's forged, sir." Instructor: "Why'?" Beau Butts: "For having ' iature that can be copi cl sir." When 'Lv1't1lg to GC1"Ul?7'f1'SL'7'S Neuse nzention The Howitser. 1 THE I9 I 4 HOWITZER The Forward March of the Race W is evidenced by the ever-growing popularity of ' S' A r m o u r' s Grape Juice. Good blood, good digestion, better general health and a greater :Eh , I E enjoyment of life are benefits which fall to the Q Uivu T lot of those who regularly drink a vivtzolzrs GR A P E J U I C E W BOTTLED WHERE THE BEST GRAPES GROW Eminent authorities attest the health value of grape juice. Thousands of healthy men, women and children give enthusiastic endorsement to the 11-mour brand as the one best drink of health and pleasure. Armour's is the pure juice of rbaiccri Concords, bottled in the model Armour factories at Westheld, N. Y., and Mattawan, Mich. It is unfermented, undiluted, unsweetened. a for rmour's ' C ll A Grave Juice at , Chicago fountains. buffets and clubs. Buy it from M 0 U R A D , grocers and druggists by the boxtl ase. I UW C7 i Ill' At a football game: A file on the U l l l cl t. , Duke Milliken Qleading cheersjz "WI t C y f m field: 'AW 1: walerln D 1' : R cket y ll t "' ENTERPRISE RUBBER CO. 110 FEDERAL STREET, BOSTON, MASS. R UBBER GOOD OF EVERY DESCRIPTION IN oUR FIVE COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS RAINCOATS AND ALL KINDS OF WATERPROOF CLOTHING G. 8: J. TIRES V CAND-EE R.UBBERS MECHANICAL RUBBER GOODS SICKJROOM SUPPLIES lfVhcn zuriting fo adr'erti.vers Please mc ion The Howitser. TI-IE I9 I 4 HOWITZER The ' 'Correct' ' Cap JACOB REED'S SONS I 424-I 426 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA Cirouncleci I824I Full-Dress Uniform MAKERS OF FINEST ' UNIFORIVIS AND ACCOUTREMENTS FOR OFFICERS OF TI-IE .ARMY - Awarded Gold Medal Jamestoivn Exposition Dre: s Unifr. rm ,, V I I 4 I A I I if 1 ' . . - I I Wk ip . Z, Y f , , ' af 1 -a fi . f Evening DYE55 Unifmm - Blue Mess Uniform .M Z' I1 1 'QA Q, In -gi Q I X " .A,,, .I 'I ' - '33 1 7 Ziyi if M Miz? -1-,mi:1I2L2fLH52zf5i:,"- k g. 9:91 , f 11' , 4: ' ,gf tara . ' gf -5 'a'..+.1:pf fy 'A W 491. :: 145 . , ., ns! ' 3 w .1"'f", f' z' .J 1 2:- j. ief 53' Z 5 in .g:"l 1"i4 55 3 , f f , ' fum 1' f" E4 I ff - ls: 2-, M L , I 1 4 , J fl " Z1 -sf' fi : ,ffl J I J I' ffif, 255 mr: 52132 'ff,E4f"' gg if ,,v,a' p:,1: Q23 f .,,. ' E'-3" ?I'i'Tr ' 'Z' 1 3 . ' - V' I 7. " ' '52 f".'.7 "' 'G .gg if" 1:'1fiff.'x f i ' :if 15 lffi ' wa .Lizzie--"V 1 Overcoal an ' White Uniform Service Uniform Instructor: "How do you integrate that function?" Breez Waddell Qwho hasn't looked at Sl Calculus for two yenrsj indignantly: "l am sure I don't ' know,' sir." When writing to advertisers please meniian The Howitzer. THE I9 I 4 HOWITZER we , KLINGFAST BOOT SOFTTOPand STIFF TOP IN O N E The Latest Invention in Jtfititary .Boots Patented, Oct. 28, l9I3 J. C. TEITZEL BOOT CO., Makers JUNCTION CITY, KANS. "Right Dress!" -tlme right 'clressq for heads with a mincl for style- I 9 Q Nana BETTER MADE- ?35?1?ISA?i 3 8z 4 Stllc Hats- S6 O i. Phl W t I B1 H 1ltlSl Syt b Th bbl ytl Sl Syt bclt lf l fht It tp 1. l dd dt d 11111 at dbyfi t ll STANDARD OP. MALT Extracts FOR BAKERS USE Manufactured by the ,X MARJ Malt-Diastase Co. 79 Wall Street New York LABORATORIES - BROOKLYN, N. Y. Free Booklet on Request Peter B. Hayt 8: Co. Merchant Tailors Makers of the Best Grade of Civilian Dress HIGH CLASS FURNISHING GOODS FOR MEN :: :: :: Main and Garden Streets POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 0 When 'w If t d If pl mention The Hozuitzcr. TI-IE I9 I 