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

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 400

 

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



Page 6, 1915 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1915 volume:

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A'-A 2131121121 '- "v ' 11ssse11Qs1f--7 .- 1 fray, MF-J ' as -' 1-myarsive 'f 1 craft? ,ay-1,11 -s '.'N'4Lf.1Hi:'1:1. 1, - 41--new - 11: -, --1 --Q.-- 1 H A1 1.1.1 111: -11-emw-.:n5.:'1 14 4.151 Qzumml ff WLQ.-,11:,:..,,,.E EF,-sr F5111 4 1.1-wnfsmv Q- . . , ""S1f2 E45 -1 " J . " "H Sfgjg LJ . -rg wr' ,riff JR ff' HF' 'MJ 5-T-'f?,?1.!1P5 1 3 , 311 a-ML 'WF ' . " Here where resistlessly the river runs Between majestic mountams to the sea" LEST WE FORGET 1 1 ww , A -K. -x L xy x M35 -'X Q15 1-N: -g 1- . I "Pl turret sqixare Q Did o'er ltS Gothic entrancehbeqx: Of sculpture rude, a. stony shxeld THIS GREAT CHAPEL STANDING HERE SUBLIMEI The merry dance, traced fast The maskers clixaint, the pageant he revel loud and 1 WI-IEREIN HAVE DWELT GREAT MEN, WELL KNOWN TO FAME WI-IEREIN RESIDE TI-IE NATIONS PAMPERED PETS A. rif? E ' A 'Air--Ov? 5 . !. X. ,,' I WHERE LAW AND LEARNING HAVE THEIR HOME lit "Where some on earnest business bent Their murmuring labors ply 'gainst graver hours" , W 22:3 'S , "PASS NOT UNBLEST THE GENIUS OF THE PLACE And this the library wherein is stored a wealth of thought, of learning and of love" Worthy men do gather 'round the banquet board 's u ' ' " Each man must take his exerclse Here through the strong and shadeless days "The tinkling silence thrills" Majestic heights, by nature and by art Alike with massive beauty grandly crowned ACA IDEMIQ IDEWXIFQIM BNIB I I I IMWIIMIWIMIIII Ir "'m'WIWMh IlI NIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIILIIIIIIIH I I I' III I I I I IW, I I I , H 5' IIII IIIIIIIIE I I HIUII III "II ,fIIlIIII'IIIII?,IIm- II IIIII IIII, III Y! I MI 'I . ii III, :III TI' I ,III II I I1lI I" ' I .III ' I m' -I1 I-'IIf,'I'I1 IIII II I ' I,I I f' I. , I. MII II , ,II MII A I IIWIII III I .I . III III . IMI ,X I 'II I II ' le KITPM IIIII "" .III ' IIA' ' A I I I'-mI"n ,'tI : 'I ll- IIII If II II I ' I.-I I II-7. ' I ' I 'II 1I,I,III!,! Vex' I R Ns-I A .xl X ,IV I Il' n- I L if I W ,IXIII II HI IEE-Lib' Iv 5 hu I X Ji WUWIIMI 5 Q , ".' I I III I' I. 'V I SI "-.?': I.-Q.I 4'Lg5-u -IIN '1 '- I ' 'II III'-f IEE I I I I-"I If III ,va . . IMIIWEI-,,.,,mII-nnuuruvumli--zlm.-uf, ru, ,I. I I IIIIIII, ,Q ,I4Inf'nE4Huu I I 'I III I I I' f 1 QIIIIIQWHIEIIIIIIEIIIIIEIIQIII ' WIIIII 'II I I I' -IIII III IIEIIIIIIIigiIIII2S!IiiIfIIIIIIf5ffiiIIj 'IIIIEII I::I',III I' I F I IIIIII I .III I V" 'II IHIII " I .I II Y I ' fn! 'I -E II IIE II I I I II WI ...,..II I I I " II," I , fEi'giliWIIlIl1!lI.lIllIIIIImIIIIIIIIIIIPIIIIIIIIHWIIW? I R.: xl' f x If I ,. JIII' lv MII! Im ' A ,IW A l I I IjII?II III I'I "I'I"? I II MI IIII' I II I." IMIW LIIIIH-1.,3I it W I My I :IIN III! I f I li IIIIIIIII III I I'IIII".'I'I II 'I III, I'II I I II III I 5. , QI III' Ir I III I, It If' I 'I IHIQIIIIII I Qj,Qg3I5us1I1v II:I ,g.. ,.I, :II'v.wI.I lgll:!fCl I ,I I :, I IIIIIIIII I I I IIIIIII I I II' I II I' III I IiI I I 'I I II I, IIIIII II I' I . III I II III I I III I I I7 III II'I.I I , III III 'J ' I II .I 1. I . .,., , I 'I .FI II IQIIII, ,QLIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIRHMIIHIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' if IIIIIIII ,. A 2 1IlmIIm1uI1lu1 I I,IL I III 'I - Y ' III - . -III. . f I I I XII iw , , , lilllll511rlllllllllllllllllllllllFlll1ll-lllllllrlllllluillmlll,Il llllw 11Pllll11l111l1VllTllwllll'lllllllIlllIlllIllHllIlllllllllllIllllllllllIllWllllllIllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllWlVHllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllIlllllllllllH1lHllI4llil3lilllIllH4lH1lllllHllllllllUV!llllllllllIlllIlllilllIlllIlllIllllllllllllllllllIlllIIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIllllllIlllllllIIlllllllIlll!lllIlllllllllllIlllllllIIllllllIIllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ahminiztraiinn CLARENCE P. TOWNSLEY Colonel, Coast Artillery Corps, U. S. A., Superintendent Cadet, U. S. M. A.. IB77-l88I: appointed from Iowa: graduated l4: additional Second Lieutenant 4th Artillery, l88l: Second Lieutenant 4th Artillery, lB8l: graduate Artillery School, l884: Instructor at U. S. M. A., l885-l888: First Lieutenant, 4th Artillery, 18885 Major and Chief Ordnance Officer, U. S. V., 1898-l899g Captain, 4th Artillery, 1899: Major Artillery Corps, l905: Commanding Fort Strong, l905-l907: Lieutenant-Colonel C. A. C., l908: Com- manding Artillery District of Pensacola, 1907-1909: Commanding Artillery District of Chesapeake Bay and Com- mandant Coast Artillery School, Fort Monroe, l909-l9l l: Colonel C. A. C., l9l l: Commanding Second Provisional Regiment C. A. C. in Texas, l9l lg Commanding Artillery District of Portland, Me., I9ll-1912: Superintendent U. S. M. A.. 19.12, lllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllIllHIllIllIllllllllllHllllllHllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllHIlllilllllIlllllllIllIlllllll!llIllIlllllllIllllllllllIllllllIlllllllIllHllllHIllNllllllIllllllllllIllHllllllilllllllilHIllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllll'Nll1llIllllll'flllillflllIllIlllllWlllillllllllllIlllllHIllillllllllHillll!lllllHlWllllllllllIllllWHlllH1llHlWllIllVlUIllAlllilll!lllillllllilllIlll!lllllllllllllllwlllllllllllllUIHilllllllllWllIlllllHIllIllllllllllHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll 34 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllll' llllllllllr A 1 1 1 :1 g 1 1 i 1 i 2 1 P i a - i i D fr 1 .-:L-.-ezfsrwx-: nw-xc-an-x -me 1.1-.Q-xv: 'wx me llL11j1915 ! H0 ITZEH A illlliliturg Staff Captain Clifton C. Carter3 Class of 18993 Appointed from Kentucky3 Graduated 213 Second Lieutenant, 6th Artillery, 18993 First Lieutenant, 19013 Captain, 19043 General Staff, 1911-19123 Adjutant, U. S. M. A., 1915. Major Edward Timberlake, Appointed from Tennesseeg Graduated 10, Class of 18933 Additional Second Lieutenant, 2d Artillery, 18933 Second Lieutenant, 18933 First Lieutenant, 18993 Captain Artillery Corps, 19013 Major Coast Artillery Corps, 19103 Quartermaster, U. S. M. A., 1914. Lieutenant-Colonel Henry A. Shaw, M. D.3 Harvard, 18893 First Lieutenant, Assistant Surgeon, 18913 Captain, 18963 Major, 19033 Lieutenant-Colonel, 19123 Professor of Military Hygiene, U. S. M. A., 1914. Captain George H. Estes3 20th lnfantry3 Class of 18943 Appointed from Georgiag 'Graduated 373 Second Lieutenant, 20th Infantry, 18943 First Lieutenant, 18993 Captain, 20th ln- fantry, 19013 Subsistence Department, 19103 Treasurer, U. S. M. A. 1912 and 1914. i Eeparimvnt nf Cflariim - COMMANDANT OF CADETS Lieutenant-Colonel Morton F. Smith, Graduated U. S. M. A., 18953 Second Lieutenant, 20th Infantry, I2 June, 18953 First Lieutenant of lnfantry, 1 July, 18983 Assigned to 20th Infantry, 1 january, 18993 Captain, 20th Infantry, 28 February, 19013 U. S. M. A., Department of Tactics, 1906-19103 Commanclant of Cadets, U. S. M. A., 1914. Eepariment nf Gliuil anim militarg Enginerring PROFESSOR Colonel Gustav .Fiebeger3 Class of 18793 Appointed from Ohiog Graduated 53 Second Lieutenant Engineersg First Lieutenant, 18823 Captain, 18913 Professor of Civil and Military Engineering, U. S. M. A., 1896. Bvpsrrtmvnt nf Natural anh Expvrimental Hhilnznphg PROFESSOR Colonel William B. Gordon3 Class of 18773 Appointed from Pennsylvania3 Graduated 63 Second Lieutenant, 4th Artilleryg First Lieutenant, Ordnance Department, 18813 Captain, 18913 Inventor of U. S. 12-inch Mortar Carriage, Model 18963 Professor of Natural and Experimental Philosophy, U. S. M. A., 1901. Erpartmvni nf fllllathrmaiirz PROFESSOR Lieutenant-Colonel Charles P. Echols3 Class of 1891 3 Appointed from Alabamag Graduated 33 Instructor of Mathematics, U. S. M. A., 18943 Assistant Professor of Mathematics, U. S. M. A., 18973 Associate Professor of Mathematics, U. S. M. A., 1898, Professor of Mathe- matics, U. S. M. A., 1904. , 38 THU915l H0 HHH Bvparimvnt nf fllllnhern ilianguagvia PROFESSOR Lieutenant-Colonel Cornelis De W. Willcox: Class of H5853 Appointed from Georgia, Graduated 43 Second Lieutenant, Zd Artillery, First Lieutenant, I89Ig Transferred to 7th Artillery, H3985 Ca.ptain, A. A. G., U. S. V., l898-l899g Captain, 4th Artillery, l900g Major, Artillery Corps, l907g Professor of Modern Languages, U. S. M. A., l9l0. ' Erparimvnt nf Ermuing PROFESSOR Lieutenant-Colonel Edwin R. Stuartg Class of l896g Appointed from West Virginia, Graduated Ig Additional Second Lieutenant Corps of Engineers, Second Lieutenant, 1897, First Lieutenant, I898g Captain, I904g Major, 1909, Professor of Drawing, U. S. M. A., 1911. Evpurtment nf Qlhvmistrg, fllllineralngg anh Cmnlngg PROFESSOR Lieutenant-Colonel Wirt Robinsong Class of I887g Appointed from Virginia: Graduated 93 Second Lieutenant, 4th Artillery: First Lieutenant, H3933 Captain, I901g Major, 1907, Lieutenant-Colonel, l9l l 3 Professor of Chemistry, Mineralogy and Geology, U.S. M.A., I9I l. Eeparimvni uf maui PROFESSOR ' Lieutenant-Colonel Edward A. Kregerg B. Sc. Iowa State College, 18915 Admitted to the Bar, I896g Captain, Volunteer Infantry, 18983 First Lieutenant, 28th Infantry, I9Olg Captain of Infantry, 191 Ig Major, Judge Advocate, IA9l Ig Professor of Law, U. S. M. A., l9l4. Erpartment nf Gbrhnanrr anh the Svrirnre nf Lmrnnvrg PROFESSOR Lieutenant-Colonel William H. Tschappatg Class of 1896, Appointed from Ohiog Graduated 5, - Additional Second Lieutenant of 5th Artilleryg First Lieutenant, Ordnance Department, I898g Captain, Ordnance Department, l903g Major, Ordnance Department, I907g Professor of Ordnance and Science of Gunnery, U. S. M. A., l9l2. V Beparimvnt nf English ahh Miainrg r PROFESSOR I, Lieutenant-Colonel Lucius H. Holtg Yale, 19023 M. A., Yale, l904g Ph. D., Yale, l905g Instructor in English, Yale, l905-l908g Assistant Editor, Webster's New International Dictionary, l908-1910, Professor of English and History, U. S. M. A., l9l0. Bvpuriment nf Elgrzxrtirztl iilllilitarg Engineering, Qlllilitarg Signaling sinh Cflelvgruphg I PROFESSOR Lieutenant-Colonel Meriwether I... Walker, Class of l893g Appointed from Virginia: Graduated 33 Additional Second Lieutenant of Engineersg First Lieutenant, 1898, Captain, 1902, Major, 19085 Professor of Practical Military Engineering,'Military Signaling and Telegraphy, A U. S. M. A., I9I4. 39 i ,,.,.,,,, va -i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i Alma waist Air, "mum Qian 31 Evans Efhxuf' Hail, Alma Mater dear, To us be ever near, l-lelp us thy motto bear Through all the years. Let Duty be well performed, Honor be e'er untarned, Country he ever armed, West Point, by thee. Guide us, thy sons, aright, Teach us by day, by night, To keep thine honor bright, For thee to fight. When We depart from thee, Serving on land or sea, May we still loyal be, West Point, to thee. And when our work is done, Our course on earth is run, May it he said, "Well done. Be thou at peace." E'er may that line of gray lncrease from day to day, Live, serve, and die, we pray, West Point, for thee. 3 3 3 3 3 3 S 3 Us 3 3 : 3' 3' 3 G15 9:3" 3 40 I Wi QLASSQFS ' wang f i N. K W W I' g f PM X A ' X, N 1 ' N xl s 3, , .' , ff? Q 4' co Q At qv b . ' I H + ' mi uw- 'Y V 41 .1 O Q X Q QI . ow ,I 0 Q , Q " ' 1 "' ,dh , y 5 I 1 A .N X EL D 5 Q m 5U..EiBU'.Ma ,. C QS 'QFD I Q .2 O "v' Av: 7 1 235 WML .. ..., SL ,,...555m ?5: 55:7 "-P K g E - " 15?f'fdE.f.5P. 1 f?V'51"5 X ,fm 5 'K N53S,13'5,-f f,g,z:gg ,Q-, Mff -' "ff-' .asm K 11 A-'v A..- ,f -E X SQ x f- X KW . . 1 f ' W 'A - . ' If in 'Q N " Z ' X X 3 X I ,WR xi . f A x "" " lv' .V 'iff N fix 'M M V 'y . 1 ' . N if '1 'fe X "5i7:'f. lfXefw'fo"':'1i. 5? 4' 'l x 3 y , lb!! X' X , , MIMXXX 5 ' X X - ?Q if Q d I U , U' QS- X 7- '4'-- Q X 4 , X W ' f X f . f f 4 . .R V Q .xx 2 x .M wk ""-fi ' ' 3 X S -, X X 4 f N 1 f 1 N' " ' ' x bf X N, 1 X . X15 J 7 "og ,,gfff' sN NR N QV' W M U" X QQ! M K J SSN fi Wh NW ' A X If fu' f S L 1 ff,, . AV X N! X YA Y X ' 'snail , J f ' tl V I, ,VTX J, 1 00060 fx X ,I N Z X K .51 0 N X 'Qs " I M Q Q kvfffff Qi J!f 45 7, l N X Y' 'N W' A-ggfflfl f KE N X X R X Nw i -l x :lf X Y X ,-X ip-" N W' lull X32 X gif? ,f WK gm ,AS l N Eilzsf., ' 'Q , ,,.,.-..... 11" , JU gl Q3 JJ: N S '--:5!!iE:x K wg ... , if I ,, we- Q. - 5-if 1 , mm fmt I K.-mx b Y A P I I Y- - " "L..f 3 - , V -Q x t ,M A -V , , g ...M ffl ,. 'A 0953 : WJ . .. rf- Q V Y, . isa X ' 7'-'A' K .141 nys. K I I ,sggxgjf , sg G?,,:f X 5,33 Lia! HARRY BENSON, ANDERSON DOVER, NEW JERSEY Y Appointed from Fifth District,'New jersey "Andy" "Swede" Corporal, Company Quartermaster Sergeantg A.B., B.A.g Baseball Squad C4-jg Manager Basketball. ' "His pure and cloqucni blood spoke in iris cheeks so distinctly .... his lmir his naiionalily did loudly proclaim"-Donna HE. Swede is undoubtedly the prettiest boy in the class. l-lis complexion cannot be .touched, except perhaps by the one who told him the secret. Andy was very young when he entered and is still "un jeune hommef' but not too much so to buy uniforms or make a cold max as a "best man." l-le manages the basketball team, and buys haberclashery with the same' air of careless nonchalance. Nothing can disturb his equanimity or convince him that it is the team that wants the chewing gum, and not the fair one Whom he escorts to the games. At present he stands on the brink of a wide and Q VA .I deep abyss, black with foreboding. One more step and he is lost. "Cavalry andy' is no combination for a second lieutenant. Beneath all his youth and foolish- ness Swede is one of the best hearted, straightest, and most sincere men we have, and has the friendship and good will of every one whom he meets. 4- I 43 z . , 4.93 Oz: .9 -' ' -' 'iii ff' .4 ' ,, , Je,-5. 63? ...J - f ' ' 11 '.,,, 4- I Ll..1' ' A - V 0 "W f- Eg, . 333551. ,HQ 1 yi? e i X :p - JOSEPH DOGAN ARTHUR ' UNION, SOUTH CAROLINA Appointed from Fourth District, South Carolina 4fDogievn 44D0ge,v A Clean Sleeveg A.B.g Star Q3, U. "A man am 1, crossed'n:ill1 adversity" -Shakespeare F you look at the Dogan you will hardly be struck immediately by his great- ness-unless you concentrate on his head or his feet-but he is greatg a real 5'Suth'un" prodigy of learning, capable of discussing with equal confusion Schopenhauefs philosophy, the average woman of twenty-three or anything else he knows nothing about. Also, he is a "I-lard Guyf, the Chief High Rasp of the Carborundum Club, and a walking proof that the spirit of "Old West Point" is yet alive and active. Cl-le has walked fourteen months to prove it.j But still he has the simple, trusting, sympathetic nature of a child. Let Menoher perpetrate a low grind on him and note how cruelly his feelings are maimed, or let him 'hear sad music, a sobbing pas -i'- s N sage, or a whimpering femme and see how readily his soul is racked with anguish. But this is only one part of his natureg what his Very existence demands is feminine society, ever present and ever changing. These are only a few of the Doganis idiosyncrasies, but enough, we hope, to convince you of his genius. Ccenius is always eccentric you know.D But lest you be deceived by this we say in closing that his pecu- liarities only make him dearer to those who know him, that he is a good sport, a good fellow, a good friend, and that the Engineers are lucky to get him. 44 , gg, lgay-q,"'?3'fu ' A . , o Un - iwifcchg , " U - y?,,:f' X 1 LAYSON AENSLOW ATKINS BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA l Appointed from Third District, California "Tommy" Clean Sleeve: A.B.: Marksmang, Outdoor Meet KZ, lj. "My man'.s as true as slceln-Shakespeare v . OMMY started out to bone notoriety before he ever reached West Point by proposing to bring a motor cycle with him to amuse himself with during the leisure hours of plebe year. A kind friend- frustrated that uncon- ventional design and Tommy was a submissive but rather undissy plebe. l-le continued to pursue originality during his yearling year, and is the only man who ever walked the area for prodding an unoffending sentry path with the point of his bayonet. I-le also ran a good race for first place in number of lates. l-le has reformed some since furlough and spends his demerits more carefully than he used to, but the 514 paragraphs of the Regs. U. S. M. A. , ,W still rest pretty lightly on his head, and in spite of the ---i---f recent large increases in the crop of chevrons he has kept his sleeves untainted. When it comes to a matter of a few demerits or a few tenths Tommy may not show much interest, but his head is as big in quality as it is in quantity.. .I-Ie is the kind of a man who will show the world the biggest . . . '1'15'r'g- A-U E and best of West Point training. If you want a man i L8 who is always ready and able to put joy into the dullest hours, who does not know what a grouch is, and believes in straining all the good wholesome Q ' '53 pleasure that he can out of life 'you just tie to Atkins ' X. r - , right now. A p t'ti 5 4 '.t: y ' 45 i . , .k,. ,.., - ..,, rl V K l fees A 5 HENRY SPIESE AURAND li SHAMOKIN, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Sixteenth District, Pennsylvania fl L "DutCh', Corporal, Sergeant: Vice-president Y. M. C. A. "If you would lliorouglily know anylhing leach it io oihcrsf'-Edwards V! T doesn't take much to provoke him to laughter. You know, the sort of hilarity peculiar to P. D. land! But whatever maybe the cause of such a melodious Q and eternal "haw haw" it gives us his best known characteristic and makes one X, suspect a mistake somewhere in the summing up of his one score years and one. l Those of us who know l-lank best, recognize in him a good nature and generous spirit hard to beat. Even at the sacrifice of his own standing in the class he has consistently given his time and attention to the Goats. Many a victim of the P's has l-lenry to thank for,a life line thrown in a raging . P g g A f : sea of Writs. When one rises now and again at 4:00 a.m. on a wintry morning to lend a hand to one of the struggling band, it's a sufficient sign of philanthropic tendencies. l-le deserves all the credit that has been heaped upon him by many a thankful goat, and the class. As a "hell-doclger" Hank has been a heluva success. Not all of us know the work that has devolved upon him, but in every case it has been done and done well. Probably the best we can wish him is an undiminishecl appetite for "Shoo-Hy" pie, and a berth in the Ord- nance Department. , 1- WH 46 4511 15,1 li i. w fi is 1 5 5 'Q A , . al Al W . ,l F if C J ' .S ' vu. 6 Ffh f . .4-, I, , song QA . It 7 N. .Q ffifl' .7 Utes. ' cy X X9 i HUGH P. AVENT BARQLAY. TEXAS Appointed from Eleventh District, Texas . 1--1-exn Sergeant: Marksmang Polo Squad: Indoor Meet C3, 21. "Learn io ride well: all oilier graces Will follow in iheir proper places"-Wallger EX came to the Point by the well blazed trail that leads through Lieutenant Braden's, and consequently many of us knew 'him at the very start down in that delightful little podunk of Highland Falls. I-le joined in, or originated, many practical jokes and escapades, so it was no surprise to us when he began to perpetrate West Point grinds on the unsuspecting. Tex has always been a good ridoid and gets the best out of any horse he rides. This is natural too because Texas and riding no one Wants to walk in a land inhabited by Villa's go together, and besides, blood-letting Mexicans and Governor Colquitt's cold- hearted Texas Rangers. fofii l ' -S: .1 3.5.-? 1 if Now, any man who roomed with the cadet adjutant naturally deserved some reward, so no one was very P .1 1 --1 -if , much surprised when on a bright graduation day,Tex - ' it V' was given a death grip on a pair of sergeant's chevrons. 5 I-le has wornthese throughout his First class yearg ' but the second lieutenant's yellow shoulder straps that are coming soon look better to him than any A ,,4,, a. i ti l" 'QQ lv Lkuiiri ...V twig e. i .I "'- .. f .lr?saaai2' sl chevrons, and we know hell wear ern with credit E -- r ,A enmwgmnwswgmff s.4a443i1+gm,,gf .tt. 'l., ,.. ., .- ,... 47 to the Corps and to himself. 1 N 'N li lt Y I I I. . I I so , .?A ,AA, . , ,, g , . ' .:-f,- s"U "'P' 1sf .f,-'V ,xi gi-' z . fc., gr ' ALFRED SCHRIEBER- BALSAM BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Senatorial Appointee from Alabama "Balzac" "WopY" Sergeant, Company Quartermaster Sergeant, First Sergeant: Marksmang Basketball Squad C4, 21: Indoor Meet C3, 25. "I to myself am dearer than a friend" -Shakespeare , ROM the state of Os Underwood and Dick Hobson there came to us away back in l9ll a modern Balzac. Like his illustrious namesake his ideas are numerous and generally wholly impractical. However, since his unsuccessful attempt to make a saddle out of a football pad during yearling camp he has been content to let his ideas remain in the quiescent state. I-Ie is a great hopoid, being especially strong with the Iiltle femmes. They are y charmed by that winning smile, you know. A "Even children follow'd with endearing wile i A And pluck'd his gown, to share the' good man's -i-'--"4"- l smile." In athletics he has been prominent: basketball and E boxing are his favorite pastimes. In boxing he is f A especially proficient and there are not many men who n can shake the gloves in his face and get away with it. i Of a cheerful disposition and an efficient manner it is our opinion that he will make good, and we wish him i happiness in the years to come. Hui he I , , il 48 , , -X-Q! , -- Q 4+ -vi - , K -. if ffewfffi- JT ,f ijgmj ,fdf LGT- a fe' - "M .,-J , T512-,-t , at N 'si CARL CONRAD BANK DONNELLSON, IOWA Appointed from First District, Iowa "O 1l1ere is something in ihal voice tha! reaches The innermost recesses of mine ear"-Longfellow VER the hills and far away, from the sunny plains o' lowayg full of the dreams of a fanciful youth, in quest of knowledge 'and fame, forsooth, and the aspiration of rank. Plodding wearily ever onf never content till the deed was done, clambering up one rung at a time, with zeal to urge him on in the climb, from the cup of ambition he drank. 'Then lo! see his hopes reach fulfill- ment at last, how fortune has granted him all that he aslcedg from school teacher back in the loway days, he fought for distinction and honor and praise, and now he is Sergeant Bank. , V , Yes, and a M. Sergeant too! "General" is a methodical, dependent file, always at hand when you ,. want him, ever ready to be persuaded by the mollifying M influence of a gentle voice, rarely prone to howl ca- 7 lamity, and a man who believes that the favors of " fortune are showered only on those who work for them. Let him continue to combine ambition with per- A severance and he will have an alloy which will stand 'V the crucial test-time! :Q 49 "General" Y Corporal, Sergeant, Company Ser- ! geantg Sharpshooterg Polo Squad. . 1 ' i 'zigih "'- V ii ' r gflui l -if 4-N Gfyj' .Q tx CHARLES CALVERT BENEDICT HASTINGS, NEBRASKA Appointed from Fifth District, Nebraska "Bennie" "Schlitz" "Fat" Corporal, Company Quartermaster Sergeant, Lieutenantg Sharpshooterg Class Athletic Representativeg Football Squad C4, 3, 2, lj, "A" in Football: Baseball Squad C415 Indoor Meet C4, 3, 2, lj: Board of Governors, First Class Club. Hop Manager. "He was a man of an unbounded siomaclf' -Shakespeare E.RE'S a warning to those uninitiated persons who have failed to make this rnan's acquaintance. Never make a positive statement to him. I-le'll say youire wrong and 'he'll put it in such a convincing way that you'll believe him even if you know you're right. l-le cloesn't argue, he merely states his opinions and his listeners are silenced. And he's perfectly good-natured about it all, too, and will bail out advice on any subject to any one who wishes it. l-le is perfectly willing and, in fact, anxious, to set people on the right track. And don't forget this: he knows. If you don't believe it, ask him. v Q ' Showing up well wherever you put him, he is at his best on the football field and many an opposing half- back has come to grief in his attempts to buck our line because of Bennie's ability to diagnose a play and break it up before it got started. To prove his versatility he made a cold max as a hop manager and is the standing representative of the 1 stags and feed hop fiends. But heis so modest Q about it that he wouldnit even have his picture taken . N with the rest of the social lights. i 4 , it ,f-':, l 50 f fn I Qi . QQUU , " mg-' H ve - ' iff if EDWIN ALEXANDER BETHEL VIENNA. VlRGINlA Appointed from Fourteenth District, Illinois "Sergeant" "Four-flushern Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant and Quarter- masterg Marksman. ' ' "He slamls ereclg his slouch becomes a walk, He slaps rigfrl onward, maflial is his air, His form and movement"-Pope i N, 4 b V -g ARNV' We should know who was around without glancing up at the picture above to verify our prognostications. Yes, of a truth itls the Bethel: 'and this heinous oath has just escaped him, but as 'to whether it is directed against the T. D., the crease in his own trou,,or the thought of slum for dinner, we do not knowg for that matter we don't think he knows himself, but it conveys with it a certain impression of force and dignity, and the very fact that it has a liberal application renders it an invaluable asset. One of those files to whom dis. is a natural attributey V L ' , W ,g, he early found favor among the Com's own. His glittering corp chevrons during the inauguration parade brought forth the remark from the, ucullud pussonn on the sidewalk, "if it rains y'll git yer pretties Wetf' But his faithless wife tells the grind which 'calls forth the most blushes. It seems that on Christmas leave, he and the coy creature were returning in a taxi, and she being a true Army femme, a duet was ,j ' formed which gave beautiful renditions of the Army X songs as they drove through the quiet streets-and a .N policeman arrested the chauffeur for driving joy ,N 1 riders! Oh you gay deceiver! la! la' I - ,V K , , . ,.,..r, . T , .1 , if, -iT'i , , :T fx., Y .gl V'-" , i ,, -- -Q i 51 X-jf, 4 .W gf I . , ,.., . .,., s, is U X- Q ef 'W ,,A. A i t K vi S, if-AQ ta? Lkxli Ntia I-IERMAN BEUKEMA MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN Appointed from Ninth District, Michigan "Dutch" , Corporal, Company Quartermaster Sergeant, Lieutenant: Sharpshooterg Outdoor Meet C4, 3, 2, lj. 5 .1 . I "All is not gospel thou dost spealf'-Heywood ' 1 ERE is a worthy disciple of good old Baron Munchausen himself. Herman is happiest when he is starting a rumor and from him we have had many wonderful tales of what the Corps was going to do "some time next month." And all his dope is "absolutely straightfy He gets it from the parlors on thie Post where he spends most of his time Utipping the tea cup." His other chief claim to prominence lies in his ability as a runner. Coming here with a rep. as a half-miler, he has upheld it well and added to the laurel wreath previously garnered, some few fresh leaves. Lest you should commit a serious faux pas, permit us to warn you that Herman is not Irish. He is a Q staunch supporter of Queen Wilhelmina and his favorite song is "The Dutch Companie is the Best IW i Companief' E ' He goes to the dough-boys and the outfit that gets i, . him will have a hard worker, a consistent hooster and A 1 a. mighty efficient officer in its line of file-closers. f - V ,ox ...i , 52 e so! . - ,. . h iw - Q Inf' tl' T"'f"""W 'iq'-1-f"t,'-'f'-iJ'1JD ff e .lcfoi zgf X i igifiy l X up 1 i X s jf N- 'wu s ' 4 ' . e-We -, V , x ,.,,,,:, X v' J- ,il Il A "digg-J , Bair., . NORMAN JAY BOOTS NEW BRIGHTON, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Twenty-fourth District, Pennsylvania Corporal, Company Sergeant, First ff!! Sergeant: A.B., B.A.g Sharpshooterg Football 'fl' Squad C3, 2, ll: Basketball Squad C3, Zl, ln- door Meet C3, 2, lj, Outdoor Meet C4, 3, 2, lj. "Oh, mhal may man within him hide, Though angel on lhc ouler side"-Shafgcspeare ILLIEH-we don't know where he got it, but that's his handle! Some one once remarked that it probably drifted in with his disposition. Per- haps it did, for you must know that for geniality and ever unruffled countenance he is hard to beat. l-le even tells the story on himself that the first time he ever crawled a plebe he Ubusted out a-laughin'." But he has learned to control such childishness, though there is nothing ferocious in his crawling even now. The uninitiated might be fooled by that look of bland innocence which his countenance portrays, but many a victim of a , - midnight dragging party will testify to the cunning Wiles of his deviltry. l-le says that he wants the cavalry, but here we suspect a deep ulterior motive- he is too lazy to walk. A good-natured cuss this, and we think his easy going Ways are caused by his having to lug around such a big load of cheerfulness. May the goddess Fortune smile upon him! 53 mr I - F511 -'-F ' Q. D U ve. Mir? r he sf FREDERIC WILLIAM BOYE NEW YORK, NEW YORK Appointed from Fourteenth District, New York "Fritz" tain, Basketball CID: Indoor Meet C3, 21. V. C. "A good heari is nsorlh gold"-Shakespeare IGI-IT this way, good people! I-Iere we have the acme of physical perfection. As an artist's model he is some pumpkins and he's entirely willing to admit it. But this statuesqueframe didn't bone him any bootlick on the T. D. When he went to yearling camp he had his chances for a corp figured out Cby per- mutations and,cornbinationsD to be 3 out of 4. I-Ie drew the fourth. For this offense, Fritz never forgave his algebra or the Taos. But he was made of too stern stuff to let this blast his life. If he couldn't be for the T. D. he'd be absolutely against it-and tho' heis been slightly wounded in several skirmishes with , these crafty sleuths-in the main he's been victor- l I ious and many a night his grandchildren will spend on his knees listening open-mouthed to tales of dark , and desperate deeds which never carne to the cogni- zance of the Prince. i Although he would, and probably will, deny it, feminine society is essential to his well being. This doesn't mean that he simply must "have 'em 'roundn A but that the best qualities that he has are strengthened by association with the gentler sex. I The cavalry is his branch with matrimony a close 5 second choice. Fritz, my boy, we're pulling for you. I . ,X , .I 54 Clean Sleeve: A.B.g Sharpshooter: Basket- ball Squad Q4, 3, 2, IJ: "A" in Basketball: Cap- 11-.: ay f,.. 4, , B49 4 , an' ' CPYZQK 5 i i-Sv OMAR NELSON, BRADLEY MOBERLY, MISSOURI Appointed from Second District, Missouri "Brad" Sergeant, First Sergeant, Lieutenant: Sharp shooter: Football Squad Q2, lj: "A" in Foot ball: Baseball Squad C4, 3, 2, lj: "AQ in Base ball: Indoor Meet C3, ZH: V.C. is -1 "True meril is like a river, the deeper il is, the less noise il makes"-Anon , BUCK for three years, he decided that during his first class year he'd wear a few chevrons himself, and after drilling the plebes in rudiments for three k If wee s came over to carnp as F" Co. top. . His greatest passion is baseball: ln baseball many an opposing pla er ha t 'H d y s ri e once-with Brad's throwing arm, but never twice. And a batting avera e of .383 ' Q football and "F" Co. come next in order of rank. g 1S never to be sneezed at. Although raised as a plebe in "An Co., you couldn't pry him loose from "F" Co. with a jimmy or a percy. l'le swears at, by, and for V the Second Battalion Flanlcers, and witness his now' famous remark-"Sir, l would rather be first sergeant 4 1, ,,, 9 of "F" Co. than captain of any other company." fl And he really meant lt. His most prominent character- ' - . . . H . ,, . . I ,g 'fggeg .V 1st1c is getting there, and if he keeps up the clip .lx . .' r ,., ,,,i,. ,,,',g,,j.j.g1g 1 1 , 51 gi he's started, some of us will some day be bragging to 1' f ,- our grandchildren that Hsure, General Bradley was a it 3, classmate of minef, Q ' 5 ,Z f lf' 95 fi E ,- ,,.- A ier. i""' HM, .,,- , , .,,- 1 . 55 ., . NQV. H 1 3.-. ' t' as ' 'g y2f:!.- Q, S' ' .1 2...f"' , fi' w , f! f.P ' B3 in X as ' l . f 4 Nm Rees' THOMAS JOSEPH BRADY PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Fifth District, Pennsylvania r.King,, ru-1-arngn Sergeant: Expert Rifleman: Winner of Golf Cup, l9l4. "I'll be merry, 1'!l be free, 1'll be sad for nobody"-Burns ING"-not a real one of course, nor even the chief biped of the area chickens! He says he is ata loss to explain the origin of the name, though his wife tells us its 'cause he's a "king of good fellows." Well, we concede this readily, but we think the name came from certain yellow backed 'dime novel stories of a famous Udeetectufff' Only he's an awfully little king. But he seems to hold down a pair ofshoulder ornaments over there in "D" Co. so we'll have to give in on even our last point-for dignity does not always garb the persons of "big folks." King first began to pluck at the leaves of the olive E Q 1 tournament yearling year, and like many another devotee of sport wasn't satisfied till he came out on top. I-le is a veritable personification of consistency and perseverance and for indulgence in what he likes, we might say he is an Epicurean. Never anything to , say unless it's worth hearing, never anything to grumble about, and never any criticism to make, a better file , you will have hard work to find. Weire with you King-and perhaps some day you'll be a real king in a l land of heart's delight! I-lere's hoping! ' l, 1 Q94 ,M r, c 1 '56 wreath when he sprung the sensation on us in the golf l 7 P I 7 M 4 I U lil ' ,u tau W' , f"T'f"'77'T'Vk'1'-W , . J:"E'j"L 'A gl 'af f 'Ja-efviw -V JOHN STUART BRAGDON WILKINSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Thirtieth District, Pennsylvania "Corporal" "Poopy" Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: Marksmang Star "Modesl merii has a claim lo acceplancen -Addison ?' N this world so full of pleasure there are a few mortals who take life seriously. "Poopy" is one of these few who look upon life as a com'plex problem in engineer- ing, to be solved only by much trouble and worry. . ln just this way "Poopy" took up riding. Not satisfied with the usual manner of being policed, he began to experiment for better ways of hitting the tan bark. The rear slide-off, the front dive, and the side roll were all tried. It was not until his first-class year that he decided upon the side roll as the best means of alighting without injury to his cranium and his glasses. Another has been to determine at just what angle to sit in the of his extended experiments passed him on a lonely road seemingly experimenting - i '- at this. lncidentally, he has found a forty-five degree - angle best for security and inHammation. ' As a blind spec HPoopy" is a cold max. Due to Eg this engineering virtue and to hard and consistentwork Lf X he has placed himself near the top of the class. Although , it is not generally admitted, it takes grit to continually f ' work for four years as he has done. It doesn't bother N I ll ' ' fl Sl , 5 ' him when some one calls him a tenth grabber. He in , fl has well culminated his determined efforts to make the ' , Engineers and with this result in mind he can sympa- X' i thize with those of his class who have been less fortunate. K , fx A if li Q ih' '. V I llf A r 1 57 saddle while rising at the trot. Many times we have it - 7 e xg., C ,Of - !"1 Lair: qc., V . we . YH ,7 ' g ,,v . ' 1 ', 'a v '1 T " ' Q' on " ':"f ' -N ' ., Q hw., ' -Ii: gi? ff. ysiTlF5- gferg' Lg 'NMI " A-"' ww- Q yy? " GILBERT SMITH BROWNELI.. CANAJOHARIE., NEW YORK Appointed from Twenty-fifth District, New York "Doc" V Clean Sleeve: Expert Rifleman. AlMiSlilf6 me nol for my complexion, The shadowed livery of lhc burnished sun" -Shakespeare ND it came to pass in those days that there entered into the kingdom of Ye Com one whom they dubbed "Doc,"-wherefore we know not. And before many moons had waned, his predominant characteristic was dis- covered by all. For the word Hworki' had never before entered into his vocabulary. So, as a matter of course, when exams. rolled around, he graciously donned his white gloves and went forth to meet the powers that be. But hidden resources that were undeniable carried him through, and thus it was that he remained to watch those hebdomadal squads join the menstrual companies that marched on to the glorious camp of rest that awaited them in june. And this, according to him,' ended his days of work. No V - - - one had the heart to disillusion him. With that characteristic, it was natural that he should incur the ill-will of the great department of tactics but undaunted by the woes this fact heaped upon his head he continued his way winning the hearts l of all by his optimistic outlook on life, his gay courage, and a conviviality that always freshens. And when the time came to bid farewell to the friends - he had made, limited only by the size of the kingdom, it was with a sad heart that his fellow-convicts bade farewell to this hail-fellow-well-met. And their good . wishes followed him into the service. ' Here endeth the first lesson. 5 s sf, f - A 2"2 M M , M 58 W 301 QL' A lf, "fr" .f ' 1 'f , X . f r 1 ygf L.. fffftii ix "ox5.,, tv ' ,Q 'Rf' XML-if, K - ,LAQ3 .. X , 7 :J CHARLES MANLY BUSBEE RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Senatorial Appointee from North Carolina "Buzz" "Bushbee" Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenantg Sharp- shooter: Hundredth Night 131. i "He is prelly to walk with Ana' willy ia lallf will-1"-Suclfling R. BUSHBY, suh!" In this manner were w.e introduced to himg or rather 'twas thus he introduced himself back in the days of beast barracks and the beginning of plebedom. ln those days we used to think him a reticent, retiring sort, almost meek. And now? Well, we have changed our ideas somewhat. Surely he's not reticent, for reticence is only another word for bash- fulnessg and yet not overbold, for that is but rashness-just a consistent file with a quiet demeanor, and Qif we may say itj a befitting dignity, who is possessed of a happy faculty for making friends and holding them! To everyone from class- mates to yearlings he is just "Buzz"-a blithesome little chap, with an indulgent disposition, and a wee touch of mischief tucked away in the corner of his' i 1- Q i smile. W 1 Speaking of mischief, did you ever hear of the man Q1 5 ,Q who slid down the ladder? Or of the one who christened Q """ ii his wife "Esau" because 'twas Hebrew for Harry? f I " Not a disciple of monotony, but an ardent believer in - f ill ,f ,I Q5 the banishment of ennui, and the relegation of petulance V. ' li to a dusty corner in the back of his clothespress. M' Q 355. 152, l A ladies man? Aye! but more-a man's man! 1 V fi f. Not a quill, a firm believer in principle, and courageous l !,,, in enough to carry out his convictions! A companion, 1 'ii i'i'4' F a classmate, and a friend. A75 A f 1 if "Shall we have a waffle at the Boodlerisu? W E Q 1 I fm' 'f.' . I.!.V - ' b A Y """"" f"""'i"""'f'7g'rr'Tl im 59 1 - - , .,,, ,Q 5 , V, U1 fl.. Q' sf'-53' , lm?" C .51TqS, CHARLES I-IOMER ,CI-IAPIN NORTH ADAMS, MASSACHUSETTS Senatorial Appointee from Massachusetts uchape., UE-Nan Sergeantg A.B., B.A.g Expert Riflemang Hundredth Night C4, 3D. "Be happy lo-day, away with sorrow, You shall perhaps not do .so lo-marrow" -Fletcher I-IE muckraker who compiled this article absolutely refuses to be held respon- sible for it. When he first approached this subject he was seized by the nape of the neck and most forcibly ejected for trying to bone familiarity with such an affectionate caress as "Chape." P There did not seem to be any accountable reason for Chape taking such violent and stringent methods to squelch a well- intentioned chronicler but we will testify to their effectiveness. However, after the first burst of retractiveness, Chape became mollified by soft words and perfectly pacified by a fragrant Pall Mall, which his other self urged him to accept. For he really isn't rapacious and difficult to manage: in fact he is quiet and reticent, unless he is hatching a crafty ,s -----ll scheme with Pablo Frank, or partaking in a birthday party of one of his confreres. Charlie is a skilled master of the service of security and information, and an adept at performing a recon- naissance of the Boodler's and vicinity within the minimum limit of timeg a skillful judge of pie and b-aches: and sufficiently competent to pass on one of , l..indner's grinds. This rolled up into a bundle and ' tied tight with a cord of fraternal friendship constitutes the elements of the package we have dubbed Chape. l-lat on the back of his head and the ever--present skag in the corner of his mouth, we can picture him as much t. at home on the Riviera or Broadway as on the high- ways and byways of Camp Joe Wheeler. "I-low many pl l days till Junen? 60 X ,.f"'?S, f 4 A 'ee-. 4: If 7 U4gu.t it P ' Q. A .-. -, , . Wlld' will I ' Q I f WILLIAM PUTNAM CI-IERRINGTON GALLIPOLIS OHIO Appointed from Tenth District Ohio Cherry Sergeant: Sharpshooter: Polo Squad. if ' "Happy is he who in his worlf can genlly sleer From lighl io grave, from pleasant lo severe", fix' QW u, -Dryden I-IERRYU acquired his nickname almost as soon as he acquired the joys of beast-barracks. I-Ie seemed to inherit it as naturally as he did a crawling from Tubby Dean-and that was quite considerable. We soon greeted him for a "hail fellow well met," in spite of a very austere manner he can assume when he wants to bluff you down. In the light of tenth gathering his propensities have been limited, or rather, we should say neglected, for he is one of those envied mortals who doesn't believe in rowing when he can hoist his sail and be blown along by the breeze-and in his case the breeze has always y A A n g been very obliging. I -.....l. I-Ie is a worshipper of Billiken, we think, for the matter of fact manner in which he takes life can only be paralleled by the little god himself. I-Iis long suits are skags and boodle, especially if the repast be spread by another. - And herein he shows a remarkable ' perspicacity of judgment, becoming a man whose career will demand qualities of insight and generalship. L ' 'I' .f... 2 :' '. 'f 11 ', ' '- ,,,. :w',9. vi 61 R if . at ,I my Ti: ,I1 'ni fl I al I W. I ' . I g I , I ,..J. ... f..A.AA A at ' . ' ,-.. I ' 5 V 'if 0 :61, . s 4 V I ' K eg C JOHN HENRY COCHRAN Y THE PLAINS, VIRGINIA ii f . Appointed from Eighth District, Virginia ' 'Henry' ' ' 'Uncle john' ' Sergeant, Company Q.M. Sergeant. in "1 dare do all ihal may become a man" 1 -Shakespeare K Veg Q O' all's de gem'man f'm V'ginia." So said the porter on. the train enroute to the Inauguration, as he handed Uncle john a newly shined pair of shoes- ., I - We don't know how -he guessed it, but there must have been some P011'1t In common between the two "gem'mans.,' Perhaps It was the good Qatufe and easy going disposition cropping out of his smiley perhaps it was the -brightness of the quarter which changed hands in the transaction. But whatever lt was It only goes to show that his classmates are not the only ones who have appreclated h1S merits. To the casual acquaintance this Kaydet is a reticent, ,K YV b Y K V M retiring sort of fellow, but to his intimates he is known 3 W as a care-free, lively chap who is always "in" on what- p gg, ever is happening. But there is just one point where he draws the line, and this fhere it is feared we are 1- li treading on tender groundj has to do with a certain ' gi type of beast known as the walri. His most vivid :Q 5 recollections centre around a long rope dangling from the ceiling and a half-drowned Kaydet supported fi from it by a frail leather belt which is in Imminent p ,g 2' danger of rupture-but let's draw the curtain. Sufiice nv it that he qualified even if he did cut the corners, for I I his greatest ideal has been accomplished! Never I , I H Y -I QQ Again! . .2 X . ' . 5 7 H -' K 2 'xtfi "" W, gh., 1 - ,QA .,.,. ,g 'f - If-,.-ar.-"' , ' , - -f1.:.-i.-meswm-.-gunswizali-Afzmwsi' 62 ' . . , , ' 4-'fl Q Q LE-N1 v""-'r--1- .4 -Vw V 7 ywgnnn' -J ir v. Q ' 'will' Lf f----ig ,L--f'-AS' :wang is VPU JOHN FRENCH CONKLIIN PENN YAN, NEW YORK Appointed from Thirty-first District, X New York "Babe" l If X Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant, .Expert l I Rifleman: Star CU. I , i'His cogilalive faculties immersed ' f In cagibundily of cogilalionn-Carey V i il ABE first opened his eyes just a few years ago and ever since that memorable day he has been busy keeping ours open. Every man of us has stood many l a time with one eye on the clock as it passed the hour of dismissal, while 'Babe discussed such matters as the path of a mortar projectile fired vertically upward. A seeker after knowledge he is, with ideasbon every subject well worth listening to, and he is sure to make a success in that branch of service which his ability has gained him. And we might mention the fact that he is a natural born "tea hound," a valuable asset in the Engineers, accord-K V , p ' ing to Tom Fox. Babe is something of a lion among the ladies, too, and when you meet one who asks if you know "that Mr. Conklin," be sure and speak a good word for him, for he probably has a drag, and if you 'don't believe it you might follow him when he climbs the up f, chapel steps. j F. An air of indifference, born of a confidence that is g 1. neither vanity nor conceit, a genial disposition and an A - abnormal appetite-by these characteristics will you EX, V, know him. And when you do you will agree with us lf. that he is a true friend and a valuable addition to .1 A 3 any 'crowds f .Q H ---AJ 63 5 T' ' 1 fr T r-M:w.i::e siysxrimzczzaavaaef-4::..Qx::xf:. " 10x " t f -"'f .-1,+:- Q.f-f:f.m,-,.,.-.2- K -4-,::.'r .4 'i 'A 'ff -x 7 :Far ' M , as 1 -A KZ : E' 1: K! ill! 5 Q it HERBERT ROBISON CORBIN DAYTON, omo Appointed from Third District, Ohio 4 "General" "Squab" Sergeant, Battalion Quartermaster Sergeant, Sergeant Majorg Sharpshooterg Polo Squad, "ls ihis lhal lxaughiy gallani, gay Lolhariaf' -Rowe HE. ways of the Squab are devious and dark, hence hard to follow! When a buck, he claimed that a buck's life was the only one Qapplausel-but when the heretofore hated chevrons did finally arrive he gave evidence of having laid in wait for them with fervor,' for after once getting his clutch on them his rise was as that of the Dutch Republic. Gen is, or professes to be, a cynic of the deepest dye and his favorite sport is to ease into a fellow's room and cynic about any old thing that is not particularly apropos of the then topic of conversation. However, he is not cynical about everything. The Cavalry is undoubtedly a dashing branch and moreover you can T li- i f A ' wear boots, so that Squab, who is a professed equestrian T 1 M K 7 T of ability, is not averse to dropping a kind word for the N T -- i I yellow now and then. XL T i , Q l-le has had his troubles, however, and matrimonial N Qi ones at that, for his wife, Swing, is a gay One. The ' fs genial Squab has kept the lid on many a time when it ,E "'Y J :inet i seemed that Reno was the only hope. The experience fi V ii" ul - thus gained in keeping watch over Joe will, perad- 'gi E iii venture, be of great benefit to him when he gets to ",f ff be a really, truly, General. f lii li iiiiiiiltii 1 ' 4 64 at 4 waive-ps:.,c.,,ca., KV. .,...saw. af- . T. .. 'i FLW rf V 'lf T ' H1 ' Q u i" 325' ' Sauk ' ,Q " gxfl ,ffz igg C? I Ni S . L JOSEPH DALY COUGI-ILAN - NORTH -DARTMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS i is 5' . . . . l Appointed from Thirteenth District, X Massachusetts ll ll-1 ww ' ucooligan' ' I Sergeant: Sharpshooterg lndoor Meet 14, ' 30: Winner of U. S. M. A. Golf Championship Trophy QED. ' "Reasons whole pleasure, all lfze joys of sense, ' Lie in lliree words-heallh, peace and compe- 1 lense"-Pope OE. once held the unique distinction of being a man ofhperpetual calm and few T- words, but those Boston Braves in their neck-breaking climb from bottom to top last year simply ruined him. l-le actually became 'inspired by the feats of f his pets and oft of a morning when all was quiet at breakfast he would burst forth in shouts of joy over the news of a Boston victory. No- one suspected that such a spark of animation ever smouldered within his peaceful soul. For days he became the torment of every Giant supporter. It took a long time for a complete recovery 1 from that neurotic attack, but what a relief to see Joe safe and sound again on the il, old quiet and easy-going road. X M H M K V I As a golfoid Joe can't be beaten and he is modest K Q1 5 N' H 4 A W about it too. You woulcln't know from his actions that V T Q he won the golf tournament championship of the Corps as easily as being turned out for the Spanish exam. Whenlhe steps up to the tee and unobtrusively sounds off "fore," just run along to the next green if you want to find his little ball. 6 5- Unless he knows you well, this wizard of the course is reserved and uncommunicative, yet among his A lntlmates he 1S a fluent pal. He never refuses to , T J.: do anyone a good turn if it lies within his power. 3 This characteristic alone has won'him many a friend, . . and We trust, will ever do so. T nz? .- , .. ., , . ,. .... . T ,.,t L . - ,, .,,, 65 V ' " " ":,:w1m::ma:'S5 A - Q A .V - T s .X.. , ,, I ' " -, ' Q I 'SQ .Q ' ih ffiifi'-1 ' g.,y,0onUa:3v 'i 'r mf " S V ,Jang Q Q Q' RALPH PITTMAN COUSINS CANYON,TEXAS Appointed from Thirteenth District, Texas "Cous" "Ducrot" Clean Sleeveg Sharpshooter: Polo Squad. Noi Heaven iisclf upon the past has power Bu! what has been, has been, and I have had my hour"-Dryden ATS off, gentlemen, to this jovial looking product from the state famous for its chaparral-our Beau Brummel! Cupid's darts have made a pin cushion of Ralph's heart, but 'still he wears it on his sleeve. For he has reached the age where Hesh incisions cease to be painful and he never balks over a new affair. His experiences have been profitable however, and he prides himself upon his knowledge of feminine subtelties, though he fails to reconcile the attitude of the lady who upbraided him for making light of so serious a thing as love with his empirical code. Don"t worry old boy-they all like N Y to hear it! His impeccable manner, his nonchalant air and his ability to weave his gossamer into the most p T H - appropriate garments of convention have given him a monoply on the cynosure of a Drawing Room job. But don't think, kind reader, that he is only a ladies' man-he has other claims to greatness. For Ducrot , 1 is always one of the crowd, no matter what the under- J - taking, and a welcome addition he is. A goat, but a 1 , straight thinker and a consistent worker, a curious - combination of whimsicality and wisdomg much liked, 3 for he likes muchg genial and jolly, with a peculiar L- y charm all his own-need we say more? , Q '-f" -V e . 66 , , . 'fa-fr-'nf--'A . Y 1 , - H 4 tri! E 'X , , I ,un - I ' . IN f' 1-6,-E 4 5 37 i v '51, , ., V i f j Q ' fri V -ESD WILLIAM -EDWARD RAAB T y COVELL WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF CQLUMBIA Appointed from District of Columbia "Billy" Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: Expert Rifleman: Star Q4, 3, 2, lj: Hundredth Night fllg Board of Governors, First Class Club: Class Secretary-Treasurerg Business Manager I-Iowitzer. IIWIIGI impossible mailer will he make. easy next?"-Shakespeare ILLIE, where on earth are you and what are yo.u doing?,' "I-Iere I arn, mother, and l'm only sending a wireless to Helen and reading this book on the Theory of Errorsf, , ' - "Well, please come here and show Mr. jones how you can touch the floor with your elbows without bending your knees. There, that's Very good." "Oh, mother, may I go over and help index the Congressional Library?" "No, dear, I am entertaining some friends this afternoon and I want you to stay here and show them how you can wiggle your ears, and crack your knuckles and pull the end of your thumb off and do those otherx , - parlor tricks at which you are so proficientf, E --------l--1, Yes, he can do all those things and some more. I'Ie should have been a contortionist. ' r But Bill is chiefly famous as an Engineer. I-lis ,I brain is as supple as his body, and this, combined .with , , his habit of brow-beating the instructors, reciting Z in a loud tone and ignoring interruptions has kept I him up at the top of the class. The brain part has also 3 . enabled him to pull a few of the mentally deficient along by the hair too, and put them in a position to vi I ni, graduate. ' I, ' And, although he is a human sort of file, if he doesn't 'i 1 come across with a subway to Europe or a railway to f the moon' we shall be disappointed. ,qu g 67 ,, HI Af t, 'Z .F .andrew- fi if iz 57 QE ff W 1511 . VN .V : ing, My "Ji zz: B U' XL , ' 'tlfl , A ,f' " K: 6' ALEXANDER PENNINGTON A CRONKI-IITE CANAL ZONE, PANAMA Appointed from Fifteenth District, New York "Buddy" Corporal, Sergeant: A.B., B.A.g Marksmang Hundredth Night C4J. "Can wisely iell Dlhtll hour o' day The clock doth strike, by algebra"-Buller I-IIS hivey Dutchman traces his descent right back to that band which lured old Rip Van Winkle off into the mountains to bowl, and those early settlers from Holland had nothing on Bud when it comes to rolling-the ball along. What he does, he does with all there is in him, whether it's keeping himself in the first section, pulling a goat through six exams, or twisting himself up into knots over in the wrestling room. For several months after we entered, Buddy seemed to be among us in body only. I-lis spirit was forever deserting him and journeying off to unknown spheres but whether to the realms of Cupid or to the Land of the Fourth Dimension we have never been able to ' sv eq W. Q .J ,i discover. Probably both. It used to be the chief A :N C delight of the "DH Co. runts to watch for Bud to come 'l ' 5 . down to parade in a full dress hat and white gloves 4 1.4 when the formation was in overcoats. ' Dutch's great hobby is argumentation l-le will , argufy on either side of any question that ever was ., r propounded and will attempt with the same confidence 2 to convince you of the superiority of Grant over Lee Q or to give you lndisputable proof that a man can get Qi out of step with himself 5? ' Once your friend always your friend IS Buddy s motto and hels a friend worth while. The surest thing j that we know about him is that if he sets out to do . . . . P , p i' W . V . ' 1 YQ anything with his whole heart he will surely come N ' r across with the goods. 'W , if c f'i' ltt' 68 l 4 15 I , , ,,..,. x"" i iyqoul w i 1" K .4 , x V A Q W k f ai W 2: fx 'g ix jr . HENRY HAROLD DABNEY - ' HOOD RIVER, OREGON Appointed from Second District, Oregon "Dah" Clean Sleeve: Marksmang Polo Squaclg ln- door Meet KZ, ll: Assistant Manager Basket- ball CZD. "When I can read my lille clear To lveefslealf, wine, and bread, l'l1 bid farewell lo all ll1al's here And resi my weary head"-Walls I-IINGS mundane have no charm for this transient from Arcadia-he is strictly a nomad in those higher circles where castles a la Morpheus abound. And his sojourns therein have been so numerous and prolonged that now his proclivities are all of a visionary turn. But Dab descends from his sidereal heights occasionally and then gold mines in South America, oil-fields in Oregon, and oh, yes! a bungalow for two form the motif of his song. We all believe, however, that he possesses the ability and the determination to carry through some of these appar- ,, . s ently visionary schemes, and in the days to come, he , , will probably be pointed out as "that rich hllr. Dabney." Since that day when he "Frenched it" out of camp for a short visit to Fort Montgomery, he has been on X' . - the Com's black-list but he has borne the trials and X' , e 'V ' I U tribulations of a buckis life with stoical fortitude, , y ' lf V contenting himself with dreams of that make which ' I--,, AAT4' - awaits him on the twelfth of June. l "', 'A A small body he carriesaround with him but in it 2 ' 3, , "-. . there is stored an inexhaustible supply of good fellow- I frgv ' ship which is yours Without the asking. And hidden 3' ..A, ,.., , .iii :II in the midst of it all is a big heart that is willing to do ' ' i iiii i iiiii V in or give anything for a friend. if .- , - " ei . ,,4. ,I ,H , t , 69 'f rv I I ' ING' '- "1 ' w:.,'w:1-:zmcmr ' ' ' ' ' 21-X - " K - af,-fri V..-fi, .-is ,.11--:1:,:.-'-sf. 1- f . -N-1-fr-9 ,Q .1 Aw, 'Q , , A ' N ,. 7 if 5. Q1 , ' .i.iY05UUfQQ4 Files , - A ki, X: X- S1 ,aff i VXNN. ey-f' Q, LEWIS CLARKE DAVIDSON DENVER,COLORADO . Senatorial Appointee from Colorado "Dave" Clean Sleeve: Sharpshooterg Indoor Meet "1 am Sir Oracle- When I ope my lips lel no dog bark" -Shakespeare IKE the proverbial Harvard man, you can always tell him but you can't tell him anything. Essay a remark upon any subject, from what the price of prunes would be if they stopped serving them in the mess-hall to the pre- vailing styles among the Igorrotes and if there is no one to volunteer more details than can be found in the Encyclopedia Brittanica, usually supplemented with a quotation from one of his favorites, then Dave is not in the crowd. Conversation is his long suit and his bEte noir is a man without a sense of humor. Although he hails from a rough-riding country, his , I--' . -i ' ,as -'-.---f ambition is to lead a dough-boy company into action- he can tell you now exactly how it should be done. May his hopes be fulfilled-we are anxious to see his exponent of conversation. , , ., ,., ,..A N, i, A.,,..,..,. 1Q-X, , I-95 70 theories in practice. He can be counted on to acquit f 2 himself well, and we all await news of this excellent , F r 4 E f f fi f X Qi. B09 0 iii fgfvy! NQ5 JOHN FULLER DAVIS U AUSTIN, TEXAS Appointed from Sixth District, Texas "Jack" "Sigmund" Clean Sleeve: A.B.: Nlarksmang Polo Squad. ' "He is loo lliin ana' bare lo hide ofencesn -Shakespeare HO is that tall, clark, good looking man from Texasn? Thus the everlast- ing question is flung whenever Jack shambles into view. lt's true he is tall and dark, but how does that word good looking Ht in? The femmes seem to think it fits, but say, did you get afglirnpse of him when he had a tooth knocked out just before the Navy Game? Yet-he went to Philadelphia and scored as big a hit there as any movie star. There must be something else about him that' lures those admiring glances' perhaps it is his log cabin accent or his bible class ,U , , chuckle. At any rate it must always remain a mystery, V since Jack refuses to disclose such secrets. ,N ,V X 'f-' in ' . Except for an occasional attack of hay fever Jack A E- ' A has suffered no ill effects from four years of northern li ,:" 1. climate but has flourished so much that Cousins no Y", .,, """' iff l, longer has to look twice to see whether it is his own - - iff-jff-'A--fl shadow or jack over in the other alcove. 4 li i g fiufil ',..:: iiii 4 I , q v -,..., V--V I -.W ., .M-M: Jack is jovial and good-naturecl. I-lisp serene-and l Li. Q " sunny countenance kills gloom except, ,let us add, during breakfastg but then, it is not to jack's dis- credit because he then ceases to be that happy soul ,Tj 5 iQ""I' 3,Q7?,:jt2,2ZQQf whom we know. if 'sg NA f 1 1 . yr s i ,-,,4: 7l . , f .1 .em . , , D- - -. .V --.- . ' , -'-."l:'5Q' 0 x ' b n x - W' U ps: Jdrd5..ffAJ L.: MICHAEL FRANK DAVIS NEW RICHMOND, OHIO' Appointed from Sixth District, Ohio "Mike" "Mikie" Clean Sleeve. "True as the needle lo the pole Or as the dial lo ihe sun"--Booifi I-IETI-IER Mike is indolent or just plain lazy we have never been able to determine but nobody has ever accused him of over-exertion and his accustomed pose of Umasterly inactivity" has us all stopped. I-Iis room is a favorite "hang out," for there we always find a variety of thingsg the urnakingsfi Oscar with his parlor tricks and information as to what is proper, and Mike with an unending series of tales of adventures in the great state of Ohio. Mike gets roped into dragging a femme to nearly every hop and inasmuch as it's the same femme every time we are beginning to be 3 g , dubious as to the meaning of that word "roped" in Mike's vocabulary. Four years as a buck in "DH Co. is Mike's record. He emerged unscathed from the rigorous treatment of "Uncle Ed" and "Georgie" and in addition he won the "Iron Cross" in action against the enemy "I-Iojas Selectasu during the Christmas holidays. We don't know what branch of service Mike will take but he has the right idea in one of his favorite remarks, "Well itis like this fellows-there's a whole Iot of places lid rather not be in than in the Armyf' . , . 33,-' W 72 Q ,f A J afa r , f ' . ,t I Cgeff! X-'sea DONALD ANC-US. DAVISON CHICAGO, IILLINOIS Appointed from Fifth District, Illinois "Don" "Dave" "D, A." Corporal, First Sergeant, Captain, Lieu- tenant and Adjutant: Expert Rifleman, Outdoor Meet Q3, 213 Howitzer Board., "Rich in saving common-sense"-Tennyson LASH of cymbals, fanfare of trumpets, roll of drums, and in steps "that cadet adjutantn clothed in an air of regal majesty and some few other vest- ments of an official nature. Don is almost always official-it was just born in him to be so, and is rather becoming to his general type of er-beauty-at least so the femmes say. And they look at him out of the corners of their eyes-because the light from his chevrons hurts, of course-and having made an estimate of the situation, come to a decision to attack instantly and in force. Nevertheless, Don is apparently still untouched, because as Mother says, he has all the qualities of a good brick. Be that as it may, when our Donald gets on his newly creased duds, medals, insignia of office and such like, and gives his chest the proper adjutant set, he looks fully capable of rivalling Mutt in attempts ,.,,,,. V at bucking up the Corps. However, be it regretfully acknowledged that Don ZA! I sometimes so far forgets the dignity of his position as . ,,,,,:F to attempt a grind-when, of course, the usual line of . bull about section marchers applies, and kind friends , ' - . . . ,s,3,,,,, A J.. endeavor to close him up by creating a series of corn- I 'V'. fl I presslve forces between hlm and the alcove partltlon. V' ggf- Q Q if ,,.,.,. . But closing up an adjutant is no job for amateurs, and Q ,I , . , ,,,A,, , , Don is an adjutant "au gratinfl or, in other words, "par -' , .,.,V " H .. " ' , excellancef' Never one of the species has been able to aj ,,,. I ' .I sound off more sonorously or less understandably than " he. Nature gave him an open countenance-and he's lf ff l been improving on Nature ever since. V ... - , -----------. . .. , .,..,, . ,. . . tk V' . .gl 73 'f' - -v ' -- "X . ' 1 '- " ax'--3M::ss+'c.1f:-:rezsw 6 V. . , ' ' -' ' ,Q - . , .. .,..:fw-m:f,s:1:1- .4'1:g'1qV.,x t 1 , 'if xr " N 9? Y' ' -I - 0 cv!!! Ni l l ' HOWARD DONNELLY NAUGATUCK, CONNECTICUT Appointed from Second District, Connecticut "Pewee" Sergeant: A.B.: Expert Rifleman. iiWhy, ilien, do you walk as if you had swal- lowed a ramradf'-Epiclelus AKE an lrish mug, a peppery temper, a briclclayer's appetite for anything edible except cheese and you have a fair likeness of our St. Patrick. Ever the first to show up at a boodle-fight and the last to leave, Donnelly had trouble all through first class camp to keep thellast two buttons on his dress-coat in place. , It has taken him almost four years to recover from the falling out he had with our never-to-be-forgotten "lVlajor,' Dean. Their ideas about hazing were not exactly identical so the Irishman did his little two hours in , 7 e L Dean's office every night in beast barracks. Some- 'N how at the end of those sad days he slipped into a flanker company and by keeping his head well up and standing on his toes at sizing formations he has managed to dodge a transfer to the runts. Vassarines have always had a strong attraction for him and this accounts for his dragging to so many 5' P hops. Notice however that he never drags to a feed hop. "She might not want more than three rounds," he explains and three rounds are only an aggravation to Donnelly. -- --r, 4 1 tax g L 74 S-9' . O-'Q V' - ' , 3.. -J . 2 .A. . I7 ' i "M" P - - ' .M A -w 2+-.-43 .- I . 4 K. ...Leung I' , Wie-is T Wlllg. ,. r an . JOHN BENJAMIN DUCKSTAD FERTILE. MINNESOTA Appointed from Ninth District, Minnesota "Duck" "Drake" "Swede" Clean Sleeve: Sharpshooter. "Vere il der French or der Doolch? No! much. Il vere der Swedes"-Anon Y, my! who is this sweet-smelling young gent, with the flaxen locks? Kind reader, before you commit a serious faux pas, let us remind you, he is not a Swede. At least he tells us that a Norwegian "ain't no doggone Swede." But hist! shall we tell you one on him? Then you must know that on furlough this fickle young person escorted one young lady to a dance, the music was lovely and he fell captive to the charms of a second, and the story goes that "number one" had no escort when 'twas time to go home! Tut! tut! What manner of man is this? But let us hasten for he has greater bids p f for fame. m The Viking has ideas of his own. We recall how, as a yearling sentinel on number eight, he squelched the - senior O. G. with the quelling remark, "Aw g'wan . 1 "" away, l'm a yearlin'!,' We'would hardly call him a I Y. tenthoid, nor is he listed with the immortalsg we nearly lost him at plebe Christmas when he was, turned out for the math exam and since then he -has , V ri been careful to keep on thegood side of all the profs. I i .Qi iil' !'le's a genial lad to have among us, but for that matter, ' ..,,V.A we never yet saw a Swede-but there! we've gum- if .',,aV'- r ,,.,,, .,.. Q - 75 gm: A :rf-nf: ,--,,L'xL1:G':,: ',,.::f,: 1 ,ng :. ., . ' , '::'::2:1:'!,5:z.gsi:::L:Zi:,,.:,,21424, -1 -v--ara, :po '.:as.'fv:.--4. 4-111, f ,vfnfwa ' , ' 'fi I FRANCIS JOSEPH DUNIGAN SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA Appointed from Second District, California URI-lnty, .v.Dunny,, Sergeant: Expert Rifleman: Baseball Squad Q3, 2, UQ "A" in Baseball. "A ienifr, a ienih, My kingdom ,for a lenih" -Shakespeare fallcrcd io fii ihe occasionj OND CASSIUS hath a lean and hungry look" said Caesar's Ghost, as he paused in his inspection of the Mess I-Iall-"but I see signs of its early disappearance," and -he resumed his way reassured. But Caesar was wrong there, as is ever the wont of casual observers, for the Runt is always the same dried up little mick, and neither potatoes nor hams can fatten him. No, no one ever knew him to work. so it's not that. Therefore, only one explanation remains-there are too many looking-glasses in the world! The rest of that speech of Caesar's goes for Dunny, for the boy certainly thinks a lot. Queer Irish thoughts they must be too, but V ,Y K, M rather effective on the whole because he can gather in the tenths, as well as an occasional grounder down on 1 g second. But what he really delights in are those slow I high Hies that come down in a beautiful helical curve ' "...- I Q MFE that pierces the horizontal plane just about three I 'Jig'-5, . . I f 'F , ,ll .f inches from your left heel-you know the kind. It . Vai! M takes a lazy man to catch one of those, and the Runt A gg, p,.p, has a perfect alibi for the season. But there never was gp 3 fri a pitcher who could throw that kind, and we all of us 5 5 rather liked seeing the Runt come ambling across the v S 5, I5-f i pan with the winning run in our fifth straight from the IQ H ' i"' , I - - - I f wifi. - T3 --'. :lx . Navyveven if he did have such a funny looking nose. 1 ta, f - - - ' ' E 4 , , I . l-Ie s comical all rlght-and for further lnformation if gg -.,' just look at the map above. Q ., Xgf -5 -,,. ,.L,,, J,. ia ,A -di: I ---f, A 76- , ......, V., wg I--1- W Y gg, 'r , I V i :J V 'f Viv ,. K' "' ' f wfiii ii-5 , V ,efh li ra EDWARD JAMES DWAN LYNN, MASSACHUSETTS Senatorial Appointee from Massachusetts "Major" Sergeant: Marksman: Polo Squad. "This bold, bad n1an"-Shakespeare H CWADS Wight, Mahch! Cumpn'y, Halt! West!" Sure enough, 'tis the Major! Thus we imagine will he drill the sturdy troops of Uncle Sam when he dons the white stripe. For this is the same major who tells us that he has Hwesolved to give his mowal suppoht to the infantwyf' Have you heard the latest grind? No! Then go to Major. Have you been told why it is dangerous to fool with Sherman's heels? Then go to Major. In fact, if there is any point on which you would like elucidation, We advise you to go to Major. Not for a discussion of mechanics you under- ' stand, but for "dope." The Major has long since established himself as the court of the Why, in the second battalion. If you will let him talk, he will guarantee to furnish you with all the Post scandal, the condition of the weatheri whose birthday comes when, and a satisfying discussion on his masterful topic "The Whichness of What." And running through it all will be an irresistible thread of Dutch humor i T which will justify his reputation for being one of those fellows who can always come back-for a second round! j r ,, .,,,, 77 e - H..-,ff 'E , , ...r -ff. -A . Y ,Ng V n fl- - 0 S14 - , G NY'D WI-IITTEN JASPER EAST SENATOBIA, MISSISSIPPI Senatorial Appointee, Mississippi "Tubby', "Yellow Belly" Clean Sleeve. "My only books were waman's looks"-Moore HAT couldn't we say about this giddy, paradoxical fellow? We all know how he squirmed and wiggled on thefatal hop night when each of three fair maidens expected him to drag her that evening. I-low he ever escaped from the predicament with both eyes still in working order no one knows. But it is characteristic of this fiighty conqueror that he can keep dozens of femmes on the string as deftly as a circus driver handles his many steeds. There are two things that Tubby doesn't relish. One is a cold bath, the other is missing a hop. To say what he does like would be incriminating the boy. Early in Yearling Camp he 'started his dragging career and g E sometimes-Well, sometimes the femmes were peaches. 1 H But patience always wins, and now Tubby drags the fairest of the fair. , , It was in the summer of 1914 that he developed a - ripe rien s ip or " oge" r ur an e wo ave f d h f D A th d th t h been inseparable ever since. They seem to have some- thing in common-that is, most of the time they have something in common. V . Tubby is everybo'dy's friend. You cannot quarrel with him, because he refuses to let minor details bother him and he will always agree with you with a prompt quotation "You and me both." I-lis classmates join in wishing him success in the future. .. V . 78 'W' Xi' fr--in i 'i' .,- ' 'D , , ' .. ' l' 1 ' 4 5? dl fl if XE V MELCI-IIOR McEWEN EBERTS LITTLE Rock, ARKANSAS Senatorial Appointee, Arkansas ,,.t "Ike" Clean Sleeve: Sharpshooter. "What care 1 if I can rest, Kill time and take life at its very best" -Shakespeare o , ' LD IKE EBERTS is a merry old soul. Yes, he is-not. But as lke himself says, five years of West Point reveilles is enough to take the joy out of any man. But this is only superficial and if you go a little deeper 'you will find that lke's only worry is over the number of days to graduation. Don't let lke's look of grim determination make you think that he is serious at all times. just crack a good grind and watch him laugh as heartily as the next man. But take care that the grind is not a West Point one for above everything else, lke hates this form of joke and who can blame him? , ,, , , . s..,-., ,. .-., Here is a true supporter of the Coast. "What is the l """'-'-""i"' A ' W if 2 use to flirt with the first section when the Coast is A A y ,Ay . good enough for me?' asks Ike. Thls comes from a W jig- A -'..s I 1 love for motor boats. Ike, may you find the Coast as 1. f QQ to satisfactory as we all think that the Coast will fmd you. li' y t R 'V , t M . ft 7 f 1 fi ' 1 fi if A 1 W A I , , . A lg ' mf-2 Z- j w 'rg ' ,V gr.! .3 Z 1 P " 'J f ,V lA?M ':f ,I . f,,' 3 1,11 lr ,i ,A . ,Z :i,,..,mA L. H ,,,-,, . , . , 1 . , ,I W ,u!, , : .,,. I, I 79 ' -2 'lf 2' ' zz I, nz.f,-.:'2.1::wfAsssxscsrszliz .K-.,s:.:-as-g-eff:'.g5sw,.f.,51 ' " -' " ' ' ' ' " 1' e , fix . M1,-::-.g11f+1., g.:,:,,f.,e--1 Neff Q fytli -X, 'ig' . XD DWIGHT DAVID EISENI-IOWER ABILENE. KANSAS Senatorial Appointee, Kansas rr n . Ike Corporal, Sergeant, Color Sergeant, A.B., B.A., Sharpshooter: Football Squad C3, 25, "A" in Football: Baseball Squad Cf-U5 Cheer Leaderg Indoor Meet C4, 3j. "Nona, fellers, il's just like this. 1've been aslfeci lo say a few words lhis evening alnoul ihis business. Now, me and Waller Camp, me ihinlf-H -Himself HIS is Senor Dwight David Eisenhower, gentlemen, the terrible Swedish-Jew, as big as life and twice as natural. I-Ie claims to have the best authority for the statement that he is the handsornest man in the Corps and is ready to back up his claim at any time. At any rate you'll have to give it to him that he's well-developed abdominally-and more graceful in pushing it around than Charles Calvert Benedict. In common with most fat men, he is an enthusiastic and sonorous devotee of the King of Indoor Sports, and roars homage at the shrine of Morpheus on every possible occasion. However, the memory of man runneth back to the 1 - . V V A -'.z:1:'.r, 42.-1-s',if.fez' 'neu 1: . L time when the little Dwight was but a slender lad of . some 'Steen years, full of joy and energy and craving E ' Q K - for life and movement and change. 'Twas then that W I ' ' , the romantic appeal of West Point's glamour grabbed i - 1 . l him by the scruff of the neck and dragged him to his doom. Three weeks of Beast gave him his fill of life and movement and as all the change was locked up at the Cadet Store out of reach, poor Dwight merely At one time he threatened to get interested in life tea, tiddledywinks and talk, at all of which he excels. Said prodigy will now lead us in a long, loud yell for- Dare Devil Dwight, the Dauntless Don. i H p f Q .V 'fix 80 consents to exist until graduation shall set him free. I and won his "AU by being the most promising back in 1 and the promise, Now Ike must content himself with I , 1 F lx I . 1 i f Eastern football-but the Tufts game broke his knee in ii' ...1.,,, .-,. ' .2 1 I i ,. -A ,,..- . 9 i'. ---. fix ' - f , ' ' r c 'if-'. if Q", 3 .V f ma j! J 'V . - i If it A, wr- '. .f- .., - 'X A 3 3 J nf., .. Q n Q -7- nl " i y F I J fi 257' J o i Q 6 if ' X M19 ' M, gr M Nc , X A -ax J .5 t CLYDE RAYMOND EISENSCHMIDT GUTHRIE, OKLAHOMA Senatorial Appointee from Oklahoma "Ike" Sergeant: Marksmang Polo Squad. "Rock-a-bye, baby, upon the tree top" -Nursery Rhyme WAY back in the past, before the dawn of freedom-those hazy days when a thought tracing itself backwards, gropes in a maze of distorted fancy, trips over a barrier of indistinctness, and comes to a halt before a wall of forget- fulness-lke came among us. One month later, he having become seventeen years old, a christening is about to ensue. The Victim writhes and kicks, the water flows cold and clear Kink and pomade were unknown in those daysj, the drama proceeds with deadly precision, and gurgle! swish! gulp! we break away and scamper for our tents, and lke emerges a spluttering effervescence of dripping manhood, and the class baby has been baptized! 'Twas a long time ago, but it's one of the incidents of plebe camp upon which the veil of the past lifts to dis- play a setting of frivolity, instead of the usual somber - ---V - f.: --ff.. . prospect of a rifle, a cartridge box, and two "tarnished" if - ' brasses. " O - l-le is a reticent fellow, an erstwhile clever manipu- 3-N., IVUD , 56 Iator of a tennis racquet, with an unobtrusive sort of , ' 2 nature which conceals a latent ability. Ike is not what ' ,zl we would call effusive. We can hardly say that, but .,,V E start him off in a sentence, and he will jump to the M fr 1,54 middle, forget, start over again, get tied up -in a hope- """ 1-if wi 'Wig-,..,4iC' . . V 992 '54 less muddle and then bust. Everything seems to tumble gi slifgfvi' out at once, but you get his idea all right, a sort of 55?-QQQQQi , i.,,- 'Qi '1- intangible mixture of common sense and Oklahoma ' I 11,2 bravado. If you want 'this latter interpreted, go to s Herrick, who is also from Oklahoma. . -. . .,., .,..,. g,,,-rw... v,-- .-..- ,,,.',.s:.1z,M1.-1-,--s. - S -:c:.1zv:2. ,. ,: -: .-: - 81 A V . 3-of A ,.., . ,- .,.IT F J w, X qv Jn g l I. r'2?i,?-X' - I "p s i: ' ', X 4 , - eff Xlxxmsa I EDMUND DE TREVILLE ELLIS MOUNT PLEASANT, SOUTH CAROLINA Senatorial Appointee, South Carolina uTenth,' "De Tenth" Sergeant, Company Quartermaster Sergeant: First Sergeantg Expert Rifleman: Polo Squad. "There is an unspeakable pleasure allemling the life of a volunlary sludenln-Coldsmilh OTHING is too big for "De Tenth" to tackle if he thinks it worth the trouble. I-le believes in hammering away at whatever Duty places in his path, and in getting results. He made up his mind to play polo and kept at it through all the weary and uninteresting hours of practice, until he can now play a game that will make the less patient sit up and take notice. I-le can keep pounding away at his studies, no matter how tiresome they grow, immune to spring fever and all the other kinds of fever that seem to attack most humans. l-le is a man of endurance, a man who puts duty before pleasure, who can keep T going without frequent rests and who is without vices. What better qualities can you ask for in a soldier? I-le may be slightly below pro. when it comes to his sense of humor, but no amount of kidding can get his goat and in the end we can look for him to pile up a much better record than some of his more meteoric friends who have shone so brilliantly here. V 5 me 82 Q V V F xg' A s Lf-- - at Ma-Y-c-JJ-:U--'J . ' -fin ' 5, M Q-o.,,g0,,,,0 iw- 1 . 7 ,,-' gk 'itmsp "-as Bi: T V ..m.7 ' FRANK EDWARD EMERY, JR. SKOWHECAN, MAINE' Appointed from Third District, Maine ul-Iopn uBruinn is Xa Clean Sleeve: Sharpshooter. ' f "For he mas a friend, and a friend"-McManus IFTED with a bounteous store of good natured indifference and a con- tumacious self-reliance-we hesitated over stuloborness-that laughs at rules and regulations, l-lop never worries. Come what may, he it writs or merely a few tenths deficiency in Spanish, he refuses to relegate to the old clothes-press that ever present book of fiction-he confesses to a predilection for Anthony Hope and Robert W. Chambers-and yet we can congratulate ourselves on still having him with us. For there is a characteristic we have yet to mention. Watch him when a Christmas leave looms large upon the horizon, when memories of the old trysting place in the Maine woods call loudest-the assiduity with which he applies himself V to his work, the ease and grace which he exhibits in dodging the dreaded quill-and you are sure to recog- nize there the resourceful adversary, and the past master of details. - i With that chin and jaw, he might well have boned uhard guy" and put Buddie Sayler to shame, but to A Quesenherry, his wife, he left the duty of upholding . the honor of the house in that particular. We may all , note his happy insouciance, but only the truly observing Q! may discern his one weakness-for though a successful , L lover he is a silent one. We of the crowd hate to lose V A such a valuable comrade in risk and adventure, yet " we can congratulate the lady of his choice-and we do. . 3 83 1 ,. , r if 9 fl' 1 3, v, sl 5 14 ,f so L' l .. ,Q f-1-ff ml ' ' " ' X-Q-f N sswvsasw ,,. . L.. -... f .. 1 ., , g X ,c,.,,. U , R 7 V, " -3 I., g ' ' " 'b a V A ' 0' N34 Tfk Q A vfx ifgiligsy LUIS RAUL ESTEVES AQUADILLA. PORTO RICO Appointed from Porto Rico "Count" "Senor" Clean Sleeve: Marksman. "1 love ihe ladies when ihey're kind: Bui when they dance upon ihe wind, And shake iheir wings, nor wish to slay, I blow lhem carelessly away"-Dryden ' ONT forget fellows-il have two boxes of skags for Christmasf' Steve's whole nature is shown in this remark, and naturally such a position, accom- panied by his sunny smile, won our hearts from the first. l-le is a firm believer in the law of "Conservation of Energy." l-le dreads the exertion required by riding and gym while a tour on the area sends him. to the hospital for two days. ln his creed any tax on physical power is a sin, and he loves his after reveille nap as well as he does "the makings." Three times a day his squad leader reports "E.steves absent" and three times a day his company commander looks on with disapprov- g V, has ing eyes while Steve crowds into ranks, gloves in his teeth, and trying to choke out a ul-leren to the top sergeant's third call of "Esteves." And when he slips if 'E f i' " past a skin-how he gloatsl Q ,JAR I For a' that-we have found Steve a prince of good f' 3. .5 , fellows-a good mixer, a loyal friend and always on the lookout for fun. Q . 4 .Many a goat owes his Christmas leave to Steve, - ' and many of us as we sank into our seats on the West 5 q ""5 5 Shore special for New York, breathed a contented sigh P X "M V and said, "Well, by good luck and the help of Steve .. tj y 3.-1:11 l foxed that Spanish Departmentf, 4 Q A 1 ' We are glad he has been with us and l9l 5 wishes him M l success in all his work and life in the sunny isle of xr V W " Porto Rico. . :. Q ' , ,. 1 Y 3F?.T,T.7i,.I,,,??g,:,q,: , s .,. 84 we . . X41 I , My , ' -",-J'!. , . 1fgp9'W55'uU ' A ' fa 'VCT TX xii VERNON .EVANS WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Meet Appointed at Large "Blister" Hjedgeu Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenantg Sharp- shooterg Basketball Squad 14, 3, 25: Outdoor "An ajfable and courleous genllcmanu -Shakespeare BLISTER EVANS, the well known Judge of the Juvenile Court has handed down his sage decisions concerning the most approved methods of dead- ' beating, ever since the days of Bill Dean. If it were not for the fact that the beautiful Yvonne believes in resting so much he would be an athlete of no sub- caliberg he would also be somewhat of a spoonoid, for those fair eyes would make any femme his little pumpkin-blossom. But in spite of his fondness for the King of Indoor Sports he eases out of his shell every once in a while and sets the ladies up to a treat. The Blister has a stiff upper lip and a head that is level: he knows just how to handle anything that happens to come up and doesn't realize it. I-Ie ranks high in our estimation, and in the minds of the T. D. but that last doesn't worry him. Most of the after taps formations in our First Class year can be traced to him and no make around here ever got away with more stuff than this man with the possible exception of Bill Boots. 4 Q Evans came here with the express intention of being a dough-boy: he will be one and the outfit that gets him is going to have a good man boosting it along. i . 115 X, g A. -N ' x ,. A. s 'Q "1 'S' g"v1fw ' .32 14, Q., an-E--1:11. :cf-:J 2 A H." :44::f-r'-- ' 1222? ' " 'J . ,:13:'. ., .... ., .,., ..,. , ,,,,,, S , 'I luv V. ,. 4 - T I- 2fffff.7..2-:fs?2.'3g:g:g,Q.-2 :1 r .af .P .c1-,..w,.--W.-:f.- ', ,1- 5 'f-.- - ' V 6 -:z Lf" , 5' ' 4' ff5'i5f5?3ii1315355553-5"3:-'i ' 4,-5,f53.55g::,55-g.f..f-,.,.,g.gg,: -' .1-,Ir-: ,, 'elotl "e"ini1v"l n I I . .. '.'. 85 -A 10x '- Squad C3, 2, What tzett it ...ft-,Q:, -13' -"1 f' ff:-u A Q as - aging' E Elf' " A 3794! 1 l'95D BENJAMIN QREELEY FERRI S PAWLING, NEW YORK Appointed from Twenty-first District, New York "Maurice" "Bennie" Corporal, Company Quartermaster Sergeant, Captain, Lieutenantg Marksmang Hockey UQ Polo Squad "Full tittte tgnozvest thou that hast not tried, is in suing long to txictef To lose gooct days, that might tue better spent: To waste tong nights in pensive discontent" V -Spenser 9 IS said that love makes the world go round-imagine then how it could spin one poor little human atom. Then glance Ostensibly Nlauricelives and has his being here at Ferris and see the result. on earth with the rest of us poor mortals, but in strict reality he is swimming around in a rosy cloud playing serenades at approximately the elevation of the seventh heaven, bumping down only occasionally to remark after some particularly loud and unbroken silence, "Yes, l think so too," assuming at the same time a look of mingled interest and intelligence calculated to deceive any blind child less than three years of age. Bennie is one of the "beloved of all the world"-and it takes all of that much love to keep us from pushing him over a cliff or dropping a vitrified paving block on X - - i, Y .,- . -' I .1 :fix his bean just by way of a gentle nudge. And yet, he t was not ever thus. Time was when dragging a femme " f ' A to a concert put him to sleep and even her departure at tattoo failed to rouse him. It was a cold, clark if W -' ff N, 'im . . . . . . 4 . , .sr 3 S Jw ., . feeling in the middle of his being that saved him from - , . ag - 3, an absence at taps, thus narrowly averting a tragedy, 1 -I for of all things Ferris has boned, the nearest and 5 , 'fps' fr? dearest to his heart was his efficiency record. Fate is i B E iii ,,- always playing some underhand trick like that on a ss. fellow. One moment he is crashing along in the ' i ' -4 pursuit of his one ambition-next the dame with the ' . -4 shears has cross-tagged him and heys off on a new - QQ- " , tack-just helling along after his new desire. It is g lx Q X 1- to weep. AE I 'ff '4',' t "" If H , M ' u' : 'lm 86 - sof t ' Q 2'- . , 7 K gi " .' ' ff-N 137 ., . CHARLES ROBERT FINLEY PHILADELPHIA. PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Fourth District, Pennsylvania "Buck" Sergeant: A.B.: Nlarksman. "His je! black locks time lwlh lo silver turned" -Peele OW much time? What! Only a. minute to assembly?" Crash! An overcoat, a pair of cuffs, a half buttoned blouse, a badly mashed forage cap, and a pair of gloves held in the teeth make a mad struggle for supremacy trip over each other, get tied up into a knot, and unroll at the foot of the stairs. And, as usual, the Buck runs a late. A good magazine, the sweet aroma of a skag, and a cosy place to coil up in, and he's happy. I-lis name tells you he never boned make-but then we fear he never boned anything very hard. just an easy going file, with a Lord Chesterfield air, and but one set of troubles-his friends! And these cause him no end of worry, in witness whereof we see l.--.-l,,- a few streaks of gray interspersed with those raven , locks. We are told on good authority that he chose the army in preference to the ministry, though certain angelic qualities still crop out at times. A. UP. Df, of epicu- rean tastes, a liking for sleeping through reveille, and , gifted with lots of bull. Full of the experience of years, . and drawing on a fertile imagination for what he lacks in experience, he can discourse with equal fervor on . nearly any subject he chooses. -And so perhaps some . dailies or his name head-lining a ul-low Ton column in . the Ladies' Home Journal. 87 day we shall see his dope in the sporting sheets of the 3 131.-, ---- , , 1. : H 1- --, 'ze-fr:,m 'I' .v V' -. Y f .. , , H Q. , :, -' . ,. ,: fer- fav . x.'..:-1.- szpza. fm....,.1s,.,v:.1Q,...- ' , ' 7 W.- is 2' W ' P :,,:e,E5.t... 2' H av . 5 1'-'jx on U g -' N, f K g -3" ,,. Q . THOMAS WARREN FOX MANKOTO, MINNESOTA Appointed from Second District, Minnesota .U-I-only, - Corporal, Company Quartermaster Ser- geant, First Sergeant, Lieutenant, Marks- mang Assistant Cheer Leaderg Hundredth Night. "For he carried ihe curse of an unslanclied speech" -Kipling MONOLOGIST by nature is Tom, and he has spoken his part well on our little kaydet stage. A born mimic and imitator, with a gift of gab equalled by few and excelleclby none, he has provoked many a, hearty laugh and we must thank him for it. Full of ideas all his own, yet tolerant of those of others, dispersing a wisdom tempered with experience-cynical and satirical at times but never offensive- there is not one of us that has failed to profit by knowing him and above all, hearing him. It is one continual pellucid stream of conversation that bickers forth from his never-silent mouthg . and though his arguments at must confess that they are at least specious. A goat-his natural enemy is the Engineer, and the branch, collectively and individually, is his favorite theme. To listen to the maledictions he hurls at them you would never guess that as a plebe he cheerfully informed an upper-classman that some day he hoped to be a member of that Corps. That expression of the poised and sophisticated man of the world which he always wears is sure to make him master of every situation he may encounter. With a bold heart-except in the Riding Hall-a restless nature and a valiant front against the buffets of fate, he is sure to make a valuable comrade in the service. fi . fi.. .....- 1 , ' ,CX .... , , 88 times make egregious demands upon our logic, we - . , Nt' i -J?.,:" i-Nj 'kmpwd 3 "'- N J: 4 xi Q, .Q Us eu I .xv W, were -Jag' I eff if Mixed S PAUL RUSSELL' FRANK ' PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Pennsylvania V Appointed from Thirty-second District, npablon .iDag0,, -fWop,, Clean Sleeve: Marksmang Indoor IVIeet C213 Howitzer Board. V "Honest good humor is ll-ue oi! ana' wine of a merry meeting"-Irving HAT HO! the delegate from Pennsylvania! Yes, ladies and gentlemen, he is short, he is stumpy, and he is a P. D. And We might mention as a side issue that he is somewhat of an artist. We hate to think how the Howitzer would have gotten along without the help of his willing pen. But, as we say, this is a side issue. His chief bid to fame lies in his having the most fertile imagination in the class. We wonder how may people know that ninety-two per cent of all the rumors which have been in circulation during the past four years have had their origin at this ingenuous source. HP. R." Hess spreads flunky-butt-he lays it on thick. This little runt is "in ony' everything which happens in "E" Co., and when "business" is dull he is always ready to supply the timely suggestion which starts the ball rolling. He and Lindner have long maintained an open house and when the bunch is peevish they always take up the cry "I..et's all go up to Franl4's!H His hobbies are too numerous to mention, but two things he prides himself on-a connoisseur of rare vintages and a lover of Pittsburgh stogies! A shrewd reader of human nature who anticipates all his needs, and sees to it that his wife ,supplies them! Oh you'll do, friend! ' spreads a rumor just like I . . I v. v ' H ., 1 1' ' , I . V' I if 2 g : r V Q fm ff . V 1, .l :I V. ew, f . .... 1 I WV, E,?:,,iq5:5c1 f fi. "2 132,.'::,::.1"':.2Z:5335W U 1 1-wwf'-"",f "' . ,. " Q.-1- -Q. if Q. 64.4 . .,... . .. 89 ' V ' K ' ' ' ' 'T' fi '. . f5'JE"" '. .-'ESI ,---Lai-2 ' ., X-f-wa... . ' , " F . .. Y- ,.-1 . ' '- u U "f':T . ' ' ai, ' 1.23 ,X Ga 6 0 , . , R .ig K.. N ' ,QW :rl -', ltJ'Fs..? :fag l G7 HAI., ALFRED LAING CANAI-IL SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Appointed from Second District, Massachusetts "Monk" Corporal, Sergeantg Sharpshooter. "So many hours musl I lake my resi, So many hours musl I contemplate" -Shakespeare RED never says anything. It is either because he has nothing to say or because he refuses to part with his intellectual burdens. But one day at dinner some- body stole his pie, andthen Fred did say something, in fact, he said a lot. If you ever want a magazine to read just go and see "Pip,' Ganahl. l-le always has on hand the latest "Cosmo," "Red Book," or "Ainslee's." Fiction, especially romances, seem to be his staff of life. Entire afternoons will he spend plunged deep into one of those spicy magazine articles. When Fred was put on the plebe detail, all of us - . 1 1 .,.. .. wondered if he would actually say anything to one of i them, and great was our surprise to see him come rush- ,H SM ..Ib :X ' ing into the mess hall on the back of a big Beast, - Ax A crawling him at the rate of five hundred words a minute. Q .-"i' Ivl ' His tongue was loosened. It is peculiar that two such . different things as plebes and pie should provoke him ii' ' to words. I Perhaps some day he will let loose that store of . '5 conversational energy which must be hidden somewhere fu, R in the back of his brain. If such a thing does come W Q . p 7 to pass, a phonograph ought to get the record for the , benefit of the class of 191 5 which has so seldom heard Q l K this member forth. V . Ili -. FFF' V if V Y wi , , f -6'4-' 90 xQrf 24? - , X' C:--v -'J-fs--A O. ,JV -. - V f. .F-,gr, ' ,Af A Bt? ' ' -1 - i We ' , , Q I Q ' 'IQ' :jf i ,X ' lmiwr- V' , . c3j2.5Q- , N JOI-IN JAOOB GERI-IARDT MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Appointed from Fifth District, Wisconsin "Dutch" Sergeant: A.B.: Marksman., 'Cenlle of speech, bcnejicenl of mind"-Pope UTCI-I wasn't made for a soldier-he's entirely too well pleased with the world for the type. But some one-no, we had no idea of using the word friend-gave him the wrong tip, pictures of a life of ease, without worries, and so a soldier he had to be. But he takes his medicine well. With rare grace has he faced the difficulties we all encounter and not even such a thing as a Phil. exam and its concomitant of an extra year, has ruffled his sunny disposition. Dutch hasn't much to say for himself, but with that name, he simply couldnit he neutral, and many are the implications he and Tony the bugler have hurled at those Hdommed Rooshiansu and at that he has managed to live with a true son of England without conjugal - - infelicities, which, we might add, speaks well for his disposition. , If you are his friend, there is no sacrifice too great for him to make for you. Go into his room and ask, 1 him for a cigar. I-Ie will probably have several kinds . , on hand, but watch him offer you his best. And that is true generosity and true friendship. So you can 1 see that it is no Wonder We all like him and are glad to call him friend with all that it means. - 1. . I-Ie came to us at the beginning of our second class J year, and we'1l always have 1914 to thank for the 1 y valiant comrade, good sport, and all around man that X we have found him to be. 5 V, 91 A - TQ' ' f'-:-'ff:-f.:esa,""-s---::,: 1 :zrsz --:.:'::2-5:--X 9:0 . Q is B U fai t ref 1 QNX.. , :J 4 gf 'W' Q I EARL EWART GESLER JOLIET. ILLINOIS Appointed from Eleventh District, Illinois f1DoC1, Corporal, Sergeant, First Sergeant, Lieu- tenant: B.A.g Sharpshooter: Indoor Meet C3, 2, U: Outdoor Meet C4, 3, 233 Star QU: Assistant Business Manager, Howitzer. i "The superior man 'wishes lo be slow in his words and earnest in his conduct"-Confucius MAN of few words either has not the brains to express his ideas or is too wise to venture an opinion on every possible occasion. Doc belongs to the latter class of individuals. l-le is one of our Uhiviestu engineersg and inas- much as common sense is not necessarily concurrent with that status, it might be pertinent to note that he also possesses a generous share of good, sound judgment. An exceptional mental ability is not his only attribute. In both outdoor and indoor meets he has ever been a mainstay, modestly gathering many points for the support of the class. ' 3 W , ,. Secrets never leak out from the house of Ganahl and Gesler. They harmoniously agree upon the fact that f words should not be copiously scattered like a spend- thrift's coins. Doc is seldom heard to say much, but he is ever ready to converse with you, if you will kindly start the conversation. V Blessed with a mild and peaceful disposition, he is i willing to be everybody's friend. We can vouch for the fact that he has made many at West Point. -' --ifsii .5-13 ' -. ...:5.gg:: -,fs asain:-L-y:j.'JQ.4:e-- - ,Q . .sat A ' A fig.. . -, . ,ox ,,,.,g 92 lr' V d fx' i . , i Q- -- I1 , .l snnfg rg s-. t mw.: us Q- . 1931555 .' gif fl' Q Ji ix "'-39 RICHMOND TRUMBULL GIBSON NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Appointed from Eighth District, Missouri "Slanthead" "Gibby" Corporal, Sergeant, Company Quartermaster X Sergeant, Lieutenant: Sharpshooter: Football fl Squad C329 Hockey Squad C4, 3, 2, U. "Whose armor is his honcsl thought, And simple lrulh his ulmosl slfill"-Wollon OMING events cast their shadows before"-not that Gibby is to be desig- nated as an event, nor that he falls under the classification of a shadowy but he came to us from I9I4 and, since the path of experience makes those who tread it learned and wise in the vicissitudes of life, Gibby came to us a judicious, discreet man with a sanguine trust in the rnunilicence of providence. We picked him for an idealist-a dreamer whose illusory fancies builded gossamer castles in the air, but when the veil of first acquaintanceship was lifted we found that what we had mistaken for idealism, was but the quiet i , . , , ,, demeanor of a potent modesty. He is given to a - 7 certain amount of romanticism, to be sure-'twas he i who composed the furlough songs which fell on our l ' unappreciative ears as plebesg and of course he does 9 believe in building an occasional castle in the airg " I but they are ever open to occupancy by the first tenant Who requests them, and he will gladly cast aside all' ' ' his day-dreams or personal amusements to gratifyjhe -1 ' request of a friend. ln Gibby we have received a 1' ' valuable asset. 93 Y - fxff -1 --.' -14:5 . . i . i i . M. i.. - . ..... 'M NQ T.. I, .W 3 ."' .m oo ,X I' Liss. . ADLAI HOWARD' GILKESON SELLERSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Eighth District, Pennsylvania "Gilk" Clean Sleeveg A.B.g Expert Rifleman. ul love iranquil soliiurle, And .such sociely as is quiei, wise, and good" -Shelley ILKESON is a perfect specimen of the P. D.-looking, thinking, and acting the part. A sturdy little Dutchman, he is always ready for anything and most always getting away with what he does. It is hard to conjecture what branch of the service he will enter for his love of horses would indicate the cavalry, while a certain failing for the female of the species would insure him a safe berth in the Coast. Perhaps this last is his greatest weakness, so pardon us while we elucidate. I-le has always run a roster on the fair ones he holds in leash and has distributed his favors equally among them, with a possible excep- tion of one, to whom he has been particularly partial in the matter of Saturday details. So attractive and bewitching is the favored one that on a certain fine night he slipped from an invalid cot in the hospital for the purpose of re-enacting the Romeo- ,Iuliet scene on the star-lit balcony of Cullum. That slip cost Romeo two months, for the moon was too strictly on the job, giving to an unwelcome tac a free ticket to the performance. And by his own confession, "the worst is yet to come." From which we are to infer that he is to be labeled HC. A. Cf' We wish him all success. 4 S 2 if if 3 5- is to 4. K. ii Li if i . ,Qi ,G , ..,.. ,wk YS, ',,...,,,i.-1.-.f ,C-X ,ff vw--:rv sf, Y., sf:-1753-u::.'1,'1A 94 F V i '- .F-aj 1 till i Qsf .' Y Q 11,7 E11 r V ' Gijyt -K :ggi . DOUGLAS I-IAIVIILTGN GILLETTE I PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed at Large HDusky' ' Corporal, Company Quartermaster Sergeant, Lieutenant: Sharpshooter: I-Iunclreclth Night C4, 2, UQ I-Iop Manager G, 2, lj. "Oli, ilie jolly dancefs life ll is llve lies! of anyp 'Tis full of pleasure, void of slrife, And 'lis beloved by man-Ijl,-WUIIOU I-I lVIr. Gillette, I think you're just wonderful!" "Aw, shucks! that's what they all say." We suppose that it gets tiresome after a while. But never mind Duslcy, it isn't your fault. You just couldn't help it, it's one of the consequences of being so good looking and so irresistible. It is certainly an entertaining sight to see this young lad float by in a spoony full dress coat, hair neatly sliclced back displaying the ultra-high brow, a young lady resting lightly on his wrist, while the orchestra entunes the very Iatest dance music. It's a joy to watch him cut a little caper. I-Ie doesn't dance to the music, he interprets it. There is a "Dusky" in every class but, like the P D' Q adjutant, there is only one of him. I-Ie is the con- necting link between us and those members of the fair sex who abide in this haven of women-haters. I-Ie is I also the Board of Social Censorship and the West Point Blue Book rolled into one. That is, he decides whether or not it is "comme il fautn to pinch all the lump sugar from your hostess' tea table to take home to your wife. Though the femmes are crazy about him it doesn't' affect his head and While we are all more or less envious we are quick to claim that Dusky is a mighty good file and one whose success 'as an ofiicer was assured l three years ago. l 0 Y 74 I 3 wif: .: f- ' . 'l . '-a':iz.awT'n...i-2W5a.Z.1'-iiiaa.-. Q, -for sv' liner:-f1::f:f xiuafrp rv. ., s .v... Q V at-,q --.a-1 .1 ,. 3 .f-' . If-' ,':',-,DZ:, ..: '.7'7'RXEl?7E2?if44'3'553i5135iSi53X'I17 ,eJ?,tX3EZilN "' - " -' -' ' ' "' " " ' VT' 'T' ' ' .'-12292212 "'N'1wf1fa'vKax'Vti'z:fm':nf9wfS:11r..:x.s.'-w-' iii 0 U -51.5. A or of 4. as U .1-,H . 1-.ax K E I 3 KARL I-IARTMA-N ,GORMAN MORGANTOWN, WEST VIRGINIA Appointed from Second District, West Virginia "Karl" Clean Sleeve: A.B.g Sharpshooter. 'Until I Iruly loved I was alone"-Norton " A Book of Verses, underneath the Bough, A jug of Wine, A Loaf of Bread-and Thou:" WOULD-BE soldier of fortune, pining to be out and away on the quest for adventure. A Twentieth Century Sir Nigel, doomed to waste his time within the narrow sphere of a lcaydet's existence. Well may we sympathize with Karl. Forced to resign himself to circumstances he has spent his time boning fiction whereihe can soar to those dreamy heights of plots and happy climaxes. But "Gee Whiz, you know, when I was on Christmasfleave you ought to have seen me!" Then we learn what this easy going chap 'fix' i-,:- ' L.s.'a.f1:.1.:f-',,..."'-25:14 would do if the restrictions of our abode were not so .m..m........... W , ., 1 ,IV .g,.,,.. . r--4 1Y.1l,m:,2VL..a many. I-Ie is not at all as indifferent as he would have ' ' I" us believe. At heart Karl is as generous a lad as may f . be found anywhere. I-Iis generosity almost becomes a fault. To refuse a favor from him would be to offer him insult, and whatever he can do he is willing to do. Coming from the exalted position of sergeant-major in the W. V. U. cadets, he naturally became a com- batant in the fight for chevronsg but finding the T. D. impregnable he lost heart and drifted along as a buck! But that doesn't imply that he is inefficient. In If . ' 2 I V V 'li its f ig Q. Q' s T- ' TE' .. . . 5 11 ' f., -:ef i it. fi 5 C '- - an tax 3 .51 if 5 Y, , - Q, :N .,.,,. .,... . ., V : .. A Q If ll av: "1 --'M-W' ' S. J ' R 1:3 iii Karl the cavalry will get a cavalier of the first order. 1 . 4 fy - . .1,.....e W.--.....r-..-Q...-:.,q.-:s.aew..s. ., '-"- ' 'Y' ' --'f ' ,ze :Au 96 W i We ,..,. , ,,,x P , ,' , o U 1 ., ' Q 1' ,ff 'wx cf! Xl its SIDNEY CARROLLCRAVES iWASl-IINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Appointed at Large ..Nigger,, nsid.. Clean Sleeve: A.B.g Sharpshooter. i "Double, double, ioil and trouble, Fire burn and cauldron bubble"-Shalfespeare lDNEY'S kaydet career has not exactly been strewn with roses. Tubby Dean started it in beast barracks, since which they have all been after him like the kids after the Pied Piper, reducing Sid to an Uhabituey' of the area. Perhaps many of us would have striven to avoid a few of the bumps with which he connected, but inasmuch as Nigger did not, the only course open to us is to commend him on the extremely decent way he took his lot. Of nerve he has plenty, and where many another would have fallen hopelessly in the clumps, Sid stayed on, smiling. ,AV u Y M W Let us hope for the sake of the poor hungry crook M by D , H K J 1-' -.-r . -5 ' " , ,?'f2:7'Fi-'rl' 2 that Graves' mind is never directed towards the 1: gd H .A A 'V ...Q 4. ' " 'e profession of law or that of the sleuth. l-Ie is one of - .- , ,R i.-..,f,-.,. .az "Q ,M- E 3? "qi 55 , H .W l .74 3 , .-u .I the few that have successfully circumvented the black W "' -m b" ' book, though alas, seldom forhimself. I' in 'Q Many other beguiling traits Sid possesses of which .IP7 ., - ' ,vig lack of space prevents mention here: and the I-lowitzer 4 QQ E if 'f f +1-2-,121 --.' -1382 X .,.,,,,, , Board has particularly and expressly boycotted dis- ' r , iii, ,Liar ' ' , I 2:5-H155 L-1:5 ., 3 :.?9,32fqLgS, ' gy" , I ' 'Ti 9 .L ,- '33.ggi2': 1' - ' V- s.ws1,r11f1-, , cussion of spooning. But we must add, by Way bf WML all his own f , ,N nv 2 4 Xyff' conclusion that ln this fine art Sidney has a code . A - f41Q. "' -fA-- A . , ' Y . M- . f iz. ' r 4.1 -:f.'..g:z5q:::-f:1.'g Awwwl ' Q . W..- , ict, . , Fr U " 'f fix 97, ,gg d N: Us - w A' if ' FN Q1 ik 5? WILLIAM SBUMNER TEALL I-IALCOMB NEW YORK NEW YORK Appointed from Twenty-seventh District, if if New York "Billy" "Cow-cow" Clean Sleeve, A.B.g Sharpshooterg Hockey Squad Q5 ii "Is lhere a iongue, like Billjfs, or his cup ,fx Tl-:al runs forever 'lvilhoui winding up?"-Young' 1 fl E. do not know just where the scene is laid, nor does it make any particular difference-he it in the staid confines of our rockhound highland home m A or in the mystic realms of imaginations fancy, the effect is just the same. Question No. 987 has just been answered and our hero trips lightly onto the stage. Here the lights are turned low, the orchestra plays soft music Q"The Simple Aveun or "Snookey Ookumsnj a tremor passes through the audience and stepping , to the footlights Billy drawls out in characteristic monotone, HSa-ay is there any I more cow-cow?" Ever live in "Er, Co.? You must at least have p A I passed down the general parade and heard Billy holding .f . 