4 I-IOWITZER RLEY A Field Instruments For Civil, Military and Hydraulic 'Engineers' STANDARD SINCE 1845x No. 376 ENGINEERS Y LEVEL Gurley's Manual sent on' Requesi Wai L. E. GURLEYJROY, N.Y. BRANCH FACTORY, SEATTLE, WASHINGTON F1pL Pll I th tl 'qlol f dt tht dlp blm day ti ht t'm A I t t H Ould d 1 1: 11 1:'me at niglt Pip W 11 hsmightb ttl X t1P1. When 'zu t t df' 'tisers please mention The Hozuitzer. l TI-IE I9 I 4 HOWITZER . . EWMA MANU FACTURER MILITARY DEVICES TQWQUQW EIQHZSAN? L-l VERY FINEST GRADE SPECIAL ORDER WORK IN' GOLD, SILVER and fEWELS ELEVEN j'OHN STREET, NEW YORK Honest John Carruth: "I don't agree with the book here but still the book may be right." Goody Packard: "Yeth, I like riding Englith szxdcllelh without horthes." . 1 I 14 r f' " I f Ilffilf' Q? . ' , I1 E 1 f 42 P 3. :E-: 4, nn-w.4y,,.s,,., 2 ai L, ..-4 -' ----P-f' s A 159 1 - i 2 1 . -5 7 -n ' 1 '-f , .,.,1-wp-iw - Tl-IE ' dat st jgnlm gm, Open Throughout the Year ' - TERMS 53.50 PER DAY , Wallach Bros Broadway cor 29th Street Third Ave , cor 122d St 746 248 W 125th St Hats, I-Iaberdashery and Hart, Schaffner Sc Marx Clothmg I-IE WALLACH pohcy of value glvtng IS Well known to hundreds of officers and cadets. Wallach serv1ce means satisfaction or your money back. f -I ware tug wznng.113'-2-.-ffrEwing,My-weps3::Qfft.E,H . ,... 2 ,E YM, .,,,, X,,, 1 X Msskw , 4, M I Qt tt I it Ln mink A ' f il If in I l,f'u'm-"YM 'QI fini mga Wag 'I I 'I ' A x D, kvgyi if-laalrzxw L M' LW gfglpgt -T I ,. A ,Q A 1 K, 4, 0 W, H, t .1 I . I 4 ,I X. I w A . H , fx E or Q as QF 'I I2 gl 233 'M if M7 ' 'mm ,Hifi J ' . . ., , mr.. ,,,,, L, - ,, ,S arf' 1, ri" ' 9' ,, 12-in 'N 1 'I 1 V L ' "+I3t.lf' 5:53 5 7 Pi-KM""W" - . . . .. - . . Kiwiw- wg," fa, " if X ,AA '+A-Q' .EA Qi, va-wb H ,ig - Y -4-.YE-,::r-r""'...hE,,, Ekgvlxlnffnmvrafi ygis, 'sk If .4 Y1......p33w 'Q Maj f W M sn X K K A , ' - 'MW .f -r I- is ,lf 1 .- M T ,., 1 , , I 4, ww . -. 'N I Q M f. t 'Wt ff tx'-Mlm' 7. 'GV S1a?gA'5i-Q.- qw 'RUF L3A3'afS!f A-" I ' X " -'Ri 14, X f Y :wr A ' 'E?, wx fri,-J ,Er 'A fl, ww Wui W f I N ag- ,tp EV' 'lt " " "ill Il UI iam :355L",,,, if ' , 1 I 'M 1. Y, ww? A- K ,lst YKQMX. wniwthm ,LN WA M , EK-Mvk Q pi.,w5M?Mm -V, Q' ff Xdnlilw JG V: E , t EEE E M gi - iv 'P 4 will 1 7 A f A , I , m mn of Y lzgffwt f A, e av wi "' 4 ' P55 H59-ISLE' .- f 'kt .E-.mm X 4,E.,.,,i t - -. ?,.tK.Ewm7' 5,12 my 10251 f ,I ,f mrs? 'MH A 'L-ig 'Q . l , 1 -:. ' Lf N-f , L' I E ' ,if- VVrite for Weekly Pxates When writing to advertisers please mention The Howitzer. lllllllllllll TI-IE I9 I 4 HOWITZER +1-, rs liso SHOE ill The man who Wallis will find untold comfort Shoe. ' Ill l-lis feet won't grow tired-his shoes Wonit- lose their shape. I-ll Mind energy is too valuable to Wastein foot The Stetson Shoe. in The Stetson distress. Wear Exclusive Stetson .Shops in NEW YORK-5 Easl 42nd .Slrel cl 7 e an Corllanall' Slreel. CLEVELAND, PITTSBURGH, INDIANAPOLIS, CINCINNATI and SPRINGFIELD, MASS. A THE STETSON SHOE COMPANY, So gencies in all large cilies. uth Weymouth, Mass. llislZi'uCt0l': "Miz Clark, how would you test a steam boiler?" Bon l l " ' ' ' ' creat. l xxoulrl fill it with ether and if any escaped I would smell it, sir. IIlIllIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllllIIllIIIllllllIllllllllllllllllIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIllIIllllIIllllIIIIlllllllllIllllllIlllllllllllIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllll I gf: -'Ex c c ' , 9 J A Q Now we have The Authortty. -- I .H tw , - E ,Q 7 E ' A E 5, QQ? 139- i -' 5 V ' : Q " ' E X This New