'I forth in the company street. And if you did itys ten X ,f'f chances to one you were met by a fusillade of ques- 1 V tions comparable only to a broadside from Fox's 4 p famous B. S. battery. Ig gif H 'ig Qilz ""' h A fellow who is at home everywhere, he it at a parlor i bi- 'W ' snake formation or bedeckecl in the raiment of the 'i X. tennis courts: a debonair air of nonchalance, a semi- i 7 .usb A bored attitude of casual indifference when at his ease, X " A ,' 't-"' 4 i Q 5, and a patronizing air add the finishing touches to the ' , in ', X ' ,egg 2 4 I make-up of this young buck to whom every dream is an W 'f .,., , QV N ' if 5 fp ultimate reality, and every hope a mile-stone on the in ',.-is-'ig,, - road of heart's desire, , s 1 it if L, K ,1.-f f f- Rafi- lklv If 'i,, -1 . l 4 A' V ff fi' i is ii- 111 if 3 .4. fy fa 1- .. ,-' - ' if 1 53 " A V 5+ EY 1 xi' LJ 'mm Y ' xif' W ..,,,, , , .- . ,V , .- - :. 98 , I g 4.-9 Vg In lL! fK Pla.. , -I KJ --in 1.-,A ,SEQ A '1,. , If -i . A egg! Xi.-U3 I BLACKBWURN HALL WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Appointed from Fourteenth District, Missouri Clean Sleeve: A.B.g Marksman. "1 was nal born for courls ar slale affairs"-Pope OTHING could be more appropriate at this place than that old maxim, "All good things are hard to getf' or again we have, "Clothes do not make the man." One might go on with an endless chain of these well-weathered say- ings and still keep close to the subject. Blackburn seems to have made them into a philosophy which he has woven, whether intentionally or not, into his very nature. l-le is as inseparable from them as a duck from water, bu't not even ducks can swim all the time. l-le should not keep so strictly to himself, for it creates moroseness, and often kills ambition. f - .. X V, A man should know that others have failings and If disappointments similar to his own, and how may he learn such things but by free relationship with his - fellows, by letting slip those reckless words which f betray his true character andifeelings, and hearing his deliver to mankind. The few who know him well can , . ., I. ..,. . A H ,Qu E- 99 comrades do the same? Every man has some certain 1 knowledge and some special good which he should Q testify that Blackburn has' much of this good to , distribute. i X ' lt' . 'A -.f ., . . .gg .-J K I M...-fr.,-4 J , X " ,IL " FQ . sy- -V ' " . ' ff lv ' f o o n 01111 ik., 15' A gf. l I ' 1' ir .aeQ5 ww- -- THOMAS JAMES I-IANLEY COSHOCTON, OHIO Appointed from Seventeenth District, Ohio "Tom" "Red" "l'lydrant" Clean Sleeve: Marksmang Football Squad C3, 2, U: Hundredth Night "He had a rounal face and a rouncl little belly Thai shook when he laughed like a bowl full of jelly"-Dickens HE scene is the camp hedge, and the hour 8:15 on any Sunday evening. A slight odor of onions pervades the atmosphere, for it is NOT a hop night and such an important' matter is always considered in serving these delectable though odoriferous viands. But Doug. Gillette and Bill Halcomb have forborne, and the Color Line is on. All of which, patient reader, merely serves to introduce our hero in the role in which we know him best. Allow me-Mr. Thomas Hanley, the gentleman who put the green in the Color Line! Back in the days of yearling camp by his stentorian rendition of HAye! Aye! Furlou his ballyhoo propensities became known and jimmy Ord had a find. To his nature of all numbers presented, and he succeeded without a single dissenting egg, and the Hhookn was never called into service. Although Tom never succeeded in winning his coveted letter, the spirit that allowed him to stand the -buffets and knocks of a scrub for four years, never complaining but always learning, and doing his best to overcome a great handicap in weight-indicates an ability for work and a determination that must succeed. A typical Irishman-rosy, rotund, and red-headed- he possesses all the traits of the race that made potatoes famous. Easily angered, but as easily appeased, ready to give his all for a friend, genial and jolly, Tom is sure to make his mark in .the Army. May the best , Q Q be his, is our wish. - -L-.m........i....... fix, . I00 lot fell the difficult business of making known the .,., sgf - as-ff-Off-Q'-D M ,-12 If -175' .1 I vars, H , -p iasei sz :pf s a,.:f': 'D' s l I-IUBERT REILLY I-IARMON . WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Appointed from Seventh District, New York "Doodle" "Monahan" "Buzzy" Clean Sleeve: Expert Rifleman: Football Squad C4, 2, ljg "A" in Footballg Baseball Squad C4, 3, ZH: Hockey Squad K4, 353 I-lop Manager: Furlough Book Board: I-lowitzer Board. 'iHow far llze lillle candle lhrozvs his beams" 4 -Shakespeare OW many times have we heard the query, "I-lave you heard Dooclle's latest?" Which means, being interpreted, ul-las anyone slipped you a punk grind lately?" But we'll have to give him credit for one thingg bum as they are, no two are alike. Will we ever forget how Doodle celebrated his twenty-first birth- day by shaking the slumbering Buddy at midnight, and whispering "Wake up, Buddy, there,s a man in the room!" But Doodle isn't all foolishness, so don't be misled. I-lis hard work has brought many athletic honors to l9l5. l'le was pretty small , , V , . , for the team, but when his grit and perseverance finally won the coveted football "A," the class was mighty proud. Doodle has the habit of doing certain things at the last minute, and getting away with them. Did you ever see him start to make down his bed at the first stroke of taps? And who ever heard of the Doodle Bug reported for "being out of bed at taps?" - The C. A. C. claims Harmon for its own and if he is as happy in his career as our wishes would have him- H l nuf sed. 1 I 1 I xl: ' f , ....f..x:f2'is'?i ' , I l 9 ' V f ,"fQ" ,,. . ' Q',',.f,, 'ffj , A fy ,711-.-, ,.i. . , ' . Q L Q. J- . ....e. .. 1401 , I .' '. 15 I, .f , . e ' V - . , .,,.-.- . .-. . A., . , "Q, .- D 11422 . 5' -' c '- , ao- ' Xefxl . 'Jug A' ,4 an 4 4- -fx JOHN EASTER HARRIS REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA Appointed from Eighth District, California ,lack E. Company Sergeant, First Sergeant, Lieutenant, Captain: Sharpshooterg Furlough Book Boardg Associate Editor, Howitzer. "Much indeed can one man do, If he does luolh acl and lfnow"-Marvell ACK has the English language absolutely under his heel. At his command it twists itself into the most surprising knots, then straightens out, and marches grandly in review, resplendent in full dress, with lace, frills, and every decoration. It is indeed fortunate for us that this is true, for he has combined his abilities with patience, and unselfishly devoted his time to everything literary or artistic with which our class has been identified, and has done far more than his share toward making every such undertaking a success. I-le is a staunch supporter of every- thing that is best in' cadet life, and in Corps tradition. f f - M.. .. 3 35 '. ,- .,. .t-' -: There is no one who does not like Jack, and there can be no one who does not admire him. He has made a '3 ' record for himself in everything that he has touched that makes all of us feel sure that the future holds I - nothing but success for him. ln spite of the indis- criminate way in which the subject has been over- worked from time immemorial on pages of the Howitzer, a page devoted to jack would not be complete without f mention of the maze of hearts among which his path has wound and interwound. But who can blame the femmes! "Oh, Jack, I wish l could!', Mags 13, , .,., .. . , ,,...,X.,,,4,., , , m In ,.,. ,, if 1, 5.4.-f A . .,,i .av ... ,,,. ,ai ,.,,,,,,W,.. I wiv? 102 ,-.-.im....,..,.....im,i. if . A sw fix Z J'-JFEJ . ,. . -- - . cgsgw x UU . YQ I HARRY ALOYSIUS HARVEY McCOIVIB, MISSISSIPPI Appointed from Seventh District, Mississippi "AIoish" Clean Sleeve: Polo Squad. I 'According as ilic man is, so musl you humor him"-Terence HO is that fellow tearing across the area, bowling plebes out of the way, and dodging yearlings, trying to beat out assembly? We have been asked this question so many times that our reply is just an inaudible sort of sigh. It must be I-Iarvey. Harvey once started out to get a corner on Herpicide, but was foiled in the early manipulations of the market b Randol h. A d h y p n now t ese two shining lights have entered the race for champion glower of "E" Co. Having become a permanent fixture of the class he set about breaking into the fame V V1 g V. column via the bulletin boards. I-le is known as a man who can harvest more gigs, tie up more formations, and 4 b""' gum more spec than any other member of the second "Ai ,572 battalion. And did you ever argue with him? The - 5 E iq I'- chances are that you have not. As a matter of fact A 'V "., ."' E very few people ever have-not from lack of inclina- V tion but for lack of chance. For once start him' Q I A 'I A talking, and he will pound more stunt out of that .left xi 5 fi -fn 1 ie ' hand of his than you could. cram into a laundry bag I in a month--and it won't come out in the wash either! I. 324' But the best of it is, his ideals are high and he has the A 2- courage of his convictions. We give it as our opinion I T .." Q Q -','.. I that he will make goodi , is f rte 103 CZ' ' 1:4 N ...ss an " 'fl' . m e I -y, 1 ZAYN JGSEPI-I CUMMING HAW H I-IAMP"l'ON, VIRGINIA Appointed from First District, Virginia "Cousin Joe" Ujoeclyn Clean Sleeveg Marksman. "Look you, 1 am the mos! concerned in my own iniereslsn-Terence OUSIN JOE is a true Usuthun gen'lernan-yes suh, direct from Culpeppah County, V'ginyah"-and he claims that God's Country lies nowhere but south of the Mason and Dixon Line, in spite of Ike lVliller's vehement assertions that the above mentioned term applies' strictly to Iowa. ,Ioedy is a walking proof of the truth of the old saying that "good things come in small packages." When Riche, with his five feet two, hit our Highland home, l-law feared that his position as extreme runt of "D" Co. was soon to be a thing of the past, but Riche went to the first battalion and ,Ioedy still holds down the number one job of the small squad. l'le's rather quiet, but he I .ii.+....,..-, isn't really bashful, which fact he proved to our satis- faction by holding a femme's hand at a hop-and he wasn't on the balcony either. As a general rule he's a particular sort of a cuss but on the subject of tooth brushes his indifference is almost Y - : . - I H 2- uf- ,- T I . unbelievable. CFor particulars see Busbeej Joedy L i Q spends most of his time telling Bushbee how superior - - Virginia is to North Carolina, and the rest figuring I - out how to get a rise out of Dad Henley. We don't I E know for sure where the little fellow is headed for but . 5, Ai " ' l I M ' ' n ' ' 'lf I ' N -I l im: ll Q iw " G lex i ix I NSEI: -, --G 'X .hh E. .qkwixi l ,I X i I. 6 'f' sf ' I " il l- u J - Q e X V at s X A fi M XV A ' pi i. r-was-x , ' - , I the Coast "with wouldn t be a bad guess. I It Y , I 104 H ' , ,f3x., ' -W, fc-z .F .f -fs 7 f.., f -f ,- -. g fb Ei w i v 0 0 . 5. " A -Q v as I iii. N. viz? m Y THOMAS GUERDON I-IEARN V TUSKEGEE, ALABAMA Appointed from Fifth Districti Alabama "Shorty" Corporal, Sergeant, Company Quartermaster Sergeant, First Sergeant, Lieutenant: A.B.: Marksmang Football Squad QD: Indoor Meet C23- Uflnd he himself was lall and lhin With lips where smiles nzenl ou! ana' in"-Anon HORTY-so called because he is only six feet five in his socks and the second tallest man on the Post-was heard bewailing his lot one day because Fate decreed he could not be as tall as his uncle. Cheer up, Tom, you were the tallest man in West Point for a while, anyhow. A representative of the sunny South, he is one of her most loyal sons. Nothing can make him sore except to hear someone say that B. T. Washington put Tuskegee on the map. On such occasions he raves, rants, and hikes off to a more congenial gathering. - No one ever dreamed of him springing the lover stuff, but along in his second class year he astounded the Corps by dragging a femme to four straight hops. Since then he has had many intermittent spells of the same disease. But in 'favorwith the ladies, or out, he N is the same old Shorty-the pride of "F" Co. and the 1 T envy of every runt that ever walked the earth. A Although to civilians the name Tuskegee will-ever be associated with Booker -T., to us it will always call to mind the biggest and one of the best of our class- Hl-lere's how, Shorty." . . . ' ' ' "-' ' 1 ' -. l05 . . ' -- - ' ' - H .Q vfffqs:-sweet-Q..a.-1-.f:f::.r,z.:assi .5 BDU , ..., ., J 4,V.P , , :'i5 Usa FC if ss DONALD I-IENLEY Moscow, IDAHO Senatorial Appointee from Idaho "Dad" Clean Sleeve: Expert Rifleman. Why should a man whose blood is warm milhin Sit like his grandsire cu! in alabaster" -Shakespeare AD claims he isn't lazy-merely indolent-which trait is clue to the fact that he was born in sunny Tennessee. I-le lays no claim to being a moonshiner however, for at a tender- age he migrated to some mythical place at the foot of the Rockies which the old man fondly calls "God's Country" and which the Atlas designates by the name of Idaho. Dad is quite a versatile individual for he's graced the hroadsword squad and no I-lundredth Night could be pulled off without his skill in stage carpentry. Where we find him in his element, however, is at mattress drill and with that and Ahis efforts to subdue his wife L . f -, . he has his hands quite full. How often have we heard E, 4. his timely warning, "For a man of good health, Watson, l you're mighty darned careless with it." X: ' With the face of a sphinx and the ability to smother a laugh whenever he wishes, Henley would make an l ideal man for a Upalaveru with an Indian chief. ln 2 immohility of countenance he rivals the mummy of Rameses Second and in any engagement which he may enter in the future itls a safe het that no secrets will ever be betrayed to the opposing side by a change in ,f Dad's facial expression. 5 1 -a .J Hi! i , . , ,,,,. . IOS ,-.V . ,A fr-I I I ,,,c5j-.ws :-- - .ff V. . brig : ku 1 . , 4- "JT ll H CHARLES 'CURTISS I-IERRICK SAYRE., OKLAHOMA Appointed from Thirteenth District, Illinois "Dad" "j. W. D." Clean Sleeve: A.B.g Marksmang Football Squad C3, 2, lj: "A" in Footballg Indoor Meet: Hundredth Night Cast C4, 3D. "A man who could make so vile a pun would noi scruplc io piclf a pocket"-Dennis ATURE intended him for a drum major. Fate decided he should be a cadet and God knows how he has remained one, but suffice it to say that he has. Therefore Daddy is a remarkable man-so are we all remarkable men-but we lack that subtle foxiness which characterizes "the giant block and tackle," and sets him apart as the one and only young gentleman who has taken every exam. the P's can offer and lives to B. S. about it. However, we must not confine our remarks to any one characteristic for Dad is a man of parts-oh! yes, indeed-ask the Com. if you . , , don't believe it! But to take up his descriptive card where we left off some few lines back, Dad is a man ' I of partsg he is the biggest man in West Point and sings v in the choir, besides being a successful spoonoid. He is generally believed' to be a native of Chicago ' ' V which led some one to suggest a new reason for calling ' it the Windy City and his monologues on Marshall y -y Fields Department Store and the wonders ot The Loop are familiar to all "A" Co. , A "Say, fellows, doesn't it look a 'Spec Reaney' to you to-day?" "You know ME, Al!" 'E ' . Y- 'fp , 3 ., ,. . 5 J W' U . - . - . .,,,,,, .... l I07 J. 1--V H11 ' f -gage. iw' W 5 141-. Af'4eT1o ' . . -nga., 1' .-...fav Y 'T 5 ,.,, ---' 3,3 , L V , U- ,I ' 'fully j '1 L, ' E ' ft ,, A Cy VE I WALTER WOOD I-IESS, JR. PI-IILADELPI-IIA, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Ninth District, 'Pennsylvania - "Dutch" "Walt" Corporalg Marksman: Football Squad Q4, 3, 2, ljg "A" in Football: I-lundredth Night Q4, 3, 2, IQ. "Happy am 1, from care 1'rn free, Why ain't they all contented like me?" -French Opera I-IAT ho! ye warders! Bring out the purple robe, and the ice water, and the ink, and the violet-scented Hunkey-butt! For we are to crown a king and fitting ceremonies betide! Yea, truly a sovereign-the king of the Spoonoids! And his royal title he bears with a nonchalance of long experience. Forlwhat P. S. formation is complete without the Dutchman, or what hop can forego his presence? But think not that his capabilities stop hereg his is an enviable record. P. S.-er, actor, athlete, and songbird, his name has often ap- peared in the pages of the New York papers, not to mention the West Point Press! But this latter is rather painful than otherwise, for Dutch is one of those typical "hard luck" fellows, who are constantly running into the quill-stick in out-of-the-way places. But he always comes out from his battles with the tacs with an optimistic grin as though he had just re- turned from an orgie in HB" Co. Torn between the ' Scylla of the wily feminine and the Charybdis ofthe 1 T. D. he leads a rather diversified existence-a sort of f 'divided circuitn electrically speaking, in which the V D.', is considerable and the resistance nil. A K . - r - .-,vs , ,if-V .1-M..-, ,x.-a.,,-,- ' ' ' ' ' ' ' X-Cf' D' -'Q -'2-.fat :- Q' .qv ' ' '. . A :,.'.... ,-....:,a-4g:L...f.s-1-.,:'1va2f:.g's IOS S." ,. 1 r 0 M it rr X to? - C J' - 4- ' ' A -1 L I , wi., 'A ' . , M VA T, A f l , I . Ps ' . eff? si ka! LELAND STANFQRD I-IOBBS PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Appointedfrom Ninth District, New Jersey uRoIne0n 4mFatxr uLee:: ELAND STANFORD HOBBS, JR.-Yes, this is the pride of Jersey City, West Point's most famous athlete, shining social light, teahound, and "wounded hero!" Take a good look at him, everybody, you'll not see so renowned a man every day. And in addition to all these things he is a connoisseur on perfumesof all sorts, hair-oil, and other unguents, and flunkey-butt. Didn't he carry a bottle of Eau de Caulifleure around under his shirt all one day in camp for fear "l..ooie" Merillat would swipe it from him? Yes, he did, and it was only a sample bottle at that. And dicln't he return one night from the south end of the Post laden down with rose water and glycerine for chapped lips? Echo answers aye! So there you are. We leave you to ir draw your own conclusions from the above because Q Lee has personally threatened to drop around and Q N - clean out the Editorial Staff if anything is printed Y 'N ' A about him that would tend to break up the happy ll home that he has planned. , ' To proceed, Romeo only missed those five "A's,' by a narrow margin and he has been one of the star performers in three of our different sports. His heavy hitting throughout the baseball season will always be remembered as Well as his sterling performances on the football field and the basketball court. ' ln winding up, let us say that if you ever make l-lobbs's acquaintance you will find him one of the cheeriest, best natured and most straight-forward men in the class. A I09 Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: Marksman: Football Team Q4, 3, 2, U5 "A" in Football: ' Baseball Team C3, 2, lj: "A" in Baseball: 7 Basketball Team CZ, lj, "A" in Basketballg Indoor Meet C4, 3, 2, lj, Outdoor Meet C4, 3, 2, U. "Romeo, Romeo, wherefore arf ihou Romeo?" -Shakespeare ,Vans .,.- , 441-- J - ,C-e ' f--- . , -.--.mfs 1' ev ,Y., ' V" "'f.Li . . a --A- ' eff' X X' o CARL ERN EST I-IOCKER RIFLE. COLORADO Appointed at Large, Colorado "Carl" '!Brown Bear" Corporal, First Sergeant, Captain: Marks- mang Football Squad C3, 2, ljg Hockey Squad C4, 3, 2, ljg Indoor Meet Q4, 3, 2, lj: Outdoor Meet 14, 3, 2, U5 "A" Discus Recordg Shot Put Record. usomeihing laeiween a hindrance and a help" -Wordsmorlh I-HS embryo Cincinnatus left his plough standing in the furrow to come to West Point and show us how the military should be run. And that he has been successful in this a glance at his record will show. l-le is a man who believes in Duty with a capital "D," and lives up to his belief. l-le has the courage of his convictions and a whale of a bunch of convictions. Arguing with Carl doesn't do much good and is not recommended. What he has done for the class in athletic meets cannot be overestimated. His own individual work has been more than one man's . , u share--and without him there would be a large hole in ' our scores. And he has bucked the first team for four solid years on the football field. Carl has an infinite capacity for plugging away at something that he wants to do and he has plugged with such good effect around here that it is hard for us to see how any kind of problem can get the best of him. All that he needs to make him a genuine alfalfa producer is a pair of overalls and a set of Josiah Allen chin whiskers. It will not be very long either before he reaches that happy state for the whiskers are I sprouting and his gait shows more forcibly than ever how he longs to walk again in the new turned furrows. , - ' , .' H- sat, ' X-if IIO X-if 1 . ,,,, . l' . g" 4? ,V -2 110 " " - ., fc - ' ill:-FY Z ' 75' XX QQ, PAUL ALFRED I-IODGSON WICHITA, KANSAS Appointed lrom Eighth District, Kansas UP. A." "Prince Albert" Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: Marksmang Football Squadg UA" in Football K4, 2, U5 Baseball Squad C4, 31: Basketball Squad C4, 2,5 Indoor Meet C4, 3, 213 Outdoor Meet C4, 3, 21, High jump Record: Broad Jump Record. "Il is llie wilnessl still of excellency la put a strange face on his onm aliainmenlsn-Slialfespcare O, this particular package of "P, A." does not come in a toppy red bag Q5c.l or a tidy red tin Cl0c.D nor yet in a large glass humidor CSI but this bundle contains the best quality of P. A. that we have around here. P Paul is one of our big guns and only the most persistent kind of hard luck has kept him from winning many more laurels than he has. P. A. at his best on the football held, can do things that thrill the heart of every loyal Army rooter. But injuries just seem to search him out and he has had to watch many big games from the side lines, much to our regret. In jumping he can i , . W show them all a few things, and has won many a point - 1--"""-"f for our class in both indoor and outdoor meets. He herds in tenths with surprisingly little effort and gets all that there is to,be gotten out of the social side of cadet life. He contributed 'to the first steps in the education of the class of 1918 in a way that they will probably appreciate better a year from now than they do at present. At work, or play, P. A. has a way of I doing everything well, and, We can't wish him any- thing better for the future than a continuation of the success that he has achieved here. i zz-:-gg-...u . W.. -airfvgezcrz-rag-1-'f . nv' I ti-"-'iv Ill ' " " ' L-2-fi1-www-iw-+f:.i.r:z1rwx Q A . . i r e .,h . . .. 'li L 3 -v w: xl ye ffl ,Z p I .V . V '. 14 'R r r .'.'. ' -- 8? 'w 7 " ' "' WN ' , 11-QUE M69 EJSYLJ . 2 , 'F 4, X4 R 4 l LQ. OTTO AL BUSCI-I I-IOOPER 3? MCALESTER, OKLAHOMA Appointed from Fourth. District, Oklahoma fl "I-loop" J Q. Clean Sleeve. f "My hcarl is breaking for a little love"-Rosselti A TTO is a veritable chameleon. l-lailing as he does from the Southwest, he can be either "kunnel" or one of "we Westerners," as the occasion demands. As a golfoid, take it from us, he's some culture. Almost every nice day he ll' can be seen cheerfully slamming the little white sphere into Battery Byrne and man a time we have instinctivel ducked just as a sizzling drive whizzed b our y 4 y y b ears. And when we turn wrathfully around, a belated "Fore" comes drifting down ' the wind. Then along comes Otto with his Sanitol smile and a remark such as, ' "On with the ball"-you know the kind. gg A H p grrk g Q A But the best thing is to hear his nonchalant "Well, 1 nothing to do so I guess l'll go foraging." Into a full 1 1 T, - - if dress coat he cllmbs, carefully brushes his pompadour Ei- 'tl and sets out hopefully for the north end of the post. L 'A .MVS I A . . . . ..e'. , ' r - His good luck IS proverbial, for he always returns with f a satisfied look and no appetite for supper. Gtto is a N. 7 . - - 1' -f5?:.F:t'f'l' s-,-: :- Q' N 4 Firm advocate of the wh1te stripe and so he says a W f bachelor lifcfbut he always could run a pretty good ji lp if y bluff. . Vi fast. A, ,gtg-X 3 ,t . 4 Q' if f' 1 'xi+ ' ' .ag ss ,-???P:'.1's, . .:,.,,-- . ' 4 l .--N - sa . . H " :i' Q ' 5 .L 'N ' .. .k.V..:3't,,,' V .V . . as i + H2 Q-14. , . -P-c-Q-:Hogg .V l fiouh qii 1 7 I ll I X A lla N cL1NToN WILBUR HOWARD BROCKTON, MASSACHUSETTS Appointed from Fourteenth District, . Massachusetts "Jan" 'Serpent' ' ' 'Splitsn Sergeantg Expert Rifleman: Indoor Meet C4, 3Jg Outdoor Meet C313 Hundredth Night UU: Howitzer Board. "Ei-z to my mcril On ihal pofnl you yourself may jedgeu-Lowell EFORE "Jan" donned the kaydet grey, not one of us surmised that the famous shoe town of Brockton, Massachusetts, was so dependent upon one mortal youth. You see, the Howard millions-and according to "Jan" there are many of them-are mixed up with the shoe industry. So this master of the English tongue indirectly controls the footwear of the globe. There must be a stout string on the bag which "Jan" can't work, for his perpetual sponging of the 'Kmakin's " has driven many a neighbor to the wall. Yet at close examination the custom appears to be due to a love of sociability. "VH give the boys a treat," says "Jan," "by indulging with them in their 'makin's'." Yes, "Jan" is a companionable soul. He is a lover of l' conversation, and a deep thinker. Give him a chance , ii and he will carry both sides of an argument with an .I ' ,vL':' ' . ' ability that will drive you to drink. And little Clinton g ,' V 53 i V has implicit confidence in himself. However, it isn't Q self confidence so much as blarney that gives him first . Q ! A, :,.' E rank as a plyer of blase questions. But he is a practical H ,V 3 if -1 mortal, and can usually accomplish Whatever he sets .. .' . ... ll 'fi' out to do. Hypocrisy is not exactly the term to apply f I f wffghml to his blunt opinions. "Splits" does not display.dis- ll . Lf' simulation. Either you meet his approbation or you li Q don't, and you soon know which. ' ir 3 B ......1..........-...l.--.-.- , . , . , ..,,,..c,. ,l. 113 G-If is-A . , , , 15 Ls 5 " 1 ,M F .yk55ounD'fQg4F REESE MAUGI-IAN HOWELL LOGAN. UTAH Appointed from First District, Utah "Hooks" Sergeant: Marksmang Basketball Team C3, 2, U5 "A" in Basketball: Polo Squad: Indoor Meet QZJQ V.C. "He's armed without ll'l!1l'S honest and good 'nJilflin"-Pope FTER seeing this wee cha-p shamble along, one is tempted to ask what he is trying to do with his stubby body. It is actually a speculation as to whether he is endeavoring toadvance or retreat. His pursy trunk lunges forward as though it would fall, but no, the short and willing legs are there to catch him. It makes one sea-sick to gaze at "Hooks's" gait. But he gets there! The Salt Lake elite can vouch for that for he blessed them with his presence on furlough. The eastern culture that he has acquired in a few short years surprised them. He had become an adept at avoiding the "r," a knack whichis very effective in speech. "Hooks" prides himself on being a man of the world with self-composure enough to get him anywhere. i As a matter of fact, "Hooks" has accomplished a great deal as a kaydet. The basketball team could hardly have spared his services. His distinctive flgure is well known to followers of that sport and we can easily under- stand .why his work earned for him the coveted He has the satisfaction of knowing that he has con- tributed much toward making the basketball team a success, as well as in pushing forward non-athletic activities. He has constantly had the good of the Academy at heart and has worked for that end. m I V V. ,:.. .. 2, II4 I I Q 4 Z.. fi:-at 14 - le'-'HG--1-fr:-H3 s.-..,....:,,::' ' ' E.: - ,J rf---3 W , I r,?.17,,g , QI' I if " 'Mn 3535? ' I 'af r we bpm. a f' ..f':1. 'lwseel-,cj X EUSTIS LLOYD HUBBARD CATSKILL, NEW YORK Appointed from Second District, lowa X "Hub" Clean Sleeve: Marksmang A.B.g Indoor Meet C3, 25. ' "Sir, your mil amlalhs well, it goes easily" -Shakespeare lf ID you ever see this rough and ready swain when he wasn't talking about something? He has a willing tongue which is ever busy, but don't let his loquacious manner deceive you. It is only a superficiality which does no harm if allowed to fall as does the water on a duck's back. It would be ruin indeed for one to try to absorb the substance of his talk, for it is impossible to discover what he is talking about unless he happens to be in a poetic vein. Then, however, his comments are brief and to the point, as proof of which we submit many of the quatrains appearing in this publication. It is not always to the man who attains the greatest perfection along one line that most credit is due. To him who gives his best when it is needed belongs the praise. l-lub workeclhard at gymnastics to support the class at the indoor meets' and to him the class accords its thanks and admiration. lf . ,A ,. " , f ' - IIS l ' - -'ze-.:'LQr:' -aiw-:ra,::'.e::4:ufQ'fwxarv:x.m.1:rr:z:-amaze'-1:11 an " ' ' ' ' " b- '- b H ..,. an.13:'ve,r'ff'-f:Q..:5-:ru.iff 5,14 :L .r,,-, V V. .fm-zqwga H 'i f l ing ' " ' , . iimseiifkf a . - A W A 'FM M f- My -: ,N - Ng : K is ,q QQ , u 'lil !. 3:5251 JESSE BEESON HUNT SULLIVVAN, INDIANA Appointed from Second District, Indiana "Beesock" Corporal, Sergeantg A. B., B. A.g Sharp- shooter. 4 "l've taken my fun where I found il"-Kipling HE Gentleman from Indiana! Beeson, as he is commonly called, attended his State University until the lure of the brass buttons attracted him to the Point. Four years of drills and boning have convinced him of his terrible mistake, and never did a yearling pipe furlough with the fervor and abandon with which he looks forward to June, 'l5. Big, bluff, hearty, and a good fellow, he's a typical flanker of the "F" Co. variety, Twice the T. D. tried to awaken him to his duty as a quill artist by conferring upon him the privilege of buying chevrons, but each time he not only scavenged the chevrons, but passed them on to T i if i':' V E his successor with a sigh of relief, and content, as he if slipped back into the front rank of the Hanker squad. "Beyond a reasonable doubt" he's a model buck- g as his demerits and cadet store accounts will show. Q - I "l Ask him how he foxed the T. D. for three years L 'I straight on one blouse and this is what you hear "Wall, 75 V it's this-a-way, fellows, it isn't so much the clothes ig, you wear, as the way you wear 'emfi ,V W That from Beeson! ig 5 ,. . ., , if ...,.,f , X ,,,1,..,.s., . . s , -T., , ..,f,.... ,L .rinse-:,. - V --.s ,if.s.,,.w.1..s II6 Gif' ' E 'E,..J .,'- rg l A Lys-M E YKJZQJ M i' UUg " " , Y I f ag: X, ' Gfff 1 -E EDWARD BOLTON HYDE FLUSHING, NEW YORK Appointed from First District, New York Clean Sleeveg Marksman. 'Help me Cassius, or I sinff-Shakespeare YDE. was once heard to remark that "it isn't so much our inclination as it is our angle of fall," and having disgorged himself of this oracular saying, he crawled back into his shell and remained discreetly silent for the rest of his days. He is one of those mortals who don't say much, but whose expression tells you beforehand the motive which inspired the thought. Not perhaps a "Caballero" of note, yet he has had his share of training those wicked brutes whose favorite depository is the tan-bark, and compared with which Taming the Shrew was like taking boodle from a yearling. 1 , f .Wf- Never a speckoid, yet never a goat, he has managed to spend most of his days in the balmy confines of easy street, where there are neither tenth robbers to break in and steal nor tenth boners to corrode and rust. To his hands has been confided the care of bringing up the class baby, and to all appearances "Ike" has waxed sturdy and strong as a result for in spite of itlj. We doubt not that this training will stand Hyde in good stead in the future. - E a- ari' a II7 - at of 6, 'S ..,. ' " Qu n" ': i -' 'Aa C 'Wi fi , Wes 'Z L , pg 9 STAFFORD LEROY IRWIN SKANEATELES, NEW YORK Appointed at Large "Red" Sergeantg Marksman: Indoor Meet QD: Outdoor Meet CD5 Furlough Book Board: Art Editor, I-lowitzer. "Music and arl wash away from fha soul the dusl of everyday life"-Auerbach I-IO is that red-headed cadet who is giving vent to a line of plausible sounding well-oiled B. S. so fast that the instructor can't even insert a crow-bar and stop him? That's Red Irwin, of course. I-le may not deign to pick up all the minor details of the subject but that does not bother him a bit, and he makes up for it by smoothly expounding something just as good in a fashion that would make the author of the text green with envy. Red is a person of many gifts, some of which are the ability to gain a respectable number of tenths with a still more respectable amount of work, considerable origin- ality, and much ability with pen and pencil. l-lis gifts in this last respect have done a great deal for every . publication that has appeared at the Academy since he came and the l-lowitzer owes whatever of worth it has in the illustrating line to him and his co-workers, Harmon and Frank. The things that he can't do to a banjo aren't worth talking about. He has a ready sense of humor, and a sunny disposition. Too free indulgence in demerits at critical times, and too much appreciation of the lighter side of cadet life nearly all the time have succeeded in keeping his sleeves comparatively clean, though there is certainly not a man in the Corps who can execute the sword manual with more grace and elegance. His hobby is the Field, not the Coast, for the one sure way to get a rise out of Red is to bootlick the C. A. C. H8 A.f,,T A. U .X,3, 5 . If . .. L te . , LQ UI7 A ' ' iffjqprgqxi MQQSUQ Q fxtgk TI"-'?',,5! V ' ,:r1f..,X - Ca' X in HAROLD WILLIAM JAMES WILKES-BARRE, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Eleventh District, Pennsylvania Corporal, Sergeant, Color Sergeant. , "An-ylliing for a .quiel life"-Mirfrllelon HE most noticeable characteristic that James possesses is his penchant for attending strictly to his own business. We deduce from this that he is English: no one ever heard him say so, but, nevertheless, that is our opinion. He and Mason Young had a case of love at first sight and they promptly set up house- keeping together and they have kept at it for four years. Their mutual congeniality may be guessed from the fact that no one has even so much as suspicioned a quarrel between them. Harold never participates in the Mexican athletic . . . -, . . , , , . meets which are the forles Of so many of us. l-le ' - - believes in spending his energy in ways that will give . every afternoon you may find him there, curled up in . , n a chair by the Winclowrwith 'a book in his hand. Per- haps the fact that he lives so much in the realms i : created by these writers of fiction is the reason for his' f taciturnity. But whatever may be the cause of, his l . habitual silence we all know, that when the time comes E for action he'll be there with both feet. H J ., , 1. 9 6 4 l II9 him better results. An habitue of the library, almost , 'Q I -- - 1.1.-.fs-Q. -v.1:4szasm:+:.e,v I i I A . . . ..., I ' 1 V ,..'f.faT,, A t A., M' .' 'ju ,vs V . si 'J H i I CLIFFORD RANDALL JONES PE.AK'S ISLAND, MAI NE Appointed from First District, Maine "C. R." Sergeant: Marksmang Indoor Meet "A very valiant iranchermanu-Shalfespeare ONES is a product of the good old state 0' Maine, a man who believes that the center of the world is somewhere between Portland and Peak's Island, and doesn't care who knows it. He marked himself as being from "Down East" by announcing in beast barracks that he was "Mr. jones, C. Air," and he has stuck to it evertsince. I-Ie is a man who respects his own opinions. I-Ie does not jump at conclusions hastily, but once he has made up his mind on any subject the man who attempts to budge him, needs to be armed with good solid proofs VW V A H V and a section of gas pipe. Inasmuch as he has opinions f on almost every subject it is not strange that we have often heard him engaged in arguments. His hobby is wrestling, and there are very few of us who can put him on his back. But he is not a one-cylinder man H when it comes to hobbies. If you want to find out some of his others, just say "motor boat," or drop into his room some day and look at the photographs in his albums. .. ,. ,J , I-as --t ses 5-f V3 Ei .3 -s gk N if gi ki .I Q1 :Q PI 1 A a,,. , ,,., I20 IHI 'd un f b 'V ,, -xi - 1 .V :Y I t F, , A ' gfer g 5 ' fl ,' gif ' 0 x its , ax , JOHN FREDERICK KAHLE CINCINNATI, OHIO Appointed from First District-, Ohio "Cackles" Sergeant: Marksman. If 1 could be wizard or genii I Wilh power lo malfe men die or vanish Do you ihink you can guess fusl whal sorl of a mess I would make of ifze ones lhal spealf Spanish?" -Fielding fsliglilly allcredj QUIET-LOOKING, rather inofliensive German name, you will say, but it has suffered more mutilation than any other word in the language of West Point, for people who evidently weren't German have called Kahle every- thing from "call" to Hcacklef' and then some. He seems to have survived it all pretty well, however, and will probably graduate into the Coast just as serenely as if he had been called Smith or jones. If you draw any of the conventional conclusions from ,Iohn's leaning toward the Coast you've missed the mark badly, for he is a cadet among cadets, and finds his fun in barracks or in the company street. I-Ie's never very far from the centre -',i 1'-- 5 of a boodle fight, and may often be heard melodiously 1' 'e'i calling for the latest fiction or the makings. I-Ie is . V 'Kg 1 J. H Q ., ,:,' ,, satisfied to take life as- he finds it, without knocking .,fqf,,Q,jL ,:-A, anybody except the Department of Modern Languages, A ,Viiii which, considering the circumstances, only shows that ' , ,E he is a human being and not an angel. Q 75' I i t I ifse B! ...-:- 5 2, ,." 4 , - 14 -vt.,.g,: 1. , , , .- ...- H -,:14f,'v.1s-, -----' -, ,H I, ,- I2l N5 , YV'-i Wt 5 '-gf II C 3 Qu I -,su 1 TT v 90:30 ., -3, ., if...-I v VE ,Egg I. -: E ui 52 01,1 kZ"gTss.f :limi 1 I ,T Qi' aff? lfiso JOI-IN KELII-IER JAMAICA PLAIN, MASSACHUSETTS Appointed from Eleventh District, Massachusetts "jack" Sergeant: Basketball Squad "Hath thy toil over books consumed lhc mid- nigm oil?"-Cay AVE you ever "beamed" in Boston? Yes? Then you must recognize the Yankee spirit which shines forth from that honest brow. It is his wife's boast that he has never known "KeeIiger" to frown. I-Ie has an abundant source of real Irish wit, and, when he wants to hand it out, say, it's rich! With a few fellow satellites, he has encountered several minor perturbations, chief of them being at the hands of those master disturbers of tranquillity-Pechols, and Descrip. I-Ie is the most consistent goat we know. I-Ie says "It's better to give than to receive," and what a spendthrift he is. , ,K .,4,kp ,W A rather shrewd politician., this, who manages to bone up innumerable wants, with just as many ways of filling them. A natural philosopher, rather than a pedagogue, and an exponent of altruistic optimism as a panacea for human iIIs. Not a dispenser of idle talk, but a firm believer that, HA fluent line of B. S. melteth the ice of embarrassment." Some people say that he is much given to letter writing, and that any Sunday afternoon will find at his favorite task, and his wife ' tells us that he has a peculiar habit of boning bootlick with the mail draggers. Oh, well! Surely it is better to spill the ink, than to shatter the urn of human AQ happiness. g ' ,xsf-W I22 ya- rar - no ty lf?" f , ff 'Mic' ' . u , . 4 o U 57 ,, 5 .. x-ii xr rs., ',-" w,.'- P' ..., -- ..,jWi',- . J g X rv YJ EDWIN VCOIT KELTON YCOLUMBUS. oi-no Senatorial Appointee from Ohio ..Ed,. Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: Polo Squad. "Whose lillle body lodged an active mind" -Pope R. KELTON, report to my room in ten minutes, prepared to take a bathf, Anyone in the class from H to L can recognize Flynn as the speaker, for it happened in those glorious days of beast barracks. And in ten minutes Eddie was on hand. Mindful of the ire of one Anthony Comstock, we forebear to describe his appear- N . ance. otlce, we said appearance. Suffice it to say that he went Adam one fig leaf better.. From lwhich, kind reader, you may be able to catch the domi a t n n characteristic of this proud son of Ohio. Exactly-seriousness! Even in those halcyon days of bliss it manifested itself and four years of routine has detracted nothing from its pristine glory. Yet do not think that it deprived him of the ability to get his laugh on the world, for his outward sober mien belies the really joyful nature Within. Davidson, L. C. and he have lead a mutually uxorious existence these four yearsfthe former submissively tolerant of the philosophies of our hero, who has managed to armor his brain against the shafts of his Wife's witticisms. All of which speaks well for his' good-nature. . You may find it hard work to know Eddie, but when you do, you are sure to admire his good common sense, his love of Work, and a will and determination to do, which must spell success. 'Sf' ,ji . ' E 60' ' jyggsz7:-:-:zgzzr-'-.,.,.'.3,34 , fi n. - -:qSfg':3:-12351553f'Erf'1,E55x5,:, ---ww: s , .11 ..Ei1.:- .W -fs.. ' , ' - '11 r ' ' is , ,.,,': N ,E r Y " - - if ,. -7 ' gi: swap -' '-1iziiiiiif5.?QE2T1l?f:2.' 1- f V Q at f I M i is ' fi, . '41 -1 , 'Q ii: .... 1 F 4 ' ' -' 1 1 'wtf' -rmahxw' .gfv . 4 i , , , .... ..1................. Q14 IZ3 l'j - .a no n A Ai if 'E N' EDWIN RICHARDSON KIMBLE GALVESTON, TEXAS Appointed from Seventh District, Texas "Sergeant', Sergeant, Lieutenant: A. B., B. A.: Marks- mang I-Iowitzer Board. "l'll malfe ihce glorious by my pen And famous by my sword"-Monlressor IND readers, we take great pleasure in introducing to you the champion dead-beat of our class! The only things he bones are guitar playing and hops, and these he says are a great deal of bother. I-Ie's an engineer, but only because he can't help it, not because he's worked for it. I-Iis nightly programme consists of guitar playing fwith occasional singingl, letter writing, and sleeping. I-Ie may bone a trifle at rare intervals but so far only circum- stantial evidence has been collected against him, No one has caught him in the act. But first section men insist that anyone who can recite it four pages of geology without gumming a single name f is not above suspicion. Be that as it may, we'll have to admit that the "Three Wise Men" were babes compared to our Edwin, and Solomon a mere ignoramus. 'Tis rumored CPendleton responsiblel, that he has criticized and corrected Danielis translation of the writing on the wall, insisting that Daniel gummed up the subjunctive mood atrociously. Well, Eddie, far be it from us to dispute your state- ments, you have a too disconcerting habit of proving that you're right. . f----V ,. ,Y - - V , at IZ4 V I: Z7 ., ,LPM I M il - "gn u i . "L ' A . :re-.ni 1 4, was , '- CLIFFORD BARRINGTON KING ROME. GEORGIA , Appointed from Seventh District, Georgia "Oiseau,' Corporal, Sergeantg B. A.: Sharpshooter: Baseball Squad C4D' Polo Squad. ' "A man he seems of confident io-morronasu -Wordsworth ISEAUH arrived among us from the South, and proceeded to make himself popular. Ridoid, spoonoid, hopoid, polo-oid-good at each! I-Iave you never heard a femme say, "I must have a dance with that nice Mr. King." IVlcNair says "Whew, you ought to see him out among 'em.', And McNair knows. "Oiseaui' started out by grabbing a high ranking corp. and later a sergeancy, but lost the sergeancy and five dollars when "Hook-Wormi' Williams lost the bread pudding. It didnit fease him a bit, and did not change that happy-go-lucky streak in his makeup which has made for him so many Q Y H H I friends. I-Ie has all kinds of ability, and that quiet G demeanor and self-confidence which leads to success. I I-Ie has given us a new idea of the South and a clearer if understanding of .what constitutes a friend. nk., M :E 4220.1-4 " Q gg I L:,v,.gs " ,n,,, I T' , f , , 4. .. ,,.. .'.-., 1-. ,J-v.-f,:',., -f, 125 ,f , v. - ' ..., , pf, . if . .- If-Tl -v ,4 'ul VF. mi T .tw A M'..,, l , ' -'s w ..gZTV.f, '. ' f s Wi-' " ' J -:. 'Ego U ' ZNQ - 1, 1 r THOMAS BERNARD LARKIN SPOKANE, WASHINGTON Appointed from Third District, Washington url-OITIH Corporal, Color Sergeant, First Sergeant, Captain, Lieutenant: Marksman: Football Squad C4, 3, Zjg "A" in Football: Basketball Squad C3, 2, lj: Polo Squad: Indoor Meet "" Q4, 3, 2, lj: Outdoor Meet "A sioic-a man without a tear"-Campbell ' COMPANY, present or accounted for"-When this formula was piped forth at camp parades in a falsetto worthy of a suffragette, all the visitors looked f down the line to find the wee little chap whose vocal cords Worked thus. But lo! It was big Tom Larkin, a man of no small stature, whose sound off so betrayed him. i ul could live on fuclgef' says Tom, and he does. lnspired with a love for social functions, he continually spoons and hops. There never was a watermelon party on Hirtation without Tom wielding the knife. He is a hard plugger in the exercise of both mental .MMM and physical faculties. Just gaze on his square dome and set jaw and you discern the reason why he never f ' Y can be swerved from a course once taken up. Tom believes in taking the bits in his teeth and in never stopping until he crosses the line. gtg , te, ,,. . " fi-X X, -'W-.-1. Y L ' , ,gh l26 .az 1 ,. V ,W H , ,ri.Vg. . V, iii: r d fhll, I . - wZ,' v ,4 , . ' ' ii :i"' - ' S N- GQ' I .. KIOI-IN WILLIAM LEONARD TOLEDO. omo Appointed from Ninth District, Ohio "Mr. john" "Honest John" Sergeant, Company Q. M. Sergeantg Marks- man: Baseball Squad C413 Outdoor Meet CZ, IJ. Here's lo Leonard, Honest john, , A cavalier and genllcmanf While riding in full view of all From his brown horse he ioolg a fall, And, sad lo say, iransferred some meat From his pink cheeks io ihc slippery street" -Hooper fslighlly alicreclj EUNARD, W.-"Honest John"-or just "jawn" By whatever name you know him he is our never failing source of joy and delight. Take one look at his nether extremities, and you'll say HCavalry"-but watch him in the old riding hall, and you'll undergo a reversal of opinion. l-le "suffers," the Squire has nothing on him, and the best part of it is that when he once gets back to barracks he laughs with the rest of us over his various and varied experiences with our "seven- eighths thoroughbredsf' ln a serious mood one day jawn attempted to judge . . . .. ,:., Sherman and gave the "old pink horsen a cold zero on his trot. And then the tempest! "Why, Mr. Leonard, trot, hasn't he? Every horse has a trot! Zero! Zero! Absurd! Absurd! Of course he's got a trot!" But such doesn't disturb our hero-not a bit. The gets him is going to have one of the best natured, best Q W L, -it., i. ,rug , . V. I27 4 look at him! Look at him! Look at him! l-le's got a ' f dough-boys look good to him, and the regiment that 2 L 7 hearted, and all around good fellows that ever graduated Q f D from the Point! V . , 4 .fr 'V-S iw HH ri! t V V 1 V- "" I 7' - 1-szsxrrffmwoxmna-:mc-Qfxnx-mm 14 6' H. I -. 1 my eff w x ,JAMES ALLEN LESTER PROSPERITY, SOUTH CAROLINA Appointed from Third District, South Carolina "Jimmie" "Runt" Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: A.B.g B.A.g Marksman: V. C. "1 am very fond of flue company of ladies" -fofmson R. DUCROT, you carry your chin back and stand upln-and the stalwart six foot plebe braced for dear life, as ,Iimmy's gruff voice Hoated up from below. He makes a "big noise" for a little man Childish manners usually accompany such a chubby-cheeked face as ' immy s, but here is an exception. Efficiency is his middle name, and what a blow it was to his conscientious aspirations when he received that fatal Hplebe-skin!', As you can't keep a good rnan down, he soon reached again the goal of his desire, a Umakef, James Allen claims to be older than he looks and we , and he is a precocious lad. can't blame him for so promptly asserting it. Even though he takes his military career somewhat seriously, he has a jovial disposition and a keen sense A . of humor. His contagious laugh makes one wish that ig , he might always be with us. i J, I ...-- -1-13 5 1 . N. .... , X .. N A,..w:"w V -N 'Ev-', -f X s - . N .595 g - if fi . if H Q 'i: .f..vu xx , ji if.. X drier Qfxesqlb A lf-3.3.5 V Ql Vg 128 ml 4'Q, ' A ' CLARENCE BREWSTER. i LINDNER SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Appointed from First District, Georgia uNigger" "Bruce,' Corporal, Sergeant: A.B., B. A.: Marks- mang Librarian Y. M. C. A. I The hes! of all ways To lengthen our days Is lo sical a fem hours From the night"-Moore HEY dubbed him "Nigger," not a classy title perhaps-but then, he isn't a blond, you know! And this is such an easy handle to grasp! But for that matter Nigger always has been an easy fellow to grasp-easy to get along with, and easy to hive if you go about it in the right way, and exemplification of the old adage tl'1at,"Paths of glory lead but to the grave." lllustriously he started his career--chevrons sprouted on his sleeve, a Y. M. C. A. make was Voted to him and he was in a fair way to become a champion hell dodger of the class when he fell in with that arch seducer, Don Pablo Frank, and up krgr p J ,Vw:.'gA, picked up bed and bedding to make his bunk with him. And weyre mighty glad he did too. For what count chevrons alongside of an opportunity to be an edifying influence among those with whom one comes in contact? And what matter if'we do spill the beans so long as we know that glue is still plentiful? We don't like to tell state secrets, but a few words of ,caution may not be amiss. There are just three things he-is touchy on-the Spanish Department, theater parties, and excursions after taps! And he,s hell on a Swede. , ' , .'- .,: -z:-i-.g,..v ,. - ,fn-.,, - ' ' f' .,.1 ,- ,, 1 - .- 11- r-.11 u 'W .4f'.'ff,,-,::a:..a-,1:,,ff.wvsf I , IZ9 A., we-.1 ' , , gag-,A .,, A i t . Ji h 1.35 ,... U.. ' . .l" ...., . I D w- fs, N , R N 0 6 - , ,. cfs H " ,rw lgkkt., figs! ,m f ' If ' ' K- .-nv fl ic fr' 1 xxx y is ROBERT BISHOP LORCI-I L CARROLLTON, KENTUCKY Appointed from Sixth District, Kentucky "Bob" Clean Sleeveg A.B.g Sharpshooter: lndoor Meet C4, lj. "He would noi flalier Nepiunc for his lrideni Or java for his power lo thunder" -Shakespeare E shades of Mark Twain, ghosts of O. l-lenry and guardian spirits of all our wits, look well to your laurels! For in this sombre, serious looking gentleman to your left, we have the honor to present a worthy contender for all the spoils that fall to the lot of a wit-lamp posts and spigots included. Yes, any man who can come to the breakfast table on a cold winter morning and make a pun over such an innocuous thing as a slum palace is one to be reckoned with. And he has other claims to a place among the immortals! As a philosopher also, does he shine, but there's just a touch of Schopenhauer 3. . in his doctrines. Watch him closely, he always manages l ' to clothe his words in a rather diaphanous garment of fc impalpable pessimism, but like most garments of to-day, :ig "'-153 W . . 'yfit 5,-rr,"g,'.,'n",,1: it IS easy enough to see through, and even the most -' :f i-l' :4'5gZria.g' 4 casual observer can catch underneath a glimmer of a 4.1 5'-1-.ii more optimistic outlook on life, a more sympathetic Mg - d ' ' f ' 1 f 11 "I ' -I , .. un erstanding of the follies and oib es o man than e r ,6 f f Q would have you think. With it all, a genial soul, and a y 'X X , 1 worthy member of the old gang. - A " - gf ,gif ,- ' . ' si f Q l 5a?!' 1 lr its-T ' H W ,lk . , ' f-QX " 130 l ' fix ' V - f - f X QE i. 5954 ' ' ' lfiilif-ru -. 'n I El ,v-'f-W3 ., , TQ? ,4E XEiEgD ,L FT EDWIN BOWMAN LYON LAS CRUCES, NEW MEXICO Appointed at Large, New Mexico "Pedro" f Corporal, Sharpshooterg Polo Squad: Indoor Meet C4, 3, 2, ll: Outdoor Meet Q4, 3, 2, lj. "Theres peace in a Laranaga Theres calm in u Henry Clay"-Kipling XTERNALLY he is as dark as the darkest native of "Mejico,' who pas- sionately sings his love ballads to a sweetheart. We all naturally expected Ed to display just such internal characteristics as are recognized in his beloved neighbors. We looked for guitars, velvet jackets, and sombrerosg we expected him to tragically proclaim his undying love, or his thirsting desire for revengeg in fact, we would not have been surprised to see him flourish a dagger at any instant. When he was seen posing for a picture before Battle Monument, amidst a crowd of feminine admirers, some violent outburst of fervor was predicted, but Pedro fooled us. With a disposition as calm and serene as a cow, Eddy never lets anything disturb him. Funerals, P. M. E. soirees, rainy day dead-beats, even rumors of early graduation fail to draw forth any sign of emotion from 322744 n j , c this good-natured son of "Neuvo Mejico.', What his N HL. ..