Crealion answers with final authority all kinds of questions in history, E ,ff A geography, biography, trades, arts, and sciences, sports, foreign phrases, abhrevia- 3 .ff . .d h h d C, f S C d . . . f 5 5,1 lx. fxk tions, etc. Cons! er t at un re s o upreme ourt ju ges concur in its avorg E if .X lggz pigi'-r g also that it is the standard of the Government Printing Office at Washingtonz- 2 ? . statements that can he made of no other dictionary. E 1 I ,'f.1t5f11t'5 'Wi s 1 l ltfikiii N' ffl More than 400,000 Vocabulary Terms. ' 2 5 b :ggi '- jgdxfg 1'-Q21-1'f-'ff ' 12,000 Biographical Entries. : if A' .. ' '. ij ,Ui 'aff , r'- I lllllllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIlllIIIIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllIllIlllllIlIllIlIIllL . . . Q "ff" ' 5? . -rt rig V 'vs .-cy rays. . ' ' i -. 'ax x NK f 4 l ofthe Regular Edition 'ea zsgj ,Ix- 'T-'ggmm-ma... IF f Wyhindhha 35 umugmunum Y' E-sm . m'f'ew 4 If I l ix " , C 'V 'h-F 'XX I 1 f I -N f , 1- , f V l ' i f I - 1 'W ' . v-VM, - ,.:., fi Y - .. we 1' ' 2 t- s w' -t . - f-d.'.f-'Fax - f- " 5 f at i 'V " ' Q .WJ ' .,,, H '14 " C-' . . 1 . .. ,g-v.'--au:--j4l"..JF- e sk ' Y Q ,F ' f '--- :msgs :sy- India-Puper Edition,one-half the thickness and weight ' 'V Nearly 30,000 Geograrihical subiecrs. E Thousands of other references. 1 , f Over 6000 Illustrations. 2700 Pages. - . Colored Plates and Half-Tone Engravings. ' I The only dictionary with the neni divided page, "A Stroke of Genius." E The type matter is equivalent to a I5-volume encyclopedia. 5 WRITE for specimen pages, illustrations, etc. Mention The E Howitzer and receive FREE a set of pocket maps. 5 G. it G. MERRIAM c0.,spr1ugfie1a,Mass.. Over 70 years publishers of the Genuine-Webster Dictionaries E IIllIIllIllIIIIlllIIlllllIIIlllllllIIIIlIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllIllllllIIllllllllIIIllIlllllllIIllllllllIIIllIlIlIIIlllllIlIlIIIIIlIIIIllllIIllllllllllllllllllIllllllllIIllllllIIIIllIllIIIIIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllll - llllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIE i. When w1'it1'11g to arl'z'e1'fisei'r fvleare mention The Hozvi't:cr. ' 123 J.A4Lt img- J,L1 1 'U'v'v"v"f1I'11'v'x.n.,-L.,-t.n..-c.n.,-t.f .-,.,-.A J-L-r.-1,-1, .- -L.-, 1 L,-L, '51 ,.- 'v -x.,-..,1n..1.,Li-r, .- T"""'U"'-"V""'-"1-".n.n..-x.n.n.nJLf THE 1914 HOWITZER ...l.GfZ'b1 KSZIIUOSII UIQUUQUUZHU Ellmliiii UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY A bank IargeIy patronized by United States Army OI'Iicers who appreciate our policy which is to be: SoUND, CONSERVATIVE AND ACCOMMODATING. ISI IE El Checks on this bank are accepted exchange throughout the United States by special arrangement made with New York Clearing House Association. 151 F! E Checking accounts of Graduates and correspondence on any banking subject is invited. RESOURCES OVER 34 60, 000.00 ADDRESS TI-IE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HIGHLAND FALLS HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. M H 11 t t t tOb L, S tIst,bt 11h 4 III I t 1 'trlrcrx fvlenss u 1 H The Howitsc' ,, H ,,.-V-onn-L,-t.n,-n.fu-U-u-1J-rJ-U-cfLnnnn,nnnfn1,x,1fv-rfv-unnHn,,n-n.n.,1J-..nn-rnrcn,-Ln-,QR-H.:-in 1nnn TI-IE. I9 I 4 HOWITZER Insurance at Cost The Army Mutual Aid Association ORGANIZED 1879 An Association of Army Officers furnishing prompt relief to the families of deceased members. Total amount paid beneficiaries to January lst, 1914 S2,129,806.87 Reserve . . . 374,985.56 Rates of insurance one-third less than those of insurance companies. Managed by Army Oflicers without compensation. Membership includes over I,7O0 oflicers. Apply to Post Adjutant or Surgeon for application blank and printed information, or drop a postal card to the Secretary, 504 Colorado Building, Washington, D. C. Morrison 81 Mitchell Inc Eziilcirs GOOD CLOTHES ITHACA, N SOME SKINS. 1. Herr-Badly worn tooth-brusli at S. M. l. 2. Kenimrd-Wearing 1acly's wrap nt con 3. CQTTI. Anderson, G. P.-Wearing earrings at hop 100 Inst. --5 i QRUNU 0, -?Q5-1:- I - BORSUM'S If as 2 will at - - U E 6,54 The Original and only OHIEAGO Genuine ' nilfw fs ' Made on Honor H 4 , BORS M, E. A. Armstrong Mfg Co x U S 434-440 South Wabash Avenue S . 'V et::J+3::f:E,E:,, ' Hputz - S 0 a 77 , Opposite the Auditorium W' .Su P CHICAGO M um s I For all fine Cleaning, , l Scouring, Polishing Makers of the -I FINEST UNIFORMS i f d EQUIPMENTS A-130 - fr 19 - - an Wonderful Liquid for officers of the Army s M P Q, ' ,EV E I Polish CATALOGUE FREE' i iE'i.I' Fi g ain: '5 3 tt H , , Try the famous Armstrong Cap. New York City N. Y With Bamboo Frame. When 'writing to lZllT'EI'f1-SCVJ please iizeution The Howiizer. V THE I9 I 4 HOWITZER Caoff He Have HISZL5 Y Q :Z .,A, -KVQ ME BY vyiflt Haut catalog' on requ e st . COYLTa5 PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. Co Hal'I1FOFd , Conn. 1 When writ t d 1'f'fSE1'5 please 1' t zz The Hoze1itz,'c1'. N THE I9 I 4 I-IOWITZER The dental toilet is not completed with the use of the tooth brush and a powder or paste. The mouth should be thoroughly rinsed With Listerine, suitably diluted, to free the gum margins of the harmful particles of paste of powder, and for the antiseptic control of the bacteria which cause "that acid condition of the mouthl' El EI I truotor: "What are the t circles on rhc lol L zihec Cwho has been spccl colorsbz "Th l l l ll th l CLASS ,PINS Established l872 ' ll COMING CARDS G o o A . ' WEDDING ENGRAVER .22 PRINTER O' STATIONER -ANNOUNCEMENTS ' Commencement Invitations and INVITA TIONS , I C , Tance Invitations ' fprograms' V Jlfenus E, Fraternity Inserts and Stationery . E 311: --m ,Q "," , ' Y ,,:Y.i' wif AY-Y Y 4 Y --Y f--l QSNGRA VING and 'PHO TOGRA VURE LITHOGRAPHING SPECIAL DESIGNS SUBMITTED FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS HALF TONE WORK E' E. A.WR1GHT BANK NOTES CO. Bank Note and General gngravers Stock Certificates, Bonds ancl Securities of Money Value CEngraved according to Slack Exchange requirementsb Diplomas, Checks, Bills of Exchange, Drafts, ' Railroad Passes 1108 CHESTNUT STREET :: IZ PHILADELPHIA -When -writing to adz'e1'tiser.v please mcntioli The fI0'lUtt'Zf'l'. ' THE I9 I 4 HOWITZER Military Uniforms and Equip- ment of Every Description Maae in the SUPERIOR "LILLEY" MANNER Wrile for Calalogue ana' Trices The M. C. LILLEY 8: CO. Columbus, Ohio, or Room 516, 1123 Broadway, New York City Maker and Inventor of the MIDSHIPMEN'S DIDDY BAG Lou H. Johnson Co. Trunks, Bags, Suit Cases and Leather Novelties CANES . AND . UMBRELLAS Trunks for the Army and Navy Zl8 FLATBUSH AVENUE BROOKLYN, N. Y. GOODS MADE TO ORDER ALSO Elliott-Putting the finishing touches on a job of crawling: "Who is the woodenest man in the world, Mr. Dumguard ?" Plebez "The man that says I am wooden, sir." I Why Not Buy A Established 18 3 9 Crouch 62 Fitzgerald sun' CASE-TRU K- BAG 15 6 4 Ask the 0ffiC6TS who use them. Trunks sold twenty-Eve years ago still in use. Now Q I F made moisture and vermin proof for use in 4 the tropics. Finished in FIBRE, STEEL, ' ll y . . ,,.,.......-.--1-"0" .. ' ' WNW -. ' , we ,, -. --- "' 1 "'---- , , vewrrf ,, A - - I 'f ff ..!,, . ' N.:-xl, ' M . - ' iq 'E --- ' 2 - '-:-I1 " f U . ' -I -' A.: W-rw '1'.