-"gk . . 'VM thoughts are, none knows: yet We will vouch that they -, .. 1 are sensible ones. Quiet unassuming good-natured .. -V ' f-- and humorous he has made us all his friends. ' " ' q ..4. .. , . ... f For consistent Work in athletics we are glad to give I . ' Wfvfi . .4 . . - I , ,, , 55, ,, H ' him the unanimous thanks of the class. With practi- . ' gi X 1 cally no previous experience and no idea of personal aggrandizement, he Went out- and Worked to the full X Eg g Q a n "" " " " limit of his capabilities in order to bring home honors 'I i for the class-and he did it. . V -.1 The kind of a file we are proud to claim as a friend and ' A one to Whom we shall always refer affectionately as W an ' Pedro." V 1, W pil' W, l3l i- L l i ..., .., . . t . .,,. ,.A, V,,. , ...3' D nits f w e .gm . x . 'I 'sc X' ' N-"1 bright, 1 ,fffwgg-Q' 1" ii , . G! E N J STUART CLARENCE MacDONALD SENECA FALLS, NEW -YORK Appointed from Thirty-third District, New York I "Shorty" "Mac" Clean Sleeve: Marksman. Think nought a irifle, ihough il small appear, Sands make the mounlain, moments make the year"-Anon ' HORTYH-a brevity for a rotund bunch of good humor, an amiable disposi- tion, and a happy feeling of contentment supplied by a good digestion and ability to satisfy it. To know him best is to meet him some night after supper fafter a good supper, we might interpolatej before the siren voice of Tony's bugle has put the quietus on the "Fireside merrimentgn when he has his evening's skag enthusing him with the stimulus of good fellowshipg when he tinkers with his mandolin and produces some soft touching lay which recalls the dreams of our yesterdays, or strikes up a few lively snatches from e - L Broadway's latest productions. Then he is in his element-a double role of host and guest-a welcome fi 5 visitor who brings his own entertainment with him and I l -f diffuses his spirit of hospitality over those around him. 5 A runt in stature, a flanker in disposition, a kaydet by N i one whose greatest asset is to accept things as they are ' E1 and whose greatest liabilities are the troubles of a if friend! i' Q .fi , R ,Y-...,. ,.4,,.,.,-., ' , W- , M 1-1-A --,-, Y - . mf., 132 nature. Oh, you eternal knockers, take a lesson from x. . Q , I ,V , ., ,V.,. . , .,., V 1,. A- - 1,3 , a. , - - Q., fu ' wr' 1' - r ww 1 A f .fp no , ,B ,X it S Jas was JOHN STORRIE MACTAGGAIRT FITCHBURG, MASSACHUSETTS Appointed from Fourth District, Massachusetts ..Mac,, Corporal, Sergeant, Company Quartermaster f Sergeant, Lieutenant, A.B.g Sharpshooterg Basketball Team C4, 3, 2, lj: Captain Basket- ball QQ: "A" in Basketball. I "Ho, zlon'i you grieve for me My lovely Mary-Ann For l'll marry you pil on cz four-penny bit As a lime expired man"-Kipling ELL, when l had that job in New York-lf' Yes, this is lVlac telling about how he did it. When he joined our class after our furlough, we were glad to receive him and have enjoyed him ever since. We knew Mac before by his basketball record, and not as a classmate-but it is as the latter we really like him best. Nothing ever discourages him: he never gets tired, and we all know that the femmes never tire of him. Camp seldom saw him at home, the hops are never complete without him, and he admits that he feels more natural in a full-dress coat sipping tea with the ladies than in anything else. , . 4. ... ln June, when we go up to receive our diplomas, we doubt if any will feel more regrets at leaving here than lVlac, for he has the happy faculty of being con- tent and cheerful amidst the hard work at West " 1, Point. fi 1 'Q 51 J, 14 Q E 3 , ll 7 -i ii ff' -r .L -, ef --1- l-Ja.. af-2422-:.s.:.Q,2 ,f. i k L,-wg-,.-fi 13 133 .0 if - I 4 Hic- usf' if- 6 1 3- :'i l' " -""ifl5. fy.. L T 'M -:J ,. -, 4,,.w-K' ' 3- QBUU N -X , U s an .":-gp Erfr, :fax iff N RAYMOND MARSH KINGSTON, NEW YORK Appointed from Twenty-fourth District, New York "Mash" Corporal, Sergeant, Company Ser- geant, First Sergeant: Marksman. "Whene'er I lake my walks abroad Hom many bucks I see Wfial shall I render io my Com. For all his gifts ia me?" ,vf -Waits fallerea' somewhatj ARSH gets all that is coming to him out of every sphere of cadet life. He is an ardent believer in uniform HC" from Saturday inspection till Sunday night, and has found -that some part of a cadet's education is received at Cul- lum as well as in the Academic Building. He has held a life membership among the wearers of decorated sleeves, though he has shifted around considerably among the various strata of makedom. With a moderate amount of effort he has always kept on easy street in the land of tenths, and we can prophesy for the future that whatever branch of service he takes, he will be able to do all V g 7 ,E V M that is expected of him in the line of duty, with ample I g margin. i .fl 53-""' - -, H . af.,-V, I34 , , Sc .:f:-:fi,. ., www O g 4 gw, f2" x "eff 15513 'sf ljlgx e Mex 2 JOHN ALOYSIUS McDE.RlVIOTT BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Appointed from Seventh District, New York ..Mac., Sergeant: B.A.g Sharpshooterg Football Squad C3, U: Indoor Meet C3, ZH. "Speak genlly io llie men in ranks, - And lei lliem speak to thee: Cas! of lhy glittering chevrons And be a lzuclf like me" -Langford fsligliily clzangedj LOUD guffaw, a voluble accompaniment of staccato brogue, a dash of green for color, and the role is complete. Meet the old Mac where you will, in chapel, at a hop, or as a vis-a-vis at brew fight, and he's just the same. He has lived a pretty varied life-was wont to run wild as a plebe with the disturbing elements of "B" Company, so that it took "E" Company two years to show him the error of his ways. He has been a consistent worker in athletics, and has championed always the cause of a good time. Mac flared into the limelight at ,, -- the end of his second class year as one of the leaders of ----i----W the Nocturnal Knights, a band organized in company with Boots and his satellites, which had as its sole object the banishment of monotony and the reign of variety. "Hey, d'y'wan'ta go to Cold Springs to- night? We can run it out easy, the tacs are having a hop." An invitation of this kind from one of the in- trepid band is the "open sesame" to an existencebf diversified jollity. But clonft mistake us-he's not a dare-devil with a brace of revolvers on his hips. just a good fellow, with but a single hobby-the pursuit of happiness Cespecially if it has a bag of boodle attached to the endj. r 1 -, vw -,-g-,gaze W , , ' -' I35 " ' 2- 1 " '11.ass-"11:tees:w-.-az-Q.-,.,a1:wart-fmzw: is A A,, A. . .. . . . . ,.,. ' ' - h QPQ' ei.-15' V- 4 ' i f Pi? ' 3 .33553 fs . FRANK D. MCGEE CLAREMONT, SOUTH DAKOTA Senatorial Appointee, South Dakota "Maggie" Sergeant, First Sergeant, Lieutenant: Sharp- shooter: Football Squad C3, 2, U3 Indoor Meet 13, 2, lj. "Come one, come all. This rock shall fly From ils frm base as soon as I"-Scott AGGIEH-a handy cognomen that's tacked onto a pretty husky sort of a chap, who belies its effeminate sound. An artist of the mat, not an unskilled hand with the gloves, and a "muck-bonerl' who likes nothing better than a friendly tussle for an afternoonis appetizer-though most of the utusslingn is done by the other fellow. Mac has always been a consistent point-getter in indoor meets and athletic lines generally. I-le usually manages to extort the decision out of Torn Jenkinsg can put the shot with becoming skill, and has a Hheftn on the rope that would do credit to a longshorernan. We owe him 7 thanks for four years of hard Work with Cullum Hall and the scrubs-a work Which, with all the sacrifice and labor it entails, can only be fully appreciated by those who have actually experienced it. To such efforts of patient perseverance and unfailing endeavor We owe the success which has crowned Army Athletics during the past year, and to which is due the Army Spirit of "give 'em everything you have got and take out your thanks in the hard knocks you receive." An efficient sort of file too-plebe detail, and top sergeant 5, 5, . in a company of runtsg and it takes some hefty guy L to hold the lid down on the latter article! Ask Weart! -7 las... l 136 .,,-., 5. -fe-wu,e1wr,:- -:w,'.y it 4,,,.,,s.- 5, .p . .. , V: , , , .,4 . . .,.. . . . . . . . . . ' 3,11u ' 1. i.., , L '. V1 il: ' - " 'ei JA' . f . 6 HSV- 3 vi?Jf,: :, , V I. g gf! e i EJ EDWARD CAMPBELL MCGUIRE - 5 I NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK L. Appointed from Eleventh District, New York f Hlvlacn ..YateS,, L3 Corporal, Sergeant, Company Quartermaster Sergeantg Marksmang Indoor Meet CZ, IJ: fi Hundredth Night C3, 2, lj. Song Leader: 5' Hop Manager. ' it "Many a iime and nfl, In lhe Riallo you have raled me"-Shakespeare - 5 ' 1 .3 V , H I-I, McGuire, E.. C., what a place this would be if you were not so good natured- cf, Mac is absolutely the best natured man that you may ever hope to see. . 1,3 Every single day he is kidded on that everlasting theme dear to the hearts of all Israelites. Each man in the Corps has taken a hand in it. Through it all "Yates" has never lost his temper, but has taken the pelting with a smile. "Yates,' came home one day and found the famous 'ihocku sign in the shape of three golf balls, tied over his door. On entering, what a sight to behold! A mark-down tag neatly placed on every article in the room, produced V .. the desired effect on Mac, but failed to ruffle his ' ' 1 temper. A disposition of this sort is worth its weight ' ,z in gold after being marked down half-price. J Q We must not fail to note lVlac's proficiency with the i. eight-ounce gloves. Remember the knock-out he Vi handed out to one of the best boxers in our class? Ed ,- was a dark horse that day, and he sure did bring home' 3 5, the bacon. '5 QQ l-lis record as a tea-houndlplaces him well up in ithe f 3. running with "cow-cow" Halcomb and Dusky Gilletteg gg: Q2 and his friends on the post number a multitude, for he is a mighty good friend to have. ii if 4? ii .wc-j . -. - -,,w,,.'.. -'--- .- M, . --,- . .,,, .MJ , I I37 . .Wea-.4.-:a-g.e,. .kwgiv . ., r . - - V ...,.9-,rc '.v- -f.. .-M..,.t- W C . ' f N' i '- . ..fMs-.-.4-..:f1., C:-,swing . ,:QH:- 4. A i r 1 xv.:-.gif N-- H n V? :M-.2-H --,015 fp Nm STANLEY McNABB NEW YORK C1TY, NEW YORK Appointed from Nineteenth District, New York ..MaC,, ucupidn Clean Sleeve: Expert Rifiemang Indoor Meet C353 Hundredth Night Q3, 2, U. "For lic, by geomeiric scale Could lake the size of pois of ale',-Marlowe AC" owes his allegiance to the big city known so well to every kaydet. Coming directly from New "Yoik" University it was expected that he would develop into a "sta-a" man, but zounds! what a nightmare! "Mac's" Spanish is as unique as his New "Yoik" accent, so naturally he preferred to remain here for the Christmas exams. rather than pay a visit to his gay habitat. Like his distinctive co-townsmen he cannot be disconcerted. He has a confident air of composure Worthy of a foot light star. At first sight you quickly recognize that sophisticated mien only acquired by long and j A VL I j varied experience. That experience would fill volumesg at least you will judge so after listening to Mac's narratives. Stan is a jolly good fellow, quick to laugh at others' - expense but equally willing to take the brunt of a X joke. I-le enjoys kidding and is mighty successful in his attempts. His sense of humor is keen and one does . not pass any lonesome hours in lVlac's company. N., A more jovial comrade could not he found. , ,p -' ,- 1- -. .vf.- , ,.., 138 HV' 'VT 0 Q Hi- 45' C wmv, -"' . JTLD, ' ,. IF: H- K -: as . f. Xff X X ff! r f PHILIP KITCHINGS McNAIR , AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA Appointed from Second District, South Carolina ..MaC., Clean Sleeve: A.B.: Marksmang Hundredth fl Night C4, 3D. . Q!! "His very fool had music in il"-Miclflc xx Ar - J 415' ""ii PEAKING of noise-no one was, but surely you don't object-did you ever hear anyone chanting ballads to the accompaniment of a jingling guitar? Yes? Then surely you can sympathize with us. Back in plebe camp someone discovered his ability, and when they sent him out to the color-line, and the audience there assembled, encored, our sentence was pronounced. Not content with color-line and several Hundredth Night performances, the men in his division tell us of a midnight edition of "l'm goin' back to Carolinaf, And it was only his genial disposition that saved him a visit from "Lev" M Z Williams and Pearson Menoher. f ' Mac is one of those Heaven-born, easy going indi- viduals Who takes things as he finds them, and tries to make the best of' it. A conservative of the old school, a true son of the South, imbued with its ideals, and possessing the punctilious manners that exemplify the genuine ideal of courtesy, he has talked, sung and- i', laughed his way into our hearts. That laugh of his is famous, and we recommend it as a sure cure for- the most hopeless case of the blues. Though of decidedly homiletic tendencies, he is so far unencumbered with female entanglements, yet he insists that the Coast is the only branch, which' We suppose settles his fate. ' N Q , .,,,f., I39 EYv:,.mw:-..w1lfsmmf.v:.f.,,:.1.:rmn1w.miz-:mfs - V - f .,., A .2,MgwMm,A,,,..,wgmMM,E,9wgNW,5 LWZ5ai .M-sc.: '.i:4caf.:sxz-ip.,-vL3,cfs1--Leaf: '::':zss:+.-w:-2a1-.a.- .1, .M ...,. , .M ,K ..,. --f "4---9, . , , , , V ' x' A 'Mt ""G+-1 H 1-1 so ws. ic.. -ss-Qtt-,wrww:mnaa.wassa1ee.fae:mf:sps?,e,s-g,,: W , -1 Q -kgs? " , '.X.'l" ' 4 TMI, ,, P . ' ,,-els, Q n ' I 1 5-I 'sg ,QW . C JOSEPH TAGGART McNARNEY EMPORIUM, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Twenty-first District, Pennsylvania r1MaC1, .fjoeu Clean Sleeve: A.B.g Expert Rifleman: Indoor Meet. "For thy sake, tobacco, I Would do anylhing but die"-Lamb OE. is a living paradox-an Irish P. D. Surely that is a rare and precious mixf ture. The Irish in him does not advertise itself in boisterous hilarity, but rather in a quiet sense of humor and the happy faculty of letting the other fellow tell his, grind in his own way. - Although one,of "D" Cornpany's old guard, all the powers of evil could not induce him to drag to a feed hop-now. But it was not always thus. Several "sight un- seen" spooning formations, culminating in one at the request of "Joey" Viner, were necessary to dampen' his yearling impetuosity. And yet, Joe is no anchorite. l-le goes to most of the , hops but is wise enough to let others do the dragging. It is whispered that within the last year, though, he ig Li cherished secret thoughts of the Coast. This was at -1 the time when, not satisfied with one picture of a certain if person, he begged for another and was rewarded with an exact duplicate of the first. That is all past, however, and Mac is now a sturdy 1, supporter of the White Stripe, and will doubtless add H the luster of his name to "the backbone of the Armyf, Q And this in spite of the fact that a certain Captain of Infantry once skinned him seven times during a single yearling guard tour! ' -: - ---A-fn-:-asm: 1-1-K.--1-w-sf,'.f..f.,Q-:sms--ws-4 140 ,.,'-We-' ,1st,s..N,gi5,,b,,.5,9,,,., ,.,, - ,g .K I, f .. . . .,.5.,,.. 3 , ,cy i '54 - H. i ul I A. A ' 44 ',. ' XXQ ,L 1 r , yi ' t REINOLD MELBERG MT. CLEMENTS, MICHIGAN Appointed from Seventh District, Michigan "Mugglewhiffer" Sergeant: Marksman. , "What's in cz name? A rose -by any other name would smell as swecln-Shakespeare OST-Somewhere between the Academic Building and North Barracks, a cherubic expression of angelic meekness, and one pocket edition on the "Theory of Asking Questions." Finder please return to Muggleberg-Steady! As you were! We gummed it-Melberg. What! Muggelheimer has lost his key to asking questions? If you had told us reveille was to be at 8:00 a. m. we would sooner believe you. Personally we think that "ad" was inserted for the purpose of pulling the wool over the eyes of some unsuspecting prof. But we are concerned rather with his personality than with his individuality-a statement which We hardly under- stand ourselves. When the l-lowitzer biographer went - around for an interview with the gentleman he found Q him in a padded wheel chair in the hospital, which in itself should be a sufficient indication of his favorite pastime-a veritable deadbeat who loves the glory of being sick almost as much as telling about it. Not a bad musician though-with a voice that was drafted in the chapel choir and a fiddle that was not, he can coax some tantalizing melody to while away the passive hours. But behind the exterior, as Teddy Ducrot said, is the man beneath-and he is the one that counts, and is counted on! For we who sabe, know 'twill not require longevity to bring that inner man to the front! - -- - 1:11-,.z: .a --f- - .::-.w.Q- L - fp . . V mx .r:Q..L.,.,-4-se, ",:..,.........- l4l if ' - fa 4, 1 ,i .7-6 I , I - . I o s. ..,, ,. Z, g- ' ' ag'ii5g'if?V - i is L J, 5 ,IOI-IN ROSS IVIENDENI-IALI.. Q NEW ROCHELLE. NEW YORK I Senatorial Appointee, Delaware 3 Hsnookumsn Clean Sleeve: A.B. "He wears the rose of youll: upog him" K -- halgespearc ' " I be V NOOKUIVISH first came into the limelight during plebe Christmas when, with childish glee, he turned out the light and spanked Redondo B. through his grey trousers. I-Ie, is very seldom moved to such extremes of roughness, being essentially a mild mannered youth with a most fetching smile. Somewhat of a nautical old chap toog he made a cruise of Long Island Sound from New 'Rochelle to I7isher's Island while on furlough, and all land lubbers should glance over the log of the good ship Cascarina, before venturing out into the open sea. ' , Snookums is a particularly brilliant spoonoid. 1 Perhaps the reason for this is that he got a start on vi , all the rest of us, being the first member of the class of 5 1915 to take a meal at the West Point hotel and be P i about the next day. , We expect great things of John. I-Ie is tagged and labelled "C, A. Cf' and some day he will be telling some of those husky bucks, "Now, of course you un- derstand, as much as I would hate to do it-Oh, of p course you understand." I 142 . ' si 1. y .F A in Cg,'f"4E ggwlwsb JOHN KIMBERLY MENEELY ' WATERVLIET, NEW YORK Appointed from Twenty-third District, New York "jake" Corporal, First Sergeant, Lieutenant: Marksg many Hockey Squad Q4, 2, U5 Hundredth Night Q4, 305 Assistant Song Leader. I "Lal the singing singers Wilh vocal voices, mosl vociferous, In sweet vociferalion out-vociferize Even sound iiselfu-Carey l-ll Mr. Mac Neeleyln It was down at Oscawana that jake acquired the Scottish part of his makeup, by becoming the recipient of a new name, a pocket full of notoriety, and a five-demerit gig for a chaser! Back in the old days when Jake was usually seen with the point of his under- jaw tucked way back inside of a size fourteen collar, he used to be farnong his intimates of 'l5, you understandj what was popularly known 'as a hellion. But though the demulcent influence of chevrons removed much of the diabolical mis- chief from his character, it detracted not the slightest from the geniality of a disposition which is by nature the essence of good will. V f Famous? Well, perhaps not as famous as celebrated! l-le's an ardent champion of anything thatis athletic, backs any kind of a team and turns out for them himselfg handles a hockey stick with a deal of skill and a tea-cup almost as well: but notorious always as the minstrel bard-the guy that coaxes the "lay" out of the Ukelele. But, as lkey Miller poignantly remarked, "I do like Jake to take his Uke to the hotel 'cause he usually brings home some boodlef' And besides, he is a sort of optimistic chap you know-even unto the consumption of a P.lVl.E.. lunch. Ask the M. P. A. B. - ' l-l-f --- A b'Q I V -f 143 t -X 0, vi V2 if: -1 s T if 1+-:a.:z:'s': :,:c.vsi:.a ' 5. w,- 9 4, Mi, if , '-fi 1 ' -f -, 1. , M ,az-:-1:1 amass':-xlif:aff5::,f1.-:f429,Qe'xiSn2ewasmibxabfkv1S:Ef'zwsz l . l.. ' f ' H A - .. 1. -. - -as--ff , 5-rx-fe:paesf.ek.-is-:',,.a:gfrwa-mmqfs .3....4B" U fx ,,L. , , P .1:,:i ' 0 , 5 . ' T" . as JE PEARSON MENOI-IE.R FT. MYER. VIRGINIA Appointed at Large ' 'Minnie' ' Corporalg B.A.3 Expert Rifleman: Baseball Squad C4, 3Q: "A" in Baseball: Polo Squad: Indoor Meet C4, 3, 25: Outdoor Meet C453 Hundredth Night NNOID I aren'i no 'and miih lhe laz1ies"4Kipling lVlAN,S man, in every sense of the word, is Pearson. The most intrepid of the sex feminine would don her warmest Wraps before approaching the cold shoulder he turns to. all members of the species. I-le has had his inning in that game which one Dan Cupid umpires, as well as in the one the Navy loses so consistently-but one inning was enough. l-le left us on furlough in a non-receptive mood, but there came a day-or should it be, a night?-when the old moon was on the job in his part of the sky, and when the old gentleman, who could tell s0 many tales, later went on duty over some Chinese' . Q , -- gsvwwf neg:-,wgazis var "Flirtation," experience had been his. So now it is, xl "Don't get tangled in these hymeneal strings, credit 'E V yourself with a good sized bank account Cemancipation , from no end of discontentj and call the deal square." 2 1 f gy Draw your own conclusions! Out of consideration for i one subjective, refrain from mentioning second-hand jewelry. And you of the stronger sex, if you would 1.1 bask in the sunshine of his favor, hand him any line but the crinoline, and be sure to hide your frills, if ,X necessary, under the skirts of Bluff. Then you're his 5 friend and he'll stand by you, come what may. J M. 11- - . . .-,,,....,-as: .- ,V , 1 .. ,. na.-3 'sf , ,H y . bi YQ -,gey ,.,- .VV. L ,, I44 fj 5 y SQ 3 5 E 4 --- xg., L - g , un-.- - " , X ,T-Tw W X M: 73'Tfiz?ff"i.5'1i5l X -f'c,.-f"'ZQqLf .-i W ' I f LEHQ. qi iii I " , X X Louis ALFRED MERILLAT, JR. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS i Appointed from First District, Illinois "I..ouie,' "Merry" Basketball Squad C455 Indoor Meet Q4, 3, 2 ID: Outdoor Meet Q3, 21. "He came, saw, and overcame"-Shakespeare O, Suzanne, he's no god-just plain, ordinary Louie to us all. But don't feel badly for we can understand how you made the mistake. Yes, he did all those things mentioned above, and the list speaks for itself. But let us say here that there's not a man in the Corps who doesn't believe that the only reason that the list is no longer is that he has neglected to try his hand in other fields,-for which the Navy should be duly thankful. A few words about the man. A panegyrist is usually placed in a class with Dr. Cook, but "ye scribe" runs the risk in such a good cause. To meet Louie is to know him, and to know him is to like him. I-Iis friends seem to enjoy a mystic good fellowship that is ' unexplainable, and yet when we remember his perfect I good nature, his ability to always see the bright side 'WQAI ' ' .'VQ ,gf I. of things, his laugh that is simply contagious, and his s .,..,, i enthusiasm which is undeniable, perhaps it is not so A' .3 mystic after all. A , , ' 1 , A There is no branch of cadet activity that has failed to feel his influence, and a boodle fight without his beaming countenance would be a fiasco. I-le has 3: ' A ':' F " '. exhibited not a hint of predilection for the opposite, i ' V.iA,,V A . sex, but a certain daily epistle belies the rumor that he , ,.'. '.-' T ' is a woman hater. H ' f: When the cups are all filled, when the old crowd , , closes up at last, we'll gladly add his name to the list ' ' I I V, 'V - of good fellows, and raise our glasses hi h with a toast f ' i I A ' A '.,AV g E to the "All-Americani' Merillat. .....1g.'aafa'.,-,. I45 Corporal, Sergeant: A.B.g Sharpshooter: Football Q4, 3, 2, lj: All-American End CZ, U5 If "A" in Football: Baseball Q4, 3, 2, ll: "A" 'H in Baseball: Captain Baseball Qljg V.C, ' -'Q rim I -V F .- ' ' ' - in -' 5-Qkifv J -- n. w"1'fi'-1'-A'fi'vQ':i?T1 7' " " ' V' ' V , - ', f ' ' ' ' 4 et - --'wi' ---Mft! Lrezwcflil 1 v. 1- , ' o N i . :'i'1fTf2,,, f" f ' ' 2 ra. .. V- 'f' i t rule .1 I Usa, . I , 5 . , I . C V 9, L! il N ERNEST FREDERICK MILLER CALMAR, 1owA ' V. Appointed from Fourth District, Iowa "Dutch" "Ike" Corporal, Sergeantg A.B., B.A.g Star: Marksmang Baseball Squad f4Dg Board of Governors, First Class Club. "Plc knew nnliafs wha! and II'l!1l'S as high J As mciaphysic mii can fly"-Butler ELL, dot's purty nice hair cut, but I dont t'ink its worth twenty-five centsn! Put herpicide on it, you fat little rascal, and pass us the growley-this I! 1-I slum is getting cold. Did you ever start Ikey to arguing on the pro and con Crnostly conj of a pecuniary matter, or the evanescent pulchritude of the elusive greenback? Or did you ever ask joe McNarney to tell about the time that Ikey went to the Astorbilt's reception? The starter called out, "lVIr. Miller's ni limousinef' but joe says he has it on good authority that the conveyance which 1 rolled up to the curb was a sea-going hack! Oh, you I g g deceptive weaver of guile, and you would have us ' believe you are not a rogue! But Ikey means well. Didn't he tip the hell-hop at the Astor a dollar for bringing him a ten cent cigar? A disciple of Milady Nicotineg a grateful adherent to the doctrines of Morpheusg a chronic deadbeat and a man with an inhorn love for directing other people's work. But, "Damn it, gentlemen," to quote Eisen- hower, "you can't help liking the little devil!" "A form divine" but, as Mike Davis says, "Good Lord, what a shape!" 1. .-.. ga , I 'Y I ,, - 5 mt: i 5 ,I N lhhp , ,3..:,1f 5 ' , I if K-4---2-ff 'Y' M' L I ' -1 s.t.ff"" 7.7. K X R JH 1 ' V ii -.r..,. .3 I I46 as 4 It ,gQ-..1fgg'i- 1 .."5Tf.ft ig.-agen I 't' . z 777ffjl if X sismasaos zgeff . - .ff 'C , a w-we 1- ffff TfP,,vs,,'g rigs' ff' ' . av -'-' . at XXX I I X I? 47 ,fx -il: ..,s,:L?Qgj ,V Sl I t,-LU Ili ' -A. HENRY JERVIS FRIESE MILLER ,l W WOODBURY, NEW JERSEY If 3 "l-Ienri" " zzy" ' " ,l ll D Appointed from Sixth District of Pennsylvania f If X I .ff I "I l Jl 'ff Corporal, A.B.g B.A.g Baseball Squad C4, 3, l fy X ji ' 2, U9 Basket Ball Squad C4, 353 Indoor Meet fx 'I XX Q4, 3, 2, U: Outdoor Meet UU: Business Man- A I A X X ager, Furlough Book. 1,33 - 7Zf il' il-i "1l's good to be merry andfreen-Burns W' if ,X , -J Y 1.1. 4 , ,H E7 +5141 gf, K -x.1 N I-IAT a look of innocence adorns I-Ienry's beaming countenance! I-Ie actu- ally looks the part of a tyro. But alas! how often looks deceive. So it is ,Q with Izzy,, as anyone acquainted with the lad will testify. Many of us fzf necessarily confess that his clever, masterful way of winning affection attains its 5. 3, end. Why is it that such meek features often conceal an ophidian? One Sunday 1 pg I-Ienry accepted a kind invitation to dinner at the hotel. After the dinner, much to the surprise of the comely maiden, he took his leave. You will say that he must fi have had to march on guard. No, not at all! l-Ie simply had an engagement to meet 1 another at the Bachelor Building. From there it is V1 H not known where he Went, but 'tis admitted by even ,'Ae--,.m..m.,,.e.. , , "Dusky" that Izzy has the record for the number of -" I. 3 N .1 invitations accepted in one day. 1 if As a good fellow, Izzy is a cold max. "Strat,' swears ,. ka I1 , I I I by him and he ought to know, for he has lived with , , , the alluring one many years. I'Ienry's true character ' gg 55,5 I .Vg is best shown by his sending a Christmas box back to ' .I f- 1. . W, ,, , the Point during leave. One week is a mighty short fi If! ,,. , time and not many a man would stop during the seven in, if days of bliss to send back a turkey to one less fortu1 2311 nate. This act simply exemplifies I-Ienry's continual E f. consideration for a friend. Even if he is fickle with ' I the other sex, he is not a fickle friend. Once you win his esteem you may always expect to hold it. Call him 5' ,ij a lion or snake or whatsoever you please, ye lovers whom he has " Dillowedf' we know that he is a man all 1' the way! through. N-WPT IEW i I ni' it ge " 'Kel' HM ' --Q -ff- " - 2 V ...H '...-..-,,a,.L--'9sx,,,,,,,,,d Q Y,tY gan, d, W , A, W In , K WY . ' f- ,A 147 ll so 4- , V I yf Egfr 'iiiilwgn iz 'llflit ,L-fziifl' lid T'i,4rillDlf13nf' E :riff Qtffbmi v 5,17 XXXL high LEI-IIVIAN WELLINGTON MILLER 1vu1.1.ERToN,PENNsYLvAN1A ' Senatorial Appointee, New Hampshire "Duke" "Mill" Sergeant: Expert Riflemang Indoor Meet Q4, 3, 255 Outdoor Meet "The wise man carries his knowledge as he does his lvalch, noi for display bu! for his own use' rx -Anon OT many of us know much about "The Duke" for he has always been busy- before furlough, with class standing, and after, with correspondence. How- ever, we know that he is from Dartmouth-he admits it-and if you are a very good friend of his you may induce him to loosen up and tell you of all the charms of Hanover and Northampton. Until recently Miller was not in favor with the chevron dispensers, possibly because he was rather indifferent with respect to them, but now, he has by some queer twist of fortune become a sergeant. We do not , g , , hold this against him, there is little doubt that it is Y due to Parkinsons pernicious influence, so be lenient. I Lehman believes that silence is golden and never f , i talks unless he has something worth while to say. l V- A But when he does start it will pay you to listen for he generally comes across with some pearls of Wisdom. I J This habit, coupled with a hivey expression and a 'ii i 'Z goodly amount of well-developed gray matter has kept I 'iff-1. , iQ him in the first section for four years and will un- 1 . doubtedly assure him success in the Engineers. 2 T T' Before we leave Lehman, let us give you just one Tf b Q hint? never ask him when or why he missed that I : T, doopknob s ' ' 55 -V ' " 'W' -if-V . xg,-Y' ' gn v,,Q ,,,, f 148 ' I ia: I- - -- ' flick? f'3":h,:E'ff'Tf'C'Mi c"'fifsitgiJfa:a V X " I -,Q-.N,lf Mika? ut,...u , PA, ,lip t'C1,,eg,.I,j - , 'i -A-' N . E51 . X f f--412' ig s ui, 1F'lI'U A S II 'I It , lsr. llttfzs-IC. ' tml rw MONTICELLO, FLORIDA Appointed from Third District, Florida "Benjamin" 5 - BENJAMIN WILLIS MILLS f Clean Sleeve, A.B.g Marksman. . "A man lhai forlunefs bufels and rewards has lalfen lvilh equal lhanlgsu-Shakespeare HIS quiet cadet from Florida is one of those who believe in pursuing the even tenor of his way without bells or celebrations: in doing things without attracting attention. I-Ie has been the hero of many engagements with the Academic Board: one of those who make a narrow escape every December and every june: one of "Les Imrnortauxgn never very far from the ragged edge, but holding up the bottom of the class in a thorough manner. I-Ie spends his allowance of demerits quite freely, and has often been one of the select group gathered in the Com's office on the tenth ,gg of the month, but in this respect too, though often seriously injured, he 'is absolutely invulnerable as far as fatality is concerned. I'Ie takes the hardships of cadet life without a murmur and the pleasures just as - ' calmly, never making much fuss but getting there just the same. I , 9-4 ll 149 '?' , ,A V . A . V V -. g r .A-,1r..rT,r,W 7- at s y '-T 5,19 W, ' s i ' :f 'l Z 1 tx PAUL JOHN MUELLER UNION, MISSOURI Appointed from Ninth District, Missouri "Dutch" 1 Sergeantg Marksmang lndoor Meet G, ll. l "The best portions of a marfs life are his liiile, 1' ,-' nameless, unremcmbered acis of kindness" 15. 'Q -Wordsworth HE gent from Show-Me-Land is always looking on the bright side of life. i l-le is so optimistic that he is even proud of being from Missouri. I-le can fl answer every argument against that state and can almost make you agree y with him. He is a loyal friend and a staunch supporter of all our athletic teams. He worked longiand conscientiously in the fencing armory only to see the fencing squad broken up and all hope of real reward in the shape of Army victories with the foil, snatched away, l-le is also a musician of note and a sincere supporter of 'f'. l the choir, which he defends as if he really meant it. no I up , V , 4 I-le has fought manfully to try to educate the Corps up Vg to pronouncing "ue" like Hi," but with only indifferent l ip success, as even the Adjutants seem to take delight - " viii-Mu i f i in pronouncing his name with a long ' H j A But if you really want to get his Nanny to a fare-ye- l f ' H3 well, just casually mention how the Braves took that V Whole Useriousn from the Cardinals last summer. l:::::,:::: ig t X A1 l iiii '.l ' X - . . M LL-as--me-as-g as ee -1 e es sts W fl 1 PM I50 sg-:ivy Y, M H I. . ff L... L I, -'N-Qi :-lp?-X.-7......-s :as-A L, 3 V FJ ' ,ws - 4 ' . .I 315:41 . M , ,V I ff NL 3 1 52' ,N , 'X-1 V F' . Y U I , ' Q! " rj-227 t I ' - C4, 3. 25. JOSEPH MONROE' MURPHY BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Appointed from Fourth District, Maryland "Murph" Sergeant: Marksmang l-lundredth Night ufusl al lhc age 'lwixl yaulh and man"-Stoll BALTIMORE lrishman! And if you think the combination irreconcilable, the Howitzer gladly offers a ten spot-oh, make it a hundred-to the ma who succeeds in climbing a ladder with more bricks in his hod, or can smoke a clay pipe, bowl down, with less loss of tobacco than our own Murph. And the records read "Baltimore, Md." I1 Murph has had a rather hard time of it since that joyful day when he entered these walls, for he has been burdened with the life of a goat and all that it entails. But with the peculiar adaptability of his race, he has acclimated himself to the conditions surrounding the genus cadet, and has done his all to make the best of it. And when it became necessary 3 ipif l" ' "" to find a girl for the l-lundredth Night show, he grace- 5 fully assumed that role. And he never could under- p ,lunig T , stand why it was that for days afterwards, all his ."l lf clothes felt too large. ' 7 'N When you see Murph, youill probably be struck , A with that air of busy impatience which surrounds him Q li: ' , A and will wonder, as we do, at its cause. An embodi- "" f,,Q ment of those qualities which win through an appeal ' 'i". to the heart, with an unclaunted faith in his fellow- i "': man, and a sound judgment, Murph is sure to make l .,,,,1 L g:i,g5fTQ'j an eflicient officer. We are betting on you, old top- ,-b'g, g0 to lt with our best. ,li 'tl, . 'cta A j L ,.-, gin..4.:,.,.,:iL,..,f1iL'k.'.L'.4.4...ani:kJxih:,' U 17 . X fix. I5I, ,f"l if' 6 42",-.If q filling l, or X :ap "': F lx YZZZI ' EARL LARUE NAIDEN WOODWARD, IOWA X Appointed from Seventh District, Iowa ..Peg,, .Lovers nslimyu Corporal, Sergeant, Company Quarter- master Sergeant, First Sergeant: A.B., B.A.: Expert Rifleman: Hundredth Night Ol: Hop Manager "And we meet, nziili champagne ana' a chicken, at las!"-Moniagu HIS little farmer came to us with his native soil poorly brushed from his boots, and he bore unmistakable signs of the regular village cut-up, andfall around hot-dog sport. Then there followed him picture post cards, depicting rural scenes-the hamlets, general store, post office, drug store, and town pump- and when he unsuspiciously marked the names of each and every person appearing therein, our suspicions were confirmed. But he became so dainty and spoony that the farmer boy was soon lost to view, and we saw rather the apparent tea-hound and parlor-snake. However, by this appearance we were deceived, for when the Harmon- Halcomb crew -made its debut, Peggy was absent. Q , I-le has always held himself aloof from the ladies, except l ' on certain occasions which we discreetly refrain from defining and has preferred the company of the fellows to the sound of lingerie. Of quick understanding, self-confidence, and un- Cloubted efficiency, he could, We think, have been a make of no mean rank had he not entertained such a wholesome indifference to those first chevrons, back in the days of yearling camp. Although his ability as a horseman qualifies him for the Cavalry, his chosen branch is the dough-boys. There our esteem will follow him. May he never gum his "Squads Right,"- we have no Worries about his remaining on his horse when he reaches the grade of major. A, ."' X31 imlvfw '50-5' H+ l52 rl.....,-...:.,..-...........i.--.,i?-ti--Q , -.e"T-. -, ' .a c.- ..... ....,.Y,-. ,uf-ff-fl'Xx . Zdixx -. aft- - -. .,,c.,..gFg, -- ---ef ..-.4-e ' ' 1 ,, MJ X --rf.-f..-:LJ'+ if an 7 c-I A M -. x..'..es" 1,1 f . 1113. , Y,-,Q ' . 2 , '+ fl' "F-2 "1" A -37' fff ffH,ffe"u12- a . "'- 1 X-1-L, MARTIN JOHN O'BRIEN LEWISTON, MAINE X J Appointed from Second District, Maine 1 GZ! ,f f "Mickey" f 1 of N Clean Sleeve: Marksmang V.C.g I-lundredth 0535! Night 433. A X f X Cf! "Every tub musi stand upon its onm bottom" N x LN XX. iff" -Shakespeare ix, 5, -.-,, alfa' 1' X- .i7:57 5? V V ' ' T g OU'RE wrong, Dutch! You're wrong!" Whoever saw an Irishman without a bluff, and Mick holds all honors in this trade. Rumors of his role as a riding instructor in a female academy during furlough have reached us. Proof sufficient, that all blue ribbons in the aforesaid art are his. I-le has yet to qualify on the wooden horse. Guard tours have always been the bane of his existence, and he has been the top's scribe the last two years to escape this greatest of all our privileges. The runt squad of "C" Co. has a worthy member in Y ., N him, and much of its dignity and military demeanor can i i J be traced to the prestige his presence has imparted. J i l-lis rear rank file has ever wondered at the sagacity of this oracle of learning and his cynical remarks concern- l ing things in general' and West Point in particular have f ' become classics of their kind. l-le has served his class A Well in matters requiring a nicety of judgment andihis sense of justice, with the courage of his convictions, 1 i has stood him in good stead. With his genial and l i jovial manner, his sense of humor, and his ready smile, i i t, ' 3 not to mention the brogue he enters the ranks of the , Y Coast and we predict for him a success in this branch i 1 of the service. . W L" I my sp -s W in l53 ..- V f f Q ' - .- - V 5 V, .1 ,,,, b ,Q 6, I it . , it S 6 3 50 D 0 VM ,, Io xpjlr, A Us 1 JAMES BASEVI ORD SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA Senatorial Appointee from California ifJimy, uBaSevn I-Iundredth Night C4, 3, IJ. HHell is cmpiy and all ihe devils are here" -Milton TALL, clark, sinewy, Spanish looking Mexican who walks with his toes pointed out and wears curly hair, that's Jimmie. l-le was born to be an actor or a dramatist or something of the sort, has nerve enough to be a whooping good sheriff, and is wild enough' to be an outlaw or a gypsy. That's why he became a soldier. Having all these good qualities of the finer bred species he has naturally created some commotion since his arrival and has done his share of the sad labor which is the heritage of the Corps. We all owe a lot to Jimmie for his clever impersona- i U V in M V l Y YW,-A tions and the use of his pleasant Udagou voice and ,C natural musical and dramatic ability. I-le will be a , . . . . l much appreciated acquisition wherever he may go, r and will never be lacking in friends or companions. "Say, Chimmie, these dress-caps are hotter than hell." J ,fl Q' l XQ- aa Q. -,- I54 Corporalg A.B., - B.A.: Sharpshooter: ' ' " ' 'T' " S-0' ' Jef T, r. r. as .r -fl ,fix-A f ' Z4 f-F ' Mfg? fff ff , iff x' , ff zwia.. ' 'pf+S1'S- 'if M 1 Sl yff' 'V .1 ET: N . PARLEY DONEY PARKINSON l i- PRESTON, IDAHO Senatorial Appointee from Idaho Sergeant: A.B.g Expert Rifleman: Polo Squad: Indoor Meet CZD. "Wilh arclcnl labor sludied through"-Coetlie lx D.'S ruddy countenance changes to a deep crimson when one happens to 'gf mention the significant phrase "Perish the thought!" Why should these M2 ' words have such an effect of embarrassment? Evidently a femme is con- fl nected with the case. What could have induced her to tell P. D. to perish the thought? It suggests the idea that perhaps he is not as impersonal with the ladies as he has always appeared to be. But it is not fair to form conclusions from so faint a clew. As we all know P. D. his last thought is seriousness with the other sex. His idea of a siesta is to be left unmolested on a -f ff mei' if fi Saturday night with his favorite magazine "The if'-'i""""" , ,M , K ' QQ" il Outing." With this spread out in his lap and his feet ' on the table he will sit for hours dreaming over the VJ lil glories of trips in the .canons of his native state, Where -, -i t the big horn and the bear abound. Naturally quiet, i 711 P. D. can, however, hold forth. with effect when. it A 3 . '. 4 -, .- ' 4 . .nf comes to a question of law and the way he spouts off U A31 3' spec about courts-martial and military commissions ,,y,,, . , . ',', .,,. 1 -" . ,il makes us think that he has designs on the judge ,X Advocate's job. '..' 1 V M im r' a ...ww f w .,.' l L ' l . - " W' T191 1 ,fest -, l55 l Q X-of e W Q' 'Q ,ffl r'--'imc'-1'-"fur-N 'fi--jT1"'1'-'--'J--f". - --T gi' imr' ' l FL lf" -gt i Q -. vs N- - ' l Lgiki " rmff v.,--3' ' 9 fzegrfqibflx ,fe-' X , " 3-- ef IXF1 N -l GEORGE I-IUME PEABODY CHEYENNE, WYOMING Senatorial Appointee from Wyoming "Babe" "Runt" Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: Sharp- f - shooterg Hundredth Night C4. 3, 2, U. "Thou who hasi the fatal gift of beauijf'-Byron H, GEORGIE," remarked the sweet young thing, "don't you just love that?', And as Georgie is ardently in love with nearly everything which comes in his daily routine, from his morning skag to I0 p. m. mattress drill, he readily agreed that he did. ' George makes up in actions what he lacks in stature. QYes! he's in the runt squad of "DH Co.j He is a leading light in the I-lundredth Night each year as a very charming femme and an ardent exponent of things terpsichorean. I-Ie Hits over the fioor like an illusory will 0' the wisp defying cap- , -K ture and classification. But he has a claim to fame on . ' - other grounds 3-his celebrated episode of writing two letters, interchanging the first sheets of each, and thus adding two more to the list of blighted romances, has become one of the classics. A cheerful little devil, whose doings are famous rather than notorious, and whose celebrity is based rather on things requiring initiative than on the methodical rendition of unim- l i aginative projects. A 'N-11' . I56 A I Y, "at ,.,i1TQ.- A - -.I,.1f4aivX A-.-..-,. ,--'JW-T ':mf""""1"'K"m f-'-'fs-:,f'fc:':J-'D at X as X -f:f:.." , f ' -f-Lf" -1 i'iVQ'el,,' , . X ":t' J Xfff XX i1?!,t,-tjvfmpg 1, EEK --l: K' I ' I 1 , if , I N WILLIAM' BERKELEY PEEBLES PETERSBURG, VIRGINIA Appointed from Fourth District, Virginia Pablo" f Clean Sleeve" Marksman: Polo Squadg ' Outdoor Meet C31 . X ff," "He llml complies againsl his will Sbgbxj Is of his own opinion slillu-Builer x, '--N ,yf , 'T ' I I ai v ING a song o' sixbits, a bucket full o' brew!" Let's have some lemons and some ice, and some grape-juice, and Peebles for a taster and we'll have a real bucket of that delectable treat which soothed so many parched throats in old Camp joe Wheeler. You understand, of course, that Peebles is the official stirrer, and at his important and official post he wields the dipper. A quiet, unassuming chap Qexcept in the section room where he can ask more foolish questions than a conundrum bookj, he can, nevertheless, given the motive, make a Hank attack, engage the enemy in a bit of clever repartee, and get away with the bacon, about as successfully as Ikey Miller can get away with boodle. For the benefit of the uninitiated ' let us state that this represents the height of consum- , mate skill. I Gifted by nature with a quiescent disposition and an easy-going manner of accepting the decrees of the inevitablejwe seldom see his demeanor ruffled, or his smile darkened by the clouds of an approaching storm, and not even the thought of fish on Friday will do aught but elicit a faint sigh of resigned indifference to what the future may have in store for him. We I might even opine that stored up in the warehouse of the future, honors await him and he may some day steal , a march on us who sleep and surprise the world with his strategy. But here we are playing the prophetg our V role is that of chroniclerg let us await with expectancy 'I I the development of our ideas. 1 ,, ,X.,,. I57 :is .e.s.1.a.t-i.41...-ages,was - A ,-fr.. . .w:.-.-1f.gmma., : - ,1.' . 1 f' -W - , f- V . --Q:-' f.::'v::-1.:r::1.wfesss,:.ig,,5v, .,1.-3-.QQAQQM ' .Jr ffffbia ' 1' ' - - , 5 ,.4--- s 55 tu Hi W o B 'v ' as f n HENRY MCELDERRY PENDLETON WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Appointed at Large "Pendy" "IVIcE.Iderry" Sergeant, Lieutenantg Marksmang Manager Football Squad. N1 cannoi tell what ihe iruifz may bc, 1 icll lfle iale as 'ilvas inld io me"-Scoil F you want to know the real dope on any subject from early graduation to Mc- Graw's plans for the coming worlds series, and you can't find Benedict, see Peggy. I-Ie'll give it to you straight from the last council meeting, absolutely authentic news. Of course it is understood that you are not so impolite or skeptical as to ask him the source of his information. As long as he dispenses rumors so freely and generously what is the use of letting such sordid things as facts spoil the fun of hearing them. The queer part of the thing is that I-Ienry has time .1 rg, f ,A y V H, for anything else, but he does just the same. I-Ie has ' 1 V "J managed the football team, been a make, a hopoid, .1 A spoonoid and P. S'er and he has been good at all of 31 them. No one knows what branch the Peggy is bon- ' I ing-he loves an argument so well that he will take 5 sides against any that you can mention. And his r arguments get results too, as witnessed by the fact that his wife has been heard to admit that there are good points about the Cavalry. I . E , ' .4 .5 -. -- -P,-, 'f' 'iw ' 1 -1' ' . - ...E :. - . , .n.q,.?-Q---new I I Ab- 4 A l l '19-O - -1.1 1 ff- iff-1'mFr,v.vss-:s11:4.ix:mmm'i I58 A Q , . F YA M Y .1,. .1-,.. ..,, ., ..!. Xx X " iff? E in EARL 'MARVIN PRICE RACINE, WISCONSIN Senatorial Appointee from Wisconsin ,fi Clean Sleeveg A.B.g Marksman: Outdoor Meet. I Hllffy life is one demmed horrid grind"-Dicffcns E broke into the limelight back in plebe camp when he specked the drill regs for the edification of "E" Co. and proceeded to demur if things were not run in accordance with the dictates of the Powers that Be. Since that time he has remained in the calcium glow with rather startling consistency. Note the word startling, I-Iis acts are always so unique and sprung at such least expected moments that they clothe themselves in a mantle of surprise by the very nature of their perpetration. In short, Ignatz can always be depended upon to come across with something queer. From his doings on Christmas leave, his equitations land otherwisej, in the riding hall, and his continual pursuit of a fancied will-ol-the-wisp he gives abundant proof 'f ' K wm I 5- , .Y Y- - V of his reputation as an ingenue. H- ' 11 Judging from his habit of running to and from all I formations we rather picked him for the class light in the Marathon events. 7 I 2 A man whose 'idea of enjoyment is to be up and I doing-we discreetly refrain from mentioning what- and to whom life-long contentment can only be brought 2 by continual change. A perverted genius whose only I bar to fame lies in an overzealous ambition, and whose l ideas miscarry only because they antedate modern thought. ' I I I 1 il' I ij: 5, I f aff f f- dad -... . l. I -,,....-..--W-A - 7, ----v--'f5-- A , , N V Q V -.---v-if-if-T-----I-+73-I 159 4, ,, ' " 11. 4 f"'T'i' -' N-2:'- ..,. -2 W- A ,. ,J .. - ,-Xi6 .o be 5, , flag ,fi EX yu! VERNON EDWIN PRICHARD ONAWA, IOWA Appointed from EleventheDistrict, Iowa "Prich" "Nigger" Corporal, Color Sergeant, Sergeant Major, Lieutenant: B.A.g Sharpshooterg Football Team C3, 2, U3 Captain, "A" in Footballg Baseball Squad C4, 3, ID, "A" in Baseball: Indoor Meet C4, 3, 2, U5 Hop Manager Q, 2, lj: Board of Governors 5 First Class Club. 'IMS hard to tell the truth about Prich for no one knows just what it is. Some move him right up beside St. Peter and hand him a "New Model Harp" with printed directions for playing, while others give him a dog's name and call him Nigger. But wherever you rank him, it's a safe bet that he'll feel right at home. I-Ie'll borrow his Satanic.Majesty's opera cloak the first night or slap the old Saint on the back and ask him for Bull and papers. Prich is a file who has a right to talk a bit. And his deeds alone have made a loud enough chatter to reach the ears of the T. D. and chevrons have jostled against gold-barred "A's" and hop cards striving for the honor of adorning his manly Hfiggerf, while femmes have basked in the sudden radiance of his smile. It was a soul message of this kind, ill-timed and im- properly attuned, Which, intercepted by the enemy, brought about the final defeat of the chevrons. When interviewed as to the details of this rencontre Mr. Prichard said in part, "I regard the Army football schedule for 1915 as somewhat stronger than it has been , heretofore, this being due, I think, to the salubrious . climate of West Point, which is, I believe, ideal for the Airedale and the I-Iound-dog, but lacking in a certain exhilarating quality which distinguishes the . atmosphere of Albany." With this cryptic utterance A he sank into a retrospective silence, which is a good , it place to leave him. And make it fast too, for it's a cinch he'lI not be silent long. 1 - " 1 f -xg! ' "' Q 4 l60 Q 4 "'4u""' ' . x-, 9- 6 ,Qu f,,.. Cf- C .. " fam:- '-'F:f""g ' . , .- H -M ft: f f Vs 77-1, ' " :' A. Au , NJ, er- " -so l Vain l wk, ii fr ' HW 5 uf lsr N QED GEORGE PULSIFER, JR LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS Appointed at Large "Pulsifer" Clean Sleeve Q Marksman. He would no! in a peremplory lane Asserl lhe nose upon his face his own"-Anon ERE, We have one who aspires to serve the nation, in a humble capacity ,tis true, but a man from Kansas lacks facilities for boning up much Ucapacityf' Carrie Nation attended to that and it seems just possible that this project of George's is merely part of a deep, dark plot whereby he hopes to get even with Carrie. Life at West Point is not to him an ever-recurrent joy with each morning spreading out before his puzzled eyes its jewelled treasures of quill and tenths. And yet let and triple-tested truth, "You never can tell." To look at him, even his wife might think that the Police Gazette would be his delight and Random Rubbles Riotous Ructions or DCV1l Dan's Damnable Doings his constant one campaign and or skirmish It may companion-whereas in less than without the loss of a single battle be easily shewn that he fairly revels in Omar Khayyam Henry ames, TolstoyQ et stuttera a large loose and languid pair of conceal his natural gifts for the our hero has elected himself as one per cent crowd and intends to go And though even trouser legs cannot mounted branches of the twenty-five to glory by the foot path over the Hterreno quebrado. , Gentlemen, W Wish him God Speed. i . 'I 1. ,. ,fs v.-,, ' ,w?yf,aa: -Wifi? - ' :?:gQ,QI:,453 us pause here to state that George is a veritable personification of that time-tried . . . ffm- :Q af' 1, 2 ' "il ' - , i ' ' 1 l 'YE ' . ., --1i,'l'Elf1 .I . l ' - ,zifjifp iii . . , 1:5 d 5 . E A X ' Ln 7 '7 fj as , ry-J' 1 WW ly I f ,, E 3' W' S fn ' e ,' - 1' I L .-lm I f 42? 12 I ' F' "'4"'Ag I nfl ,. -..fu,s. v-.vz-mas?-'Lie f-zrflzficmf, ': 161 . 5 5:5 .. ,. I , Ly ,Q J' 'l , cel ,- .In I X , E, Q , I .,. Y, HPI 4 5 , ,... 