- . vr'f. F' .' -5 4 -'J' " .4 FCE f J , -15. ef" ,. gy.- f ' 1 1' e.-,az eager :W ,f -':'1:.1g3Egi'?S . ' "nfs - .- A' u R ta , '. Q Awaits 2 5 0 - 'g:: . - , '71 3-,:.,-112ml-si ' :g.1 .'g.g..g:-'1 1 9: Je-nf 9,1-.2 we-.:aweIa3:,,, - .czsiifrzrm - M . 11 0 Joi' we '4 Q.. I fi lr we Q , " nl' n LEATHER and Canvas. NEW YORK STORES 1 54 FIFTH AVENUE N. W. Corner 20th Street 14 WEST 40th STREET 177 BROADWAY Opp. New York Public Library Above Cortlandt Street When writing to advertisers please mention The Howitzer. THE l9l4 I-IOWITZER Henr . llien 6:Co Successors to HORSTMANN BROS. 8: ALLIEN s .j L 3' A Army Equipments s Q guna 5 gm:-ra s f on sl E if o 0 W , a " ' ig ii' X W "That have stood the test since 1815" y sw sv iv Xi till s fr sb WP 45 s is o 34 Broadway iz: New York Spec-Engineering Instructor: This question calls for the functions of the Quartermastefs Corps. The answer to this question is the last article on page twenty-nine. lt is in six paragraphs and consists of twenty-nine lines. I ' When writing to adve1'tise1's please mention The Howitscr I f ' r ,V H' ", Q lrfjl lm , -X , W5 K 1 SNS ' I F ll 4 l , 1 If-. 1 0 4 J... y lllll G X ' umm O . . lu ll . ' Fw! X. llllllll '73 THE 1914 I-IOWITZER :'f'ql'l 951-l: 14,1 .N-A - A - v.1.i,e'g,'. . f . e.r. s ,Wang ...fu .,. I c K E - 3 TRANSITS LEVELS TAPES A RODS ' ' 4' ' ga' F0 Z S !prqlYllfll7fW ,, g ' imif tlll l lllllllllllllllllllllfllll Q W 5-rl l " 11Q:v QQ' f' 4 GI EERI NSTR MENTS Are the Recognized Standard in all branches of the Engineering Profession. The excellence of their design and construction insures accuracy and reli- ability under all conditions of use. We manufacture and import a complete line of Field Glasses and Spy Glasses of the finest quality. Consult our Catalogue. CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO. 516-520 So. Dearborn St. Q Co. 48-50 Second St. ST- LOUIS Drawing Dlaterials, Matlzernatical and MONTREA2 313 Locust 5'- Surveying Instruments, Measurirag Tapes 5 Notfe Dame Sf' W' 127 Fulton Street. General Office and Factories: N, J, Dolly Grey idrilling beasts in the mysteries of tiring kneeling and pronej: "Shame on you, Mr. Suddath, you are a quarter of an inch behind.1.he line. Get down Mr. Anderson, don't you know your kneel from your heel?" new .K ' ,, e. " :I1 :.+s-. . . fl' . "wr . 2 1---- i f- ' 1 -7. D I G if Y-7: 'll ff P45 1 Milf ' 1.1.5 j.LJ15rj',,-1 -4 553.11-' s , . . .. .. . .,.s7 l - f-. - .. ... ...f1-WNZT ..v,,sKiW'f""' ttf-2 -2" f -1, 4,-1. ...W ff'-' l ..:y gf-1 3 ,Mui ,-4 - A 1.-,f4 4.1w:..'. - -L. ve . we S K .yn-5 5 3 W-up ' , ...:.1:,,. f , J 21'-vi ' .,: -f . . v- .-1 5 .ffm-'gi2g,.1 ff, as K c 'ff , . . -li c -:Je gs . WYE Xxcngg ...- ff ee -, 'N at tl 4 e N we my 5. f, .1 so 4 Qizxfls :Nev 0772: its .1 fsgssltfffis Q.. wJ,f5Q1ie:'.-.- pls:54-1-'f'-141-92-2-.azmi r4+:'21:14e5: mr.-Azsmferf, s A N 4,4 4 fifvmm -:nm-,rfz .-1'-m.'.-1.1--z- 1-::.:fz-44-:fu -111:-sz-wats: 1 I N M N e -zz e .-:'1+3..f',',.,:1-sire'-"" 7 v et- Q fg, ws Q Qfseffr -rf. 1 5: M. ak St 14 .--amz,-I". -' -.-:fzggffgu 1, 4 sf g f Qt s ff W rg .,-ts:-.f 1.1. 2'aif51:-uf 5"z"'-sv X ,524 -'HH Q ,N lf - win was-at-' . - H Q' + ' :I-' 'J Nw wa ff' 315-1. as--5fr.'1fg",22-few:-'9 il., uf-' .. . , .. I M4 ..- M ig no 1 n WH ,J rf ,f FIBRE COVERED OFFICER'S TRUNK, Size 44" long, 22'F wide, l8" high-outside meas- ure. Solid brass trimmed. Linen lined. Two trays. Strong partitions in bottom with convenient straps for oflicer's sword. Hat form in one compart- ment. A popular trunk with West Point graduates. Further particulars on request YA Fl -hsmmgbw. 