'Q 2 , , l ,' 2 95... ,. Y . ,Q fist I 0 2 ljl Y M A in 2 , . MARSHALL HENRY ll I ' QUESENBERRY Q it MONTGOMERY, WEST VIRGINIA I, I , Appointed from Third District, West Virginia I ' ujewy' "Quees'y l , C ll I Corporalg A.B., B.A.: Marksman. , "Well, Coal gave them wisdom that have itg and I , those that have not let them use their talents" . , , -Anon 'v lf BOLD, bad man-he admits it-but Fate decreed that he should claim pix, lr l nothing Wilder than West Virginia as his native State. But Marshall makes 'fi E3 ll the best of a bad matter and many and harrowing are the tales of the really A hard guys who inhabit his home town, and there make of truculence an art. Yes, his trump cards are tales of any and every description, but he never remains for the show-down. And when we remember the wildest we can't blame him, though they do smack of realities-occasionally. Once he counted himself among the Com's Own, but 1, I . Y . f - A X the privileges of a private overbalanced the glory of the lf W t l golden braid, so it followed the path of least resistance. l And ever since he has been a buck of the bucks. l ,ll y l-lappy-go-lucky, meeting the world with both hands, I white-gloved always-a heritage from the days when T , ,I all exams were held awaiting his arrival-and with the - 'ni 'l same grace that has made him a lion among the ladies 1 -1 and a dealer in broken hearts, he goes his happy way, , f making friends of all and enemies of none. I-le seems il ll ll to be headed for the Coast, and we can see him in the -y days to come, bearing all the ear-marks of a model Q .4 53 I l husband, and no longer one of the boys who is ready for V ,X M anything. ll 9 if ...I 5 '- MII Jii 4 I c f I -IH l62 " ... 'ug , - 'We-Q-'V' V , - . A . 4 M . 'e - , D V' 55:13 W If ,ff XY X N w s - N :Vg I 'XX it Dies NORMAN RANDOLPH ROSEMONT, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Seventh District, Pennsylvania X "Dutch" "Baldy" flffif Sergeant: Marksman. I jf X "Even a single hair casis ils shadow" 1 -Publius Syrus gif?-L4 Xiu if-' if 4 5 Vg FEW wavy locks Cthey're blondj rapidly thinning out toward the edges, the faintest touch of P. D. in his lingo, and a sunny smile that does most of its luciferous performance during the blackness of a blue Monday morning. There! We've tried to sum up in a few terse remarks the gist of this gentleman who poses at once as a savant, a mediator in the domestic perturbations of his wife, and a truculent pacifist in the disquietudes of others. I-Iere is a man with a lucid imagination, who argues best on things he knows nothing about, who can make equivocal statements which amply prove or disprove both sides of the ques- tion, is tacit, precise, yet having lots of room for the l -'VV V , F ff Vi H in N free association of fancy with fact. Best seen in the ' 5 X role of john Gilpin, athwart some noxious steed, he has F gi-1 Q. fi W appeared in the lighter part of a camp-fire blanket . x.A.,,. , 5 k i tossing. l-le is a disbeliever in the theory that life to run ,N , 1 yi :VEI i smoothly, must follow the rutsg is convivial by nature, g L .,,, ,Q .,,,. - A li 'A l and, if we are to believe all we're told, would make li if, -Q a succulent morsel for one of those dark gentlemen if ii 'ii who inhabit the woods of the Southsea Islands. Better , g keep him away from the Philippines, for a while at , least. lil Vi ii ' Q 'L 1 in li-5 X --.L----c,.w . e .,,.cfs,,:,u,M.,,.,ec.c.c,U l63 Z-'T I9 W. , Ji --f V " ':..3.'f - -577 "f"'m - ' -' 'fb' .,v '.v'--ffxiff. ,ull " Hm,53 msg, wg, ,. . V - -na, 7 -4, nv- 1 we . 1, :H v 4. 1 1 jiy QB U X o ,k AR, ,X : Q 1. - J, Yflfsbr, fe, X1 i,U5!J,4f,,f b X in ,IO HUNT REANEY EUGENE OREGON Appointed at Large, South Dakota "Spec" "Chink" Clean Sleeve: Marksmang Outdoor Meet Q, 21. LsMUIffHg nigh! hideous"-Shakespeare A ' PEC" has a genius for nosing out a rough-house and if there's none to nose out he starts one. I-le hates to win. His idea of a good time is to have his hat in the gutter, his blouse torn open, his shirt in shreds, he, in the meantime, lying on the bottom of a struggling mass of husky K-dets with only enough breath left to gasp, "Darn you, Duck, wait till l get up. I'll git you." When he does get up he wastes no considerable amount of time in getting on the bottom of another heap, and so on ad infinitum. When he can find no one to rough-house he plays g , golf, takes pictures, and walks the area-mostly the latter. V Spec and his wife "Dad" are the champion 6'Doubles" in the open area game, and not a single family, so far, has even attempted to endanger their record. A little light for a member of the football squad, kept at the game constantly and faithfully, and many , a scrub has made a Friday evening's trip over to Cullum A to walk all over the little fellows you know, only to come back with a wholesome respect for the whole bunch and an intense curiosity to know how in thunder the Spec made him look so foolish. .l..............,, .164 I 9 for three years he has been one of Cullum's stars, has , ' , X-Of' 1 Q , f ,f ,f 'Tig Qagjf ,, ., 1 Y,l7'fJQ,pi',?gn fr 525 ' . My Q i'-222W ,Faust 'Ekezabzgrm ,o l METCALFE. REED PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Senatorial Appointee from New Jersey "Met" "Monk" ff Sereant: Sharpshooter: Basketball Squad X " C3- 21, ' X "We do noi know wha! will become ' Of him, more than the Pope of Rome"-Butler ETH has undoubtedly been singled out from among us for some great position, as nature, or the fates perchance, have endowed him with a form whose contours are worthy of a major-general at least, that is, it reaches those proportions when Met is so careless as to forget to draw it up. He has the same color scheme as the Nigger and Dusky Gillette but, be it said to his credit, he has not fallen for the dames with the melodious and squashy thuds with which the aforesaid gents lit in the harem. Met is naturally of a rather melancholy nature, preferring to listen to his wife's lurid tales of the great city, or to tinkle the mandolin to the intense QD enjoyment of his studious neighbors, rather than to indulge in the gentle sports of window ,V breaking and alcove tennis with which his former companions used to spend their time cluring call to quarters. He is one of the most consistent dead-heats in the class, never for an instant wavering from the straight and narrow, and always keeping a steady head amidst the turmoils of our kaydet life. ln short, Met is a good fellow, and nobody who ever saw him, even unshaved, could help but like him. r He is a good man to have for a friend, ever ready to help where he can, and is,a file who will get along in , any branch of the service he may choose, ' , . .,. .-.. ,.---- l65' A- Wi -" xg! ur. R 'Bait ,, . . ,JI k"-CCN? ' ' ' ' f I X U' f -f fiflt-.M f Will: X . '. .,,. M K, ...J ff! - L . 4, - M i X ,ff ,4A a fl iEg?,1f,qonD0.?". GEORGE JACOB RICHARDS EASTON, PEN NSYLVANIA Appointed from Twenty-sixth District, Pennsylvania "Dick" "Pink" Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant, Captain: Marksman: Baseball Squad C4j3 Star C3, IJ "His zeal none seconded"-Milton PPORTUNITY has never skinned its knuckles knocking at Georgeis door. No, at the first rap of that fugacious old visitor, he is on his feet ready to show him that his house is in order. The things he has wanted, he has gone for with a determination and a perseverance that couldn't fail to attain its end. Back in the days of plebedom, he gazed longingly on the gold lace that adorns a captain's arm, and now he himself can boast as much. And We can say that he boned it at the expense of no one. While most of us sat around hugging the radiator or amusing ourselves in some other such exciting way, W New .gm gg- p George boned acquaintance with C. Smith and the other immortals, and as a result, he can now take his place among the "stars" Taking life too seriously, perhaps, to get the best that it has to offer in the way of good things, as we are prone to consider them, yet we cannot but admire the stability of purpose, the perfect sincerity, and the dogged determination which characterize his every action. A hard and consistent worker, of indomitable will, versatile and efficient, George will never find any trouble I in gathering fresh laurels from the diflident brow of Knowledge. . - -ffs.,..::.Fva::..,.:,s.mm ...,......,.t.,,rn,.,.,. -,..,i?,,.,,.. - ... I . . .:f2Z, fc, . - i ' sf--ff - e'fs.eff-:iie1--- .R - 166 5 in v - '! f . Y 'ii i Fi IW s V. +45 -. , I. ,f""S ,Aff V frfj V I G D,'1, Lx: fx lllv q Q A. i I . NEW: i ca gi ,--' . " yy, Qi'-39 l CHARLES SAMUEL RITCI-IEL CENTERVILLE, IOWA Appointed from Eighth District, lowa "Monk" "Nihilist" Clean Sleeve: Marksman. 'Long shall we seek his likeness, long in vain -Byron LWAYS in on the finish, be it a boodle fight, or the crossing of the Hackensack River. QThe Hudson you understand, is a triHe too broad for the negotiation of an ex-walrij Transferred to "D" Co. when we hit plebe camp, he has clung to his berth in that organization with a tenacity which is equalled only by his ability to fall down two flights of stairs, make a slide for life, and beat out a late by a quill's breadth. l-le never makes himself conspicuous by handing out opinions on every new phase of existence, but saves his breath for the occasion when M if f a few terse well-timed remarks are most effective. X, ,- l-le is renowned chiefiy for his theories concerning l Uclinometers, barometers, and other instruments for H ,,2 computing timeff I-le spends most of his time taking if A care of Price, and in 'cleaning up the wreckage of the 15 l fy. f , f as- .v:r:r'?m'5:, latter's newest invention! Not that he is a perpetual W orderly, but that he believes discretion to be the ' r better part of a dissoid. Perhaps he's right. k rw 'L -. . -u.- -,-.v '-.sf v-,:1'. .aw ' f. . ,af HX. ' ' ' ' ' ' 5,1 I67 V 1 1 Q . . ,gx . , ,..,,, ., , ,. . . . .Ii q,:f'ff'7ii.,,-ii V ,- , 4 -aff: ,K f'- . 'Q if F -s.,.,A n , fsgfk- M JOHN NICHOLAS ROBINSON PENTWA1-ER, MICHIGAN Appointed from Fourth District, Michigan "Bobby" Clean Sleeveg Marksman. "And 1 of! have heard defended Little .said is soonest mended"-Wiiher OUR years ago the good folks of Michigan sent forth as their chosen youth, a lanky lad of a quiet and gentle disposition. Resignecl to his fate, Robby went through the mill with the rest of us. Look at the stately individual who emerged from the ordeal. Robby is efficient to the highest degree, though his nature is passive even to a state of sluggishnessg but unfortunately, old "One Dimension" has had only one opportunity to display his efficiency. It occurred during Christmas leave of our First Class year. Then Robby was made one of the chosen few in com- mand of "BH Co. l-lowever, John had no chevrons, and as he says, a kayclet can't be efficient without those glistening "femme catchers." The result was, he absolutely refused to show the boys - - - s his potency. 1 7 Robby will never display excessive speed. l-le wasn't built that wayg it is too far from his head to his toes. But what he lacks in agility is more than counter- balanced by an optimism that is never lacking. John never exposes a grouch but always has a smile and an agreeable word for everybody, which is really remark- able in consideration of the fact that his list of "wives" has included "Yates" McGuire, Ed. Martin, and "Poopy" Bragdon. John, we congratulate you on hav- ing emerged from the career with your disposition . unspoiled. N . . A,A, n l68 1 M Q s te . il .A.. , ku I refs ' V -i if JOHN ELLIS ROSSELL NEW BRIGHTON, NEW YORK Appointed at Large "Rosey" Clean Sleeve: .A.B.: Nlarksmangp Football Squad C4, UQ Indoor Meet 13, 2, U: Outdoor f Meet CZD. ' f f ff! "Nevere1aled when one man's depressed, Never dejecled when another is blessed"-Pope HE young man in question is physically large and mentally broad. A most charming palmiste once told him that he usually got what he went after, and we're here to certify that it's true. He has little to say and has never been known to lose his temper. I-le follows the line of least resistance as long as it goes his way and winds up on a line of his own making. l-le bones Country Gentleman and pipes a mellow old age on a Virginia plantation feeding the pullets, puttering about the growly patch, and pulling off West Point grinds on the live stock. His idea of a good grind is to ease up to an unsuspecting E classmate and plant a number eleven oil-tan between the latter's pistol pocket and cartridge box, and then ask gently, "Oh, did you fall?" But we haven't much hope for Rosy's plantation, his manifest destiny is stamped indelilaly upon him-a soldier and a gentleman-and would God they made more like him. , I69 ' "' ' "Un" "': Lie'-H :T-Qflr iv zflfx ..-2Q,gmfsfss'w1E'-ay K .a - , r 4- .:. I .,:- V. Q me 5 ' .X ' f :V , C251 1 fag? ' ' 1 ff 'A t' 'E ' CHARLES W. RYDER TOPEKA, KANSAS Senatorial Appointee, Kansas ..D0C,, Hconnyf, Sergeant, First Sergeant: Marksman: Hun- dredth Night U "Thai I may see my shadow as I pass" -Shakespeare I-lE,Gonny first sprang into fame as a plebe sentinel on No. 9, and a battery of field artillery, manned by a sturdy bunch of Mile-o-mo'es was the cause of all the trouble. Since then he has acquired age, rank and experience and a large number of friends. As a member of the Academic Board, in our 1913 play his clever and HB. S'y." impersonation was one of the big hits of the show. But on furlough and leaves Charley is really at his best. Then, in a suit of the most fashionable cut, a cane, the inevitable skag and the true Vernon Castle air, it IS easy to lmagine him enjoying to the utmost those VTTTTN KQVIV short seventy-eight days of the yearling's dream, 1' - ' crouched over the driving Wheel of his car, a furlough ' maid or so tucked in beside him and nonchalantly. 4 skidding around corners or breaking speed limits. ' The Field looks good to Ryder and as he will un- 1 ir V f 1 doubtedly look good to the Field We may expect in . i I5 future life to see him piloting a battery over some dust- covered plain or else fearlessly, carelessly, and truth- 'il- fully at last, explaining the mysteries of the panorama 1 xg sight and indirect fire. Oh, we almost forgot to men- Q - . . 21 tion that the Trenton Mail is in. iw V! ,. w l . ..- -. U-- f H at 'foil 170 f. N, e - 4.533 'Z' r L fQE?f'Z X Ay . .Q if . M , ,, ,W .V oo 0 -QE? I . i 1-egggl 1 4 ' W fy-'yy ZBED HENRY BENTON SAYLER HUNTINGTON, INDIANA Senatorial Appointee from Indiana "Budd" "I-lard Guy" Sergeant: Sharpshooter: I-Iundredth Night CZD- , "Hc's laugh and hard ma'am,-lough and hard is H.B.g tough and devilish sly"-Diclgens PEAKING about metamorphoses, we need the services of Ovid himself to do justice to this subject. When Bud first hit West Point he was hard. Yes, HARD! There's no other word for it. Why that man, when he was a yearling and a second classman, was so hard that he sweat calcium carbonate. But now, since he nailed that sergeancy he's as nice and quiet a little chap as one would care to see. What the change betokens, we are at loss to say, but we do know that it promises well for his future. Being a youth of no small mentality and a passing good speck Bud has always been near the top of the class in studies and inasmuch as he is a congenial file to have iround, with a smile always on tap, he is pretty high-ranking on our list of good fellows. I-le is strong for the "flower of the servicen and in a few months he'll probably be camping in two feet of water on the Rio Grande. A A l7I sqm ' ' fgf X A-1 T' ' f 1 . . . -.-.,,..:,f.,sii' .. t. , gl .iifgfi ' Qu n l '-. " N N . . , ilgser LU " f Ffalxliif ? X yfyf l Keen LOGAN WELLINGTON SERLES HOLLISTER, CALIFORNIA Appointed from Sixth District, California "Socrates" Clean Sleeve: A.B.: Marksman. "Beside, 'tis known he could speak French As nalurally as pigs squeak"-Builer E clon't claim that he is a second Solomon, but the young gentleman whose features are portrayed above is generally admitted to be a little better informed than the .usual run of first classmen. The question in our minds is, "Why doesn't he rank higher?,' The answer is, that he bones the regular course only as a side issue. Being an accomplished linguist the romantic and technical wealth of Spain and France is open to him. Two or three Latin novels scattered when some other file looks on the top of said locker for a piece of fiction and encounters these novels Like all the rest of us he IS more or less of a spoonoid but unllke the majority of us he actually enjoys the pastime. As to his athletic ability all that he has ever showed us is a pretty good stance and as well ,, -- turned a pair of legs as one would care to see. ' ' .- . .V . e: over the locker top gives an elevating spirit of mental superiority: especially l I 2 But the impressive fact about Serles is that he is J hivey, and unusually accomplished in the sciences and 1 gg, , l , languages. He is the sort of file that will handle an H, administrative job on the General Staff one of these L '- X . Clays. x Q K '- . L' 'rx cw f : 3153! - l 'fi-'YQNN-'T Q , 'SK 1' 15?-Q2-its -' .5 :L-I ' ' L ,mf ..scig,..tn .gn - . 5 bg' 34, 1 A E mu. 1535 'Q Q. S4 1. L. li .7 ll Q1 ,S sz i I i if fl Qi 'c?M as e1 fi fiM'.E,,..,?. ,ary -Guam '-was H ' ' ,tx f-5...--::,.lil . 172 Hi' , 7 H i I V ' " - - '- ,395-we ,s A ,- :1l?1' "ii 'Brix ,,.i?'f1f-T r"n4:7Tf'37-DTJJ X 'yi-.--L A7 , Q ,,' H A I ' for F'L-Q i A il X Q? if ,gf-"S-XX -rzxagj EDWARD GILL SI-IELRBURNE MONTPELIER. VERMONT Appointed from Second District, Vermont "Sherb" "Blondy" X Company Quartermaster Sergeant, First X XX Sergeant: Lieutenant: A.B.: Marksman. "In Nic bloom of youth"-Terence lg ,. 4 5 , ONG years ago, so it seems, "Mister Sherburne, Sir, Vermont, Sir!" arrived at West Point as a new cadet. Along with two hundred and seventy others, Eddie was green when he hit here. But it did not take him long to Hnd himself, for before the end of summer camp he was beginning to be and act the soldier. l-le is one of those men- whom the tac department overlooked at first, in the choice for "makes" Three years he served as a buck-one of the spooniest in the company- At the beginning of first class camp he received his make and now is helping to run "C" Co. But Eddie is one of the few who does not change when honors are thrust upon himg always modest, never with a grouch, not saying much but doing his part in everything, he has found a place in the hearts of all. ln Vermont they rear men-men of spirit, of highest integrity and of earnest purpose but often without humor, resilience and lightness of heart. Blondy has all these qualities and a twinkle in his eye r g "3 ' if to boot. ' . x34 -. ,X .,,1.,,z4 4 rl I73 -H , nu V Us GF! W X HAROLD EUGENE SMALL N NASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE Senatorial Appointee from New Hampshire ulchabodn "Venus" Clean Sleeveg Sharpshooter. "The maiio of wisdom is: To serve all buf love only one"-Balzac AROLD'S fame reached the Point long before he did. It was a merry recep- tion that he received here, after he bade farewell to the folks back home. What a deal of trouble a little newspaper clipping can giveg he had to speak his little piece a hundred and one times a day. We are not surprised that he has a love for the Coast. He has reasons of his own for choosing it. Perhaps his motive is the work. perhaps it is the life, and then-perhaps-. I-le never is found at home. It can't be due to his wife, Jones, for C "Aire', is a sociable chap, so there must be attractions from without. . 'T , If you will look into I-larold's past, you will find a 2 variegated career. Through it all he has marched along, minding his own business, with one goal in view- , "a cottage by the sea." i f I r w A iw E1 .m . 1 i , 1 it It Li E do retains r 'e L XQfffeji,mrA, we - l Tl-93,47 ,MV A 174 . so I, up M - r EZ-ij r .s4.,g4 g I 2'-Tix A ff fa-:fer f tis x S-avi ' " . idipipcug' " 2? A si ' in :Q C. fi -df' . 72' X iss, fe X .,. N X X JOHN SCOTT SMYLIE ' fl X X , HATTIESBURC, MISSISSIPPI I Senatorial Appointee from Mississippi ...JA SI, ..-Iohnn Corporal, Sergeant, Lieutenant: Marksman: Basketball Squad C5Dg Star I 'I "ln every ranlf, or great or small, 'Tis incluslry supporls us all"-Anon ENTLEMEN-the Stoic! Masked behind this immobile countenance we have the reincarnation of Zeno himself. Or perhaps we should say partial reincarna- tion, for it is only his manner in the section room which has won him this title. A true soldier this, who believes in the maxim that he is lost who does not leave open his line of retreat. How Well he lives up to his motto only his first section mates know. I-Ie may unwittingly blunder into an ambuscade set by the prof. and see his tenths go flying to the winds: but with adroit generalship he rallies his forces, sounds the call to arms and the K. , blundering steps are retraced. And when the recita- fi X tion is over the instructor finds that the I-lonorable N - Q Mr. Smylie has been in perfect agreement with him all in i along. Suave? His words are like oil to troubled ' l waters. . . . .I I A true kaydet of the old school who believes that plebes should stand up, and is willing to see that they - li . do. A lover of the King of Indoor Sports, and a illll chivalrous gentleman who never forces his company is W on anyone for the simple reason that he is sure to find H a welcome wherever he goes. I. - i ' . y , 2 1 1 , I - .il,.,...? 3 " - if ' f i 'z'rfr'i' -. -- V- . ff-1 ' - - -V 2-- T-fl it" sf. mf., fn ' ?'-7T""' -1 . V '-1 . , I75 , A- A '-- 4 X . 'L' :va I, er if N L . fwfr: , D 5-7f"' ,55Y7i sexi? JOHN FRANKLIN STEVENS ' PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Appointedifrom First District, Pennsylvania "Steve" Clean Sleeve: Sharpshooterg Outdoor Meet C4, 31. "Better late than never"-Henry T's always well to watch a quiet fellow like this. The latent coals smouldering beneath a docile exterior may be fanned to flame in a breath. So far we haven't needed the skillful services of the "General Belknap" to extinguish these flames, but we believe they are smouldering just the same. One of those rare fellows whose key to success lies in the fact that he minds his own business. He bones when it's time to bone, but in leisure hours he's always ready to sit around with the bunch and swap yarns. But just here we expose an inherent weaknessg for he will sit around till everyone n else has exhausted his supply, and then respring the best one told during the evening! A confirmed hospital l deadbeat is this Steve Brodie, who has nearly as many ailments in his category as there are gigs on the gig- list: and any pleasant day which promises to hold a soiree in store will find him headed toward that haven of rest which lies just south of the mess hallg a know- ing smile perched jauntily on his countenance, and on guess it contained--textbooks! HI? . is 5,1 ,Y I76 his shoulder a corpulent laundry bag the contents , whereof we dare not state, though we might hazard a , gf xg, , f li mb ' r if , I'--fx-.,. 5 mfr' L-412 F - ' '32-F"" if DEQ? -. RICHARD CARLTON STICKNEY GLOUCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Appointed from Sixth District, Massachusetts "Dad" "Old1VIan" "Stick" Clean Sleeve: A.B.: Marksman: Football Squad C4, 3j: Basketball Squad C4-jg Indoor Meet QD. "Wl1en lie is forsaken, niillicrecl and slxalgen, Wlial can an old man do but die?"-Hood HE "Grand Old Man" of our class! l"le's so old he had to enter three months before the rest of us and then retire on full pay while we caught up with him. We're glad he waited on us. l'le's the light and life of many a dragging party and boodle fight. lt's as impossible to be sore on the world when he's around as to keep from getting skinned in summer camp. QOnly quills can do either.j Dad started out with the engineers, but the atmosphere didn't suit him and he tobogganecl to the goats. Now he's perfectly at home, carefree and happy and nothing is so rare a sight as to see him boning. His bubbling spirits after We beat the Navy, 2-l in baseball secured him a month on the area. "Deliber- .f ately and wilfully breaking dishes in the mess halln was' the way the skin read, but a month is a small matter to Dad. I-le attributes his long life and excellent health to walking and earnestly recommends this treatment to all his enemies, especial-ly on'Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. ' Dad has been a member of the football squad each season, that is, except when his services were requested by the tacs to demonstrate to recruits how a veteran conducts himself at the area game. And hels been a member of the Codfish aristocracy for many years, in I' fact, ever since he was born. W, :-1-wr,-- . I77 . N -saf- -::" v rr Q.: -V---'sara V gr:---.--fr: sf, L- -on u I" Egret . Q ly "TQ sr W iq U9 9:3 is Zifgj cl GEORGE EDWARD STRATEMEYER PERU, INDIANA Appointed from Eleventh District, Indiana "Strat', Clean Sleeve: A.B.g Sharpshooterg Polo Squad: I-Iundredth Night CZD. 'll know 'lDI'l0I,5 wha! and have always ialfen care of the main chance"-Cervanlcs LD Peru has the honor of being George's podunk and 'florgei' is not a bit ashamed of boasting of her many attributes. Doesn't he look like a real genuine Peruvian? But don't mistake the Peru. It isn't the South American Perug it's a podunk lost somewhere in Indiana. However it should be somewhere in "der Vaterlandn judging from "Strat's" loyal support of the Kaiser. "Ach, der Vaterlandf' just criticize the Germans and watch "Strat's,' liberal ears begin to take notice. One of his many accomplishments is imitating the steam calliope. It brings one back to the days when the old circus was the event of the year. Strat's is as "good as a circus," except-oh, yes-except when he hasn't had enough sleep. Ed Martin barely escaped death one day for saying "Good morningn to our genial George before breakfast. I-Iis favorite game is pinochle, and you will always find him thumbing the deck at his favorite game. "Merry or Co." once took George and Ed on, and you couldn't get a word from old Peru for days afterward. Louis said it was "a shame to take the moneyf, To I'-1nd out the caliber of man he is, just ask his wife, Henry. He can tell you better than anybody else, for he knows that Strat is one of the best. l e N i . - U . r . .gi . u' , 1 Y 1 f 5 K : i iii.-' Q X ,rr r N I 9 I 7 'P ,H it . -. Fi' X K 'En .. I78 4 I Hr' -ELK A. 1 vi -. .TI,faz,, 'H V ills' l g Q I qaff' ,WX gem OSCAR ANDRUSS ,STRAUB FORT HOWARD, INDIANA Appointed from Twenty-ninth District, Pennsylvania "Oscawana" "Ooscar" Clean Sleeve: Sharpshooter. "Good licallh and good sense are 11110 of life's grealesl lalessillgsn-Publius Syrus E. had often heard of these ambidextrous Jacksfof-all-trades, but never .had we seen one till Oscar came strolling nonchalantly across the diagonal carrying a rifle, cartridge box, and sundry accoutrements in one handg sheet, a bag of laundry, and a polo mallet in the other: the responsibilities of a care-free buck perched precariously on his shoulders, and a grin lurking about the corners of his mouth as though awaiting an opportunity to burst forth and go a poop- scarnpering across the plain. Here's a natural-born clown, a fair mimic, an excel- ' lent arlcr entertainer, and a good story teller - , P provided you steer him clear of the tale about the N , ft plebe who committed suicide by opening the Window , and throwing out his chest! A devotee of nothing ,N in particularg a' pat-ronizer of Bailey, Banks and f' ,I ,A Biddle and the Boocllersg and an ardent champion , .N 12 s. of Pittsburg stogies, plaid neckties, and a seat in the I , bald-headed row. A good mixer, a good File, and a H I pocket edition of cheerfulness-but, oh! that economi- cal disposition! Ask him what he did the-night of the Z fire. l79 V ' ' ' 5:2-' ,- imasp. . l :Fuels u as-1 ' mi Qi?" K- ear gjflgegyfagff We HORACE STRI NGFELLOW, JR. MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Senatorial Appointee from Alabama "Perlmutter" "String-bean" Color Sergeant, First Sergeant, Battalion Quartermaster Sergeantg Polo Squadg Out- door Meet C3, 2, U. "That Alabama honeymoon In the month of func" fchin-Chin, slightly alleredj ADIES and Gentlemen-the Bean! "lVlr. Ducrot, you mail dragger-if you don't leave a letter for me to-night you write one. Get that? I-leave your dial back." E But that isn't his usual temperament. Free and easy-going, happy as a lark, but lacking the lark's full throated melody, he eases through the daily chores and when night time comes, cocks his feet up on the table and selecting a puro of no mean quality expatiates upon the war policy,-or any other topic-dashes off a few lines to the sweetest girl south of Mason and 77 and Dixon's line and seeks the downy red comforter. In his moments of least inertia the Bean has been ' of known to chase a polo ball with much life, or to hold 5 Q' +A' R three or four femmes spellbound with a rendition of ' S . flowing southern B. S. IQIL its i."V1 i Q Our southern gentleman commands our affection, V. -:"5i . - and after the "Wah," the Kunnel will be installed in lg, A Q ,, his manor, enjoying the practices of hospitality, good E 3 P. - Q' i f fellowship, and the other sterling virtues of which he ' N is the exponent. 5 IZ., I -Q .'-g:,, i .H :Q .,. f l J , E 1 ix H L I ' ' 't " 1 V 1f1-:.:,....1- f C' 'L , .wht I80 , 'Nt' V - , f"'mC""I- - 11---f-fb--'j,--fm s- ROBERT WILLIAM STRONG PAINESVILLE. OHIO Appointed from Twentieth District, Ohio "Bob" Corporal, First Sergeant, Captain: Sharp- ' l shooter: Baseball Squad: Hockey Squad C4, 3, f 2, Il: Captain, Hockey: Polo Squad: I-lop Manager G, 2, ID: Board of Governors: First Class Club: President of First Class. "A good face is a letter of recommendation, as a good hear! is a lcllcr of credit"-Bulwer FFICIENCY and good fellowship are seldom coexistent traits in any single individual. Most of us lack the ability to keep each virtue within its own individual sphere. I-Iowever, occasionally there shows up a man who has these two qualities to a well nigh perfect degree. Bob is one of those rare men who can perform with credit the duties required of him by those "higher up" and at the same time win the respect and admiration of his fellows. In regard to those sentimental phases of life, Bob is not immune to the darting smiles of a lass from the home state, Ohio. This is he acts mighty sensible over the matter and doesn't : often show the usual symptoms except around Christ- l mas time. , P Wherever he goes he cannot fail to do credit to himself and the Corps. Anyone who has won the esteem of all as has Bob Strong during his cadet days: can make good in the future. We all have confidence N in Bob's ability to show the world what West Point lf always tries to instill in the hearts of its sons-Duty, I-Ionor and Country. 4 r , Yttft I8I evident from the daily letters he mails at reveille. But as - - X " farmer: 1 1 jig: -y"5si-'t5- .. K ' '- - 1 .5 - "Hs-is 1 , .- rv . 5 U ' fn' V r aff 3, cgi! Qfss. ,,fT I 'x , X' , ' HERBERT SPENCER STRUBLE SEATTLE. WASHINGTON Appointed from First District, Washington "Dutch" uschimmelpfennign Indoor Meet Q3, 2, U. UI found this peck of iroulvlesn-Ccnvanles ANY a time when cadet life becomes odious to the members of that aggrega- tion known as "B" Co. they will hasten forth to the haunt of their doughty first sergeant to listen to his laments and complaints. l-le has such an enviable knack of expressing disapprobation upon any subject whatsoever, from mess hall hash to tenth-grabbing writs. What a relief it is, when you can't find words to appropriately express your pent-up disgust, to listen to "Schimmel" so adeptly bewailing the conditions of life. l-le puts so much expression in his voiceg he censures, condemns, and disapprovesg but he never fails to suggest a remedy. That is his strong point-suggesting remedies. Says Schimmel: Nl don't see the use of having all the papers 1 - - V turned in at the first sergeantis house every morning. 1' ' Why it's the most abominable!! !?! Shut that door!!! ,-7 f make the first sergeancy a dignified office, an office of V should resemble each other as do Schimmel and that worthy tactician, the Prince? Neither is lacking in efliciency, and their countenances are almost identical. But we do not hold that up against Schimrnelg he's a we might tell you that he took first honors in fencing. S ' - x 've' . 1 ' "X-Cc" Mn, 182 Corporal, Company Quartermaster Sergeant, First Sergeant: AB., B.A.g Sharpshooterg Close that draw!!', And then the remedy! He would , no work, an office which would do him more honor. ' f Had you thought it rather odd that two persons 3 man of level brains and one Who is popularly styled "a , 3 good old kid." And just as a little secret on the side . ,-f' 0.0 'figs' ' I 1. X-Lal' '-fi 3 ' 4575553 :iii , iyf'-S IVERSON BROOKS SUMMERS, JR EAST sr. LOUIS, ILLINOIS Appointed from Twenty-second District, lllinois l Corporal, Battalion Quartermaster Sergeant Lieutenant and Quartermaster, Captain: B. A. . Expert Rifleman. ' "A cerlain company, a cerlain villainous com- pany, halh been H16 spoil of me"-Shakespeare F you are looking for a model of a soldier as he is in the Black Book and Drill Regs, just glimpse at Summers, for he is nothing if not military. l-le knew more about the soldier business before he became acquainted with the joys of beast barracks than lots of us do right now, but that did not move him to be the least bit slow about trying to learn more. He has spent lots of good money for fancy chevrons which he has worn with success. l-le has long been on the inner circle of the Com's own, but even the exclusive society of the staff table has not caused him to grow away from an occasional participance in a dish of Grant Hall stew with the boys. I-lis love of H A E things military and his rather severe manner have kept some fellows from seeing beneath the mass of gold lace on his full dress coat to the real man underneath, a man that anyone of us would be glad to call a friend, and a man who is sure to be a successful officer, and a credit to the class. ' 183 , , N:-.sa-lea? ' x , , A Q, , YL-531 L '. , eiurf. , 1 ww,-. fs- " 1 1-Q. J 5 if L ' CF? 54 ? i t - W e A35 1 ' W 'E N JOSEPH MAY SWING NEWARK, NEW JERSEY Appointed from Eleventh District, New Jersey Clean Sleeveg A.B.g Football Squad Qjg Indoor Meet C4, 3, 2, U: Outdoor Meet "All Hell broke loose"-Milton ROUGH-house kid with a happy-go-lucky disposition. This man is undoubtedly at the bottom of more mischief and practical jokes than any other kayclet in the place. In fact, grinds, especially the practical kind, are as meat and drink to joe. He is a personification of that part of our natures which we all like and would delight to set free, but dare not, either from reasons of prudence or tirnidity. Joe is full of nerve and activity which expends itself in stunt riding and athletics and also, we grieve to state, upon the area. The race gg for King of the Area Birds which developed between E E V WM' Swing and Arthur and Graves has been a close one and it has been no fault of ,Ioe's that he didn't come out first. ' . In studies he is bright and versatile and, had he boned it, could have shown the Way to most of the fertile brain and a faculty for making friends, we have no doubt of his success. ' U I V ,g V. 1 4.-, .e,- . ., 1 184 boys. The possessor of a lithe and active body, a - f 0-0 F I- ,QW - , WZ . fafjj THOMAS FEZNTON TAYLOR WINCHESTER, TENNESSEE Senatorial Appointee from Tennessee "Pillsbury" "Squire" ul-lazeli' Clean Sleeveg ,A.B.g Polo Representative: Marksman: Indoor Meet C4, 31. "For he was but a squire of low degree" -Shakespeare T is said that Tom was out of his head for a while. Well, he was. After Selfridge had finished with him in the riding hall Taylor raved for a day or two in the hospital about the disgrace of being policed, but now he is all right. Shortly after that another horse got him and broke his shoulder blade. But does this say that the "Squire" cannot ride? Far from it! To see him swing that pony, as he does for the polo ball, is a delight. Elected captain of the polo team, he set to work with determination and enthusiasm to make the polo team a success, and he has done it. Nothing seems to go right in polo unless Taylor has E mg his hand at it. His only thought beyond the polo T V Y squad is to know he can get into the cavalry. Because of his determined effort to break all records for taking exams C39 units of deficiency in Spanish is his proudest recordj 'his chances are rather slight for an immediate entry into his chosen branch. But we are assured that nothing will keep him from becoming a wearer of the yellow. . 1,,Y ,Q V ll'35 ' - ' ' ea.: 1 ' Q- ,V 55,3 J a was -- ,,f,-.gin -43135.-: 3 - 'I so 50 ug . . q is 'f :qv lf! VICTOR VAUGI-IAN TAYLOR SEATTLE., WASHINGTON Appointed from Alaska ulgatn rivzn -. Sergeant, Battalion Q. M. Sergeant: AB.: Basketball Squad QD: Polo Squad Cl D. "Yesicrclay I loved, lo-day I sufcru-Anon ICTOR VAUGI-IAN, they named him, when first they saw his eyes of blue- and Victor Vaughan he still is, though the present mode cuts it down to ' V. Vaughan, that being distinctly au fait. It can no longer be hidden that Pat is a heavy lover-heavy and hurried-and he believes implicitly with the F. S. R. that "Decisive results are obtainable only by aggressive action." Thus it is that Pat's ring has played the role of Noah's dove-going out and coming back with great regularity. This points us to another trait of Patls-enthusiasm, and with this, imaginative idealism. ln his opinion old Walter Scott was ex- actly right when he said Ha laggard in love-a das- tard in war." Measured by this rule Pat surely ought " - t ' ' " ' to have the grandstands on their feet after his flrst AN i i campaign. It is no trouble at all to imagine him making a quick-get-away on a coal-black steed-red nostrils of course-with a fainting damsel draped negligently over one shoulder, reins clamped in his , teeth QPat's teeth not the horse'sj and his trusty auto- matic spitting unerring death into the ranks of his pursuers, the While his free hand reaches for his flashing 3 sabre! It need hardly be recorded that this dashing ' Hgure would be utterly out of place in the dough boys, and we prophecy that he and the cavalry will like each other well. To go back to our old friend the F. S. R. "The cavalry possesses the highest mobility," but here's betting that it will have nothing on Victor Vaughan. I86 xy ,ft-lt' . ' . GA . -,gf me ff? M i n f' if . 4 fy" r xiii, CLESEN HENRY TENNEY ,J PLYMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE Appointed from Second District, New Hampshire "Ten" "Hannibal" Sergeant: B.A., A.B.3 Sharpshooterg Base- ball Squad f4Jg lndoor Meet Q3, 2, lj: Editor Furlough Book: Editor-in-Chief, Howitzer. "He never belrayed a friend or broke a promise" -Auerbach OWN from the mountains old and gray, fired with hope on a bright June day, a son of New Hampshire came. With confidence strong he knocked at the gate that looks toward the Hudson, the portal of Fate, within which were honor and fame. Alas for ambition, disillusionment drear, and the blighting of hopes was his portion We fear. Yet anon, as the years were sped on their way, While waiting to substitute blue for the gray, upward and onward he followed the path through an intricate maze, through Pechols and Math: on up the rough road, steep, rugged, and stern, till the crest he had gained and pausing to turn for a last ling'ring glance at the days that were gone, crossed over the slope and gazed on the dawn of a morrow whose sky was aHarne-. , -- - And then? just then the muse Went on a strike and . left him stranded on the slope and one of the assistant I editors to finish the work. For be it known that Clesen ,- did not ga la Tom Foxj. offer to write his own write up. Seriously though, Tenney has a multitude of good points. Editor-in-Chief of the l-lowitzer, preceptor ' of a rugged New England philosophy, he has a Yankee 3 , habit of thrift, a laudable disposition to do the behest A' ' of his conscience, and once having set his mind on i . anything, is not happy till he attains it. The man who will forego the few "affairs" we have , P in order to produce a I-lowitzerg-well, helll be a good H officer and a good man to call your friend. Such a man is Tenney. ' I87 ' f X-Q' ...vv - -- . fz-5 M I' f . AVQ, . t.: . Cf: '-if, au s.. ,Y , A A - Lg 'ffl 1' - g r A' f Q Q I Qi 59 "Sim , fff " - 'Wan rs. si-2:9 ,, gas . . gffggi 'ii 'ni f XS JOSEPH JESSE. TETER BELINC-TON, WEST VIRGINIA Senatorial Appointee from West Virginia ...Ioen Sergeant: Sharpshooterg Polo Squad. A merrier man within the limit of becoming mirth, I never .spent an hour's talk with"-Shalfespeare HIS good-natured specimen from the West Virginia mountains breezed in with us on that memorable June morning four years ago, and has been breezing one way or the other ever since. Not a P. S.-er or a hopoid, he has contented himself with things equestrian, and the pursuit of the small white ball about the polo flats. On those hot summer days when most of us were sleeping under the trees along No. IO, Joe was practising stick and ball work, for he has long since forsworn allegiance to the Coast in favor of the yellow stripe. Joe is built somewhat along the lines of a perpetual motion machine, owned, leased, and copyrighted by no less a personage than himself, and operated Qso he claims? in conjunction 'A , , -, , with his wife. I-le always has several schemes on foot, and will lead one of his intimates aside in a confidential manner to propound some weighty secret. A good fellow to have along in the other end of a canoe, or 'for a tent-mate on a hike, but for spooning formations- never! ul jes' get the Willies when l get to monkeyin' with one 0, them tea cupsf, And then he will tell you a story about one time when-but it's too long, we'll have to leave it out. Not a bona fide member of the anvil chorus, nor a dissenter from the path of custom, his voice is never raised in a continual protest against the dictates of the multitude. ln fact his wife tells us that the only thing he ever knocks is the radiator!-But ye gods! those of us who suffer, are we not also with him in this? Yea, truly. f I88 'fe 1 13-x A ffyyfn-STX " i ' 5-Ti-hhiicffi-TAD-rl mfg x40 I I I ff' TCI- P 2 Jill' wr-J f -2-. -ss. -f. ., -- 1-" 'VCT ixiitiqif ix. J JOHN MCDONALD THOMPSON WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Appointed from Fourth District, Connecticut ..f1-ommyn .alaska ..Cat.. Clean Sleeve: Nlarksman: Polo Squad. "Of good nalural paris and of a liberal education" -Cervantes X OMMY has two great ambitions in life: First, to wear the cavalry yellow, 'and second, to be a Mormon. For try as he may, he cannot break the habit of falling in love with every fair young damsel he meets. Of course, we'll not go so far as to say that he is fickle, but we do claim that he is rather changeable. The Runt boned notoriety as a plebe by catching the measles and giving them to the "D" Co. top sergeant, which resulted in liquid diet for Tommy and Van, and a two-week deadbeat for the runt squad. l-lis next escapade consisted in inviting the entire Castle up to a football game, which i project he engineered in a masterly fashion. But he il' -i---1 seemed to have learned a lesson and now he never ' spoons more than three at a time. Of course, the Runt does something besides spoon and he can often be seen in the hall or on the Hats, slamming a polo ball around promiscuously. And be sure to have him tell you about that string of ponies he is going to buy when his ship comes in. ,i .?,. l89 Q.:Qf V-2: fr' , , .. ,. . , V ,.., ., .-:.1:g:,zfmf::a,aw:rsimuza-.-1-2s:',gsVI. .sfeywiwxier-r,mr,gq, .. 1 a I, V. X 2 , g...f-, jf A 1, vi Sf . as I . -,f" wx Q" f f It Wulf! WA ' I at Vg, .f-SQ , . idx WILLIAM FRAZIER TOMPKINS RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Senatorial Appointee from Virginia "Tommy" "Bill" Corporal. Sergeant, Color Sergeant, First Sergeant, Sergeant-Major, Lieutenant and Quartermaster, Captaing Sharpshooter: Polo Squad: Star 'LHC bids fair ia grow wise"-Publius Sprus HERO from the word "Whoa!" Known to all the ladies as a most attractive Don Quixote and to all the files as a most unwilling one-for heroism was thrust upon him. Next to this the first thing-that we think of in connection with Bill is the dizzy speed with which he mounted from the ranks to the high and mighty job of Cadet Captain. The question naturally suggests itself-how did he do it? Chiefly because he is a capable, efficient, and spoony lad, possessed of those Virtues which attract both tac and kaydet and of those charms which never , A Kzgv ,, Q, l fail to pluck a sympathetic tune from the heart strings ' ,X of our better halves. Ii 2 It is a peculiar thing that the sons of the Old Domin- Q rl 'fl ion are always credited with this latter characteristic ii 'i ,N and it is pleasing to know that ones acquaintance if M includes at least one Virginian who enjoys the tra- , E gg ditional attributes. 3 As his Daddy said, UYes, Billy is a good boy." l As we would say it "Bill is a good man, a scholar, li and a gentleman and-as we said above-a hero." if :I 1 ty ' I 2: : 4 43 I ,if f ,ff .. - nr P-5.--1' inz-','.a-,-Ltwax-g:.u.,' .. ' 'J' . in -- , -Y',Y Y: .., -Y ' - . - ,rss -.41-11.4-I-..N .,.c V. -- -. .. '- -c X-gf . ' , V --sz ,.....s ,4-1.-iaiff-afaafr 190 'ff'- 5 W X CJ-M ,, i n N Q. If E . , ,-is . 1' X X, :M .,.- l, AA", ' ljzxst f 'I f ' N' N eff? Eg JAMES ALWARD VAN FLEET BARTOW, FLORIDA Appointed from First District, Florida "Van" " Sergeantg Expert RiHemang Football Squad fi V LU: "A" in Football. "He held his seal,-a friend lo human race -Pope R 55- . -iff C4 Fl, AN'S First Class year has been an eventful one for him. He started out in summer camp by making high score on the target range and in the fall he followed this up by a remarkable exhibition of football. Turning out for the first time last season, he improved so rapidly and did such consistent work that the Navy Game found him in the original line-up. l-le played the entire game and contributed not a little to the efforts that brought us that 20-0 score. Van is a brusque, outspoken individual and not much of a mixer. l-le finds pleasure in the society of magazines and books, and is , . - . a frequenter of the gym. Perhaps this reticent attitude 1 '--'-Q?" has kept some of us from knowing him as well as we H should, but nevertheless even though our associations . with Van have not been of the closest nature, we are l 1 1 all sure of his ability and worth and we are glad he has 5, - been with us. i 1 , u if: V. VI . w- - -5 ai - l9I . ---.-sn., 1.11, V I . K.:.,,,m,1,V,3.,A,,-,,..,..was . ,s...w:-asemmwa-xaznis-if-sm, I ' ' i V 'X V ' ' xiii-. -',5'w"::-:-szzvf'.ara-:11::s. f. iw-qmmss j H ' 'L Y ' :Li':'s " ., I Q-ggmww M-i.- ..,. 1 Z ,v . V l m V X - 4' A " ANASTACIO QUEVEDO VER SAN'MIGUE.L, I. PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Appointed from Philippine Islands "Chief" "Cannibal"' Clean Sleeve: Marksman: Polo Squad. "Oh, I am ine King of the Cannibal Isles" -Popular Song Q O l-lon. Senor Jaime Calcia y Larrosa. Dearest Sirs: ln territory of reservationecl West Point, cluring early prune-blossom time, it are customary for all I-lon. First Classmans to apart away from this school. I-lon. IOO clay night are now approaching up ancl yearlings are writing rhythmical sing- songs by which we know that miraculousness of graduation is near to come. Soonly Philippine school boy, which are humble Me, X' ' ' s 4 2 '-1 H -' - 'YA-.is-fa-fray:-ess-List '- will be officious in Scout Army which are very fine 1 - , . ..1, body with olive drab. I shall be joyful to arrive back in island after respectful learning in engineery of clikes and fortification apparatix. ,g Are personality of beautifullest young Suzi resting in village? l am told by unreliable sources that I0,y000.00S are property of this girl. I ask to know. Until month July l am in transport from New York fi, to Manila, mayhaps, we can derange for meeting in bar. I am clesponclent for june. ' Hoping you are the same, Yours truly, l-lasimura Ver Cper himselfj if ,.i. . A r- .1-, .--..,.,.,.,,?,,M,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,.,A mi 'V .. -- V. V ,. V . , Qk., . My A: H.. ..,,,:X, 192 ' 1 mf:--U 'Law--ffsa-S-v-,-,-f. f-N MQ. 3. ,,,- ., V,,,,,L,, . x - V 'kv N-It i W MMM ilfwf- Q- -we-A is - , , Liailm V "N B D Bm - . Ural ' ,fp ' u I of l N ALBERT WHITNEY WALDRON WEST HENRIETTA. NEW YORK Appointed from Thirty-second District, New York "Peanut" Sergeant: Marksmani "A" in Basketball: Basketball Squad C4, 3, 21. uzcqlous, ye! modesi: aclive and slrong, Invincible in arms, serene amidst alarms" -Bcailie E.ANUT'S" past has been anything but full of sunshine. A cloud once hovered over him which bade fair to have ga silver lining. But alas! No Q such luck. This unsophisticated lad was smitten hard. Previously he had pursued his way free from the guiles and smiles of the wily feminine. It was like a thunderbolt from a clear sky, this first infatuation. But with the passage of time the Shrimp has gained wisdom and now he says, "When they get to running after me like that it's time to quit." "Al" 1sn't a giant but he sure can play basketball just A F .,. y 4,.,:' the same. By the way, it was his skill at the game K ""- ' '4" that first attracted said person of fickle heart. It is a 'A pleasure to see "Al" shake off much heavier opponents gi 5 if and put a pretty one in the basket. Q9 1 ., ix, ' There robabl isn't a more conscientious man any- .- Z ,- P Y . . . .. where than Doc Waldron. l-le believes in having a N - C 95 definite aim and living up to it. Within his mind you, , . , 4, I M iv: W will find a purpose and a serious intent to carry it out. if 3- ig irj li 5 . 23 Sf ? gi ,Z Z is -f. u U 5 1 2 L1 W iv ,. , 3, , P' Z1 . .6 P, i , . ig .1 s , N- - -1 W V.. .-ff-:f.-- 'mi .fm-even:--.4 ,5 M- ..1, e1,wz-:.:1.::swf-:rm-::..1,-,:.a:.-.:..:1l . .. . .a.1,:.x.. vw"1-'aienvzzvawareusmxszmwa' M . 'V' ' fx- :J-wfmaazzhf'-1m-misc-.isgfszzcioeff:-'smwv:ages-ieffgk 193 mliff l ' 2il ' W Q t 'W ' ' ' L "" A 4 in T W We Z , W 1 5 W ' . JOHN I-IOBERT WALLACE f OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA Appointed from Second District, Oklahoma ii "Wally" Corporal, Lieutenant: B.A.g Indoor Meet 4 C4, 3D: Outdoor Meet UIQ Polo Squad: ' w I-lundredth Night QU: President Y. M. C. A.g 1 Howitzer Board. l f "1 hate nobadyg I am in charity wilh ihe world" -Wisicr l OCRATES once remarked, "lt's not so much what you say as what you do." ge Now the Kaydet listed above is one of those versatile chaps, who not only do, ll but know what to say to boot! So it was he early found favor among the Com's own, and probably explains as Well why he came to be elevated to the peerage as head of that sect whom we know collectively as "hell-dodgersf' Ranked into disfavor with the Powers That Be, as a yearling, he was able to come back when the three-stripe year arrived. I-le's a hater of monotony, and a dispenser of what we might term utranslucent 1 jollityf' a variety of grind We can see through! Not a politician, not even a political wise-acre, but a far- ii. - AA A . . sighted director of his own affairs with a peculiar N "" 'O insight which aids him intuitively to differentiate li , ,-,A , M , I K i 'Q between the transient and the permanent. Perhaps W mf-Qfflffggilwiig, lg jli i , 'i"i f'b'g i we might almost call him an embryo philosopher who Mf f'f : :. i' i ' draws his philosophy from the lottery of tradition and I' iz . L.. shapes his actions on the anvil of experience. Shrewcl, y f J-,g fffl 1 N if we may say it, taciturn, and favored with an enthusi- l5'gl,T'EQ it , asm which permits him to lend his whole-hearted ff' jQ.Qi'5l291'i-If " F effort to his own undertakings, and to bend his energies X fi' Q, ul f . toward making a success of the aims of his fellows. '31 fi if :lvl-liliji A The kind of package it is Well to examine carefully J V' before opening, and a personality to be reckoned with ' 1 ""'V ' i", i"' , ' f 5 fi as a future candidate for the pages of Who's Who. 'l i '--ed V 1 ' 1 l Af- '1 'K , 4 . . Q ., if '- le1 f i he we or rers - e 3.2 . Q I94 .A Fg'2",..3it'7i'7"" A, . .. LQ . 3' tfx We i , , , V-3 una . - VV A ":' Q .- I . Glory XE EDWARD CASWELL WALLINGTON VINELAND, NEW JERSEY Appointed from Second District, New jersey "Wally" "John" "Wallingford" Clean Sleeveg Sharpshooter., "If he be nol in love milf: some woman There is no believing in old signs"-Shalfespeare CHN hails from Vineland, New Jersey, he says-it can't be found on the map- so will take his word for it. But some town it'must be to have produced one of his caliber. And the P. himself would find it a herculean task to calculate the attraction the town in the abstract, or possibly in the feminine singular, has for this worthy old man of the Corps. No, he just couldn't remain for the Furlough banquet. "Meet me at the station, Sue, and then for an hour's ride' to the old trysting place." When it comes to this "No chance for a rain to-day: is .. VW... V, . ,...,,.,, A.. , wait till Wednesday', line, Schopenhauer and Nordau 5, ' haven't the ghost of a show. According to him, he if .V has never made pro. on a writ, and he can't see why '- the tacs insist on-having reveille so soon after supper. 1 i But beneath this pessimistic exterior, a jovial soul is '35 ' hidden, and he can be counted on to add mirth to the - most doleful occasion. The friend of all who know T, ,Qu him as he is, always -ready to walk a guard tour for the man who is dragging, and bubbling over with good 1 ' fellowship, we have all come to like him, and wish for , him the best the world has to offer in the way of good -N N things. I95 tt: S 1 A X sw' al' S Q ii, C T V V A A I in q... ,s eg " 5 "x .r.,: eiffi f - 7 "i5l?i iQ. fy ig fs k e ,Y A '5 5 at LEO ANDREW WALTON Q5 "9 SALEM, OREGON 5 Appointed from First District, Oregon 56 44 "Ike" "John D." Sergeant: Marksmang Polo Squad. 5 "You may have known Ihai I'm no ivordy man" :W -Otway ' fl All 54 sg Er- sa EO is notorious for a little bit of everything: polo, dancing, P. Sfing, tea fighting Qthere's a distinction between the last two, he claimsj, and a variety of other things, but chiefly for his bum grinds. Any time is the right time for John, and he is as liable to get off a touch of curbstone comedy right after a Blue Monday Morning Reveille as any other time of the day. He stays awake nights thinking up new ones, and as a result, first call for mattress drill usually sounds simultaneously with "release from quarters." ' Q Like many others in '15, Leo has a fatal touch of ,tw yellow fever and spends his time trying to figure out whether heid rather have two horses of his own, or sponge on the government for a mount and get an auto instead. Knowing his predilection for Mechanics we advise the first. Leoys chief characteristic is start- ' ll if ing just in time to get there before it's too late and it's 2 5 N a safe bet that when that kaydet special leaves for New York town Leo and the conductor will swing up Q 5 the step at the same time. ' if . Ei QE I ..-ot-. .sr, sf,.l,f 3 J -,t,., v .-ss. if E -:fps-f ' g ,- ...f,r4..1'g1,T,g:,,Y1, i-,- rA,:11,.-ll --4,' ee we-' -,:i ,-auf. qs,-:Qi-.,5s,g7,s5g,,QEi,Mya-A L---2:12-.P Q -,,.4 . 5, , 196 li ' ' tif- V . ' 1, , 'fu W, 4 v 1 ' ru" FWHM' libifii. rv- K Night C4, 3, 2, lj. 1 'r,3,T-Nwg' , .Y ,Vt 3, 57 ' QW' ,J-Fifi if has A 4- ' Q 'Egg ALBERT- HENRY WARREN DANIELSON. CONNECTICUT Appointed from Third District, Connecticut Sergeant, Lieutenant: A.B., B.A.g Marks- mang President Dialectic Society: Hundredth "Thy voice is celeslial melody"-Longfellow AMAS 5. ver. El siguiente senor," as we learned from the dogmatic Fortuna, is always more or less of a perplexity, who in the end usually discards his cloak of mystery in order to appear in the true light of the role he plays. A Yankee? Yes, we think sog for surely he has the proverbial Yankee traits-a reserved primness of manner which delights in masquerading as a cheerful isposi- tion, a habit of thrift and economy fhis wife tells us he uses bachelor buttons to save the price of threadb, and a head which is probably more level on the inside than it is without. A moving spirit in all I-lundredth Night entertainmentsg and, if we may refer to him as such, a talented minstrel Y who loves to wean us from the realms of the prosaic, and, like the Pied Piper, take us off into some mystical 1 17 kingdom on the wings of melody. Many a yearling's 1 , heart has thrilled at the rosy picture he has painted ----A5 '4" of an illusory furlough time-and it's an even bet that - 2 - A even the old furlough rnoon himself for should We l , V ' IV ' ,gh say herselfilj is hardly cognizant of the lofty pedestal X i' which an erstwhile happy songster has reared for A V '1'A f ' 2,352-1? A man, we would venture, without a care in the Z "" world, for, to one who is ,gifted with a sunny disposi- Ei ' tion, a few cares are but the small lazy 'clouds which '41 float upon the horiion at dawn, whose somber gray A 1'i' 'V , gives way to the rosy tints of the morning sun. J jj "" L . . T 'ltt i A i .-, tm.-a:.:.:: as .- :J Af' - - --i- -- - 197 " :, . M .,..iris-te,:N5:'s.v,-.fij e , ,r .. .,,., L..3' own ss. M r . 1,. IX ' ::sX, . . g Rl ,mf ffxfi X ' may S LEROY HUGH WATSON sr, Louis, MISSOURI Appointed from Twelfth District, Missouri "Irish" "Wop" A Clean Sleeveg A.B.: Marksmang Basketball Squad K4, 3, 25: Indoor Meet f4Dg Outdoor Meet C4, 3, 2, lj. "Theres an awful loi of knowledge Tha! you never get al college, There are lols of things you never learn atschoolu -Anon HE. Wop is one of those happy-go-lucky individuals who says, i'What's going to happen will happen, so I should care." But unlike most of these afore- E mentioned individuals, he always comes out on top. One of his most notice- able traits is that of falling violently in love for a week only to forget the old love the following Monday, when he becomes charmed hy another of the daughters of Eve. But in one love he is constant. Nothing can shatter his affection for "St. Looeyn and he even went so far once as to back the Cardinals to finish in the First division, which venture ended with his pocketbook N K E K somewhat lighter hut left hisfaith in the old town as E strong as ever. - W 4. , A fairly consistent goat is Wop with all the lacl+:-a- ' 1, daisicality peculiar to the species and he attracts three- 2 , , month slugs in much the same manner that a magnet 'X , 1, attracts iron filings, but through them all he is the pg ,J l same cheerful Irishman ever ready to hear a friend's I 3 N ,T , is ,. troubles and to offer any help that it is in his power , ' X to give. 4- , i EL 5 -:R ,, 1 1:1 . .. X VE 1 , , ' ,asf .QMJW 198 3: Q Un - , ., . qlfi. - DOUGLAS LAFAYETTE WEART CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Appointed from Tenth District, Illinois ..Doug,. Star C211 I-Iop Manager. "A lion among ladies is a mos! dreadful iliingn -Shakespeare N that precise, matter-of-fact tone of his he announces that the world will end to-morrow, and we never think to dispute himf Not that everything he says is forever closed to argument, but the quiet, convincing manner in which he says it precludes any possibility of disbelief. There are times when we are not as prompt in the recognition of merit as we might be, but in this case there was never any thought of delay. Non-affectation, efficiency without self-consciousness, and willingness to sacrifice himself in order to shield a classmate from the gig list. Somewhat of an enigma at times-solemnly pensive I ff eff- one minute Qthough never morosej, only to be slapping ' you on the back the nextg a special smile for festive occasions, and a vein of good humor for all of themg conscientious in everything he does and-perseveringl just an ordinary sort of file with an extraordinary 'gi ability to make friends. , . ., r,., ,, gif I 5 fr ' , 199 Corporal, Company Quartermaster Ser- geant, First Sergeant, Captaing B.A.g Marks- mang Hockey .Squadg Manager 'I-Iockey: f f 'f -'N- - ' I - -V - - -- . . .-L, I' ' - -.1,..v1 Q " If--If ' ' Q -. .':fflE, ' I' Q I . XM' 0 f 'If-.511 ,V an liyr ...Q -5593 rl. 'Jllfg' ,442 5 7' is G Q .sa ARTHUR ARNIM WHITE SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS Appointed from Twenty-first District, Illinois "Bob" Clean Sleeve: Sharpshooterg Polo Squad: Furlough Book Board, "1 do lfnon: of ihese That therefore only are reputed wise For saying nalhingu-Shalfcspeare R. WHITE, how many led horses are there to an infantry division?" "Well, sir, I hardly think that a fair-question. It seems to me as if it would depend entirely upon the number of horses with sore backs." Whitey's part on our little stage has been a silent one, and when he does come across with a few lines, you may well look for something on the order of the above. To gaze upon that erudite face, you'd be sure to classify him as an engineer. But far from it, for his path has been that of a typical goat. But Ps usual in such cases, this is merely his means of hiding from the world his real ability. We know, for it has been our pleasure to read some of the products the world as it is, has afforded us many a pleasant I I hour. . Obmutescence is his religion and as a result it is ' hard for us to classify this hard working, easy-going product of old Illinois. Not even an inkling has his ready smile given us of what he really makes of our petty scheme of things. But if we may guess he is headed for the doughboys, and in the days to come, , ' his nerve and imagination is sure to assert itself, and the world will hail him as a new literary genius. : of his brain, and his dry humor and keen knowledge of i ' ' ' - We await with pleasure and confidence this great .N day. , 'Q Q I it 3 6 ,gf A 11 . ' .1 ' ' - '- . . . .- st.-fr-.-f.. f.b, ..-s.q.:f.--.-:as-V--I 200 1 'z 'a ., .. ".A. , . , A I, v Qlil " A -f2- J a 4 ef ' -Q4 V ,t..:. V 2354 I I f' " sig JOHN HAMILTON CHEW WILLIAMS BALTIMORE.. MARYLAND Appointed from Third District, Maryland "Major" ",Iobie" "Chew" Clean Sleeve, Manager Baseball. "Pygmies are pygmies tho' perched on the Alps" -Anon HE Major is one of these serious, wise looking persons but don't let him slip the bluff across. He- really couldn't,be serious if he tried. When a particular Blue Monday comes around and you're feeling like the wrath of Achilles, it's always the Major that comes around with some original remark that brings a grin in spite of yourself. Chew's chief occupations in life are boning fic- tion, managing the baseball team and trying to keep Shorty MacDonald from somnambulating, and he's been a success at all except the last. As a rule the Chew IS a peace loving citizen but lf you ever deslre a quick H E V jjjj M H Uujj ,.,4, C In scrap, drift around to his room and get off a few choice A, T 4, The Chew is a bona-fide yellow leg and some day l F buckling, devil-may-care f'caballeros" against the ene- r mys cavalry, as the F. S. R. has it. l - 3 -1, ,n Uv , 7: 4 '- :,: F EE C' . ,A , ,, , ,,, ,. , .,,,,,,.Y.f ,,,, , W, , . V ,-,, ,,,., , ,. . ,SJ Q . . ,L Wx 201 slams about "Baltimo." H a we will undoubtedly see him leading a troop of swash- l 2 1 1 'Q 1' 'Y V '- ' . 1-'fs-Qamzs-use-mver-azszrzwnz,-a,w11wxnaxv?-1,,, - V: .. I f V' V- ' . ,QQ . -- --vsuezxf-fnfsw r--zfrz.-me-,,:-were-sea , , A.. ,Vw I L I-fm? ' v w ,.,...' ' Q U s n N" f i, 'tg' 9 U'uf1ge 5 4 I K.. . cgf ROBERT LIVINGSTON WILLIAMS HODGENVILLE, KENTUCKY Appointed from Fourth District, Kentucky ul-levy, ul-Iooku Clean Sleeveg A.B.g Marlcsmang Indoor Meet C4, 35. "Hang sorrow. Care will lgill a cal I And therefore let's be merry"-Wilfrer NE of the hardest:-to be exact--ten by the file on the softest spot. Dinah Mite is his best girl, and this Worthy son of a state famous for its beautiful Women, no, we said nothing of men-and fine horses, doesn't have to eat tennis balls ,to raise a racquet. And lazy-you should see him Walking around when the thermometer registers about 100 in the shade! Did we say walking? Pardon us, kind reader, it should be oozing. When he gets the old red comforter out behind the tent and puts one of Tom jenkins specials on old Morpheus, We Wonder how anyone else can sleep a wink. A bad combination to bet on, but Lev manages to get there just the same, even though he is usually a few I minutes late. Anything military is his bete-noir, and he's a constant victim of the great god Quill. But he meets it all with good grace and you never heard him bewailing the hard life of a buck. Strike him just after a nap-or any old time- Qi V propose anything that has fun as a concomitant, and he's on. And you can count on his good humor and jovial manner to add mirth to the occasion. -1.-.i . ,: K gf 202 . '51av1" I - Y-T-wr 4 X . , ,, ' 1: u V L . ' gf 5 ' 3' Sf r A I va iijgig sfasi ,Di I ,IOI-IN BEUGNQT WOGAN NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Appointed from First District, Louisiana "Wog" "Perrichon" "Trooper" Corporal, Sergeant, First Sergeantg A.B., B.A.g Marksmang Basket Ball Squad C315 Indoor Meet C4, 2, IJ: Outdoor Meet QD: Hop Manager Q3, 2, IJ. "A man lhal hath friends and showelh himself friendly"-Bible EUGNOT is connected with about every sphere of cadet Iife worth counting, and he is among the shining lights in every one. We are indebted to him for a generous number of points in every indoor meet and for hours of work which made this possible. I-Ie is one of our hopoids "par excelancef' and is as much of a favorite with the femmes as he is with the files. At home anywhere where they speak Hparley-vous," he made a great hit with some femmes that a certain instructor once had up here. Where were they from? Fie! Fie! Ask Wog. I-Ie was a member of the Com's autocracy from the ' ' - beginning of 'yearling year but he never exaggerated ' lr I - the value of chevrons. He knew how to make a plebe g - be a plebe and how to make any kind of a formation A W A - ' Q go off smoothly without superficial efficiency. Wog is A ,V V .3 a gentleman and a man and you'II have to go a long 5.22 gf . i way to find anyone in the Corps who cIoesn't want to ' t , If be his friend. ' , 3- :J Q. I I .I I ' ivf 2:54 il . , Vg AZZ, g u , I ,. ,, 203 is .,,, V, -- W '.:."a.'-:rw z-ser ,,: 4.1: ' 0: AA .. I ,R-:,k:lv.m,,. V A-mix? , .. ,A..,,. . . g , B35 W is s 4 ,... eff' e i ' ' ROSCOE BARNETT WOODRUFF OSKALQOSA, IOWA Appointed from Sixth District, Iowa ..Woody,, Corporal, First Sergeant, Captaing Sharp- shooterg Football Squad Q3, 2, U5 "A" in Football: Outdoor Meet Q4, 3, 21: Hammer Throw Recordg Board of Governorsg First Class Club. "Nom, in ihe names of all ihe gods at once Upon wha! mcai doih ll'li5 our Caesar feed That he is grown so greai?"-Shakespeare HERE. are two kinds of ambition-one that merely wants, and one that wants and works. "Work always wins" someone has said, Woody has always worked, and it was inevitable that he should win. Long before reveille he was out on the parade ground boning the hammer throw and the discus. He established a new Academy record in the forrnerg after dark he was out practising and perfecting the place-kick-his goal in l9l3 furnished the first Army score against the Navy in live years. And with it all, he has found time to bone spooniness and efficiency. Quite naturally that job of Wielding the Big Quill fell to him and no one t A 'A M will say that he has failed to max it. 'N X Besides this capacity for work, he has an equal r capacity for boodle. He can smell a boodle fight across camp and when he does, anybody that Wants to beat A him to it has got to hump themselves. Woody is efficient to a high degree and has a keen 1 , sense of responsibility. As Old Bill Dean used to say, + "Well, when l'm on duty, all the rest of them have got 1 to be on duty, that's all." :Lf r 54 . i. If. 5 2. ,,,..-.:.w.,s:s,-,cg sm.-.MQ I mags eahg- .. ..L-.,s ja ' ? ' ' ' i7,'A'jl'l-Ixeffaae L oats''m32'Tr.v3-,XMI-...597 :..:.,.g -f-gs: ,-fm, ..s.a.,,.. fggf N ..t:.jm6-i.m .5 0: t ztvzui ,pimp-X-N ., .. ,, , 4-,V ,ix - . max Acgwrezzzvixmxer-1.:-x'zw'5sr:e.am.1i y:H'r-.zr"' 204 1110:-:ri '1" , . W ' ' - r , K ,. in - A 5:1 5 W fa 4 I ' ' ,' ,f-3 's . MASON JAMES YOUNG LONDONDERRY, NEW HAMPSHIRE Appointed from First District, New Hampshire "Mason" , Sergeantg Sharpshooterg Polo Squad. "My langue williin my lips I rein, For who lallfs much musl lallf in vain"-Cay HEN this prodigy first arrived on the scene he was blessed or was it cursed QD with a sound 'off which, aided by a Bostonese accent never to be surpas- sed, at once brought him into the glare of the calcium. Well do we remem- ber the happy days in Beast Barracks when that justly celebrated vaudeville team, Taylor, T. and Mason, KI., made the rounds of all the divs. in barracks with their specialty. Now, by much labor, he has rid himself of the sound off but the accent will remain forever and forever. While never one to spec the elusive tenth Mason ,,,,. ,.., , -.w.X. has done his work well and has attained high rank. He has boned up the broadsword and wielded it to advantage for the class in our indoor meets. ln this, . Q in riding and in reading, he spends those few fleeting , hours which are allotted to' the Corps for recreation. 5 He is almost as silent as the granite hills of his native state but when he speaks, lo! words of wisdom roll forth, if one can only hive them. ln passing, we all wish.our class-mate much hap- piness and success in all his work. He is bound to get lf ir ff rr :iii the latter anyhow and when it comes we will enjoy gg Y I Q . . . 1 . "" ggtfwfg it with him. A 5 5 .1 rf 5 3,-' 'YJ LC' ' " ' ' Zvlffli1li7f111Q'f5"!Av2MMf5li-95'i- 1-iv? A ' 3' iL','7,'7ff4Q ,.4. -i f " , "Tir run 577:3:J'ill5f:iZv'fiSK'iif-i.UfW?TfB:'7fE1YSi?4un''.aioa!2:il37g-" ,Q .. .ibl f 205 Ml rm -' 5 1 . 1 . L fl mln . -,QM 1- ,m,7.,a.ff:., -,fa , I., . ,-fa-. , -sf 4- . Y, T' '- V if .--e-..w,Y-tt , . H fr..l'5ii95:-.1 Q' do E JAG'- ov 5 '- ' 'H' E IMEH5: . f F Q 4. K v C X is D If W sf:- EDWIN ALBERT ZUNDEL GREENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Appointed from Twenty-second District, Pennsylvania ' ' Flossie' ' Clean Sleeve: Marksman: Polo Squad. "Chevrons, like glow-worms, afar of shine bright, Bu! looked ai loo near have no heal nor liglilu -Wesler MASH! Bang! The dazed recipient of a whack on the back extricated himself from the wreckage of an overturned table and a few books, and gazed with mingled feelings of wonderment and reproach at the Pennsylvania cyclone which had just passed through' the house. And having verihed his suspicions he proceeded to address the gentleman in tones calculated to determine forever the rank and file of the P. D. Whereat the said Uhombren smiled one of his bland grins and remarked, "Say, kiddo, do you have any boodle?H It is this casual remark which introduces us to the .. . , . . hero. For in the blithesome days of yearling camp ' , -i we were lnltiated into the relationship of Zunclel and , , 3.5 HA., . boodle. l-le is a loyal disciple of the precepts of Mer- . E rilat and believes that what is fit for king is fit also for i ' vassal: and Flossie is willing to be a devoted subject l 4 ' It :I to any boodle king who will place temptation in his 1 if up A N path. A V -5 Aside from his propensities in this line, however, NV' V i E .. he claims fame on the score that during four years he - X n has directed the destinies of the irascible Cherry. And 'U 'N 3 i ' this in itself is quite a praiseworthy feat-even for one , - Z - A who is going into the Coast. Ask him about the R i 2 ",,' i A ,ii Pittsburgh widow! i ii , . A if 'X l l mt l ' ' W YW' WY YW 1 - ,meessw-. 206 4 pf t l t T JWNE M i NNE was Sl f ggggt Aggie 2 S gear Ve Conlon Elroy Alfaro Clyde Raymond Altman Hyman Bender Badt James Willis Barrett, jr. Thomas Edward Bass, jr. Melchor Batista Martin Bell, Jr. Lucian Samuel Berry Robert Moorehead Bruce Glen Raymond Butler Jackson Titus Butterfield DeRosey Carroll Cabell, Jr. Raymond Potter Campbell James Nephew Caperton Warner William Carr Samuel Jefferson Caudill James Dearing Christian Harry Knowlton Clark James Paul Clark, Jr. Thomas McFarland Cockrill George Harold Conley William Worth Dempsey Lucius Alfred Dick Richard Jacob Dorer Leonard Doughty, Jr. Oren Patrick Dowell Albert William Draves john Henry Dykes Edgar Arlen Fisher Charles Caroll Fitzhugh Cassius Paul Fletcher joseph William Glascock ,lohn Forrest Goodman Theodore Scott Griesa John Francis Groselle Elmer Hall Henry Hamilton Hart Edward Michael Hartigan Joseph Murry Hayse Pettus Harvey Hemphill Wilburn Henry Henderson Harrison Herman joseph Lawson Hodges blames Flinn Hodgson Paul Carleton Hope ,Iunius Henry Houghton Frederic Nettleton lnsinger g Joseph Leon Israel Arthur Marion Jones Lewis Thomas Kitchens Thomas Francis Kohin Otto Frederick Lange Herbert Leonidas Lee Robert Edward Lee John joseph Lieb Grover Cleveland Little Gabriel Thornton Mackenzie Kenneth Ritchie March John Edward Martin Albert Burton Mason William Stirling Maxwell Robert Bruce McBride, Jr. James Winn McClure Frank Ellsworth McCorkle Thomas Julian McCormick Robert Rau Duncan McCullough Alexander McKinnon, jr. Felix Rosseter McLean john David Miley Culver Saterlee Mitcham Hugh Mitchell Edward Semple Moale William Edgerton Morehouse 207 John Lucius Mullin Paul Barrows Parker William George Patterson Rufus Ellery Percy Thomas Green Peyton Charles Fred Quiesser Henry Harrison Ranson Ollie Clarence Reeves John William Rehor . Jack Lawrence Reynolds Frank Thomas Richard Samuel Trowbridge Salisbury John William Samsey Lewis Lloyd Smith Richard Keen Smith Samuel Allen Smith Francis Michael Stanton Leroy Newton Suddath John Alexander Street Ethelbert Talbot Clifford Hildebrand Tate john Barnes Thomas Juan Torroella y Rooney Adolph Unger ' Frederic Hurd 'Van Horn Robert Cambell Van Vliet, ,Ir James deBarth Walbach Victor William Beck Wales Ernest Edward Wehmann, ,lr Alexander Mathias Weyand Cyrus ,Ienness Wilder- William Rosser Wilson Richard Marshall Winfield Ludson Dixon Worsham Clive Andrew Wray Benjamin Anthony Yancey ' ffivrmn ,II D94 I: O0 v. f I If Nw! 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After two years under the restrain- jg I x , he is supposed to put away childish things and to begin to take life seriously. Wherein even A the casual observer might discover that which I 7 A fr: 'gg n H A . 57' J i - f itil 4 A . 'W Q ku X I 352 Q I W, W , W , T M Q Og X xi Na v X I -.'r- i 5 f 9 2 r j iff 'Q fi xl! ! 'lf 4 X ff , . A 5 X! .J""'R 11 li 4 fi I jx fy 'f Iumnla nuuuunu nm I1 umnmnmu I 041 x Wax, l l num . . I ' wail u SVP? llllll I i l i I We gg sc? Q2 Q55 gi? 9.5 fi 7 .sv i 9 x 3 Jil r would cause him to turn his head lest our - worthy second classman catch himself being YEA FURLOUGH! laughed at-a thing which would doubtless prove a bar to his progress. For instance, let us consider the class of l9l6-any other second class would do as Q well, but as this is the 1916 section we might as well be consistent. This class embarked on its really serious career on or about June l2, l9l4. CAny one interested in the history of 1916 prior to this date is respectfully referred to the I9l7 write-up. Merely change the dates and the difference would be neglegiblej Let us watch our newly-fledged second classman nervously making his way down the hill to the railroad station-vacation bound. ln his very attitude one can see the painful consciousness of his civilian clothes. cl-le knows that, slouch as he will, he can't smooth out that wrinkle just below the back of his coat collar, l-le feels that all eyes are on that rainbow-hued scarf which the cadet store clerk assured him was the last word in neckwear. It is the last word all right-of a dying screech owl. He also finds trouble at the other extremity. l-le feels strangely undressed with his trousers flapping at half mast. The comfortable feeling of a wad of woolen sock around his ankle is gone. For now his silken hose are stretched smoothly up his calves and held there, Wrinkleless and immaculate, 210 W M . if . . . . M - S. 1 - life, though in some cases it is 5' M ing influences of the T. D. and its allied forces, 'EE ffm 3. 1.65 ws: VM .Riga -567- J' 3-. v'- X1 ll Q " 2 V-'F 3:3 , Y 1.-Q. Q ' H4 , -ls I L - l 3 i f 9 2 ' IL., S5 5' E! N3 , ti r . .r i I A 5, , r ,:,-,: I gTi,,,.A,wAf:iim kf,,, k,..xn , -1,12 V,.:l,,, A ,.',... vxmm, .,,A ,,.,.. ,,,'., .,,,,rZi,H2..,f,,,..,., ,..,.,, .,4a22!...E.fa1wGHX,,:i?.... by strange contrivances of rubber. This, coupled with the absence of his massive kaydet brogans, makes his feet feel so plight that he walks as if he were continually going upstairs. His brilliant yellow shoes torture him dreadfully and as he hurries , along a shiny new suit case in each hand, we perceive in his eyes a hunted look- for he doubts very much if his precariously balanced straw hat 'stays on until he T reaches the station. I-le has arrived in New York now. In some unaccountable manner he has found his way to the hotel. Triumphantly he enters the lobby. Except that he saluted the taxi starter and reported "All right" to the doorman, he has acquitted himself nobly so far. Now, however, an enemy assails him in the shape of a marvel- ously pompadoured bell boy, who attempts to relieve him of his luggage. Our kaydet isn't going to let them slip anything over on him though, and so quite a tug- of-war ensues. Perceiving, however, that he is beginning to attract the amused attention 'of the lobby loungers, he finally gives in, and tries to act as if he had only , been trying to kid the bell boy a little. "Wait here until I get my rooms, sonny," he says patronizingly.-Note the "rooms" Confidently he approaches the desk, and looks the clerk straight in the eye, much as he would eye the O. C. when about to ask him for some new electric light bulbs. It is plain to see that the clerk has no bluff on him! "May I ask a question, sir?" Horrors! He has tied it up after all. , Blushing furiously he turns away, overcome by his wretched faux pas. Quite Hus- trated he mops his fevered brow, and tries to think of some excuse to make to that awful bell boy. l-le shoves his handkerchief up his sleeve, but noticing a derisive smile on the face of the girl in the newsstand, he guiltily iiii in withdraws it and stuffs it in his trousers pocket. When will he get used to these cit clothes? But suddenly a brilliant idea strikes him and he makes a dash to that well known refuge just out-' side the Stag Room. At last he has discovered the sovereign remedy for stage fright. After one or two visits to this cooling resort he will' feel as if he had been living in New York hotels all his life, and will be calling the elevatorboy- 'iGus." twenty-ninth. ' - "ANY NIGHT IN MAY" ZII Throughout the summer, the second classman has adventures many of which would bear relating did space permit. But let us pass hurriedly over this joyous furlough time and examine our hero as he returns to his home in the highlands of the Hudson. It is August Ah, now, kind reader, prepare to shed your tears. Even the second classman almost smiles as he looks l ,. N , D W? xn" "b2' 1 'rru - I I F-in . i i V. we -' arp. 1' ' lr. W ::' M 'AA1' r i we . F9 i . Si -:g,V Sf L ' if' N'52 3 . ...Q,,,. - ..:.:i,:ql:,:i:,.x. ,,A. f ,,,g back on that day, but at that time the humor of the situation was quite unapparent. Of course it is a rainy day. This sort of weather is eminently fitting, for it furnishes an admirable background to the scene at the railroad station, West Point, N. Y., 1 as the raincoatecl officer-in-charge issues multitudinous orders concerning suitcases, trunks checks, and the formation of sundry squads to be marched to the south guard ' X house by the senior cadet present. "Sir, Cadet Ducrot reports his return from l furlough." With a most woebegone expression our friend repeats the stereotyped ai u sentence as though it were his death knell. In a daze he picks up his suitcase and f l' wanders over to find his room. He passes three officers with never a thought of ,V 5 saluting. He does not yet realize that he is again under the military regime. He l will realize it fully tomorrow, however, when the delinquency list is published. ii The scene is a room in cadet barracks. The time is three o'clock in the after- A noon of the same day. One has but to glance in this apartment to understand the if meaning of the word Hchaosf' Disorder reigns supreme. The doorway is blocked by a large trunk. This trunk is not open because it is locked and the key is in the p A pocket of a pair of trousers hanging in the N , ,L closet of room 666 Hotel Astor. No one has yet mustered sufficient energy to use i l, 1 a crowbar on the hinges. On each table 1 A , ii l lies an open suit case overflowing with lffi .- , wrinkled civilian clothing. The Hoor is 9 i' , hidden beneath a mass of laundry bags, l field equipment, overshoes, clean linen, full dress hats, coats, trousers, boots, guns, X and other accessories of cadet existence. ln one corner a cane leans at a sorrowful angle-the mere shadow of a life that has gone forever. 15 And what of the occupants of this domicile? iii! In one corner we perceive a dejected individual, clad in a mixture of cadet and cit clothes, sitting on the bed spring with a bayonet in his hands. Listlessly he rubs a piece of sand-paper over the rust-encrusted handle. On the window-sill sits his room-mate, smoking a cigar. The cadet in the alcove is evidently a Corp but his wife is not, so he merely sits and smokes and thinks bitter thoughts. Apathetically he watches a bottle of ink slide off the table and deluge a pile of white trousers. He doesn't make the slightest move to check the ruin which is being 212 SUNDAY AFTERNOON WALKS N: Q ll, as--fzmsv f . 'A : gh V f -4 Ill i i ,Jn r.4""'!' 1 .. ....,.-:.f- aw5:...4...-'..: .. fi'-59 " 4.-vs. iii? img-' sg 1525 :ee J I W a , ., . , ,, . ., .. . 1 .. , A . . . . - U, at , . as - -Ji iz' .M is FM . Q " , - 2 Lzisvzmimoiija' ,J r , 515275-' 'f ' -as-5.4 A l ,ig 7:95211 , .. . .. .. .V -,.- ,. W... . . ' - V .mr - . t w " V H Jwluif s gay I 21.5421-Q Wrought, but sits there Watching the slender black rivulets trickle from one immacu- late pair to another. So great is his dejection that he doesn't care what happens. Besides, they are his roommate's trousers anyway. As the second classman gradually settles down in the old rut, his despondency in- creases rather than diminishes. Somehow he seems to have lost all interest in life in general and at West Point in particular. Picture him at night in his room glaring fiercely from beneath his green eyeshade at the enigmatic pages of his mechanics textbook. He is trying to get a physical conception of A: FXM. In despair he gives it up-all that he can see as he gazes out of the window at the mellow harvest moon is another moonlit scene-dear to his memory. Wistfully he recalls that midsummer evening on the lake. Again he hears the soft dip of the paddle, again his nostrils catch the faint odor of heliotrope. Radiant in the moonlight comes the vision of The Girl. He leans forward, she leans to meet him. "All right, 5ir?', With a painful start he recovers- " V it is the sentinel inspecting at tattoo, and his book is V - still open at the first page of the lesson. s f sf. . ,f Thus our second classman pursues the melancholy H D' , tenor of his way-a humorously pathetic figurel l-le feels that the whole world is against him, but as he is only a second classman what more can he expect? If at 5 p. m. he returns through the dusk from riding and finds that there is no hot water in theishower- there's no use in kicking. So he shivers under the ,,.-f jr ,W I K A.. 4' fieal . l?3?sals4fS' T- , ,,:,:,-2. slvhfa- ,ll ' L? 'I-21.5.32 , '12, . K . . 1. ,, icy needles and lifts his voice in a quavering song, , X, i '11 which is evidently addressed to the congressman who ,ff YY 1 i .. 5 9, 5 g Algl 5 ' gh Qt appointed him for the refrain IS, "You made me what l am today, l hope you're satisfiedf, ln the , ,'... fig. .,3,.,,. . . W s X, N nb if 5 -- , g., mess hall he sits and listens with a' bored air to the youthful yearlings prating of furlough. Alas, poor deluded souls, little they reck of the horrors of August twenty-ninth. The first classmen talk forever of uni- .riff il V 1 - . 'nf wif. forms and discounts and regiments and posts, until, in despair, our second classman turns to the plebe at HOME SWEET HOME my V .!. .-.,qf,. .4 vpn' fam: 21,711 1 'r 749:55 . 11696 344: , i 7251 A .-.ff .,.., . " 312' fa Ljiflff 1 , 2255? 14 iff?- mfg'-41 11 5 wil +4713 1 1 3.-,QI , 2-- fx, 2? 1 A ,fill 2:f-1-S555 W f .- w f. iff? N I, -.HW . mazd- it f'if.a'i-lil 4.-Ly. , Zffrii 'FWXP " " "' Enwv Yagi. the foot of the table and says, "Never mind, Mister, you and I will-' show 'em how a camp should be run, next summer,-eh?" . 32? leg!! ses f..-2 -is-sf . vv3l5"- -2??":" '-"gs .4 we qza, -'DR-fsfsgffseiavfi' -6- M Ai, '-sf?-zfaaaf,-r.,,vfse.2Ls'f we 'J ff- v 'NW -"Raw F.. an X JSx1.mA4"0flH PJ'-.f 213 aw 5 fx, a Bmw ,, , , Q fs -. .iw-.-1-'qw .vsw-fivsffmw .Q ffwmmf:f"ww. fw.'wv,s.:y-as..on- W.. axfrimi-.' -z2f ?f. ':2 ful 2-5:52-I f -ofa iw-QL viwfwr:ze-,mufftmwzk-F .. iw.-,wa-ri' . '7QMH.f1.'2-vvfrif 'f jfikizw vfn?11.".f2' ::1 1:. : '11 - af' ,QQ .',.!,5ii.+.w12g:i:E"' ,-Vagas. - sais, :Yaminig,.,3..,p.:f.sw+.z'f. z-:,fz?94gy.--Gm., , arm piskgf.. '- 1-:mx .L .. .'ff--- 1- .1-. - 11' I .w Lg grew. 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L 3 vw-, .L..f,.l 'fi' if 5 2' J., 5 2,1 ,J p- 1.3.21 g-fe, 5' 5- 1 "'2S.51a6?:E:fL Sic 2fu+::,':ii2i.5:a51k, A- ' r g : f Aa-cz' , . ,157 rr 121.5 f1"':4.'I44i 7A,.f's': ,195-r'.': AA.-44 .-eLf5",1syg.msf' L1:s::'-,w'55aC?-v-::iw...., 'rim-fzziinfiaff 4, eeifwffr-.-V A - 5 K aye. fu: H -:gag-.-z -. fs:-pg., '-sm,zgrf:g.PNafxi+f,, "iH1k:sa??51 -,Q Qzilfi -- -1 N- : ne 2 3 ,3'f7i4 4. -.a,...11r'. fwair-fm 'Q-emo,0fH1'wJsf111f,-r. av-Izsagv-svliw-:'f' ,Qaffix'-'2-:Q:.ff,r.xs:grin wr.2'-.,.:fff':-Nw?-fx gzzflfm.. iw., f 5 QI!-If-f""f, '.'fi E'7g 'e1f3fVl? 933 ALF: f1ET.32,a?'L.', .QRS 2"1?J?fFiil :Mi-if-I FEV , .,,,. , -fl.ia.g-f,::3,25A- ,, " I ' .asiafaef s 5 :L f,wr'i,fmeQTzfa- tw . me:ffm!1i:.-vain-wi.n:saG.11.1.1-,a.fy.:w::f z fm 5 Q 5, 5 w--M -W U- -Y - -g fu " ' - ' c' - - ' ' - ' -"ff-ff--fe ,Qg53 j.1:e-, :- 5 S' C' N111 g g QQ ' ABERNETHY, ELON A.. . . . ANDREW, GEORGE S. .... . BALDWIN, GEOFFREY P.. . . . BARROWS, RALPH G. . . . . . BAYLER, CHARLES A., JR.. . BENNET, JOHN B. ......,... . Svvrnnh . . . .l'Iickory, N. C. .Naugatuck, Conn. .Battle Creek, Mich. . . . .Pasaclena, Cal. ..........York, Pa. . .Washington, D. C. BERRY, LUCIEN S. S. .... Fort: D. A. Russell, Wyo. BEVERLY, BENJAMIN S. ..,. .' .... Columbia, S. C. BIRMINGHAM, RICHARD C.. .Fort Slocum, N. Y. BLANKENSI-IIP, GEORGE I-I. ...... Columbus, Ga. BLANKS, HENRY P. ...... . .........Monroe, La. BLISS, EDWARD G. .... Fort Sam I-Iouston, Texas BRITTON, WILLIAM H.. . . . BRUNDRED, LATHAM L... CABELL, DE ROSEY C., JR.. . . . .Cedar Rapids, Ia. ... . . . . .Oil City, Pa. . .Washington, D. C. CAMPBELL, RAYMOND P. .... San Francisco, Cal. CAPERTON, JAMES N. .............. Rome, Ga. CARDWELL, OLIVER B.. . . . CARR, WARNER W. ...... . CHAMBERS, WILLIAM E. .... . CHAPIN, WILLIS M. ......... .. COCKRELL, JAMES K. ...... . . COFFIN, WILLIAM E., JR.. .. CRANE, JAMES M. ......... . . . . .Portland, Ore. . . . . . .Fowler, Incl. . . Spokane, Wash. . . .St. Johns, Mich. . Jacksonville, Fla. ..Greensboro, N. C. . .Fort Thomas, Ky. CUNNINGHAM, CHARLES H.. .Lawrenceville, Ills. CURETON, WILLIAM H.. . . . DE AWITT, CALVIN, JR. ...,. . DONEY, CARL S. ...... .. . . . .Columbus, Ohio DRAVES, ALBERT W. ..... .. DU HAMEL, NOTLEY Y. .... . ELLIS, ARTHUR M. ........ . . FINLEY, THOMAS D. ....... . . . . . .Louisville, Ky. . .Washington D. C. . .Milwaukee, Wis. .Washington, D. C. . . . . .Baxter, Tenn. . .Conshohocken Pa. FLANIGEN, BARRINGTON L. ........ Athens, Ga. FRASER, JOHN W. ,............... Suffern, N. Y FREELAND, ELLICOTT H.. . . . . .Ja-icksonville, Fla. GALLAGI-IER, FERDINAND F. .... Brooklyn, N. Y. GARCIA Y LARROSA, RAFAEL. Mog Fog, Tayabas, P. I. 0112155 GRANT, JOSEPH H. ...... . . . GUYER, ROBERT G. ..... . HALPINE, KENNETH M.. . . HEMPHILL, PETTUS H.. . . HENDERSON, WILBURN H.. . HERKNESS, SIDNEY ...... HERMAN, HARRISON ..... .Minneapolis, Minn. . . . . . .Brookings, S. D. . .New York, N. Y. ...,... .I .Waco, Texas .Georgetown, Texas . . .Jenkintown, Pa. . . . .Douglas, Ariz. HIBBS, LOUIS E. ........ ........ S eattle, Wash. I-IODGES, JOSEPH L. .......... Fort Bayard, N. M. I-IOGE, WILLIAM M., JR. .,...... Lexington, Mo. HOUGHTON, JUNIUS H. .... . HUDNUTT, DEAN ......... . INGLIS, FRED B. ..... . IRVINE, ELROY S. J.. . .. . . . . .Titusville, Pa. . . . .Hanover, Mich. . . . . .Norfolk, Neb. . . . .Phoenix, Ariz. JAMES, BARTLETT ..., ......... D anville, Va. JOHNS, DWIGHT F. ............... Rockford, Ills. JONES, HENRY C. .... .,.. F ort Wadsworth, N. Y. JONES, ARTHUR M. .... .... F ort Robinson, Neb. KANE, PAUL V. ....... ...... W orcester, Mass. KING, ALFRED K. ........ . .........Erie, Pa. KRAYENBUI-IL, CRAIGIE ........ New York, N. Y. KUHN, RICHARD P .... Washington Barracks, D. C. LANGE, OTTO F ......... LEVY, RICHARD M. .... . .........St. Paul, Minn. . . . . . . .Texarkana, Texas MAGUIRE, HAMILTON E. ......... Detroit, Mich. MANGAN, WALTER D... MARRIOTT, CARL L.. . . . MARTIN, JOHN E. ..,.... . MARTIN, THOMAS L.. . . . MAULSBY, CLARENCE S MCBRIDE, ROBERT B., JR. McBRIDE, HORACE L.. . . . . . . . . .Pittsf1eld, Mass. Okla. .. . . . . .Peoria, Ills. . . . . .Walter, . . . . . . . .Memphis, Tenn. . ........ Tacoma, Wash. . . . . . .Washington, D. C. ............Elgin, Neb. MCCULLOUGI-I, ROBERT R. D...Phi1adeIphia, Pa. MQLEAN, FELIX R. .............. Newburgh, N. Y. MERRELL, SPENCER A. ..,....... St. Louis, Mo. MILEY, JOHN D. ............ , MILLER, MAURICE L.. . . . MITCHELL, HUGH ...... .Washington, D. C. . . . .Duluth, Minn. . . . .Galion, Ohio - 5',",2 E E ' gcegfzt-',.,, ,. :gi -,, :JL .. -j....5:,g.w,r-..,.' qw-,'.' R E E .Quit 1-LA,.1','.q9',1-s.gyf,2fg- 5 .1 . f 1 A 2 ' vi !151f.EPw-+:f3N-liz! 51' 'fig -!'z':iTJV ' ' -E is A fin. s'1I3ff-153.55-QT.fii1' I ":3lY'61f'2'X.'6+5J'ifE..f' F 311' Weil , '3- Pff33L?El,'13L , Y f iff gff'?'i1fffi1t-1-A,-G19 iiP'.'ilfY"IJ? .13-1:61-1 4',nf"l1. 52.22125 29535, If-:1iLp,gb'7-If-M, iff"-5-l:ifv'f4,2!sE'E,'11:: f's,.s,jf'? 1'fI'?Ep-Sfzgifi-Vf 'ffifuif-.1-E7i ??L": 13. ,'.'f' 'Q' Rf. I-1 1,434 Nr-5' 'I :fV1'2f'1' ' 'wif' 'iW1+"3':'. lf' 'PEE "1-fi: J Qi 1 Fifi. 5 .ff .z1ffr.,5i'.- We if-L I -.fizriig , , WW 'll lx-fl: 17" I' ?.l'.ii'Lf ' . "'i22"V? fi A ' ' yn W 11- .1 .. A :'a'Ti:M " J f Z-551' "lift -7.'1'.'f-'l3.'11. 'fcrffii 'f V f N .ig':Y',5 fr' , 2, :uf LLM :'Y3'g"2 .--. ,,g'.:iv,iH H. I , ,I I 1' .2f:3it'.W ' IW. Fw fgiirl A 4:,?1eQ:1.f' ,A 'Y g,,r3.,f .1 .gg""' , ,'.'fig.1,.y: f 'iff.Aniflgfimgr-1 A ,'5e.?l3i1.-ma: 'fril-Qifrivififfiil MOREHOUSE, WILLIAM E.. Svvrnnh 0112155 JR.. .Milwaukee, Wis. MOSES, RAYMOND G. ,............ Denver, Colo. MUMMA, I-IARLAN L. ........,... McComb, Ohio NEWGARDEN, GEORGE JR. .WashingtOn, D. C. NEYLAND, ROBERT R., JR. .... Greenville, Texas O'I-IARE, JOSEPH ......,... Charlestown, Mass. PAGE, DOUGLAS J.. . . . . . . . .New York, N. Y. PARKER, PAUL B. .......,........ Orlando, Fla. PATTERSON, WILLIAM G. ........ Wellsburg, Pa. PEYTON, THOMAS G. .......... Washington, D. C. PICKERING, JAMES A. .,...... Mount Olive, Miss. PRICKETT, FAY B. ............ Hutchinson, Kan. RAFFERTY, WILLIAM A.. . RAMSEY, HUGH A. ...... . REINHART, STANLEY E.. . RICHE, WEIR ............. . . ..... Saticoy, Cal. . ..... Lisbon, Ohio ...........PoIk,Ohio . . . . . . .Detroit, Mich. RINEARSON, ABRAM V., JR .... St. Genevieve, Mo. ROBB, HOLLAND L. ............ La Crosse, Wis. RUDDELL, JAMES C. ..... . RUSSELL, NELSON B.. ,. .Parkersburg W. Va. . . . . . . .Lowell, Mass. RUTHERF ORD, RAY C. ........ Waddington, N. Y. SASSE, RALPH I. ,... . SAUL, LESLIE T. ...... . . . . .Wilmington Del. ..........CarrOlI, Ia. SCOFIELD, FFUXNK C. ......... Washington, D. C. SCOTT, STANLEY L.. . . . . . , .New Albany, Ind. SHARRER, ROBERT A.. . . SHIPP, WILLIAM E.. .. SHUGG, ROLAND P.. . . . SIMKINS, TATTNALL D. SMITH, CHARLES C. .... . SMITH, EDWARD C.. . . . SNOW, WILLIAM A. .... . SPENCE, WILLIAM ..... STREET, JOHN A. ............ . STYER, WILHELM D. .... . TARPLEY, JESSE F., JR.. TOWNSEND, SPENCER A.. Westminster, Md. . . . .RaIeigh, N. C. .NeecIham, Mass. . . . . .AIbany, Ga. ..St. Joseph, Mo. . . . .Marion, S. C. Washington, D. C. . . . . .Camilla, Ga. . . . . .Ripley, Miss. . . .Salt Lake City, Utah .........Franlclin, Ky. ....LeRoy,N.Y. TULLY, JOSEPH M. ........ ..... O range, N. J. WALBACH, JAMES DE B.. WALES, VICTOR W. B... WALKER, EDGAR A.. .. WALSH, ROBERT L. ..... . WEYAND, ALEXANDER M WHITSON, ROBERT K.. , . . . . . . . . . .Baltimore, Md. . . . . . . .Menlo Park, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. ..........Chicago, Ills. . ...... Jersey City, N.J. Union City, Tenn. WILLIAMS, FREDERICK J. ...... 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VQVV . V ..VV. Q. . VV V 3,26 .ww Ji., , Y .,.,,,... , .- u -:2::.-,.fsf::-Sass!-1:311115 ' f , ' J r ' 4 . 4 s, 5' if M' - ., - 7 Y K :'1""'t ,i a,,.f..,.1:f:fF' , Ia? p , , 4 U 5 ..A,Y , - .,... ,..,.,., ,, ,,., , . . , , - . .:,g. ..,.. 1 Q Q .3 5, as .F if'-Q-ri J - .-'fm . "'ie1:r:5:,-f,fir5rl'rj::2L5'21:.1 9:1 tiff , 'sv ,121 ' t 53?-:is ,'--:..f1g,-P' J 1-5: ' - I . ' -"' Wy . ' , ' . .sfglaf . - I ,-1-F3 Wg M, ., N ey.. . , ,, V . W , Q w ig.. Y "sir-1 -, , f 1 h e f ., -' WA ' . . - .. lllllllll lllllllllllll-llllfllli l llllllll H Illlllllll Illlllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllll llllllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllll Illlllll igeatltug igear IS indeed hard for yearlings to delve into reminiscences that are almost distasteful when compared to that most glorious of all expectations, "Furlough." Now, when we are on the home- stretch to that promised summer of real content and placidness, far from the turmoil of badly tuned lifes and loudly beaten drums, it seems almost a sacrilege to even think of such a night- ' .-4 nk X61 Pi mf 2 . U ' mare as "beast barracksn or plebe summer. However, as F i i' 1 these episodes are a part of the, as yet, narrow swath that we necessary to mention them if for no other reason than to make X the pleasantness stand out more clearly E ly f ..-,LL have cut it is ' , by contrast. On June l4th, I9I3, we each and every one abruptly ceased to be Gish and be- came "lVlr. Gish, Sir" with our chins against our spines for we were under the tutelage of Tubby Doe and his assistants, headed by Woodberry. It didn't take us long, with so much individual attention, to hive that we wore trousers, that we each hailed from a podunk, and that we each had a pred. and a P. C. S. and had -fs -ct. . 23 r il 'W it g 5: ::+- 2, 1 N, ai .,. 0- " "' lt 1 , ' 5 . better bone them up. The first three weeks were far from being a joke. The awkward squads, extra punishment tours, and primary lessons in guard duty made life miserable for more than one of the "nation's chosen sons." But there was some recreation in beast barracks, for didn't we have twenty whole minutes off every Sunday morning when we toiled not, neither did we brace, but wrote joyous letters home describing the delights of cadet life and the genial good --RIGHT DRESS-- ZI8 in X A ., 4 ff? an 1 Y' ai A x V , ' -54 1 gf 'Sl ge 21 5 9 5 ala ,Q if 9' M 1 , 25? its Kb? 5225 WK i Y Reef iff? VGA' V A gag, 2 E N Q A.: N 5 Q? 8,1 was P fx T59 155. 5 I I' rv '55 6. f ,,, .,,.,,5., ,,. 1,-,1 fi."- . .:4.,5 3 W 1-1--: 1 . .. , .,,.. -. W ,. . , ,,..,.. ,.,. ,-.1 N .-AW., .,,,,:, , M.. . 1.. , .,,,..,.,.,.,, V. ,. A it I y 1 E la rr T ? 1f'Q fellowshi th t ist d b tween us and our u er cla s b th i 3 Our h'. i a ex e e 'pp s ro .ers n arms. sight seeing tour, personally conducted by reliefs of beast drivers, gave us most of theknowledge that we acquired of the geography of the Post during plebe summer. . When we made our triumphant entry into Camp Larned we were soon apprised by the Fourth of july parade that a cadet could relax and that they were not Neros all the time. As for the indoor sports of plebe camp, our zest for them was attested by our glistening equipment when we returned to barracks. As is always the case, hikes were picnics for us plebes and our happiest moments of the summer were spent at Popolopen and racing up a mountain in the rain helping the tacs regain their bearings. The fag end of August brought us a respite of a couple of days in barracks, then academic work commenced and we soon discovered that there were worse things than heaving on our chins. We studied! And in October we began to receive in- struction in the square deal by its greatest living exponent. Then we took writs ijfjfr and some of us took exams.-the sad part of the story doesnlt belong here-sufhce it to say that we hated to see those go who found it necessary. Shortly following Hundredth Night and attending events, the long wailingcry of mooning furloughmen became more and more noticeable. Each cry brought vlsions to the mind of every imaginative plebe, visions of one stripe, boodle in camp, hops, and all other long desired privileges. These finally came and after that unforgetable " event, graduation parade, we began to realize the true meaning of life in our Hudson l Home. Yearling summer! The fond dream of plebe days did not lack one drop of filling our cup of expectations to the brim. There have been good, bad, and indiffer- ent encampments among the many that have passed, but there was never one that can stand a favorable comparison with that of last summer. From the first day to the last the carnpwas perfect with a total absence of any kaydet quill. To the 1 JUST A TYPICAL BUNCH First Class is due the credit for this, and we wish here to express a small part of our gratitude and to assure its members of our appreciation. For our first class summer we wish for nothing bettergthan a repetition of Camp Joseph Wheeler. Boodle fights might be seen raging in so many different places at once that even Woodruff couldn't attend them all, and brew of good old W. B. type was abundant when the tired Wanderers paused to catch their breadth and wipe the accumulation of cinder dust from their sunburned brows. Of course ZI9 ' '-1 l i. , ,. ,. . . , .. . . ,. ....,,, , V, 1 4. 4. I an X-Q V -. V - f, M... y.-'emi-M -,na 5 fi w, - 55, 4- ,W M , A B. , .. .smbseiigs tgirl, 1, . 'Rs-+1 1 1'-' . ,.,v 'jf' 3, "SML-'72-I-.-v." L '...'.:.-L 3 P , g . I if Q Q r fatSHEriirE1515:i5:2i:tfs-PQSQLJ -. 3-1 '--6.2.1 51 , S.,-4: 52, :-5 ,.'14"' - T if X A A A I I . '. .. - N 1-1 vw -. ...,. 5, M-'-I-S4 'C-K-'-. ': A :fi , qiivll' ' ' ' ..,. , .. if . ca , . ,.,, .. .. ,, 35 in -.E.,,:.:,1::3:. 1 our camp had a few results that were somewhat disheartening to those few who took the blow. ' lt happened something like this: Scene-Popolopen creek camping ground, battalion of cadets encamped, balmy night, full moon and wafting breeze. Time: about 10:30 p. m. Some one stumbled over one of his colleagues tent ropes bringing it down with a terrific smash, covering the innocent one with dew, and awakening him from his dreams of the summer when he could sleep in bed instead of on the ground. "Come on S-you are going to have some time this night." The sleepy one grunts "What is it? What do you want?" Hltis the hand carf' Whispered the visitor "come on for a ride, therels no chance of getting caught and we can ride down to a little mining camp and get some good eats for once." Now, for some uncanny reason the thought of a hand car ride is as sweet to most yearlings as a tour of California in a Packard six would be to most people. This hand car offered particular advantages and from all we 'can learn from the annals of foregoing classes it has been used excessively and advantageously for many years. Think of the exhiliration of speeding along with the soft breeze of the night drifting by and the big round moon gazing down in keen enjoyment, of slipping one over on the boys while they are peacefully snoozing. All these attractions served to enchant this quartet or so of adventurous yearlings, and they rode and rode-and-they walked and walked. The Popolopen affair and a few other punishments awarded for infractions of the rules within range of field glasses caused grief to some of us, but 45,2 5 :ff sp.-fi 5' Q: .gif 'E ei. " Trish --Fifkf fi W.,-.Q ,. fzfxf. if -ct 52,591 ' 4.-we :. -:,x,:-ra. 3, f- f :ia I, P 'assi li ' Q- .sw 1 Q 'Q 1 ..S- :- 85' -sr .7 2 5' fam- ' 5 :A 1 E44 E 9 3 1.4 Vi ill L, when compared with previous camps the unlucky were exceedingly few. 1 , . ag BOODLE. RUNNING ez-.5-:--,K As one day of this summer speeded after another :-.g -- a few events Qout of the ordinaryj deserve special mention. The six days tour of Putnam County, keeping as'far from the roads as possible and taking all the highest mountains at a double time, was about the biggest thing that got in our way. 3 s 5 5 334 A f ga 95? c if as 5' 5284 4 'HK fi? 35 fi 'L119' P 5 is gift 4 Q J A an I is, Xi i .A E52 Q: 5 fix B- li ,253 t Walking, running, fighting, swearing, and oc- casionally eating were daily occupations with the of time for a few drags on a Hskagn was much possible exception of the latter. A little snatch QJQ sought and very seldom found. Always one of the umpires would be seen just in time to save us five demerits and himself a lot of satisfaction. However, on one or two of our stops we had good times of the sort that are written down in the memory with indelible ink and will never be erased. Another event, one that is always remembered as the Hood tide of yearling importance, yearling camp, rolled around and brought with it many excitements, the most 220 I' "W :-3 533 Si? 'Fei-222 S.-'fr - . -, , , A , , . , . . , , f H ,,. :inf-4 'ini-' - i W2 ' SQf,T2'12Y-2V?ffFP""'r'vJJ5-'f'fS2T"' iw: 'vffkkih'f9'5i.i2g'!4iZ?'4'8P'2F221fyf15'm: ffmca:ss-w:'1w:fr'1-4:"-21,.f::'-3:23,-gqs:--,-1 W, .V ,, - yur:-' , ' , yew t , 1 Y ,ij - -I wnrwf-A-16,1 -vflffml .35-7112.4--.A -4'a...x 1,-- dw "L-,11 ''wi:zflfiwzswakqgqy...'Y4:1naLggZ45,1-,-gg,,,1,,4 ug, ' . 1 ,575 -, 5-,g lib? mil X ww wQ'Z'fQf 152 3:55355 5 - Q V, , 1- 1 ' Pg .,f,.1,, ,I 'V V I K ,B I M Q ':,f, j, , ,E - : ' ,.,, ' 'zifii-'I 5- l' " '33 :Ef f ,v,-.TT-sf 455552951fiffb?-i5f?'f5i2i!f:? 555 2 5355 A -,Wim - "' ' "' ' 'Z' V42-' 4' tif? interesting of which was "Yearling Hop." We were lords with vast numbers of feudal servants. We could, with little effort, see ourselves two years hence respon- sible first classmen in charge of the many dutties that then will be imposed on us. We strutted around Cullum Hall with the airs of major-generals. 'Fora whole week we lived thus in our Hcastlen until one night we saw a longcolumn of squads come marching home-our day was done. Throughout the remainder of camp nothing out of the ordinary happened, except the "Illumination I-lopf' It was a success, as is everything of the kind in which the entire corps throws its efforts. As the long day closes Cpeacefullyj, so did our camp. It was not without a sigh of regret that we struck tents and returned to barracks. Again we studied-again November twenty-eighth rolled around, and again we whipped the Navy. Was not that almost the drop that made our yearling cup of joy overflow with gladness? No, it was not. It was the drop that'fIIed it, but the one, the final one is yet to come. If you who read this have never been a yearling you cannot fully appreciate the meaning of that fondest of all the words in the third classman's vocabulary-"furlough" I-low every peep of the moon from behind the cover of clouds brings a wail of expectant joy from the throat of , r ,big ' W1 5 . v li , 1 3 3 f--K1 GD In Q x Lf' X i . . 1 vl A D T Y Q 6 3 U l J 'Y L W1 sf 519 I2 fi Ai ,1 f ffyr 2 , ' 455 Mi, 54152 Z K 6' 4 I W uf ?z 1 7 f .ff if Wi 1, Q4 ,QI W X ,, ff 5 , L., ,jpg :gm Laffy every one of us. The time goes slowly, and Math. and French do not serve to'expel that vision of blissful laziness when we will be canoein this summer of all sum- f g rners, with the girl of all girls, while the furlough moon goes back to his sleep behind the clouds. , , . we - -va ' Q- 4 542 Q at f ' fr Qlfflzg ""e ,ft 1 .,,.. , V. -Y 5 . fits, -, ,LM Q . I hr 'M . P . , - . . ' A ff , Q " , is ' 7 fin" U1 i -aww - I Tig, 'jg X '- 1 -X '1 Q ' ,,,,,1gf,, :Ei -. -. in - 5 .- , Ikllt.: 55,21 ii? 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T-'aq:.:... -.:1.-.'3-.1-:cg.f.5' an '1..-.-,g:.11q-page L 2-va 212455.42 2 f. s :J I f?i'.1s3...1f. .:- " .-.af .Lff whiz'-ff..:. .wr .. ' , 5 ,S tif: . if. 511.si'f. ' 1,5 .,3:-.,.-ff.. -- ' 1 V " .psf -iff ,.g,. 'W 'V ..::i' mg, ..... - 441'-35535 -'ff fxf. ' , H -. fe .. v- - -4. 1- - -':n,:':.w fe: H. 'r-H-'V-wg: m. prrf :-1: :K y.:.s,w--fe-E.-.fm-neat.: W. .1-A...,.ix.,,.-,g.,,y.igffas..-,.7'n Q ff e w. -' 4 - 1-- ' 'lv -' 'f 3 2 1-sa. 1,fi.f.A -ge f:-1--.'ag,-.?,'.:a1f?1ffawi-:ff.-:n.'.:-:.:':1-Sr ',1.i.:-:uw1.f-"mm-:GTMww.,Q: cf3t.r.a..::::f.:.1u-,..Q-.'1:.2:,wL,53a.Ei3h41R Ulhirh 0112155 ARMSTRONG, CLARE H. ......, Albert Lea, Minn. ARMSTRONG, MARVIL G. ...... Washington, D. C. BARROLL, MORRIS K., JR. .... Fort Hancock, N. J. BATHURST, ROBERT M.. . . . . .Williamsport, Pa. BEASLEY, REX W. ................ Linden, Tenn. BEURKET, GEORGE S. ...... . . . . .I-Ionesclale, Pa. BLACK, PERCY G. ........ C1overnor's Island, N. Y. BONHAM, PETER ........... BOWLIN, ROY L. ............ . BRADBURY, SAMUEL H., JR.. . . .Washington, D. C. .. . . . . .Enicl, Okla. . . .Waukegan, llls. BRADSHAW, AARON, JR. ...... Washington, D. C. BRENNAN, FRANCIS M.. .. BROWN, HOMER C. ......,.. . BROWN, PAUL H. ...... . . BUTLER, WILLIAM O.. . . . BYRNE, ALBERT B. ......... . CAMERON, DOUGLAS T.. . . . CAMPBELL, ALEXANDER H.. CARTER, WILLIAM J., JR .... CHAMBERLIN, GUY R. ...... . CHAPMAN, HENRY H. ....... . CLARK, EDWIN H. .... . CLARK, MARK W. ........... . CLARK, SOLOMON F., JR ..... . CODE, JAMES A., JR ......... . COLE, JOHN T. ......... . . . . COLLINS, JOSEPH L. .... . COMPTON, COALTER B. ..... . CONFER, JOHN W., JR. .... .. COTA, NORMAN D .......... . COULTER, CARLETON, JR.. .. COWGILL, WILLIAM W. .... . CRUMP, IRA A. ........ .. DALY, PAUL G .... ........ . . . . .O'Neill. Neb. . .Tahlequah, Okla. . . . .Seattle, Wash. . . . .Marietta, Ohio . . . .Los Altos, Cal. .Washington, D. C. . . . . .Austin, Minn. . . . . .Pottsville, Pa. . . .Burlington, Vt. Pacific Grove, Cal. . . .San Diego, Cal. .Tien Tsin, China . . . . .Dallas, Texas San Francisco, Cal. .Texas City, Texas . . . .New Orleans, La. . . . .Kirkwood, Mo. I-Iolliclaysburg, Pa. . . . .Chelsea, Mass. . . .Baltimore, Md. . . . . .Lincoln, Nels. . . . . . .Niagua, Mo. .. . .New York, N. Y. DANIELS, LINCOLN T. .......... Burlington, Vt. DAUGHERTY, WILLIAM F.. . . DEVINE, JOHN M. ......... . DOUGHERTY, FRANCIS E.. . . . . Indianapolis, Incl. . . . .Proviclence, R. I. . .Cilenwood, Minn. DUFFY, ROBERT E. .................. James, Ga EAGLES, WILLIAM W.. . . . ELEY, WILLIAM S.. . . . ERLER, LEO J. ....... .. - .'g:.g?g, 113521. ' 'fix S Q1 5 fer" .. 'i-fr? I1 E 3711"-F2 A3255 at 1 r i-Ma 5 5 5 5 g 216113 5 if f ' . . . . .Alb1on, Incl. .........Suffolk, Va. . . .Terre I-Iaute, Incl. EVANS, CI-IAILLE I-I. ........ Fort Huachuca, Ariz. FALES, CLARKE K. .......... Schofield Bks., I-I. T. FOLTZ, CHRISTIAN G. ..... . FORD, ELBERT L., JR.. . . . ........Palmyra, Pa. . . . . .Milford, Conn. FRIER, JAMES H., JR. ...,...... Fairfield, Conn. GERHARDT, CHARLES H. Las Cascaclas, Canal Zone, Panama GREEN, JAMES A., JR. ........ White Water, Wis. GUION, JAMES L ............. GURNEY, AUGUSTUS M.. . . HALSEY, MILTON B. ...... .. HARMON, ERNEST N. ..... . HARPER, ARTHUR MCK. .... . HARRISON, RAY ............. . . . ,Bates City, Mo. . .Oneontona, N. Y. . . . .l'Iuntsville, Ala. .West Newbury, Vt. . . . .Enderlin, N. D. . .Washington, D. C. I-IARRISON, WILLIAM K., JR. ....... Waco, Texas I-IAYDEN, JAMES L. ........... Fort Casey, Wash. I-IEAVEY, WILLIAM F. .... Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo. I-IEITKE, HERBERT C. ............ Pontiac, Mich. HELM, MALCOLM B.. . . HERATY, FRANCIS J.. . . . . . . .C1rayville, llls. . . . . . .Chicago, llls. HERRON, JOSEPH D. ..... ....... T renton, N. J. HOLMES, JOEL G. ...... .... F orked River, N. J. HOOVER, STEWART W. . . . . . . . .Blackfoot, Idaho HURDIS, CHARLES E. ........... Providence, R. I. HUTCHINGS, HENRY, JR. ......,.. Austin, Texas IRVINC1, FREDERICK A. ........ Taunton. Mass. IRWIN, SAMUEL R. ............. Cherry Tree, Pa. JACKSON, HAROLD R. ............. Danville, llls. JOHNSON, CHARLES R., JR. ..... Wilmington, Del. JONES, HARRIS .................. Clayville, N. Y. KEHOE, WILLIAM H. .... . . . . . .Maysville, Ky. KEISER, LAURENCE B. ......... Philadelphia, Pa. KELLEY, JOHN W. ....... . KILBURN, CHARLES S.. . . . . . . . .New York, N. Y. . . . . .El Paso, Texas KINNEAR, THOBURN W. ........ Kingsville, Ohio KITTRELL, CLARK ....... . . . . .Davisboro, Cla. :fi 153 r C 1 T523 .1 llhiufiielfiw ill 'ini fi 5 5 1433 E5 z I f 1 nm, gym ,f..wi.1. .am dn.,,.5Q,,5.5,,,g2i,,,3, 5,2 EE E , .5-: , - E 1' Hz. AQ lg -1- . :"'P.f i3l.'X15 F35 f . WFS!'WF.f'?i",lu'fWNFr'J'3Q,i1!9'!'l1','137'5f"G'fll'-?4Iw'47r""'l' " EN-1.'v..'g1'f.v' ,hier-Uv K' "Elf-:' 1. v.g,,,. -'-vu-. . - I ., w ':-1. ,-ff: f ,T ., ,.f.uf,,, ,, . 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'rf' 1:4 so 'gf'-fp f' 1 gy WU 1 ' 1, M , Q ., - ff 11' 3 " w. z 'Q -vii-..f"I.:" . . . , .W . f"1"7-'l'- :ff f' 9 'fv""'4 b ' f 266 ' E E 'J .24-5 -. ,,-1,-,f4,'.'.:"-g':i2'1.g1f.sfij " 1 f ei , I 'Shiga if -4 M ff 1 hirh 0112155 KUNZ, ROBERT N. ............... Brooklyn, N. Y. LEONARD, EDWARD W. ...., Grand Rapids, Mich. LEONARD, SPEED S. .,.. ....,. M arshall, Mo. LEWIS, CHARLES D. .... .... C Ieveland, Ohio LEWIS, RAY H. ........,....... Houghton, Mich. LEWIS, WARFIELD M.Presidio of San Francisco, Cal- LISLE, NICHOLAS W .... ...,......... P aris, Ky. LOHMANN, LEROY H.. . . . MCEWAN, JOHN .............. Alexandria, Minn. MCGLACHLIN, FENTON H. .... Stevens Point, Wis. MCMAHON, WILLIAM C. .......... Buffalo, N. Y. ......Sturgis, S. D. MACON, FRANCIS A. .......... Henderson, N. C, MAHONEY, CHARLES A. ........ Lawrence, Mass. MARKOE, FRANCIS A. .... . MARTIN, LOUIS L. ......... ..... G ibsland, La. MEACHAM, LAURENCE B ........ .Clinton, Okla. MELASKY, HARRIS M .,.. ......... S avannah, Ga. MITCHELL, LAURENCE C. ...... Medford, Mass. MONSARRAT, MARCUS R. ........ Honolulu, H. I. MOORE, KENNETH M. ...... Fort Sheridan, Ills. MORFORD, JOSIAH F. ........ McMunsviIle, Tenn. MORROW, MULLINS, CHARLES L., JR. .... Broken Bow, Neb. MURRAY. NEWTON, ROBERT D. ........... Providence, R. I. NISLEY, HAROLD A., Washington Court I-Iouse,Ohio . . . .St. Paul, Minn. BERTRAND ........ Indianapolis, Ind. JOHN T. .............. Meridian, Miss. NOCE, DANIEL .................... Denver, Colo. NYC-AARD, JOHN R. ....... L...Eau Claire, Wis. OLMSTED, BURNETT R. ...,... Washington, D. C. PALMER, FRANCIS L. ........ Devil's Lake, N. D, PARKS, LYMAN L. .... ..... B arbourville, Ky. PERRINE, LEWIS .... ..... . .Trenton, N. J. PERRY, BASIL H. .... ..... B ristol, R. I. PIERCE, HARRY R. .... ....... P ortland, Me. POPE, ASA P. ................... New York, N. Y. RANSOM, ROBERT B. ST. C.. . .Washington, D. C. REDFIELD, WILLIAM F. ......... Montclair, N. J. REDNER, WALLACE J. .... .... B rooklyn, N. Y. 223 RICHARDS, HAROLD R. ....... Indianapolis, Incl. RIDCWAY, MATTHEW B. ...... Fort Monroe, Va. RITCI-IIE, SCOTT B. ............ Harrisonburg, Va. ROSSELL, DAVES ........... New Brighton, N. Y. RUMBOUGH, DAVID S. .......... Fort Riley, Kan. SACKETT, GEORGE W. ..,...,.... Oak Park, Ills. SACKVILLE, WILLIAM .............. Alturas, Cal. SALVOSA Y RADA, LUIS .... Lucona, Tayahas, P. I. SAUNDERS, WILLIAM H. ........,. Sumter, S. C. SCHROEDER, HENRY J. ...... 1 .... Portland, Ore. SCHULZE, WALTER H. .......... Kenilworth, Ills. SCHWARTZKOPF, HERBERT N.. .Newark, N. Y. SHERRILL, STEPHEN H. .... East Hampton, N. Y. SINKLER, THOMAS S., JR. ...... Charleston, S. C. SLAUGHTER, WILLIS R. ......... Lynchburg, Va. SMITH, ALBERT C. .............. Warrenton, Va. STANFORD, ALBERT C. ........ Ishperning, Mich. STEINER. JEFFERSON J. F. ..... Montgomery, Ala. STEWART, JOHN A. ............ Washington, D. C. SULLIVAN, JOSEPH P. ........ San Francisco, Cal. SWANTON, DONOVAN .......... New York, N. Y. TATE, JOSEPH S. ......... .... W ashington, D. C. TEALE, WILLIS E. .,........ Michigan City, Ind. TULLY, JAMES K. ................ Glencoe, N. M. VANDER HYDEN, WALTER F ..... Menaska, Wis. VON KUMIVIER, FERDINAND G.. .Jamaica, N. Y. WAHL, GEORGE D.. . 5 .......... New Orleans, La. WARNER, WALTER W. ........ Watertown, N. Y. WEEMS, GEORGE H. ..... ..... W averly, Tenn. WEISHAMPEL, JOHN A. ..... , ..... Allentown, Pa. WHITCOMB, JOHN C. ......... .New York, N. Y. WHITE, -HAROLD McC.. . ....... Buffalo, Mont. WHITELEGG, RUDOLPH F. ........ Troy, N. Y. WIGHTMAN, RICHARD ...... St. Louis, Mo. WILSON, WILLIAM I. ............ Des Moines, Ia- WOOD, STERLING A., JR. ....... Birmingham, Ala. WOOLEY, GEORGE F., JR. ....... ,. .'.Omaha, Neb. WYKE, GODFREY N. ..... Madison Barracks, N. Y. YORK, PAUL W.. . . .............. Greenville, Ohio YOUNG, SIDNEY H. ........ Salt Lake City, Utah YUILL, C. WALTER .... ..... 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' ,AA., Q 1' ?2f ff-ti sg . vi l 7 I-'ffl ' ' - - s... , - .. . tr.. s .,.. , i . , , Aw v - - ., . f 3 ,4 V Q E3 ' ,fa l Q 1 X, X 1, ,egg U A ,tx X 36 , vig? . S Q, ,C ",, 1, 1 va rf W 4' XA 29 " X X 4 M5 fa' if , Q ' 'QW it X N , Q . N Sl 5 as jffflxf QW' ' I 424 V if ' 'M .ef GHS wb 9 'Q K x 4 '?YT7Moi , OJ l sf 1 QQ? 'gs N ,Q 531 I gig? ,gt I -M X, Q I ,X i ,635 , I L Nia Q02 IHIIIIIIIIIII lllllllllllllllll lllllllllll IlllIlIllIIl lM Ili 1918 "When first we came to West Point Our hearts were filled with pride, For were we not upon the road 3 Where glory doth abide? mumul annum nlmuul mmm nm r i l lllwlll'lllll l l lll is And our souls o'erflowed with gladness, Our spirits reached the skies. They say: 'Where ignorance is bliss, if 'Tis folly to be wise.' " -4 V ES, in the depths of our igno- Q rance, we were glad We were l i m come to West Point. It was H .U I Q such a wonderful place, with ' , ' such a list of honored names ,, shedding glory upon its history. hi On a balmy June morning, the playful trains frisked up the Hudson Valley bearing some two hundred future "Chiefs of Staff," they being ourselves. We clambered off at West Point, and, although somewhat awed by the EE 5,-1, b l 1 . 1 E . . -4 5. PLEBE. CAMP SingQSing-like appearance of the Riding Hall, began the ascent with light hearts. A hell cat herded us into a gloomy court of the administration building, where we were quickly removed from the harmful inHuences of everything from money to tie clasps. The Worst was over we felt cf , Q4 xi? Ad ii mf 4 QQ? W, vxbg MQ, Z4 ,pf A fi 5, ga 2 1 , J I' 22: ff: 2' 7 4 , ft? 1 4 L ,4 , W f 1 I X LJ, 4 5 t r xx ,qi A I, K B l At the sally port of barracks, we received a sincere and heartfelt welcome from several cadets who seemed to have been appointed for our reception. They were fine young gentlemen from whom anybody might learn a lesson in manners. We did, anyway-in West Point manners. After several enjoyable conversations with our newly made friends we reported for duty and were received with great kindness by our class father, Pa I-locker. Our duties began at once. Realizing that homesickness was a probable result of our arrival, everything necessary to our enjoyment was done and home was kept pretty much out of our thoughts. On the first day, we drew from the cadet store some three thousand articles, all of 226 ,.,. .. ..,., . ..,. ., ,, . . . . , , -- - - ' 4 .Il I -Q ..:.- va -' - -1 - -sta A ., V f 1 ,..-,,,, 5. ,as J " ' ' V 1 J Lf., . 1 gas.. - gy 2 ,- 15 , i 1- ' ' ' -fitfliiifif-' 'HW' .ffm .,-, ,Wm , iff'-ff., if J' ' l 1 . if-4 Y ' ' ' " ' 1 5-,431 hi 5 qi.--vg1.s.L-sf, 'cv mf 955' 'gg .c il .i -Q 'S - 1 5 " '- , ' -f Y' 53153 l If ggi. 3 , : I! 4 . .- is 54: 4 .:..,.i Y X is . at S1516 A . t t . V . 'K , K . f V , , li l Movmc DAY which we carefully marked with our names, putting them away in the prescribed manner. The time not spent thus, was devoted to gathering an idea of drill. But the pleasure which we secured from these recreations was as nothing compared with the inner gratification we felt, as lolling at our ease upon luxuriously cush- ioned chairs, we ate for the first time. It was "slurn,', served in delicately tinted china dishes. The joy to be had teasing the upper classmen, or eating their rolls was unimaginable. That night we went to parade. For just one short moment, as the flag fluttered down amid the strains of the Star Spangled Banner, we felt it was worth while after all. And that in spite of heckling comments by some of our drill masters. The following day, our instructors in the military art, showed us what remarkable things might be accomplished with the aid of gray rags and pornade. Under their wise tutelage and untiring criticisms, our. full dress hats became as but "shining brass or a twinkling symbol." Between drills there was much polishing of shoes, and cleaning of blouses, besides considerable wailing and gnashing of teeth. July third, we moved over to camp and took up our residence there, three in a tent. We were soon thoroughly at home in camp and enjoying all its untasted joys, dancing Qby-' the num- A bersj, doughboy, target Qnot at the X shooting endj, and field artillery. ,.-.,., . '.-.. ,'.- .'., , ' Camp WHS finally OVCI' and we came 27" back to th h - d b k e muc -plpe arrac s. ,AAV,A 1 5-11,4 A X Reveille was later, everything was .... .. . . , .. ,...... .... . .... . Q,al..Q.,,1..,6....,X,:.,,...,..:a,,...,,.....,.g5.,,.,fA...W ,, jp.. ,...,..,.g,,-!.g733v,3'K.,, .,,,f, ,. 1. 4: , easier. Academic work and football f.'2,l,'!. - came. Our class did 1tS best and made A ', My W -A ' j " ' i 535,43 Q a creditable record IH both. But. the V! 1 ff, ' - - it 9 574? ' f'31rZf ?f' 7 future is now the thing of interest. "For what is so rare as a day 1n V ... June." 22? TAKING THE OATH 5722 Wm '1 FP ,... 4 ,fr -mf .. . :asf . ,'z,:fg, .4 .L Y'-54 .,, -Q ,Q 'C fit-5 fl 27222 1' 'swgff-' 'J 121 :iff -swf' fif- f f 1 1 '5 iff ff 5 X Q ffl 159 If ' 1 I f ' 1 5' 1 K f 9. f 1 af ' .4915 ,-.rifz f b I 1 V f 4 1 , fa f 1 fi ' 1 my f J i V I 4 px . A 'sl I 1 i, I ZH fl 1 f 4: f M ld Y ff 5 4 1 if 511,55-:'3 3g:,.5:p.,:' COLLINS, WALLACE D.. . . . '3i'fiQ2a, i 2 4 f 5712-8- fl 'L1"5.Jj"T S "Liu ,- , -nlfrw-cane .,,Q',,,q9x -six, " ,:'-Qlapaf az-T-:Tis-e..'.f-'.fsf,Lj:Ql2f4tfEiKf F -9-vi'-'ie:i1c.s?5b5'zz". . Ziff? - Q i ' 225 5 5' o' nj .'.:.:fi.,21:5.' kgff, -.:.g,k32W1-.EIEg3xi',Lf-F513-as 1.2.5-ig.,-..fs:-Z-.' was . N 'S : 1- . -' 12 ls:-of -24.Ivfiilif'.f-fctixiiegJ' f'3U2'ff1-11"-5,315 ihifiiiz, "1-kffx '21 , ' T41 1. .f .A 7 V 1, . , ., :- "JI T' I .0-15.- li X. i I L 1 A 1 4. -:f--...- 'Q'-fr ffe'4.:1?'...ff.:5.:ff. "Qi-12 1 A , iff' 7 .. '2 ' J , .. I" 'i mf. 5.1 T'f"'Q'f' ,I--.1 Ti V J X ' e .Q " 1214- .-,'iL1'.'z2,.1-Sw. i,,.1-v'f.fafa:-5-f- '.:.2 Z' M fi K ., ' f : : ff . . . , :' :' -rg-. .y- ' :..,4,:?..:.i- -1:-1-"fia t-2:1 'iw fin::...:ys:,f1'.:.a:2.' -- i ' ' jg , N 5 ,f',.,4, fu 51.-1-xj'f,.'- .az , -' gm-ajft 'J-,,:r'.i"9.-:j'. 'rig-Q .mi-.w4,v. -1 ,grin lg.-."jj,f,:' ,iv ,:1g,'g.f,g gl 1.1744 '-zfmjggfff wx! 1,26 - ..ff'fff'f'-'51 fiisi' ... , - , , ' Q. :Q V: ,.:, L,-gf,,...,f-,.:g,g,q.g:':3,, r .S Lam-.1 AKERS, DAVID F. .... . 1' ilinnrth Gilman . . . . .Philadelphia, Pa. ALLEN, JACOB W. .,.......... Jefferson City, Mo. ALMQUIST, ELMER H. ,....,......, Wahoo, Neb. ANDERSON, GLEN H. ..... ...... B edford, Iowa ANDERSON, HENRY R.. .. ..... Detroit, Minn. ARTHUR, LOUIS C. ....... .... G reenville, N. C. BACON, ROBERT L.. . . . . . . . .MansfieId, Ohio BARBER, HENRY A. ..... ...... C ambridge, Md. BARNES, HARRY C. .............. Guthrie, Okla. BARRETT, WILLIAM S. .... Newport News, Va. BARTLEY, CHARLES C. ........... Tipton, Iowa BELL, JOHN T .... .. ,............. ..W11burn, Va. BELLINGER, JOHN B. .... Governor's Island, N. Y. BERTHOLET, FRANK E. ,......... Pasco, Wash. BETHEL, JOHN M. ...., . BILLINGS, EARL A. ..... . ........Vienna, Va. . . . . . . . .Portland, Me. BINGHAM, WILSON G. .,...... Washington, D. C. BISSELL, JOHN T. ..... . BLACK, HENRY M. ..... . BOBRINK, HENRY W. .... . BRINGI-IAM, ROBERT A... BROWN, EVERETT T. .... . BUECHLER, THEODORE E. CARR, FRANK L. ,....... . CARSON, MARION ...... CARSWELL, WILLIAM B.. . CHAMPLIN, GEORGE W.. . CHAPMAN, WILLIAM M.. . CLAYTON, BERTRAM T. COFFEY, JOHN W. ...... . COHEN, JOSEPH I. .... . . . . . . .Pittsburg, Pa. . . . . . .Villa Nova, Pa. . . .Lawrenceburg, Ind. ..........Reno, Nev. . . . . .Gloucester, Mass. . . .Grand Island, Neh. . . . . Savannah, Mo. . . . . . . .Guyman, Okla. . . . . .WiImington, Del. . . . . . . . .Portland, Ore. . . . .Pacific Grove, Cal. .. .Fort Bayard, N. M. . . . . .New York, N. Y. . . . .Columbia, S. C. COLE, PAUL W. .......... ......,.. L udlow, Ills. CONNER, LEO B. ....,... . CONNEY, HAROLD A. .......... . COUNTS, GERALD A.. . . COURTURE, CYRIL C.. . . COWLES, MILES A.. . . . CUSACK, JOSEPH E.. .. CUSTIS, ARTHUR B.. . . DAVIS, M. W ......... DAY, PHILIP S. .... .. DEAS, HOWARD S. .,.. . deCAMP, JOHN . .Grand Junction, Col. .Mount Pleasant, Iowa .San Diego, Cal. Long Beach, Cal. . . . . .Sioux City, Iowa Statesville, N. C. San Antonio, Texas Carthage, Mo. . .New London, Conn. Concord, N. H. . . . . . .Alameda, Cal. . . . . .Bismarck, N. D. DEEBLE, WILLIAM R. ........ Washington, D. C. DELEHANTY, RUDOLPH D. .... Cincinnati, Ohio DEMUTH, HENRY C. ...... .. . . 1 ff,,-isa E 2 5 E E ' Y- E -L"::7':.g 5 Q 5:15 5 - Ziff i 'Hifi 5' E .. : Q-.31:z'LL . . . .Lancaster, Pa. DICKSON, TRACY C. ...... Governor's Island, N. Y. DIEHL, JOHN R. W. ........... Philadelphia, Pa. DONALDSON, WILLIAM H. ........... Joliet, Ills. DURFEE, LOYD V. ............ Washington, D. C. DURRSCHMIDT, FREDERICK J ..., Derby, Conn. DWIGHT, LAWRENCE ............. Boston, Mass. ELY, HIRAM B. ....... ...... R utherford, N. J. ERWIN, JOHN M. ............ San Francisco, Cal. EYSTER, GEORGE .......... Charlestown, W. Va. FAUST, HOWARD P. ............ Westfield, N. Y. FLEMING, WILLIAM R. .......,... Pittsburg, Pa. FLENNIKEN, WARREN H. ..... Winnsboro, S. C. FREEMAN, LOUIS A. ......,.. Spartansburg, S. C. FUTCH, THEODORE L ........... Monroe, N. C. GALLAGHER, WILLIAM ...... I. .Ottumwa, Iowa GANTT, HENRY P. ......... .,... W ingina, Va. GARITY, ROSSITER H. .... ....... I. owell, Mass. GEDDES, ALLEN H. ............ Cheyenne, Wyo. GERHARDT, WILLIAM R., . .Martinburg, W. Va. GOODE, PAUL R. ............ . GRAHAM, ROBERT M. ...... . GRIFFITH, LLEWELLYN GRONINGER, BENJAMIN . . . .Boston, Mass. . . . . .Graham, Va. M.. ,Washington D. C. F... HALL, WILLARD M. .,....... . HARDING, HORACE .......... HARLOE, BARTLEY M., . . HARRIS, CHARLES D. ........... Cedartown, Ga. HASBROUCK, ROBERT W. .... . HAWKINS, JOHN C. ...... . HAWKINS, LEON A.. , . . HEA, JAMES T. .....,. . HEAVEY, THOMAS J. .... . HEINER, GORDON G.. . . . HERMANN, JOSEPH G.. .. HIRSCH, GEORGE W.. . . . HOFFMAN, ROBERT J.. . . . HOUSE, EDWIN J. ...... . HUFF, SARGENT P. ..,. . JANK, OTTO M. ......... . JEDLICKA, FRANK C.. . . JENNA, WILLIAM W.. . . . . . . .Burnham, Pa. ..Princeton, N. ..Tuscaloosa, Ala. ..Brooklyn, N. Y. . . .Kingston, N. Y. . . .El Paso, Texas. ..SpringHeld, Mo. . . . ,Freeport, Ills. .Washington D. C. Fort Banks, Mass. . . . . .TolecIo, Ohio . . . . . .Medford, Wis. . Sandusky, Mich. . . .Syracuse, N. Y. . . . . .Woodville, Miss. . . . . .Hyde Park, Mass. . . . . .New York, N. Y. JOHNSON, JOHN M. ......... . JONES, LAWRENCE M.. . JONES, STANLY H. ..... . KEARNEY, HARVEY C. ...... . . . . . .AthoI, Mass. ..Wetumpka, Ala. Washington, D. C. . . . .Elizaheth, Ky. .Hot Springs, Ark. KELLEY, HAROLD S.. .. KERN, PAUL D. ......... . KERNAN, REDMOND F.. . . . 1 , Q' -fi 1 ' I-f if ff .1 . 33 , 5, - " ,eff .5f:"gf',,-"Q3. . 5 I-,,, 'L 'H if 'iqj , ' " .- il " " -wr " E ' "".7'I'l.7:'l2'iE?? , " sy -V I -1- -. . xg' V Q .li g, . , . 5 , I . 4 , ,- .I - 5 . ', w ur, -,L-gg 5 g- -. ' 1' .- V- -'- - '. -' '. -cf, f, .pq r. . ,V -114 2 -1 : ff : ' :A.f:f..4mf ,, -' :.- ,. -, 1,3 - 'f W N' E 'ff' ff: . .. I"-VH?-..: ' V . 1 'F " ' .N 3 -r .' I ' X ' "' - 'J ' "'n'-lf 9 " V 2 ' '--"FV - E 51:-151 2.5273 'I 1 H . 911. ..w.:. Y.f-ff'-ri :I '1.'fwz'.f.f'. .rr 2 2 'rl -.fa '-"1 '1':' f .- .zu Tw' pw! ff M 91:32 ff' E "1 -',vn'I,i+1:r.: .u,,, "1ggf.f:- 5 .1.1:.,+f I' ,.,1:p-.-1, "1 4' ' ..,.. .. . . .- ,. . ...Y me ,.Y, ,,, ,A E AVIA .wlifvi "' vi. 5- ui! s - qi illnurih Gilman .......Bath, Me. ........Easton, Pa. .. .Blc-omlielcl, N. KNIGHT, JOHN T .......... ...... R ichmond, Va. KNOOB, EARL F. ....... . KOLB, WILLIAM E., . .. KRAUSE, EMIL ........ LEVY, EDMOND H .... . LEWIS, PARRY W.. . . . LONG, FRANK S. ...... . LOWRY, JAMES R. ..... . MCGILL, JOSEPH E. ......... . ..New Albany, Incl. . . . . . .Appleton, Wis. . . . . . .La Crosse, Wis. . . .Texarkana, Texas . . . . . .Ironton, Ohio . .Fort Strong, Mass. . . . . . .Prescott, Ariz. . . .Woonsocket, R. I. MQGREGOR, DUNCAN G. ........... Denver, Col. MCNEILL, NORMAN ............ Gainesville, Ga. MALING, EDWIN C. ........,.. San Francisco, Cal. MALLORY, JOHN S. .,,... Governor's Island, N. Y. MATLACK, JESSE B. ............ Bryn Mawr, Pa. MEADE, FRANK C. ............ Philadelphia, Pa. MEREDITH, RUSSELL L .... ..,.... C hicago, Ills. MILAN, HAROLD L. ................ Bangor, Me. MILLER, STEWART .............., Seattle, Wash. MOOMAU, EDGAR B. ,........ Lewisburg. W. Va. MOORE, BRYANT E. .,.........,.. Ellsworth, Me. MORGANTHALER, CLYDE H. .... Cleveland, Ohio MURPHY, WILLARD D. ,... . MURRAY, KENNETH P ,..... NORTON, JOHN H. ..... . O'KEEFE, DESMOND .... OLIPHANT, ELMER Q.. .. PACA, WILLIAM W. .... . PALMER, COUNCIL B.. . . . PARKER, HENRY B.. . . PIPER, DEAN I. ..... . PLACE, ROYAL H.. . . . POHL, HERMAN H. .... . PURVIS, ARTHUR C. .,.. . . . . . .Lawrence, Kan. Mount Vernon, N. Y. . . Springfield, Mass. . .Leavenworth, Kan. . . . . .Dugger, Ind. . . . . .Oil City, Pa. . . . .Tallahassee, Fla. I. . .Rock Island, Ills. . .Myrtle Creek, Ore. . . . . .Marinette, Wis. . . . . .Alexandria, Va. . . . . .New York, N. Y. REED, FRANK F. ............. Pauls Valley, Okla. REEDER, WILLIAM O. ..... . .....l...Butler, Pa. REINBURG, WILLIAM H. W.. .Dona Ana Co. N. M. REYES SALVADOR F. . ,Santa Maria, Ilocos Sur, P.I. RICE, WILLIAM P. ,...., . RILEY, LOWELL W. ..... . RI NGSDORF, SAMUELQ D.. . RISING, HARRY M. ..... . . .Pauls Valley, Okla. .......Dover, N. . . . .Wilkesbarre, Pa. ......Bath, N. Y. ROCHESTER, WILLIAM A. ...... New York, N. Y. ROCK, BERTRAM N. ........... Washington, D. C. ROLFE, ONSLOW S. . . V .... Fort Sam Houston, Texas ROLSTON, HOWARD W. ........ Fairbanks, Alaska ROSE, HAL M. ..,............... Kingston, Tenn. SAFFORD, WALLACE F. .... .... B oston, Mass. SAC-UE, WALTER A. ..... .... C Ievelancl, Ohio SARCKA, EARLE E. ..... ........ P roctor, Vt. SAUNDERS, JOHN B .... . .. .... St. Paul, Minn. SCI-IAEFER, JULIUS E. ....,,...... Wichita, Kan. SCI-ILENKER, DAVID C. G ...... Germantown, Ohio SCHMIDT, THEODORE B .... . .Portsmouth, N. H. SEGUNDO Y VENTURA, FIDEL Laoag, Ilocos Norte, P. I. SHAFFER, FOREST C. ............ Johnstown, Pa. SHARP, FREDERICK D. ............ Denver, Col. SIMPSON, FRANCIS P. ......... Missoula, Mont. SMITH, LEO A. .................. Trenton, N. SMITH, NEWCOMB ...... Fort Leavenworth, Kan. SNELL, LEWIS E. ............ St. Johnsville, N. Y. STAMPS, THOMAS D. .......... San Antonio, Texas STANSELL, JOSHUA A. ,.............. Elko, S. C. STEMBRIDGE, ROGER W. ..... .Milledgeville, Ga. SYMMONDS, ROBERT E. .,........ Kenosha, Wis. TATE, ALBERT .......,.... ....... E unice, La. TAYLOR, VINCENT N. .,.... .... B ellefonte, Pa. TIBBETTS, FRED E. ......,....... Helena, Mont. TIMBERLAKE, EDWARD W. .... Honolulu, H. T. TROLAND, GIRARD B. ........ New London, Conn. WAGNER, HERMAN W. ........ Philadelphia, Pa. WANG, T. T. ......... l........ ..... P e kin, ,China WARDROP, STARR C ....... Salt Lake City, Utah WARNER, LEO V .... .... .......... P a xton, Ills. WATTS, GEORGE D. .... . . . .Indianola, Miss. WEEKS, JOHN A. ., ..... ' ......... -New York, N. Y. WHITE, WALKER G. ...... .. '... Washington, D. C. WHITTINGTON, WILLIAM E.. .St. Anthony, Idaho WILLARD, ROBERT A. ...... V .... Carbondale, Ills. WILLIAMSON, RAYMOND E. S.,White Plains, N.Y. WILSON, CARL B. .............. New Berne, N. C. WILSON, DONALD A .... ..... G reenwich, N. Y. WILSON, JOSEPHUS B. .......... . .Athens, Tenn. WOLFF, EDWARD . . ..... Poughkeepsie, N. Y. WOOD, HARRY T. ................. Lebanon, Ohio WOOD, JARED I.. . .Q .............., Savannah, Ga. WOOD, THURSTON E. .Cape May Courthouse, N. J WOODBURY, GRAYSON C. ...... Union City, Ind. WOODWARD, CLARE W. ........ Watertown, S. D. 1 .ww Q , . . ,, .1 ...Q 32-2. . , . 7 , - f -:Durex ,.: , A ' fSfJf1m"W:'mf,r wwwAAf-H-amUfriihwhwiwifvlfi' v4'?f4?2 vw':4ff1f2'Gm-. ,wTIi?E"W'f'J' W 1 3 55,-Q, , A ' 1 ' '15 ' ''J'E'-'f394M9rii+5s',HW""'921W'H5kEY?2mi4iihim-'1widX2'fHPE:'-Wb?w5QEi4'1551.Mii22?3Y3S'0?5:iQi12iFi1Wi:'N"4'Vff51+"! f- Qs f. 'wr:'f,m5T'E'vL'9z'wf-Modwfkw 9?.ar-e'f,.e1:fa'fwmP-wwffwwwfuv15",:gl+if,1-sfeg ,, , H up 4-m1Af ., ,f -N -. - vm' V f' 1, .. AY' , 44,,, N!g? ' , 94 s,MQp.d?5,.h www ?l1qR!L2g,h:,Q4 .E .-,p. 1 , .11-' ec' 4 '51 Ji l .,-vX 5 -12. ng W,.1,1f' 7717 fl' ' 'w.--' f --f.f- .INV .a11 izfiff' ,.'1"- .. Q, ,n.,,n, ,,n,,, , W if.. ii r - -- -' R ' ,7,K 'ff - 1 'f-. ,x.,L-, . "f:2 i Qnl ,"f F M f'- , "" 525' f . Qxdz A - .,.. . .,,Q V . V .i,A ,f- -p. 2-2--was-'3'i0" -,J .,NN 1' f, ' .. 1 ' V- ':.2' ',NN . . . aa. V,-N., .f-,'i 'ff -1'-1. 2 '.-',1' 4 1Vf" ffzf ,f A AIHIPTIIB S we stand, practically on the eve of graduation and look backward over our last athletic year it is hard for us to conceive of anything which could "Zy f add a single drop to our brim-full cup of happiness. Two victories over the Navy!-and both decisive! Long will memories of the year 1914 dwell in the hearts of Army men. The difference that a Navy victory or defeat can make to us can be appreciated only by those who have experienced both. We who were here during those years when Navy's star was in the ascendancy remember the determined, dogged, and desperate spirit with which we went to each battle. We knew we were going to 1 fight-that we were going to give the very best in each one of us. But it was the spirit which makes men fight to the last ditch and the last man, rather than the one which sends men charging and hurtling against the foe, battling against odds, ff but winning because they have the spirit which knows no defeat. , Those defeats were bitter, and they were not tempered by the fact that we knew we had fought ff. fiercely to the hnish. ' i And then the change! The doctrine of work and win, with the accent on both words, was presented to us. We were shown that after all the Navy game was a game and instead of approaching it in a blind fury, which gave the other fellow the advantage before the game had ever started-to gain proficiency by incessant workg and to make our fight that of a man who will not accept defeat. And now we of 1915 can go to our graduating day with the remembrance of 'it two football and four baseball victories to the Army's credit. All were great and glorious fights, for men cannot give their best except when fighting, and may that spirit which moved the Corps when we stacked up against the Middies on the Polo Grounds, at Annapolis, and at Franklin Field-carry us onto still greater victories, and the day come when Army defeats on Franklin Field are unknown to the oldest graduate. E . l ff " -... "" . 4' Z f 1 an 15,5 ' 4.,:,. .1 P ' 41 .mir Lf -5 if ' 'f :lin-"5 -F' X .,. 11 M.....w..th 231 E S is . , X sl "A' X S S 'X Lk',' is ' ,- ' ' figs,-5S'l-IEN Referee Olceson 7547? QQ f b l e w the opening sxs . 4 if ' whistle on October S fm 1' - ei hth, in our ame S . 5355 ,X 4 K Xa g . g X 7,-' Tl-'81 max! a amst Stevens, we S Q g . X , were fairly started on S fill, S one of the greatest football seasons S Ignwlygli'-I. of our history. Lieutenant Daly Aw. .1-1',"f,,. . . . S - J" Ul'lU"f and his staff of coaches was with usg f we had the backbone of the fast team of l9l3g we had a good bunch of new men from the plebe classy and adding to this our sublime confidence in the above combination, it is easy to see that we were well content. The men on the team had been working hard and faithfully since the close of the previous season and when the spring came they were out laboring at anything which promised to make them a little more proficient in any part of the gameg just a little more adept at making s-T. a pass, or surer of catching oneg a little more distance on a punt, a little harder Q ' tackling: any one of these might mean a game and a L championship. So, along if , 5 N the lines approved by Lieu- N tenant Daly, they were plugging away. 'ln camp, when the plebes reported, they were trotted out to the athletic field. How V eagerly we watched them - in their summer work- outs. In our sentiments, engineers might be fine t "1-1f V' for the institution, but ':" is , we were looking for brawn coupled with the PENDLETON PR I CHARD I Manager Captain 233 LIEUTENANT DALY Head Coach V .,'. V .ar lin .", , .,:1,, ,,: , :..:.. , qv . V ..,. Ve :::f ..,,. t . .. ,, . ..,., 1f X M 'v,. ..f.,,,1 ., ,,,. ,,,, . ,- ,, brains-and we'd trust Aurand to keep them from getting found. The day after we moved back to barracks the season's practice started with two hundred men on the field. The sixty best were soon picked, and the coaches settled down to the moulding of the team with which we hoped to beat Colgate, Rutgers, Notre Dame and the Navy. J As the season progressed, and we won game after 'game we may have, at times, become too well content, we may have slipped into that attitude of over-confidence which denotes only ignorance of the other fellow's strength. But if we did, we were always saved by our absolute faith in our head coach. If we started on the wrong track his was the hand which seized the wheel and steered us HRA... back to safety. Never failing for a second-attending to and Fdlgx e directing the minutest details, to him and his assistants is due the lion's share of the glory of returning us victors in every game. , ' The first of these contests, as above mentioned, was against Stevens. We fairly smothered them under a score of 49 to 0. As this score indicates, we were in no wise forced to extend ourselves, but aside from the fact that it was an auspicious My manner in which to start off the season, it contained many incidents which gladdened i the hearts of Army rooters. l ln the very first quarter Prichard and Merillat pulled off one of those passes N which made the Navy fear them the year before. Benedict was the old familiar bulwark on defense, I-lodgson's punting and offensive work were better than ever, ' and in Van Fleet and Oliphant we had a couple of backs entirely new to us-both lli""' T iiii c doing, so well that they filled us with expectations of great things to come. If The line was not a whit behind the rest of the team. McEwan, Weyand, Meacham, and Merillat we knew, and they looked bigger and better than ever before. Timberlake, Butler, and Britton we had not seen as members of an Army team-and their work was closely watched. The game, of cpurse, 1 was not stubbornly enough contested to show our mettle, but to i us it meant much, and the fact that the substitutes went in and played as fast and furious as the first string added fuel to our enthusiasm. The next week came Rutgers with a big newspaper reputation, and corresponding self-confidence. From the first the play was hard and fast. They had an old score to wipe out, and the confident way in which they had predicted a 24 to O victory for themselves put us on our mettle. We kicked a great deal in the first quarter, A lf' I-lodgson getting off some pretty punts, and occasionally running with the ball for good gains from the kick formation. ln the middle of the second quarter the second team was substituted I li -I ff. , 5. ,.., " '.'.fj,f: .Y 7'-', I, 1 . , . 1' " Q ,592 ::fQQ:,SA' -' S S-I.n..L' . I ' A" -'scH1.1Tz" "MUCH" i 234 1 1 uivlf '-:rm I D 6 ,. ... . Tiff' '.':Nx H V- -'.-- um "'.- .-..'v 1.7 1--- ..-- -A '. -so - ,- -. - , V , .rf , ' f " 'f I l . .-f4iPsif."-wf-wifarwfavf..f:...,.... sf.w:f.--c.fa.s14 1 aft.-mme .. .5 -1'- - is' .f. ,. .- i f ff. .. . .V WG ifiisfefe-si 1 51. is -. T- A ' L"A 'r'f c . . ". ' i n I V A.-:lx ' X . .rm In ' 'th 5 M' V, u.j1..A h,4v' F. l V ,... 5 5 ffl . 5 T . T ,, T' , , ' ' T . -w it in A e e s e e T' l ' i- Wg, V , Q, i, -...N . ,, . . lj bodily for the first. Hobbs and F'-ff-1 L 1 l-larmon both worked at quarter, 35375 and both showed up well. The " half ended with no scoring by LVN' ' 1-- either- side., ' .,, - With the start of the next half the Army first team took if?-.-W ON NOTRE DAME'S ONE YARD LINE the field and things happened. We received the kickoff and in three minutes Benedict scored a touchdown. We again received and a minute later, 'l-lodgson, standing on Army's fifteen yard line booted the ball for a phe- nomenal punt of nearly ninety yards for a touchback. ln the fourth quarter Hodgson took the ball on his twenty-five-yard line, and ran through the'Rutgers team for a .touch- down. This ended the scoring. 1 The Rutgers line, which had confidently expected to wipe up the ground with us, had not counted on Captain Graves. l-le was slowly but surely developing a .Q set of forwards which we decline to believe were excelled by any in the country. The result of this game gave us more confidence with which to face the Colgate team that had come so near trouncing us the year before. This game proved to be easier than we expected. We won by a Zl to 7 score, 5' T '45 x A X if V 'El ' :Y T of 'W 3' F5 Y 1' 3' GTD J . i - il?" " l l l the first tally for the season against us being made on a pretty forward pass. Coffin and Ford were showing up so well in the backfield that many of us were wondering just who did compose the first string. Holy Cross came next, and in a way the contest was disappointing. Prichard watched this game from the sidelines, going in for only a few minutes at the beginning of the first period. The smoothness which was a characteristic of the team with the captain at the helm, seemed lacking. We won by a score of I4 to 0, all the touchdowns being made in the last half. ON TI-IVE DEFENSIVE. 422351 Jim L: 53122. 1 3' ,-lf! 6532.21 " :'.1Qf. is il E1 'e J n. Im: wa Nw . In 'v .rf V2-'ef ' Was, i A K H J V U U 1 . Q , ,Q 7, ' X A ii . w liz ' A H 'L gf? 5 .ii i fi, T x 5?.,.5.j 9...- lil. za, aiu speed. Without wasting a minute, we took the pigskin and gathered unto ourselves another tally. For the rest of the game we kept hammering at their goal. There was no more scoring-and the game ended with Notre Dame desperately fighting to hold the ff .'.' , .,, i ' M K, R l X V l ll l l 5 A A... li, I t 95531, U f"v? ,,g,3se5gs' QL .. ,.-- . " " 1 'Raj ,..,, Q ' -, , li 'L " ""-' -'-'r"' V A " Against Villa Nova, Merillat was back in the game for A ' the first time in two weeks. Their team was crippled, and 5 kj 'Lia we scored easily, the final result being 41 to 0. But thelr weakness did not conceal the fact that our men were improv- ing wonderfully. Tully, M. and Kelly caught several f forward asses that brought the occupants of the P - stands to thelr feet. Van Fleet and Hoge were playing a brand of football which put them among the head liners. , November seventh, Notre Dame made 1 . . . , its second football invasion of our ter- ritory. They came u the ear before and grabbed a 35 p y to I4 victory from us, and while we cherished no resent- UROMEOH ment, at the same time we didn't see the necessity of turning the other cheek, so to speak. We had our largest crowd of - U v: - ' spectators of the season at this game and all the pep 1n the world. "OU-IE" We started right in without waiting to s ar for an o enin and P p g scored a touchdown in the first quarter. Not letting up a second we forced them steadily backward until finall when they attem ted to kick from behind their Y P T, goal line, Merillat blocked the ball and fell on it for another six points. Notre gi . l Q E Dame resorted to forward passes but none of them were effective. The half ended - - ME: t-gl with the Army leading by I4 to 0. But the Westerners had a good punch left, and l in the third uarter b a combination of good kickin , rushin , and one ass, the CI Y g g P Y mt: scored a touchdown. The Army mule may be growing old but he's still possessed of some little ,gb f WEYAND, NEXT YEAR'S CAPTAIN count down to 20 to 7. Maine came the following week and 'fell a victim to a 28 to 0 score without much protest. The game was chiefly notable by the absence of regulars from our line up, and the reap- pearance of Boots who celebrated his little vacation from Restricted Limits by playing a fine game in the back- field. November twenty-first, the last Saturday before the Navy game, we were to play Springfield Training 236 BUTLER 15555255 iraqi tr - . A 1.: 2-l :A : ' Z 'Q ff? ,S ' 'lf 1 "z N g. 4. V- MWWWWPFA 5 1 v 4 Y' f ff QW H ER , r. -725 4 7 A , .. " .. .- V 7 Jae. .. 1 . 4-1-x .,..,,,r , 472.11 1f,TV Q x 7 ff-f AVYC for UST to beat the Navy -The purpose of our whole season, the aim o our ' 'il -:t ' 5 1 , 1, , A f , f f , , f if ZW? N 1 e, , 1 , Q 4 J f 1 fa 51 G 1 1 f' f f ig Q Wi' ff f HH, . , . fa if Z, f, . if 'V I 4 'ff . :ff ff QW Q Wx! fi , ' 5 1 N M rf -"fl pf 4 so 5 1' 1 if F ' , 1 4, If ,UQ , My vw rf iq '23, ji , ' I ff, 5 I ,lx 12 hx 1 I, W If fy! fl ls fx Iv 5 ,M 0 P f rf, ,wp pw , I ,, ,ff X, r : is ' ' .. M ix , I 1 . y g r ,Q , ,J Q l'- T14 if J , W - 1 r J K ', rm . eg ii-t ' l 75,2 ff? . 9,92 3 gg' ,fm 4: ilk' Wa iI"I- 107376 Gf5:'If' .. ,W e A If 6 5 , 1 , 9 I f as , ' coaches, and the fervent hope of the Corps. Half of us have tasted the bitter dregs of defeat, and all of us have revelled in the sweet joys of victory. In the lean years, blasted by defeats on Franklin to be able to jump out of our stands, charge on Field, our dream of heaven was the field and send the joyous A ' news to the A R M Y that the Vzit 1 gray' had at last made a great -if A , , and routed the blue. Last year's - g l r ..-V1 r - .1 -V 'U I x, , H' A U ,h ,ww 1, ,cz ' . ' f . .:'- Q me--1 ici'-..:.:ffs.j.:.4-f ,:. vlctory, the first since l908, was 'a.., , Q.. ' 2 1. is.-gefafrs.-..-431.1-gf.,wspq-c.,-.L-:gf.,g,,mf:,.1.i,y ., 122554 -' G"-Q , 1 "0 - ' N '-ff' 'f " '1 'V'W'fif'Z?""'E"V""" "5 r... A A 1 if Q s , ,gf 1, v ,bfi v .UI ,va , in fr 'fa ' J4f lf fj'ff'rf ,U sr 'TJ' If ff Q ' A 4 ,, , lk y , 6 5 3 xf f f 4 4 111 fu s' .. Q 1, rr 1 A x ' W- f , r 7 L ., a vt . . ,J ,g 4 lv , an -.im I .. K. 4 N ,, . I -.rf ' f Q 1 gig. K rf- .s f N' -.-.., -A . I1 f few' 1 , ' .- 3 X the immediate realization of our ' "i1 dreams. N avy went back to sg ja Start work for the Comms year, "Z if and we Ca1T1C home HL'lSl'lCd Wlth M , J-if - ' fwztsifa - 1 victory, and determined to re- ra i l ' pg Peat. COLUMN OF COMPANIES N 4 Throughout our preliminary 4 We J 9, z . Nd! and glorious stand and defeated gi ,gg i season surged the indomitable spirit of a giant, who, having tasted of victory, and found it even sweeter than he had dreamed, would not be denied. Relative scores in those first games meant nothing to us-we were simply developing for the flnal . . rf-T ., Bw, Q .. .. .mr 5 5 Z Q if 12 4 I l s 121:r:5::Ni4 a a i strugglej And so at last we came again to Franklin Field. The "dope," according to previous years, spelled defeat for us. We were the favorite " and in the past ten years the favorite had -never won. We were playing on Franklin Field and our only victory in fy.. , all those years had been on the Polo iw- wfiiwarvmvaul kbzlzlvl II, Ibnhlflzilfl X grounds. We had not been defeated during Q, .,,. I 1 . .. rfatgtr.-ZalkrffrzfigjjigmyA the season but, we had not been defeated if 1 w 'f " f f 1' ..... . in 19" M1 We me the Navy- The.Middie were counting on all this and trusting that 1 history would repeat itself. But dope is . 7 fickle at the best and our hopes were pinned .1f.L, Q 1.5 1.,1 to more substantial things, U Daly and the THE MIDDIES ARRIVE 239 TEAM." gfhw w f-1' 1' Ziprs'-Y vffvf' ' 1' - f-'M'-' -'IW "" Q, "" Z.. -,, . ' 1- 4' , f- -- ,., V 5.4 r ' A wsu.-v 1. ,1., " ,..:5+az:51:n',Ji::,g1,, Ear, H 4' f ' "" 'f ' .A, , 1 ' H ' Wilt 'R .lv 5 fill' ' K ' fi , - f if , .E,A , - pm fx-Q - 2 School. In the mlddle of the week vb. 0 ?'Q about a foot of snow fell, and the 3 3? 5' -Q thermometer dropped to zero. The '-' j72Q 'A game was played under the worst ossible conditions, the field bein lf? P g , . - 27, . covered with snow, slush, and mud. 2162 Regulars were kept nice and warm in big blankets on the side lines. If the second team couldn't bring home this game, we didn7t want it-we were thankful 'the coaches MAC, took no chances with our TEAM . " ' -- LOOIE " A11-Ame,ic,,,, Cenm, ,914 on that wretched field. For the Forward Pass King ame itselfg S rlngfield, as usual' and All 'Ame"Ca" Ziff g . .p . . . ' End- '9'3 gave us the hardest sort of a contest. After slipping and sllding in the ' slush for an hour, we were declared victors by a score of I3 to 6. . . fra I This ended our home season. We had won every game, had scored I99 points, and been scored on for 20 points. But our real season, or at least its whole purpose, E'-Qi was still before us. So with determination in- our hearts, and confidence in our s..., . - . ',.,2 team we turned at last into the home stretch: victory we wanted-and victory was U5 to be the rize. ll P 4 5 "W 1'5?'7" X af f Gy ri Y f v H! P 1 5' 'A' Q W ff X 1 -f 'aa vc.,- K Jn 237 , ' 5 4 ya Ziff ff 11 W 2 ff? , if , -6 12, aff' '7 6,7 ,gg 3 4 W 1,40 W ,X 245 Q f 1 if-4. Q4 4, jf W 94 if 9 f K, fi , 219, if 25 lv? I It I! g l , , 5 3 Z' 5275 if A f l' 'i 'F 5, . .M W -f :" e-ral r 0 I ,,'V 1 ,bf 5, .A,' W -4 . 1 V- ' .a -' Fr' - SV ' "w'k f 5? . T s - : 22' "1-f' -IIC ' gli 4 if A V Scarcely had we settled into our places when out from the gymnasium came trotting on the V5 Held those eleven men "the pride and the boast of the Corpsn as the song has it-on whom the outcome depended. Almost sim- ultaneously with the mighty roar which went up from the Army stands, Referee Langford blew his whistle, and the game COUNCIL OF WAR was on-and such a game! Get- ting the ball at the start, Hodg- e son tore down into Navy terri- ' tory for seventy yards, and we Z5 V took command of the game, llllll if E wh never to lose it. It was not a one man team, but the team was one man. il The unifying spirit was Daly. , Here, there, and everywhere the l' genius of our head coach pre- g dominated ,the game. He had Viv, taught the team football, and THE KICKOFF Q inspired it with the spirit that expects victory and accepts no excuses for defeat. Prichard, the director on the field, was master of every situation. With his generalship and shifting attack he had sent his team over the Navy's, goal line twice before the first half ended. I ln the standsmpandemoniumrreigned. "" Songs and yells from both sides, the Navy buglers .playing reveille, and the Army huglers playing Taps-the note on one side was triumph+on the other desperation. Their spirit of despera- tion was communicated to their team, for in the third quarter they started with a rush and while the Middies broke forth in frenzied supplications for a victory, the Army mule - ' held grimly on until the first fury of the attack had spent itself. ' -'Lows coRPs YELL+TEAM" 240 5' ,V w f .. W ... W x,,2. ,,,,A, .,fQ, ..,f ,,,?,:f1 V .,.,. .,i., , .,,..a M .1,4. 4 .,1. . , Q X A I A 4 rfl ,. , , .. , a M at , ,Vq w f.W 'i:Q1,...fE ' ' - ' I H And then came the A I Q. A g part of the game which if l V 4 i 5 E l made every Army root- ' er's hair tingle under his hat--the part which we will tell to our children and grandchildren in f i years to come. It was F ' not a spectacular run, gf nor even a beautifully J executed pass, it was i simply a slashing, line . NAVY Kicks plugging advance of eighty yards. Benedict, nicknamed the "Submarine" by a frenzied Kaydet during the advance, was the man on whose broad, ample, and willing shoulders the brunt of the attack fell. We had heard of the superiority of the Navy line, but on that forced march our 5 W own mighty Weyand, Bradley and the rest, showed the mettle and the strength of the Army Gray. True, a fumble spoiled the touch down, but what cared lik we? We had proven that the taunt of "The Army can only beat the Navy at football by playingibasketballn was a myth, and had killed it on the spot. , And then the final whistle. 20-0 the scoreboard read. - y i Out of the stands we poured, circled the field, and with the Army bugles sounding the stirring "Charge," we rushed the colors. Only a person that has witnessed an Army-Navy game can appreciate the unutterable confusion, the incessant noise, the riotous happiness that reigned over Franklin Field. And watching this in their stands, stood the Middies., We've seen them great in vic- tory but on that day they 1 ' were still greater in defeat. Resigned to the inevitable they. took their medicine like true men, returning cheer for cheer and giving an example of devo- tion, loyalty and spirit that will never be forgotten. I And as they stood there with the vast throng crowding through the exits, and the set- ting sun casting a last lingering ray on the flag Hoating above their stands, we saluted with a ...ee , , 1 HOISGSON IS STOPPED ON THE TWO YARD LINE 241 - 52 , ,H l if M If 1 ff ., .. 1 . 1 , I y r af t ff ffl 'Xi , f ei' , 1 .L ' L 5291 fl i Q L F 6' 2 ul if f, 13 - 12.-.3 .. ,, u Nga' 1 ..,. N hqxv' """ 4 Eire. N L ,y K xy t 1 . 2' -,amfvwl -fr If M43 WZ: L 3 A- - X af" U 4 f A -. 'Paw'-14f2'S': fzza. --.fr 1- 152, ,,.::i:', m-, ,. ,-as We : ,- Har-:B vat-59afa::N.ge-mr v-:f-a-:N '. ghd xi 'Hz X 4-: uw-.-:q rl' bxx -'Q , , Q W w x w , X X ' 433 5,654 .2 M jf- Y f A Q wi Sf? Q W 'Q 5 gl X M, QA W kt t f ' Y , q be if NDN Kfmk X V 1 J, -8. x M HN to 4 ' v X 'W Nw X s' f f W 45 S X . , I- 1 'ff ' il lm I -iii uv V 1. az, 4 BETWEEN THE I-IALVES shoulder to shoulder and that we could say with them- "The Army and Navy forever, Three cheers for the Red, White and Blue." n ei V e " PRICHARD TO MERILLAT" last cheer and our hearts swelled with pride and admiration as We real- ized that when duty called us to some greater struggle than this, these were the men with whom we would he fighting 1 A. .' ARMY. RECEIVES ra, me ILE fi , EY .X X52 1 . rl Y .4 get V5 ti "SS :A X 5-M1 ,Q A ,f 6 'X Y A-z 'Q I P 4 , 1 fi" .9 f 523 IVX Kgs K1 R.. 'Q '615 4,6 4? 3- . W '12, A 4 , P D fC' 23? S-.J X-QI rr , , , 22.5 799' 1 .Q K -'X' S , 19? QQ.. 'E .rfb g ,fi 35.5 F -7 s f- L' ,, ..,., -- . iz:- . ' -.af K V . n" K .':1. l fig: " "WELL, WE GOT IT TWICE ANY!-IOW" . l ,, 'i M, .,,. x .ou .7 2127 162 4.21: -,,f -.3 1 'se 5 1 -t 2 rv A-fmfzs -f11 f -'LM-ffiszfrlf-f ---2 4J"'f" - 'f'f' -1'4 - 2 +r ':f. H .f,-:" f f,' -'1f 5 , qv' ffl-3, ,'-. . 51 gi" .153 "+" , 4, 1-.51 f Y 4 'if' .5 , ,,.,,, "if V ' Q . ' J . . - 1 . - u , ,,.n, f H .A'. . H 1 -l11 -V' -A '.-' ' zfl H lA1Yf. '.',A LI um 152111 l QI 11 A' J i' ULLUM HALL SQUAD, the embryo of many a famous Army football 5 star, experienced another great season. With Lieutenant Selleck as head coach, "Ike" Eisenhower as assistant, and John Wogan as Captain, nothing else than success was possible. Some of the best Freshman Teams in the East were defeated. The second team came over to Cullum whenever Lieutenant Daly felt that he could risk a severe engagement and, as was expected, "Wog" and his "invincibles" always gave them a battle which they remembered. ,-, 1 ln addition to performing her duties as the great "Melting Pot" where some of our future stars were receiving their instructions in the rudiments of the game, Q Cullum rounded out her season in a blaze of glory by winning her "Navy" Game from her rivals up the river-New York Military Academy. Now, any teamis big game is an interesting spectacle and Cullum's big game is no exception. On this day the entire Corps "turns out" with the bandg the first team sacrifices the li use of the best gridirong and Cullum comes on the Held with more than the ordinary amount of fight on tap. ' This particular Wednesday afternoon was a perfect football day-cold, brisk, and still. Prornptly at 4:00 P. M. the referee put the two teams in action. It was a hard fought game. At the end of the third quarter neither eleven had scored. if Old "Sol" had run his course and had already sunk behind historic Fort "Put," 3 ,N and the crucial moment was left for that most beautiful of all periods-the twilight , of an autumn day. Finally Cullum got the ball on New York's forty yard line. Would the game end without a score? What play would Tom Peyton call? A buck through the line failed-- r ' and an end run was smashed-a forward pass was incomplete-what next? Would it be the referee's whistle for the end? But just before the game was called the tale was whispered round that Cullum's kicker, Metcalf Reed, was nowhere to be found. Then suddenly a red haired chap stepped up to Woganls face, and said "I know your trouble- I'll take your kickeris place." This stranger chap was none other than Joe "Spec" Reaney. Amid breathless silence the ball was passed-and truer than the oscillation iof Kater's proverbial pendulum swung the good right Upierna de" Joe, in the correct plane. ? 9 I I Deafening roars! "Spec" Reaney had kicked a perfect goal from the forty-five-yard line. game was won. History was made. "Spec" and Captain Wogan were borne off the field on the shoulders of the enthusiasts.. "lt takes the darkness to bring out the stars."x p The lessons and experience of the past should be the incentive to the men of the Corps to turn out for Cullum. There is always an excellent chance of getting "policed" up to the "Big Squad." .For Lieutenant Daly has his secret agents watching Cullum all the time and the pluck, determination, and skill of Cullumls best never .goes unrewarded. 'tE:l. Note-We disclaim any responsibility for this. V 243 A lil? The W-A I . my .4 if i I Y 1 111 ,asset S3555 ,EWS 5 'IMQX 213,23 S- Q. x 521511 Eg, ' X l ESU? ,. E . , ,,, - ,,A.A,,,,, . ,,,,,,A,,,,, ,,A,, , ,,, M- ,,,.A . ,,,A,,,,,,, . ,A,,, , , f NN, r IGI-ITY-SIX men turning out to try for the nine open places on the team which was to lick the Navy looked pretty good to Sammy Strang on March second. But with Lyman and Sadtler lost by graduation, Mitchell on leave until August, Lee found, and Prichard and Nlenoher removed from the squad on the surgeon's recommenda- tion, the chances for a strong infield were slim. Practice had to be indoors throughout March. Snow and rain prevented the games scheduled with Bucknell and Rutgers, and the first Q game was played with Dickinson on April fourth after only three days' outdoor work. The team as awhole showed this 'i ""i' 'i' lack of fielding practice and the visitors put up a fine article of ball. The squad made the best of a few pleasant days the next week and on Wednesday were in shape to play Cornell a good game. The fielding wasgood, and Hobbs set -the pace for the batting with a beautiful home run to the left of center field. With the exception of Coffin, the . . . . bl game with Colgate was played with the team that was to go up against the Navy and no su stitutes were used. Neyland was in the box for the first 'time in the season and pitched gilt- edged ball, allowing no hits, and letting only four men see first base. l-le also got eleven strike- outs. The next week it rained several days steadily and thus knocked practice in the head and prevented the Lafayette game. On April eighteenth the Harvard team came down, showing a class of team work that was invincible and playing a smooth and finished game. Several costly errors that let in one or two ich went considerably higher than ours runs apiece helped pile the score up for the visitors wh in spite of another of I-lobbs's homers, and some wonderful throws-in by Merillat and-Bradley. - ,.,,,,.,,. ,. r ' ,.,. V It 1- .pw ' A, Q. 'X -4 V f Qs ll! 0' ' NW' :ff :g'.,1: .4'fv ..', R,-f ,.,.,f.,f5f.:.:M- .+. ,,,.c If T MILLIKEN, CAPTAIN 1914 --SAMMYH MERILLAT, CAPTAIN 1915 245 ,,., , ..,. .W .,.. E .,.. f . . ,..,,,.,, . x , f ff 1 , yfsmzs igrf it .. I, e:'ggez:::- ,.:.f5:3g'1,f15.,2:, 33 -H E-52 fI3iSf53f"f-521 1357-1 2 4:5332 ,R A7 W mr 40?-7 ef: v -552, ' A - ' GF-" SEI' -. 3 45' 4' ' 'W' ' 'A 'I I 1 Y 5 an-Q.. I I f W K nsafckg. ,.,, W It 5 ' - ""i'Pi'f55'I"97Z7i,I, iv' '- 1 . I , - , -. Y.IgIgI:4:4!-:-ill!-y'j'fQb:-5-Pillai?" C w 4 ' varies' a' ' . 'fir .14 , A ' l - .5 i.. "" A 1 ml-i . 1- tri ' L f Emi Q I'-'EJ',2'?' ' wi M " fr ' 'Q ' L .. f-A J!- Ef ,. 3 'Q dh-1 -if f lf I 5 , V v-" 1 524 . f V c 1 2:--4 ,V . f , 53' ' , , ,fat x ,I ' ja- - ,A , ' .i 'Fx . -. 2, 7 - "-TM' , A f: .,.J4A", " af ,. 3--I1 f f - 3 I-mi 1 A V '1j.j5,..f.2i 2 5, ,'-g- 9.95 29" '. '- 'rw '3.g1?2rf ' - 5' , ,-':-L:1f',- A AJ, ,vi-gift, -Q'-2""?-Q. . ' ' ' rqgff-1-ig:f. i.,, . ' P' , K -fra -A 2 isa-.vii-'iaith-2 1 ', I H 4, 5. N iff' ,. F, 5 . -fEf12,:1:--. 'E , ... , , 4., ... x 1 . V x .1 r , ' -X .1 .. M-.-. K .- . .,.isM:r' X. '11,-rf R ., V .l an-2::::f3:, ' j.gj::g:1:ggg.5g5s:g:15:5.,g.g2g3i15g:5:3:2:,Eqigi. . " .5533 3123213 Y2535??fE1Ef1Ei?Z,E5'E1:225f 4:3 1' f.-,W .- . - -. . . .t- -, v:- ,.,- ,: ,r:::w : " 5:-,ff : . .1,rl,,.5:3.j.j:5.115.5-513: :,j::.'jf:.:.5,1 gig ".-'f'-ff' 'g.:' X15 :A-,315-.355.:,.:,,,,:.pu .-V- H ,ew Q -- .,,. , . ,,,. ,5:w me-'-'-:':.::-:,::.--1.:5:a-:f,:1:,-5-:-::,,5.':::g 5 y- .- : 1 - : 11,--fs:-'-frfl-2Lxzrpg-14.1 ,asa ., - ww . '. '- ' ZA - .1 v ,aiJf1'- - ,- --Qf"wq.:ib-4 fem-sms-:f.e5f,ys ny- if-my We 'yrawxmvzy-1ww:-sfmgfs-V-:ri-at --:f'5E,- ...V-vias-1 4:w:--ap-- .if 45" ' 4" " .'5' 1:'f9'fi' ' Z:-'121-ff-I-...1i11,'L'1f'1:L.E' tc. eva- -f. ., 1 V. .4. 1- -r .-, - . 3- , q.g.,,:,,,+g- 5-:Lg:y4g.f.,'r-Q 3.1, V: ' " ,J A 4: , . ::-f,-,-fi, ,-.'-4-,1i.q1:swf,:'rf wif- .i:..14,ff,. r i' SYS -A - XSQHW . . 