35 it -sesfwj, Trunks HEADLEY 8: FARMER CO. NEWARK, N. J. NEW YORK Salesroom 14-16 ASTOR. PLACE ill The durability of our baggage is recognized throughout the service When writing to advertisers please mention The Hawitzer. THE. 1914 HOWITZER You is Cordially Requested ol-IN . ORIVISO ESTABLISHED 1876 BY JOHN G. HAAS The Latest Novelties in A CIIVILIAN DRESS I GUARANTEE SATISF ACTION Well Known to Army Officers for the Past 38 Years Lancaster, Pa. Washmgton, D. C. u Formerly at No. 179 Broadway, New Yorlocity Nlilitary Tailor.. ' is now Manager at the Washington Store of A Uniforms and Civilian Dress - 1308 F Street, N. W ., W ashington, D C Instructor: "Mr, Lim, y 5 1.1 t d t q t 1: f h l cl 1 v W at is quarter?" n f hlt h s ban' 1 1 or sheds? ' rc Hozuitzer. Nox h Lim: "Quarter co Y When 'writ g t a' 'tisers please 111 Mon TI ' THE l9l4 HOWITZER fhnzra 'F' CON S06 89 Regent Street The French SaumurArmySaddle It is generally conceded that the French Saumur Army Saddle represents the best type of cavalry equipment. Our English factories have produced exact replicas of this article, uniting the ingenuity of the French ideas with the sturdiness of British manufacture. Combine these attributes with the reductions in the American Tariff and we find the highest grade saddle at the lowest possible price. Made with specially cured Pigskin seatg solid leather flaps without knee rollsg lined throughout with leather: worsted web Fitzwilliam girths: with a choice of stirrup irons in handzforged steel or Eglentine non:corrosive metal. 539.50 special price to army officers. A separate item: the CROSS Army Bridle made without buckles. The CROSS Leggin: First Quality Pigskin at 56.00 to Army officers. IOM Discount to Stockholders and Purchasing Ticket Holders. MARK CROSS COMPANY Exclusive Agents for the Service ARMY 6: NAVY CO:OPERATIVE COMPANY ' 28:-30 West 38th Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. NEW YORK WASHINGTON, D. C. l123:5 So. Broad Street. 1623 H Street, N. W. Officer Cspeakiug to Anders C P h I f t, I t th b h f th servicej: "Ask any 'officer about I Ia I f 1.1 se NI A I on. I h Id t t y to persuade you to join it. He w ld I I 3 ve t I f 1 Id? Ifyllfilv w t g t d tiscrs please nz t The Howitzei Tl-IE I9 I 4 I-IOVJITZER .fllamufacturers of MILITARY OFFICERS, TRUNKSQM 'LEATHER G O O D S EWARK TRU K COMPAN 11 WEST 42nd STREET - - NEW YORIQ CITY Joueti: "Whit is rock milk good for, sir?" Instructor: "Got meg guess they fell it to babies in the stone u 0 Used by Uncle Sam's, Expert Riflemen DPP ., , e S Nitro Powder Solvent O.. 9 For Cleaning High Power CSpringf1e1dD Rifles, Shot Guns, , . ,El . N630 Revolvers, and ,Fire Arms of all kinds . Q A compound that will remove the residue of any high power powder, E including Black Powder. It will prevent Rustinig and Pitting in any I , Apmezxwlvgnn . . . . . . I U I iwmoslggp 'Q climate. l,lITh1s compound will neutralize any residue, loosen metal foul- i F1 5!i'l?r2l?v'lE'3f'5 . mg and leading that may be left in the barrel after Icleaningg I The only ffl-L 5513112532 '. Solvent that will remove Rust, Metal Fouling and Leading. For cleaning 1 mjigiiifug .22 cal. Rifles and Revolvers, and keeping them in good condition, it has iiliiiiililjggg gl no equal. CJINQ. 9 is endorsed by the most prominent riflernen of America. ii ' Used by U. S. Rifle Teams, and at Buenos Ayres, Argentine. 2 O ,uBZZiifiL5I:,E -Samples will be sent on receipt of 5c. in stamps. No riflemen 2 Q I V or Quartermastefs Dept. should be without it. Sold by Hard- Eg 'gggrgfggigngg ware and Sporting Goods Dealers, and at Post Exchanges. mudhzwiioull . N -1 " g::':':.-ar' y I ..' HUPPE . Aw I FRANK A. HOPPE, Sole Manufacture, -,,,.,- . . T,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 114 1 N. DARIEN STREET, PHILADELPHIA ,When writing to QC11'ZfE1'flSE7'.Y please 1ne11fian The Hozuitzer. V K THE 1914 HOWITZER BETHLEHEM STEEL COMPANY HOME OFFICE LONDON OFFICE So. Bethlehem, Pa. 25 Victoria St., W. Manufacturers of GUNS and PROJECTILES ARMOR PLATES . -i-1 STEEL FORGIN GS , V IRON 8: STEEL CASTINGS A b V- M I GAS ENGINES ,-:' l Eli I " H STRUCTURAL MATERIAL ff: -'-- Q STEEL RAILS 2,5-1"'lL:?s? ,V-'5+W1f'V'k 'W 33 Sf.. The Bethlehem Steel Company has been supplying ordnance material to the United States Government since 1887 and produce only material of the highest quality. Its capacity is 3inch Field Gun built by Bethlehem Steel Co., sufficiently large to Supply an the Governments in actual use at Fort Riley, Kan. needs. Kayilet: "I can't recite on this subject, sir. I didn't get over it all last night." Instructor: "What's the matterg did this month's Cosmopolitan come last uight?,' GOERZ BINOCULARS Xce in Brilliancy Durability, Covering Power, Convenience, ancl Resistance to Extremes of W eatlier OUR ARMY GLASSES, sold only to officers ot the Regular Service or National Guarcl, are used lay lmunclrecis of recent grad- uates oi West Point, and are giving perfect satisfaction. Send for Goerz Army and Navy Catalog C. P. GOERZ AMERICAN OPTICAL COMPANY 317 EAST 34th STREET NEW YORK CITY When writing to advertiser: please mention The Howitzer. THE I9 I 4 HOWITZER Regulation U. S. A. BOOT UR riding boots are positively in a O class by themselves. No manu- facturer in the country has given as much attention to making this class of merchandise as Cammeyer Fur thermore our riding boots are sold at the lowest prices. 'lhese boots are made of the finest leathers with hand-sewed welt soles. Tan tll.S.ll.l ........ .,...,. 5 l5.00 Black lU.S.A.l ......, .... l 4.00 llnlmgany linlorutl llorselude .... 25.00 Special llalfllleasureutents on lloots, additional ....... . 2.00 HE Soft Leg rid nr, boot. which was CAMMEYER NE W YORK HEADQUARTERS FOR COMPLETE OUTFITS OF FOOTWEAR FOR THE ARMY MERCHANDISE SENT TO ANY PART OF THE WORLD Catalogue of Men's, Women's and V ' Children's Shoes on Request fi U. S. A. Puttee if ,. . li it ffmerfze. -- M. , A ' ' '55 is -t if, ,F ' Army in -U tr., r,'1q3,, ,tiff i... . :.ftS:f'r,gf.,. -, - Zigi 'gf'.-I-if-5-, I" . hi E: '4f,f, e' Blucher ,ug 1" --t.....- r - . ,rw .- T-571i-:kwin I eff? ' J 2- 'EM-it ti3'?.' ,,.:, - ji? 9 4 1 It T ,jyplfifcq tlbffiff lily? , 5.4 . f.:,,- .,, .g. ,f y at . ' 'a- ,Jn .1351 .- -' . ff' ' ' ' . 'fr i it -925' . I Q ...V FI' V fr-,WJ ,.-" L-' l. I I I- .-Q,k. P i 1!35l' ' l fii:ly,Sfi',5KQ,.t"'f V -, ,gfr 'gif ' if-CETQJ-i...-'Ev My 7 Oh 'ff ' tiff ,-45' ,"'3"'v . -lie" . . :T"2'frr si ' j.'-jttjjjn' 4.1 'A--, ,,:?f'., .,t - -' A . V ixrvigll ,ffl ,gt " IAQ, 2". 2x5:iiggrf2..g- I g Xjey' I v,,?,,' 4:44-A ' HE famous "Cammeycr buckle-strap and staple puttee lemzinzs, made in tan and black cow -hide, leather and genuine imported pigskin leather at prices which tlely competition. Genuine Pigskin Clan or f Bltltkl ............ 35.50 Black nr Tun Grain Leather ,...... ..... S 4.00 rst introduced by 'Cammeyerf has ... 3 . HIS is a shoe which is specially constructed rn t-md the hardest kind of wear Made of strong tan lmthcr oak tan sole xtithalow Hat heel, patented Lnglish back my. to stand leg- giug near, on a model which is great lor marching purposes. A shoe for all men to wear with complete satisfaction: a shoe to satisfy everyone. Style l325, Tan Norwegian Calf .,.. 50.00 Style 902, Tau Stuffed heather .... 4.00 met with a very large success its use by oiicers ofthe Army and a constantly growing' public has demonstrated the correctness of this mmlt-l. The boot Hts correctly and its appearance is excellent. ' truck French our ,.......,........ . .... 3 ......... moo O S Fine ltussia Calfskin ............,...................... 17.00 ilalmgany llolored Horsehide ......................,...... 25.00 A Full Line of White Buck and Canvas Shoes and Oxfords for Tropical VVear. also ' Patent Leather and Dull Leather Pumps for Dress and Street wear. I 6th Ave. and 20th St NEW YORK l A -Store Stamped on a Shoe means Sta dard? erit of a Thousand Styles When writing ta advertisers please mention The Howitzef. TI-IE. I9 I 4 HOWITZER MAIN STUDIOS 1546 - 1548 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY Studios at WEST POINT. N. Y. W PRINCETON. N. J. ' CORNWALL. N. Y. SOUTH HADLEY. MASS. NORTHAMPTON. MASS. BROOKLYN, N. Y. POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y. LAWRENCEVILLE, N. J. I t I: rocks Cpicks up a p of glassjz "Whut's th t, NI I II t? I I1 t TIx:1t's a diamond, silt' I 1: t 'N , that's a piece chipp d off the hott m of a b b ttle. G iiith H Han! 1 t t IJ n't laugh, Mr. Griffith re t t' d 1 site worse th th I Sb When -writing t d t ffl t n The Hawitzer. TI-IE I9 I 4 I-IOWITZER I PRODUCTS CLE? ' GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. Gasolene-Electric Generating Sets Steam Engine Gen- erators Turbo Generators Motors Mazda Lamps Arc Lamps Searchlights, Incandes- cent and Arc Meters and Instru- ments Switchboards V Wire and Cable Wiring Devices Telltale Boards Electric Bake Ovens and Ranges Electric Radiators, Tu- bular and Luminous General Electric -Company Largest Electrical Marlufacmrer 'ln the World 4 ' X4 General Office, SCheI1eCt3dy, N. Y. I , Wh ting to advertisers please mention ' District Qdiccs in: ' Atlanta, Ga. Chicago, 111. f Denver. Colo. Philadelphia, Pa. mcmna 1. 10- New York N Y 4187 The Howitzer. ' THE 1914 HOWITZER The Chas.L.Wil1ard 0. Cbflege E7Zg7"dgUB7"5 and P7AZ'7ZZLE7".Y OCAS O ' Q, Printers, Plate Makers and Binders of the W esf Pozmf Howzfzew 286 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK Fifi in Rocks: "Sir, I am required to discuss the Meanderthal Man: This man was short and thick and had an awful crust, and, and-I don't know any more about this subject." -35 When writing to advertisers please mention The Howitzer. X F3 'xx M sw ,I X A so if I5 6v4Lfq- - 53 lb P,.--- 4' si nn nu SRXQ Eg egg, I: ,va x1',,,N N .JAKE-3 uun1I1lrI Q?Me THE 1914 HOWITZER ff e-...lv Young' Menqs 3115 5 j ' ffff -1 ff KW Qi Q f for awry X x 5 ,' 2265? i"W'f' ul' 0005151071 x Exclusive styles originated by Knoxfyoung men,s hats with individuality A 452 FIFTH AVENUE A Q A X 161 BROADWAY New York CTW X WS? and af leading Haifers in all ciiies lllllll Z' C4 Mn xdxs X STYLEBOOK UPON REQUEST ie' KNOX A NEWYORK, WI ffl: PI 111 Ht Q sa A I 5 K E 9, Sf Q f 4 Af I A A yn fi 3 Ex 3 KNOX HATs 3 3 V 4 II EX A -A Ae A Gb


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, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

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

1912

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

1913

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

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