1 P+- .14- "TI-IE RUNT' WAITS FOR ONE Again rain interfered with prac- tice and Lehigh came up only to find the Plain covered with pools of water, which together with a heavy drizzle, put baseball out of the question. ' lt sprinkled during most of the Bucknell game and the ground was so soft it made fielding a dif- ficult proposition. Bucknell had a good hitting team and the boy at the score-board was kept pretty busy marking I5 runs for us and 7 for the visitors in seven innings. The game was called on account of rain. Milliken was inclined to think that the rain would confine itself to April and for the greater part of May his prognostications were very accurately verified. Merillat was back in his old form in the Georgetown game with three hits in four times at bat. Neyland got a fine rise out of the stands if .K 2:51. Wm A" f Q L X -ff x ' i' i cg-r.::,c,, ' Qs! .. , -,,,, , , -' '-24:44 . vfirer., - , Qia- " 2--1 frfzxtz- - -:' gr-:f,,,:b fo vga ' Ss UN ,,., , '-ef "THE WALTER JOHNSON OF SERVICE BASEBALL" HOBBS-IN HIS OLD FAMILlAR STUNT when he placed a Hy on Cullum Hall balcony, bringing in Merillat and landing himself on third. Another home-run by I-lobbs in the third inning made people sit up and take notice, particularly when Bradley followed him up with a two-bagger. The team, as a whole, did some good hitting in this game, but Strang was not to be suited until they could play a game in which every man could get at least one hit. The games with the New York Giants and Notre Dame opened the eyes of the team to the fact that improvements were still possible. Notre Dame was the only team except Harvard during the season that beat us hitting and it took us until the sixth inning to size their pitcher up. Bradley then slipped over a 246 3 , 4. A AQ' I Z 3 f 5 757915 E522 t2g.5A:,, , 42 3' 1 S if 6, NK by V , , We aff 1' 4 Xt fx if Q 1 G If if .2 1 -,ga A y 1 sf? 2. A , Q 7 Y 14 at iii Q23 ' X Sink A , 1. I' Zziirff 454-G wizf f5f?'2FL Qwf :,:,:fgjQ W M .sg -' J ' fgzisrgfi -, ,, 5: ' ' ' 4" " ' ' 1 ' 'F .-Y M, , TW 32 1 . ' e' 1, V gil: M' H..f:-.,g ' Jia., e as 1m f-1: Ag 4' 32? A three bagger and Hobbs a single. Two double plays made the game interesting in the seventh. '- Except for a slight break in the at M 1 ' 3 third inning, in which three men li' ' iii A' A, , -, gig each contributed an error costing f ' .Y VV H V if - . I Xxx LZ, 'K 4 lx:-ll 'W L fl , f at 1 four runs In all, the fleldmg In the if ' Fordham game was perfect. ln 'V ...,L . I .i-,..-at-J-7:3-t lg.: ,ge .,., 5 : WZ ,wzaw 'xi l In the fifth inning, Coffin caught ,im 4--:Par ' fi'1'f'f'12' ' 4 ,, i,- M. vxc-gan 1 1 Ufhrvxfxl a bounding ball, tossed it to ' g A ' A , .j-1-p.,,s-5 i , , .I ' ' s' ,,,f , - 5 , - .g t f f U.: ..,. -1 A ..: :1 y - --- ' -.,-t,.L',ca Dunigan who beat the runner to second and got the ball to Britton in time to get the batter on one of the prettiest double plays of the season. Butts pitched the Vermont game and although he got six men to strike out, and two others to knock pop fouls into the Shrimp's glove, the ninth man pulled down a three 'bagger i at an inopportune time and gave comme GAME b nite. .., - A, Vermont a lead of three runs in the third inning. Neyland was right there in the Catholic Uni- ! versity game. Thirty-five men faced him and twelve of them struck out. Hobbs got a home- run, a two-bagger and two singles, being four times at bat. - Rain set in again and lasted for almost a Week, preventing the game with Union and allowing only two days' practice in the l M5 'lim " X. lik. ii E E 3 9 ., nv-nl4 F' J 4 ,I W up L , MERILLAT BEATS ONE OUT week preceding the Navy game. However, Strang had coordinated a team every man of which was to get a hit against the Navy. ' - After the Navy game there was no- thing that could stop them. Milburn handed down a home run in the Syra- cuse game and Bradley, Hobbs and Merillat got three hits and Britton two. The best hitting season that Army ever saw closed with a fast game with the Seventh Regiment. Their pitcher was no slouch but Army had forgotten how to lose and kept a lead of one or two runs during practically the entire game. HYOUNG RELIABLE.. AND HOLD RELIABLE.. 247 KW'-51 al!-323, 4,2 .1 :3 . , M522 4 rg tif 5 ? iff s ,v 1' , A Z. 5, , f G -E478 , .225 Y if 3 4 f fi .8 fu ff ' if jf? iff? .335 ,Wi 53 if l 55539 " W ff? was F 1' ff-1-a. , SW'-I4 ' 1 if i. :.,.,, '- f ' l f fl 14 4 'J ' " 'sw falfgs, .:1:esf:,' 'rifffrf gg , my- f 3 qv QQ' if dl! . ' .L,. X " H 1 f? 'Af .- ,Aoi ,-'f"73J .f-i' 2 ftp- 1 ff: -Y -' J: -' nr 1'iiL"IA -' 'II' pf" N- 'v - '!l.- ALTIMORE! BALTIMORE! What's than Everybody out. lsomeone you Hobbs out of that berth or we'll be here till noon. Yea! Dixie. "Where's 'l , szvaa the Chew? ' Say, Chew, where do you go to get shaved around here? Oh! A Chew, where's the nearest lunch counter? 1- 1+ as , The hour's trip on the Annapolis Short Line was the last lap of our journey. The time, punctuated by Sammy Strang's highly realistic renditions of Navy yells, ' flew by on wings and at about eleven o'clock we pulled in to the station. Here we were met by the advance guard of the Brigade and piloted to the buses. A short iffff drive through the quaint streets of Annapolis brought us to the. West Gate. There a very stirring sight awaited us. What's this? The whole Brigade! Say, fellows, this is some class. ,What do they call this formation? Oh, yes, manning the rail! Talk about your keen recep- . ., K 1 1 Wh NAD N-.4 . l Q , , Y, .., ,I-, e it M! -. QTY 0 -if Qifa. rf? 5, ,. V fm., -A 4,,.,!e Jil, a , His- :,,, , GQ l r BRINGING HOME TI-IE. BACON 249 ' 1 ' l , ff I f ff, 4 fr g f A ffafirf ,L f 19 U Q f We f , Wifi: 5375 2 , 1 ..-h lf' -. , E2 mg IE:frf'2 -M. rm ..... 1-is 504 A . f if i S f U 4 QL' '-,wr-'H-U, A '. ,fren .:. , ' 1-A "'-eg A"-S' 'xg' V Q X 1 l J M V' . fam l Riga 2- ,.,..,,,r , f . A W ...Y X .., ,. P .V - . - , , . ,i -. ,. " , . - . .- 9 52 ,si , -- 3-V -. 4:-::-zz-:Ere tions! Will you glance at that lineg there sure is a V big bunch here. And pipe that bugle corps! Zowie! Gentlemen, this is the best ever. Bancroft Hall! Every- body out. Oh, look at that rush! N-N-N-Ng A-AfA-A3 V-V-V-Vg Y-Y-Y-Y: Naa- - Vee! Naa-Vee! Naa-vee! West Point! West Point! West Point! All together now, Long 'Corps and three big Navyis, get behind it everybody. Rah, rah, ray! Rah, rah, ray! West Point, West Point, Ar-may! Ray, ray, rayg Rah, rah, rah, rah, rah, rah, rah! West Point! Navy, Navy, NAVY. TI-IE BRIGADE- The reception we got was a whiz, a max, a 3.0, and every thing else that is perfect. As we said before, this was Friday noon. At 2:30 there was practice on the diamond. A strong wind blew off the water but it did not prove very troublesome and the team seemed to have their batting eyes with them for the ball was hammered hard and often. After the practice, some of us went sailing, Butts went spooning, as usual, and it is related that I-lobbs went to sleep but this last is vehemently denied by Romeo himself who states that he was out sightseeing on the reservation. Suffice it to say that whatever we did, all of us enjoyed ourselves immensely. At 5:30 the Brigade paraded in full dress and we were privileged to see how "Eyes Right" looks from the visitors' seats. Saturday morning we were Kr 3 '35, 'Wan ,M ,.,, 6 . . :H V -- . f F. :Q- -. xt 3,3 .51-ju' -f 'W qiggx -i 6 f ' :S l-g 5 5-Q10 3 rv 'W " . fffsiirz -' :iz X . .sz . 'W '-:-pg: -:. ,. 1.A:f,..q:-:gcc i: , P153 . fi. awakened by the noise of rain splashing on the roof. We weren't sorry to hear it but it only lasted for ten short minutes and our hopes of staying till Monday were rudely destroyed. The morning was variously spent. Sailing, tennis, sightseeing, bull- ing, all had their share of devotees. The game was called at'2:30 but long before this the expect- l l OF MIDSHIPMEN- 250 V Sei 5.4 .I-, 3 ,. .1 , g-Wig: zr-- --'- -5- K X xc :mfr Q 5 , ,wrt if X is x Q sz, K '-f-15:4 1 ,Q , L f ggi as 2522. ash gr R , Ke ,W 40 ll T22 bf XZ my 3, : Ev ' Gs 23, , as as ig rw' 5 :ss Wx i 73751 .f f ' , . f fyff vi Z: ' 47k - f 71 V159 I , -f -was is ,f RW .f i"'-:P 211 as-, -." Z -"kwa 24-uf . '. ' ,i - ,...-1:-: , L.. eq, -.5 q-'-11.4.-, xy, -:Mary --. .Q ,.5us:U.wr: :five :,: A4 ww "I " - -f 'nfs-1 'Wy 222- f- ,wry 'f f333'5:i:JUe'i-flwf- -e '9,.1'f.fA--fm.:5 2f.re1,.',.-:fffiery"-lf4m1-LU51 " X A rv. 'R 'I 3 'C M- .s 5 1.24 J . ant throng -had filled the f- stands to capacity. The assemblage was a brilliant T one., Functionaries high in authority shed the lustre of their presence on the scene. The stands were aflame with color and animation, a battalion ofphotographers sur- rounded the base lines, and the all-pervading enthusi- ' EXTENDS- asm of a Navy June Week permeated the very atmosphere. It was a day for great deeds and they were forthcoming. The Navy cheering section, massed in the east stand, was in rare form and sonorous encouragement for their team rolled forth continuously from eight hundred lusty throats. ' just before the game, a flare of trumpets heralded the approach of the Middies' W Bugle Corps. With colors flying and followed by their time-honored mascot-the Goat-this array paraded across the field and took their places in the center of the Q Navy stands. The goat was led around the bases and in passing touched his nose to first and second but-queer coincidence-Qsuperstitiously inclined persons might consider it an omenj-he didn't touch third and home plate. These ceremonies over, Mr. johnson .stepped forth upon the diamond. as las. "Batteries for to-day. For West Point, Neyland and 'Miliburng for Annapolis, Vinson and Hicks. Play Ball!" i ' - lnning. Gerhardt waits for four and amblesf Leland wallops the pill to short left and Gerhardt advances one. Bob furthers the cause by a beautiful bunt toward third. Merry is considered dangerous and strolls to first. All stations occupied and two to go. Things are com- ing nicely. Coffin leans against Spaldingis Pride for three bases and Merry drives the bunch ahead lof him home. Shrimp and Brad take the count. Army, 3. A WELCOME :V 79? 'f?SQ:'gQ. E49 T3 :ia ' Q l. , , 5, , f 7 91 5 .5 42 , i' X Z I Z f , , . , 5 ,ef K. 146 , 7 ,ik gf ff Q12 W f 544 fi? 1 1 , Aj Ay? W . 1525 we V-,gr rm- ,U 61 ,f fi w 4. PM ., ix lg. "v .. .. ., .. .C .... , . if . " , ' Y ' . . I F ' - 2 4 " Av- -6 Fw, f f 5 .:s.i L . iw sh- I 'ali Fisher, T. does a hesitation to r ' first and does not hesitate on the ,--1f1 ' . . ..: way to second. Adams gives him a helping hand to third. Fisher, H. gets his way paid to the first station. Vinson poles one to left and Brad gets it but his angle of site is off and Fisher scores. Connolly tries again and finds him there. Navy, l. Zi lnning. The Runt stirs the ozone three times. Dixieme helps himself to a single. C-erhardt boosts him along to second. Hobbs inserts the powder charge for Zone 7 and they are still looking for the ball. Neyland uses the wagon tongue for three bases but Merry grounds to first. Army, 2. Hicks puts one on the ground to Coffin and beats the throw. Smith makes three acknowledgments to the catcher. Calhoun stops a fast inshoot with his back and the hospitality of the initial bag is extended to him. Rodgers puts the wrong elevation on a fly to Britton and Hicks moves up one. Calhoun estimates the situa- tion and advances to second. Shrimp anticipates this move but heaves the ball over Runt's head and Hicks regains his base of supplies. Fisher, T. fails to place. Navy, l . 34: lnning. Coffin is out on a Hy to Adams. Shrimp dumps one in front of the plate but the ball beats him to first. Bradley takes up a position on first but his line of communications is cut on the way to second. Army, 0. THE FIRING LINE , . ,,. 1 ,H ' .nf- 'af ' 35.4 if S4 31 1- 3 - , 339 ., ,fl : -' - V .. Q 4,- -fa 5 M V if l Navy, Adams stands by on first after a single to short left. Fisher hits to first and Adams is out at second. Vinson forces Fisher and Neyland takes care of Connolly. 0. 43' Inning. Dunigan intrenches on Hrst on a pretty single, and moves his lines for- ward to third on Britton's bunt and Gerhardt's sacrifice. The Ump says to Hobbs, says he, "Three strikes and you're outln Army, 0. Hicks lifts a high one to Hobbs who takes occasion to bean the Umps with the ball, thus getting sweet revenge. Smith gives Dunigan a Larry Lajoie chance and the Irishman gets away with it. Calhoun makes three strikes. Navy, 0. 51 Inning. Neyland opens the at- GERHARDT SCORES THE FIRST RUN x ,S get 0. .. 25,3 . ZW ' 'R ve? 'V 4 Q2-6,5 , in ff 5-f m. Q-- :.. , 4 Q33 5 'fm' il af 2 ax x 3,32 5555? Q .63 as t' M? Z? Y' Af c 4 'Z' , . ii? wi 4 4 J ,jx ,. Di' :ir , Q55 was w . xl 'X X4 M Q 535, .. y is . ' J , .V M .,,Ag,gf. W. K . . . I . , .. . ...lg ,. ,-,Zigi , i Q I ---1 , ,U ,ld ' : 'j' 1':i1w,f.,,,,,ffe5-1.-' .7 . A ' "" ' ' 52 51 5453Z?3?g-927.-'9",'. if 54572: .f-:.m:,'. Qifff, "Q:-fi -V' , f 44 5292 wry: "9 :Fi r'.y1:'52k.g: ,:i'1r..j ,i ..Q5a"'?- r:'5qgg'--:'f- , v-1.1 , 1 H L'-555311 c f.. fig.. 4..hf,.A.,m.. ..a.,s......33i4zf-- we :f-:.:Z.L5?v,Q- ,far QAM! ,,,,,. U., V ,- qv .nr ,i , I ' ,YI 1 - ' . 5 54:2 1 fi. ,-egg: 'af' fm: - 4 ...,.,. 17,-,5,-, if ,lily iz:-:ya ...rm , aicgigv- , ' f ':::l5Et. VI-hi., .ai 1: bx.n1,!1,irg.,L'..Ag .aw 1' '-fg-1 sq V , ,W -.www--.4 .W if... , 1 i , . - 5 -- 7, :.f ,nr 41-fn , .:-f-My .:.,.y:: . g. -' ' "' .. ..r 4 -5 . ' '+A 51111721 1' . . " ' J fbi f-4. 1 2. . tack but is silenced by Fisher's ' - - f an 4 ffii' and Connolly's combination. LY' w.,,a'. wg ... Z.. Merillat comes up to fill the gap ' M-,:' and Smith starts for the Armory, getting there just in time to rob the Looie of a circuit. Coffin gets to first on a wild throw. Shrimp makes Vinson pitch till the catcher allows a passed ball - and then scoots to second while Coffin is advancing on third. f A Bradley gets a lift on a poor FEMMES. FILLES, AND FUNCTIONAVRIES throw and Coffin registers. Shrimp and Dunigan execute a forced march on home and third but Shrimp is in- Qu 9 tercepted. Army, I. Rodgers gums up his elevation and Dunigan gets the ball. A Fisher, T. misunder- stands Bob's offering but Adams is walked. He steals second. Fisher, H.-puts one 2. ..i- , I on the ground to Britton. Navy, 0. . 63' inning. "Runt" was retired, kindness' of Adams and Connolly, and Britton .fi - ., uf. .1 fifi makes the same mistake. Gerhardt received an advance guard order putting him on first, and the main body, in the shape of "Romeo" Hobbs, supports the position if 2' A213 at the plate. He comes across with his third hit and Gerhardt goes all the way around. Neyland eases a high one to Fisher. Army, 0. Vinson puts the reverse English on one to Coffin and doesn't halt till he hits , a ICN C 4522 I , ' VJ fn i fi' l L f - R' Q 4 o r 1 - ' 2:5 . v' f 'f if ff S Y H s 'Ea-71 ,f HF f 4 ff 1. P I1 lf f f fig Y si M 3 5 fl L . ,re X 'rw .Q g lv X f second. "Bob" pitched three times to retire Connolly. Coffin retrieves his error by executing a Honus Wagner on Hicks' Texas Leaguer to short left, and gobbles up Smith's pop fly. Navy, 0. U 73 lnning. Merillat commenced operations by doubling to right field and occupying , 4 , , , 0 L .Q W Y 2 3 5-gg., 1 flu 4,6 . 725 may Wx I 5 ,- 5 5 ro f 'f . if , 1-.12 third on Coffinis sacrifice The relief expedition consisting of Shrimp Milburn brings -Y him home with a spanking drive to right Brad lifts one to centerfield but Shrimp IS part of the field These occur in the form of a slngle to right by the Runt and a fox trot to first by Britton. Gerhardt is unable to connect and a promising chance, for six or eight more runs is lost. Army, li 'V , Calhoun leads off and is safe at second on Cof'fin's poor throw. Dunigan chases out to right to gather in Rodgers fly and Britton makes a one handed stab off Fisher, T. Adams lifts a high one to short right and Hobbs, Dunigan, and Britton join hands in a circle underneath it. Dixieme is elected to receive. Navy, 0. N 895 Inning. Connolly makes a pretty catch off Hobbs Hy. Neyland was out, Adams to Connolly. Merry gives Rodgers a chance for a put out. Army, 0. Fisher, T. lams one to center but Vinson- is not in a locating mood so Fisher leads a solitary obliged to assume the passive' defense and hold his position pending operations' in another 253 ' f ?2':?2:1 2 f -. , V4-Q 2 ...gui-mg: ,f:12f'j'f :ny'zfrrfrq-L2,6155rf-rfw-Jfvftr-sw'fail-iulgfif-1136:Q-3:51ag-fevecisxMarvxfiii-zaigrxgtgrx:0W1:g2W43Qc'c:gQ391wIN5g5j"f:-5-3q'di "-'x' sf M. L- Six,C':E"1'xf'-E:.1'-.:I: 3 f .g. ' ' Q ' yn X X! ..,, - I- 'f',r"ff' fi N- , N L' 5- 53,25 ' f i .. -'w,' ' 'M A E 45- existence on first. Connolly and Fisher I-I. try the hit and run but the former is out. on CofHn's fast peg. F1sher 1S cashiered for trying to steal third. Navy, 0. 55.151 ' - - ' - - 1 3 1 ' 9r lnning. Coffin picks one out for a round trip but the Umps calls it foul., . . . . ' . . . Bill then rolls one to the pltcher. The Shrimp, just to celebrate his last public. appearance against our friends, soaks one on a line to Adams, who juggles and the Billiken is safe. Brad re isters a safet . Duni. hit to Vinson and Shrimpwas out g 5' 1 , i at third. Army, 0. V -. b - ' i The game was over and we had won once more. , A 'few erstwhile Kaydets' L executed a war dance around the bases and then we all beat it for the Gym. , l - . . ' ,. . I' ' That evening we were privileged to attend the Graduation l-lop. To say lt was f ' . . . .. - . . 5,53 keen would be a very mild expresslon. Each, mldshipmen extended himself to give us the best of times and gave us dances with his queen. We missed "Army Blue" at the end but "The Mldshipman ' made a truly splendid substltute. .5-. . ' ' ' 4:-.-y 42 The next morning the Brigade assembled in front of Bancroft Hall to bid us good- lj l bye. The usual interchange of yells was perpetrated afterwhich We climbed into the buses and were' rolled away to the station with the refrain ,of "Army, Army, 1 Army" ringing in our ears and the remembrances of that most enjoyable of trips filling our minds. , if l' -'Y 7 "l K l NAVY'S EUC-LE CORPS 254 5 NUQ 11 H52 qw c 7 ' f.' J yu, 14 fri 'fi X Ydfmle, , J fit, xr '34 i ww , , b r' V ,fw.v+'+, , if A 1 .www iw S mx Y .f 1, 4' uv X Ya Q I A III! u mmnululwN" n l X r ' i q ' lf II si p 1 1 . ,,.n i. 1 - 7 f X ' " " . Q-' - i' F Ygsi-t' , .' filet ' :if fliii . 5, .ZW 225517 ' i' I :f9'5 Alai xr. "1 1- ., 1- 2. wa :iff 251, 'f '21 -':1" -wig 'l' 5-Tffllzt ilfif ug-Lin wil' 11--'f 5.1, J' 'fy 1,' p "rg ,',Qjl ff '75 Qllfii ' EE: 1- his '3 QF,-1 'Z -in, Vee Y: 353 " 1' I FSA-B ...M ' - Numxmxmuuiuw '1 -X ' Y?-1' 1151, 1 i f ,gy ,rw - f f, ' ,. .qs 2 rw, LV. . , ,, fam, 1 - , an. f"Q1 ,' '- ig ., f -'fr' '2.f,-- -' 1 wyvgil . -H57-psi-.s :', ,. ' W f iff -' 2 y vm, -3.5 , ' ' zxj, ., ' 1: 1 J -,i' r'12'Q,. z,,w zu: '., , 411 mir-Baa 'L L' N HE season opened with every indication 'of success. We still had with us the team of last year. The schedule . , arranged-including almost all of the fast teams in the .. , East-was as hard a one as an Army team had ever at- tempted. It was perhaps the excellent record of the team and l9'i"ll"'ll' a z11llII5llllIlJ" i y lv' . . , ' . the speedy contests which aroused so much interest in the game, for the season was closely followed by all and basketball now bids fair to , ' become a major sport. There were a large number of men onhand ' f ' V' when the call for candidates was issued and from these a squad was ' ""' ' "" formed which divide itself into four distinct groups. We were i . RW .. ' , 511 fortunate in having Lieutenant Devers, one of last year's coaches, and Lieutenants Conard and Bradford to coach the team. From the start, the five showed smooth form and an eager eye for the elusive basket. Mac- Taggart and Waldron at forwards, Boye at center, and Howell and Hibbs at guards, played under a consistent style of coaching and its worth was amply demonstrated in our first three games, which we won 34-15, 23-10, 20-3 against Fordham, St. Lawrence and Georgetown. Some offensive style was sacrificed for the adoption of a stiff defense and short passes and close shots were relied on for scores. Christmas leave interrupted our course of training and practice for two Weeks, and as a result Pennsylvania caught us the day after we returned and defeated us I7-23. Union followed-winning a much faster game from us. At' this time Hobbs returned to his old position at guard and Oliphant replaced Waldron at forward. We immediately set out with this reorganization of the team and won the remaining games in fast, clean play. My i ejls . ' f , .,, g i fl az jf? iii ':f ?5Q7L. .Q V fl 'lVlacTaggart Captain l9l4 Swarthmore-lVlanhattan-Lehigh-Pittsburg were played and beaten in order and on February thirteenth we defeated the two years unbeaten' Syracuse team 26-IZ. By this victory we rather retrieved ourselves for the Penn. defeat. The following Saturday we trounced Cornell, who had defeated the Navy the preceding week-and finished a hard and very successful season by winning from George Washington University and Washington and Lee. E , lVlacTaggart's work during the season was even better than in the past years. His ability to cage the ball brought us more points than any other man on the team. Waldron, who 'Worked at the other forward about half the season, again showed himself to be the hardest man on the Hoor to cover. His accurate eye aided our score and his fast passing our Work in general. Howell, our tiny guard, won for himself the Weekly title of "star" because his man-regardless of his name or reputation- always found himself helpless. Hobbs furnished all the rest of the 257 , .QEIIN I ' SZ' 15:7 A "Spy 64455. i,- ':- '3,114'1 3. i A ,B Ang ai" fi s f Q. A " Q. HQ - Boye Cap tain I 91 5 ui "'-,, zfzif' ' QV-:: 5' .s-: Q "f , ., .,Y, . A i - . , :QE - ,V ., . ' Tzimii' a 4 W , as -' . ..-. , ,awe 3-Za y - X- .,,.. .' , -. . , -yn rr . aa,-N gsm '- ww-.Q ---- ht.. .Y . l s it ' 7'-f fi" W .El 'mxiif' -, 1 WH! d f ' e ense it was A 4. .:.1 fm: Q25 1:44 season. ln nearly every play for goal he was the pivoting man possible to fur- nish and could a l w a y s b e counted on to stop any three m e n coming down the floor -one by actual work and two by his bluff. To Boyeis enthusi- asm is largely cl u e t h e pep which the team kept up through- out the whole who was always free to receive the ball and drop it in the basket or slip it to a man who could do so. By graduation this year we lose the whole team except Oliphant! The " prospects for next year are very bright, however, for another full team is ready to replace this year's. With I-libbs, next year's Captaing Oliphant, who starred at forward all season, Cole, Tate, Kilburn and Gerhardt, we have a splendid nucleus for another winning team. Prospects at one time this year for a game y 4 f A 44 if sb. 2 K 3 '--fx It , f ,Z V i with the Navy l o o k e d p a r- ticularly bright, in fact the game had al- ready been scheduled, but the authorities withheld their per- mission. To complete our season we need a contest with the Navy and l9l5 hopes that some clay these games will be begun, s o t h a t w e m a y win three Navy games every year instead of two. SYRACUSE C-AME N .- sail f-PESEQ n r .15-,Q -1 ,V-My, Q:-.5,?8F ' b gms. I , his .er f Egjfi .gt P its -,Q s Q fr .1 ,Q 97,- ,Q5 Q A AVI me Sf' VA aw N' 6 fa . is 6 5 M g Q , 2' 8 Q, l 1 . ffl 1 X , . . lei A ls? 1 N K l w I " ' Zh --'.,:..wn: new N. 1 ' .1 y,g,f,1-rgwgc-' capri sfo' , 1.gf,.e,w xikikifatfii fi '. 'aff 'Y -' ' ::' .V .-f ..-,zf'42:. 1 - , ,ga 'K-at 5 vi'-.1-V - A "rv: " ,- . - V' .DW .iwrv '. Af QQ J p qi i lwif. r' f . . ,sh me s N 1, 'fff '3 ' ' 1 'J . K '. fiifw lf'f'f1f3 1' 4 K 1 ,Viv--A 41.-f' lx- . V Q 4 .'1"::5. wg' f L V 4- ' ..:i-Life - Mega: . fir, . .- H -A : ,- , x 1 ,ry ,Ma 15, ' ggi HE success of the last year's hockey team is L z.---,-Qs y,',,..'+-J, -gr-1, '- ' ' if' T' '1 7' A ' 'F ' i H 'fi.!1Q'Q fic f,".i,b,f' f , ' ' V V ' - - 5225: 23.1-,J-" 51' x. if ,. . A . . ' W. UWM,-Qf'f1jf r largely due to the interest taken by Colonel r W' N il mi- 3-fi' 'k.' "jf, -, 3,5-,..-, 5,5 Stuart and Lieutenant Purdon. ln Lieutenant . Purdon we have one of the best hockey players -l -5. the Army has ever turned out, and as coach of the team he has "'.' i 3 been successful in giving us the fastest outfit that we have had in four years. A rink on the Parade Ground, behind the Gymnasium, or dream of hockey coaches, managers, captains, players, and fans, ever since the game was taken up. During the past season, we have seen this dream realized in the shape of two large rinks just in front of barracks. By a careful survey of the 55 , if . i X 3 K ""l""3. m1 X 11 l 'Q I J X ls - . - ,ll yflli fi A 5 3 A I HX X Q lr f . X lk i ' lgip-"7 'Q ififiwlfl if . 1'f3g1i1,,51,QV f A V, at any place nearer barracks than Lusk Reservoir, has been the 1 l V' ir,' ' A' f 1 . 3 1 f 1 - ,Q I .-'fi g.gL,i T ff- ..g-,P :. .. - - . it r I. Parade Ground an ideal spot was located for the rinks. Colonel Stuart perfected the scheme of using snow banks as walls while a small increment of water was frozen each night: The season opened with a defeat at the hands of the Mass. Aggies, by the score of 7 to I. Six of the visitors' points were made in the first half. In the second half the Army braced and played real hockey. After inaction for two weeks due to weather conditions we lost a fast game to Springfield Young lVlen's Christian Association by the score of 2 to O. The next game was our first victory. We won from the Seventh Regiment of New York by the score of 3 to 0. On the 30th of January the team surprised even its most sanguine admirers by its splendid contest with Battery "AU of Boston. Battery "A,',with such stars as Hunting- ton and Chadwick of the Bos- ton A. A. in its line-up, had to go into an extra period to win by the score of 2 to I. The H Army's aggressiveness and ' 5 speed kept the Artillerymen at bay. ' ' The increased interest that has been shown in the game this year, and hence the added incentive to men to turn out for it, is very gratifying to hockey enthu- siasts, and it is hoped that this interest will continue to grow in the future. BATTERY HA" 261 - WMM K '-' J HE track and field work at West Point hardly resembles the strenuous and important contests with which the college world is familiar. For various reasons we are unable to enter any intercollegiate meets and without these there is little incentive to work. As a result our annual outdoor inter-class meet is merely a Ujollificationf' and serves only as an outlet for class rivalry. ln passing, it might be well to shed a cornmiserating tear for this so neglected branch of athletics, which makes its appeal to such a varied class of men and which would repay a grant of privileges and the assistance of a coach with a large advantage to the institution as a whole and to the Corps as individuals. l-lowever, the inter-class meet still remains the final goal of track and field endeavor. Owing to the peculiar system of life here, there is very little class rivalry, and most of what there is manifests itself only on the occasion of the ln and Outdoor Meets. Nineteen-fifteen, more than any other class perhaps, has desired to excel here and consequently has accomplished something. During our course we have threatened every time', have won one meet and set five new records. This is a track and Held feat which has not been equalled by any other graduating class, and one to which we cannot forbear pointing with pardonable pride. The records which our banner bears are the shot put, the discus and hammer throws, and the high and broad jumps. The fact that they were made by men not noted for size, weight or unusual ability should be an incentive to future aspirants for track fame. Work in preparation for the 1914 Outdoor Meet began early. Two enthusiasts started the season by a run around camp in full track regalia, along sometime in February while the snow was still a foot deep on the Plain, and others, more con- i servative, kept the work going i in the gym. Spring was rather late, cold, and un- - . favorable, but finally wore on r B i to merry May and jubilant Ag',Y.,, A H , xi g June. At last the morning of the sixth dawned through a veiling fog which changed slowly from an opalescent mist through a silvery cloud into golden sunlight, leaving ' a large smiling day and a gentle breeze that held its breath at crucial moments. Promptly at 9 A- M- the affair began ANOTHER RECORD SMASHED 263 I .E . Q 4:1 25? Iii'- S 1.EEt:1f5:3 N f....1.:- :.- . 1 ,-nw---. . . 1: --., -W -n --mrfw , -...:4p:xm,-,A I.-:.,.f-1-..p4.,:y::-:f..,..glam-:-:-z.:+,.-.--P..-.pq3.5:-ng:.fssgsuf-'-:fs-my1-f-'-sa-g.f::.:--f:.f.,.,. Y:5:-.-15.31 :. ': 61-2-if -bfi-?12f'f-ff?-r" q-, ' 1522 J ': tw ?-1 -fr' "' '-New . ..-,, . ' 53:0 .sm his Af 1 X I V " ' I ,f ff r' M ""' W ..J su : Ly. 55- DISCUS RECORD and proceeded without even half a hitch, to its triumphant , close at 12.15. On such a per- fect day no record felt safe, and a strained and apprehensive at- titude was manifest throughout their huddled ranks, for many of them were old and brittle and might be broken at any moment. This apprehension was not with- out cause, for during the morn- ing, three of their number were , laid low, l-locker breaking both the shot put and discus records, and Woodruff the hammer throw, while the relay went by the boards due to '14's strenuous effort. For awhile during the races 1916 was coming strong but as the field events came on '15 drew farther and farther ahead and it did not need the relay race to decide the meet in our favor. About this time the officials got busy and after casting up their accounts, came 'to the conclusion that, in spite of the hitherto uni- versally successful system of marking, whereby the class which should win the least at .453 41 ,Ea I-LL '!. X L' I A gf. , M., wfaw 1 J 12 S z F Ze K L wins the most points, 1915 had actually won the meet. Qlt is to be' hoped that some stepican be taken to prevent the recurrence of such a mishap as nearly befell us then.j At the moment, however, this consideration did not present itself, and 1915 proceeded to a mild celebration of the long awaited victory, ending by partaking copiously of the collation prepared for them at that justly popular resort, Grant Hall. OUTDOOR RECORDS 1. 100-yard dash-Hammond '05,10sec. 2. Discus-1-locker '15,- 117' li". 3. 120-yard hurdles-Beavers '08 16? sec. 4. Shot put-I-locker '15, 39' . ' 4". 5. 220-yard dash-Hayes P -- ff 'sg 1 - ' '09 22 sec. 6. Hammer Throw -Woodruff '15, 127' 4gL". 7. 220-yard hurdles-Patton '09 24? sec. 8. Running high jump-Hodgson, P. A. '15, 5' 8?". 9. Pole Vault-Patch '13 11' Q". 10. Running broad jump-Hodgson, P. A. '15, 21' 10i". 11. Mile Relay- Class of '14, 3 min. I2 sec. " FORE-HEADS UP" 264 'v. 4559 L. kv- was 1 4, .mt :v - sg. ae., "i E 29531 Wx . .,.,,e , .TX f new 2 .ga . 'Y 11 2 r 2 5 9.22 , .gps A4 A4 2 ii 3561 at 42 8,4 123 5? NK' 9' 31 Qi? fi? it is 'al 255. P Mig ka ,S x 1 v W 4 1 il? vf' N F As-og F you want to really enjoy your first class camp turn , out for polo-H we heard as soon as we returned from ' furlough. Well, we really wanted to enjoy it so We , . bore that in mind. However, we were hardly prepared to find polo one of the Academy sports and when the l9l4 'aa polo team won from Durland's Riding Academy in a . very exciting game in the hall on Washington's Birthday . we discovered with a -jolt that a very interesting sport 6 L ,gr Cf r indeed, had won a place on the athletic calendar. ln March, Captain Lindsay sprung a pleasant surprise on us in the shape of a brand new idea. l-le had conceived the scheme of establishing what has been heralded by current magazines as the only polo class in which the sport is taken up and taught scientifically. l-le began by giving the entire class lessons in the various strokes and then the candidates for the squad commenced a couple of months work on the wooden horse. No man was to ride a pony until he knew how to treat one. Every detail of holding the reins and protecting and sparing the legs of the patient old wooden steeds was carefully watched. But even with the coming of camp the wooden horse was not left behind. Keeping Kosciusko and the barber company on Fort Clinton parapet, the old beast continued to demand our attention, for in spite of innumerable savage blows his much besplintered legs still supported him. 4 Several weeks of this training was required to make all proficient enough to be allowed ponies for stick and ball work on the Cavalry plain. l-lere the squad learned some of the "grand strategynof the game andbesides that most of the members learned how to ride a polo pony. By the middle of july regular games were be- ing played down on the flats. The squad was divided into teams which played each other and gave a chance for more thorough instruc- tion. There was a rearrangement of teams - ' 1 ' -'wrf-swf' ...., WJ"-:wr ,V . -. VV . , .- . X CVBTY WSC OI' SO, 3.36 LlpOI1 11 B PIO CISHCY -.V--M-........' :.........' 1' ----.14 -1' Q Q - . shown by the men. Every one knew it was - - - ' a f A 5 - up to him to play h1s best in every period or he would go down five files" at the next at- tendam. This S Stem could not fail to et f,QQ"..m,N,fS,,,.,,,,v..f.Q Qy Qnhsfg .., f. R. ...iv ..... . 1.4. ,.A, , A, ,.,,k ,, .,,, , .. M.. results. The work outside ended in October ta., - .- . - .za A-sine ,J-FP?-2-4. ' 'I Wm'-fc':1I:'f'-'fern-2-L4:Ei025:?3-:awe-:fe'sLvp:,,-'-4:-:mes:-2.z11.:ia.,.'. ,fa--3-,. tt 1-Wav, tag- 2.-. ,:efwH1,4g:4,.f.+Q:4 'fs--.cya-.i4-.-.5.,1:f-1, :---g-n -rv:-'1'4s,:-f::.:-f-"Sim ,.',,,,-..,, --gf. -J-5'-Hitt-bite-55":' '1,S-,.5ui43:" ,435-MAEL-'fl1-13-5-it-511-:Ci 75152. f .-:QfP':37512?L-nk''J-11512555- 131' -iff' 5-"""-I 7265499-. "ff 267 I . if' -1 A l 2 1 1 ' r, Wh 'A . U sz" Wil , ' X 'A ':?-.:-:wsI:was2-E2EefE'I:5l?G:'-f1'f.::s:41f:.g:2r-s-2:af-wr , .- 1:'Y-5-f-lffri' .ff - 2 :Q '-S if , - N Egg... -W. .f-1 Q46 5,5 2 fw ' i??r- , - " "4" with a very instructive and interesting game between the First and Second teams at which time six men of the eight were chosen for the First and Second Indoorflieams. By this time the squad was fully organized with Taylor, T. F. as captain. I-le had been chosen temporary manager in Nlarch and by his enthusiasm and aggressive, hard style of play had made himself the logical man for the place. On the outdoor work Taylor, Menoher, King, Corbin, Ellis and Parkinson were the Captainls elite. Mindful of the fact that before a man can play polo, he must be able to ride-a pony, Captain Lindsay organized and conducted throughout December, January and February a special voluntary class for training new ponies. By this, he gave the men taking advantage of this opportunity, a great deal of valuable experience. They had a chance to see what they could do with the spirited ponies thatqe Capitain has obtained for the Academy. In the inside work during t.he winter the squad has had practise which will benefit them in the future. The close quarters make skillful riding necessg and quick turning obligatory. The soft tanbark increased the difficulty of following the ball and necessitated powerful and accurate strokes. Perfection in just these elements is needed for good play outside, and the ponies and men are just so much ahead by this work. Indoor polo was consistently played during the winter and King, Corbin and Parkinson played Durlandis Riding Academy team a classy game on Washington's Birthday, winning by a score of 5 to 3. Captain Lindsay and Lieutenant Wilson have expended an immense amount of time and labor in teaching us the rudiments of the game and we wish to take this opportunity to express our appreciation for the valuable instruction which we have received. ,W I .3 I A I . 55.45 e A I A 3 fx if , . ,... Q .,.,., ,. Q Q -fag. s,:f:2:5fs4 2 . 51, 5 1 l""A . . L 4 1 il, . i n l 1 5 1 1.25.6 '32351fi-IbififfQ'E?rf'if"i:9'iif-"3 fi -, .I,.553ef' 'V . ' . ,-V a . , - ' " Y - -sua .-ww.. .- -. w 1 - , - -V X V -. .. - Y- 1 - .- - .-..f,' " ' -'f.:3I'?'," a - s .T-ell-----""f'M' - ' .. gLf,.' ....e..,,r' 1 -. 4 ' 1' 5 ' -ASV' lwxasezammars-A --m-- . .- :R -V whif f, .A -.f - . 1' .4 I i' - -' .ff'.f..H ' - K . ' . . , 'f oi ' . - .:'Z5.,f,'.-X .-N 1 'fl L " 'VY lf' F' - H , - r ,M ,tag , -rr .1 1 .-Qi, a Fi fwfr' 'A "gg, -. 'P :rx ,r -' p .- - 1 "" " F 1 ,,m,'.,,W-ww, .. wt!.+?f2?e4,,"-1 i3.,. :'- 1 ' -. -.y-,W rT.f:t??"?W2g?j 'Qifag-J, flaw, 268 F 3' . 4'-if 3 J' 'QM .',ffx:. ,Jaw fa, ,ge Q fic? '1 si ,r 13552 Q 4':,?ar fi . - . V V. ZW: -. 1 Ski. :- gags .li -cf. 1 1, 535 'gan i gr ii? as t eh Eggs. 54 1, v'?f '33 1 22.1.4 xx! f 45? Q 1 21-2 i kv V 3 L A his 351 Qgf 1 X543 if? Y C 5 5.3 1 li xr A, ,M 1 'E X s, if XX X fx 53323 'lax f: 5 W, .- f Qu. Ayearlings who had had per- !!! .1 fri ENCING has had a varied career at West Point. For ten years Army put out a team which took more firsts in the intercollegiate meets than all the other seven teams put together and never f stood less than second. The pictures of a number of individual intercollegiate champions decorate the walls of the Fencing Academy recalling the days when the fencers that the United States Military Academy graduated were the best in the country. Like a knock-out blow to the aspirants for fencing honors came the order that Army would not participate in intercollegiate meets thereafter. It was hoped by the authorities that more cadets would be able to take ad- vantage of Mr. Vauthier's expert knowledge, if instead ' 1 of devoting his energies largely to a squad of thirty odd men, he could give instruction to the Corps as a whole. 'N' After three years, trial, the number of men who know even the meaning of "form in fencingi' is very small indeed and it would be safe to wager that there are not ten men in the three upper classes that have had half a dozen lessons from Mr. Vauthier during the time they have been at the Academy. With no incentive to work, the interest in the foil during the past three years has been very slight, and only the hope that when the lean years are over, some more intercollegiate cups may be brought back has kept it alive at all. All four classes had teams for the indoor meet and during the month of February there was quite a little interest in the bouts that were being fenced. It is a tribute to the present system, however, that plebes and df- v -.. -- '11 .t,'n riir V R Y 'A' ll ' "ff 4i.,' f Qfffl r jj ,lr'p f'.jt131,1fQfpjlpgi' 's" f 7 , I 1 haps a dozen lessons in fencing were able not only to make touches but to win bouts from V first and second class men, who have had the opportunity of profiting by Mr. Vauthier's splendid training, but have failed to avail themselves of it because they knew that fenc- ing as a sport was over., It seems to us that an "A" and a chance to fence as a team are little enough reward for the hard consistent daily work. 269 ' Q , . .Wi 1. ..,., 1. 1 . I B . , .." ' ' W - f 'SW "K Ll .... 1 1 ff .sa 1 f - .1 "' ' , V x-., ' ,gf H 'WAV 125 id, a y ...W .,,,..,. .-,, F -,4' .E-W at 0 . . 19,4 RESTLING IS fast rowln to be one of the most 1m ortant of the uv: g g p 1-sc-. X lndoor sports. Every afternoon from December to March the mats V'-:E . 7 . are crowded. Although there are no rntercollegrate matches, wrestling ' is now a prominent feature of our Indoor Meet due to the fact that it M counts for points. This sport is of the greatest importance to all football men. ' Durlng the wxnter months there IS nothlng whlch keeps them 1n such good cond1t1on I physically, and in playing season it has been found by experience that those who 4 have wrestled during the Winter are much less liable to sustain injuries. 1 Not only football players, but all others who wish to strengthen and develop their bodies should take an interest in this sport. ln Mr. Jenkins, the Academy 11 11 b h ' 11 d 11 ' 1 ' 11 ' ll as t e est coac In t e country, an e IS a ways glad to assist an instruct a who wish to learn. f f Y i 2 f ' 1 . M f 270 1' wx N N X . X M 1 xN N XXX 1 1 S . SQ :. l .3414 ' ,X , . , ,. ,. .. . , s .I . in vm 'gy' X-fd if . V '- A- . ..,' Y,-rv " ,. nal. .C ., fl, mul xy -,4.V 5,5 ' .' . rf' ,K 2,-,V , J ,x'-X 5 ' ,115-,.,15y ak, -:.4 ,, 'ewigeai -,Agri ivy ,, 2,0 -TW , li ' f QFSSE ""' Q ,-vA Q5 -A rfvil- . . " . EL A it 3 GD T ' ' li? U 36 I 11 OXING, which has been under 'the direc- tion of Mr. Thomas jenkins since l905, was more popular this year than ever before. During the winter months about forty men turned out regularly for practice and instruction. A good many plebes turned out and were worked into fine forrn by the more experienced upper classmen. E Balsam, l9l5, did more than any other man to promote the sport. l-le staged and refereed the bouts on Saturday afternoons between the halves of the basketball games. These bouts were fast and interesting, and although no "white hopesi' have been developed, some good material has been trained. ' Boxing is counted in the indoor meet. A gold medal, monogram, and five points go to the winner in each weight. The second best rnan in each class gets 1 a silver medal and three points. Not only is boxing an enjoyable sport but it teaches T521 a man to think and act quickly. We trust that the excellent opportunities that are offered here for instruction will be taken advantage of by a larger number of - men in the future. A knowledge of the manly art of self-defence never comes amiss. 271 A 1 4 X . ,i., wr. -"- . .. ' V flfi lf' V L I iff: F the popularity and standing of a sport may be estimated K by the number of its adherents, then surely tennis is very 3 A far up on the list, for everybody who ever tries the game Q . . . . . " becomes a devotee. COlHC1d6Dt with the revival of sprlng E' C Q A arades, and other e uall leasant functions, be ins a dail f P z Y ?G::a2?fJE f 152'-S' - - - g A scramble for the-courts. Time was when pre-reveille tennis - ,f i Yffffwi' . . . . .Z was very much 1n vogue and one would find difficulty in getting 2 X a place on courts throngecl, even at four a. m., with enthusiasts. ' ' S However, this did not last. Before lon a cold and im lacable is . ., .. . s P f:a1':E2f.,r'. xp. be restrained. tactical order appeared prohibiting, in no uncertain terms, this innocent amusement. Such misspent energy must by all means Equally as heinous a sin.to anticipate that reveille gun as to doze on oblivious to its call. A sacred institution is the gun and it is a sacrilege to start the day either before or after its command. Nevertheless, spring days are long and in spite of so much else to be done, one may find time for a scant half hour's play after parade almost any week day, with more on Wednesdays and Saturdays. Then in camp the hot afternoons are ideal for the real bug, who is never so happy as when dancing around a sizzling court after an elusive ball. We have not, unfortunately, either the time or the courts available to place tennis: at the Academy on the status it occupies in most colleges, including the Navy. The material is here, w e believe, and no lack of spirit. The matter now 'is precisely as it has stood for several years. Some- interest h a s b e e n aroused, how- ever, in favor of a match with the Of- ficers. At least it would prove an at- traction for the followers of the game. v 272 4 l. 4 ! 'sl ' lwffr I Q LTHOUGH this pastime had its beginning only a few - ' years ago when a little course was laid out on the Plain by Q some courageous enthusiast, the craze is already spreading ' over West Point, and any day, rain or shine, before reveille or after retreat, its devotees can be seen patiently struggling to master the little ball. In spite of all the pitying expressions of the non-players, , 9 who speak in superior tones of those who are smitten with the golf y fever, the number of aspirants is steadily increasing. There seems to be a wonderful attraction in the little white sphere. It is an imp full of fantastic and mischievous tricks. One day it will be all smiles and C favors and go round in good shape. ' The next day it will become an uncontrollable devil and will delight in dodging the. hole, in darting into hazards and hiding places and in other kinds of maliciousness. N V But we need not know golf to realize its fascination at West W Point. I-lere it serves any number of purposes. A big golf bag and QX' only one stick is a sure sign that the owner isbound for the "boodlers." And its advantages to the P. S.'ers and those who wish to while away an afternoon with a little exercise that is not too strenuous, are unrivaled. Ever since its introduction here the officers and cadets have shown great interest in the game of golf and we now have a very good nine hole course and not a few good players. V r To further stimulate the interest of the Corps, General Barry presented to us a handsome cup on which the name of the winner of the annual tournament is inscribed. We have two cham- pions in 191 5, Coughlan and Brady. Coughlan won the tournament in l9l3 and Brady came out on top in l9l4 with a score of 86. We opine that the game will find favor'with cadets in years to 5 COIDC. 273 ' .W Zfirnahnmnrh ABRE fencing has been very persistently followed during the past season by a squad of about a dozen men. The interest that the officers on the post have taken in the sport, and the number of them that have turned out to assist in the instruction, has been a great advantage to the Cadet squad. The first team, consisting of White, Wallace, Young, and Inglis, F. B., has fenced several ofHcer's teams during the season and thus gotten experience which has improved their style of work considerably. The three upper classes had teams in the inter-class sabre tournament, but the meet was not far enough along when the I-lowitzer went to press for the winner to be foreseen. Not only the training which every oflicer should have in the use of his sabre, particularly if he bein the mounted service, but also the agility, quickness of eye, and coordination that sabre fencing gives a man, should continue to make this a most popular sport. J 7 .1-A1 f 1 fbi? fl-in 1 1- 1 ' 5 I Y ,v QQ 5 f 4 1 -.1 QW' ,-f it M, ,- f ,f If 274 FATE .- Lrg, 4 .,,,,,..,, , , . . . , , , ,, .... , ., Q,--:as "Wh , 1? If:-rs W:g.'.4.s-,YJ tr tis--' :ax Q w - wx v. ,m'ZN15ka -1s3:.s--:si-.Ny.245:-:I:.:--xii -:bi-:Q-:rs-.fl'G:.f'-'..-.-. -. ..f-:- 1:2 'sf 3 ggi, ,..s.,wrx5W:,. .. ,.,,,Q,HMx ir..',.,.,.mA,,i,av,PSM..-,,,,,,,,,,, 1? ..,.. .. , Q is " A . - 5 .4 A-iam nam XY -.le - ., -: .Q V . vt- 5- - ' Q-,fra r . - ' . , ..a:.sA , jg " ji :- S- 5. fi v ffzitsr:-. ' ,fs-1-. 4 9 1- i e-:-:-:v:-:.x- - ..,. r HW 'S' " ' a. , i , - - -. - -,, :2 f' x '2 :.1 f 1 I4-.fI4f:.'-I : 1.-it-.ET:':-53" -.IQ ' ., .Xa ..,,,f5,, i l yr., 6 2551? T. FS ser - 5 ss? Se i ft fx! w 'fi db 1 S43 , W wr? 4' 4 fl "1 fi It , , :Q is . f,.4vr'f ' . .W 'Z rl '53 af rf , gb 3' r :K ' i 2, 2 l S2 P Tv 6' l QS' I K fx. if t r i 's 2 4 Q3 gi il 1 '-'1?"?l, Yiivi- A ' ru' A ' ' X ,. V 3 Q A '1?2i25aH?a+E-IlIE,4..innv,.,. n I in i NN J f HE lndoor Meet is the culmination of the indoor season s activities. It is the event of the year in which each man 54 f is fired with class enthusiasm and spirit. Seldom during the year does he realize his especial attachment to his class and his classmates because West Point affords few opportunities for class spirit to make itself manifest. But when the Indoor Meet rolls around the intense V tr: 1 desire to win, with that spirit of good-fellowship w ic 1 X . . ., - M .,,i , .M s ., . . ,:...n ,,ei. . . .. .... 'iil li tt slii r iiri i e'i' i lin , 'i':: - f tii, 9 l ma r at l hliiiff ii' iifiiifvl-'giiilfrif l'-' flfr 'f'. W: i l .,"i if ,"l if ,iff -,-- if '-lN ffifiilfiiifi l '1s1't - r s ll- riel ,ilr s- l I ftt .f t ,s , sias -N 'fffl133'lf'f.,: ff" A f .4 'fff?.- ff5,zQ-'Pi ,. V. 5 . , I ,N . V,f.,l -,.,l r ,'gf., M ..,,, . ..,.,1, Q l K' ,lt'., Qi.i1ii35s-', 'i Za' trt,rt. , Q ,1", Zflifiii 5 W 1 gliiiiitffg iiliiif "'i" is prevalent throughout the evening, makes the Meet an affair of much interest and enjoyment. i The Meet this year was a success from every point of viewg the competitors in the events enjoyed it, the galleries were entertained, and the Corps was enthused. On the big gymnasium floor was assembled the largest Corps in the history of the Academy, each class gathered in its assigned corner. The gallery was filled with spectators: the center of the floor was continually alive with the various events which were run off smoothly and with- out delay. It was a scene which we cannot soon forget. The Class Yells, together with the words of praise and exhortations for greater efforts from his classmates, spurred each man with a desire to do better than he had ever done before. A Who would not be captivated by the graceful skill shown in the apparatus work by Jack Miley, john Wogan and our many other gymnastsg the clean and clever boxing and wrestling bouts: the thrills of the medicine ball race: the display of muck in the tug,-of-war, in which the plebes, as has recently been customary, pulled the other classes all around the floor, the award of prizes when the winners step up amid the applauses of the Corps to receive their medal or other prizeg the presentation of the much coveted "A's"g the awarding of the memorial cups and sabresg and finally, the l9l5 Class Yell of "Never Again." ' - The meet resulted in a victory for l9l6, with second place to 1915, and third and fourth to I9I7 and l9I8 respectively. Miley and Wogan were winners of the Foster Memorial Cups for all-round gymnastic excellence. The awarding of the "A" to the members iof the basketball team for this season's splendid work was announced during the presentation of prizes. The Edgerton sabre, which always goes to the graduating football captain, was presented to Prichard and the Army Athletic Council Sabre went to Hobbs, 'l5's three "iA"kman, for excel- lence in general athletics during 'his career. - ln closing we can do no better than to quote from the Bingville Bugle andisay that Ha good time was had by all." - P 277 .L Il I R! -ix 52 iam in 15" ,'h4f - 2 if fii' 51 1 L L L 5 H AH l U 5 L RU.: 3 QW- qhfwv Q., ,Q-Lx "' ' L aff 1 at :EPP .iff 4 9"'f7411,.-.fLL'?Qyf, '21 ,W 1 .5 ,gg 1 1 ' K f Y li 93 5415 4432. g 4 f ,mg Q 3 f L , , 9 M352 63 3 , qi 11 ' N gov 'J' 4 Y H wwf! 'D f 1 'J X, f? 4' f 3 gi 11615 s L,d2'Mt1Q 1 e ug ' 1 Q-Sn' V if: 1-1' 1 J my Vg-fx ML f , .- ,J VZ' 'E-1.241 5 I 4 I ZZ 1 '1 fi f f 4 3 ' 5 ' n x 15- 1 I H E 1 YQ 43.91 rf, 21 3 H ' ' af " L23 1 Jw 'iw ?' 1 me V 1 J 92 if 9 I A Zz!! . , ,. 5545 1 L1 ' 2 I 4 1 7' 1 1 , ' 45 4 , . gi, '-C' . VJ' 1 - ig LC N , 4 I lg 1 wh I f' 74 1, . -1 Lljl "df .R '34 I , W I 5 ll 5 2 ll "' ". Ti 1. . f 1 ' :!..-:ef-AZETA 5 N511 f '1"'::1i',"' -. gf, gn! "fl ' I-,5l"'2?4s:Eii"'.: ,K "r,..,-., :::::::551' dv? Q , .m,n:s..m:zs.Hf1--f' ,,g,--,L+ - f:. 1 Juzff - ,. MF' -,- - , - gf-as ,am-T -,- T Lg- . m" V ,f a uf, 4 f' q.. 'g'4- -5- 1- I fig? I Egg-af! - -.LAN 9 ..,-A ----'W-919-n5i1357l'F"'1J ' '-"1""L"'k?' .. '9 - - f. . dp.. f-FrfWwwwvmf-0ll - T A- A -PM T V -ll-VNV 35 , if in f 5 , ' ,4 1 ff if fy, V Jf 1 1 K , ff 25 , 4195 N 139 ' ' Z rf 1 34 L ??6 3? 1 16 "iii: f .. ma .. .- . QL 51- V. -.. 41" "HU wumqzgifi S ' 611555 nf 1515 ' A A 3115111115111 BENEDICT HARMON I-IOBBS MERILLAT BRADLEY I-IERRICK HODGSON PRICHARD EISENHOWER HESS LARKIN VAN FLEET GOODMAN WOODRUFF Eamhall - BRADLEY HOBBS MERILLAT DUNIGAN IVIENOHER Y PRI CHARD EEIH11P11JE111 BOYE HOWELL MacTAGGART HOBBS ilrrnrh HOCKER I-IODGSON 0112155 Df 19113 ZHunthz111 BRITTON MITCHELL O'1-IARE TULLY. X COFFIN NEYLAND PARKER WEYAND If5a5rha11 , BRITTON MITCHELL . COFFIN NEYLAND 0118155 uf 12117 51155111511 BUTLER MEACHAM FORD McEWAN T3a5r1m11 GERI-IARDT 0112155 nf 1513 . Zfunthall KELLY TIMBERLAKE iHa5kvtha11 OLIPHANT 279 A i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i "For Viciory shall be ills prize, The Black and Gold ana' Grayn Aung H aug E 3-Xrmg EH aug II Q 280 mms mwmwuzmums . fi-7' Wx-T'W1F,if xg Nazi-- P Q-4 1 1 , , 2 :"i1l!aZZ,l5,fw .Z , - :rar Ai K 4 0 -J T0 i?i :TQ I N . L X X .,. Y ' w 7711 . - X , 3 : 1 I 1 I N ., .4" I , Wm f .- ..' , Zf I -. 6 I B :iii lllllllwlllllllillllllllllll 1. gn lv BAllALllD Adjulanl Altman Sergeant-Major, Prichard uarlermasier Summers Quarlermasier-Sergeant, Corbin if ., 'Xa V., . .gl 5: . 'L if H1 -, ll il' . - " V W - .llfllh-., "' I 're 'L Y h -I vt V A ...... ... y . - J . ,f ......--,...Aa-.-.. ' 'v , l . all-I -bl f Q , Company "A" Company "B" Company "C" Company "D" Company "E" C A P TA I N S Woodruff' Strong? Larkins Davison, D. AH Ferris L I E U T E N A N T S Beukemal Hobbsf' Richards, G. -1.5 Busbeez Lesterw Covella Cillettem MacTaggart15 lVleneely7 Bethelm Evans, V5 Bragdonll Keltonlf Peabodym Wallacels 1 s t S E R G E A N T S Tompkinsl Geslerg Foxx Weart4 Boots5 COMPANY QUARTERMASTER SERGEANTS Anderson, HJ Strublei Sherburne3 Gibsoni Harris, EP S E R G E A N T S ,kStringfellow1 McGuire, E05 Conklin5 Cronkhite' Bank7 Aurand17 Parkinson, P10 Naidenhl McGee'2 Marsh, R5 Irwin, S. L31 Ganahlm Warren19 Cochranlfi Dwanlf' James, H. W.92 Waldronls Balsam25 Duniganu Tetergo Avent5'4 C O R P O R A L S 'l'lVloses1 johnsll' Snows Chambers' 1'Bliss2 Styer3 Hogell Jones, H. C31 Fraser? Martin, T. L15 Irvine, E. S. 1.29 Dewittls Wales'2 Miller, M. LJ' lnglislg Nlaulsbynfi WorshamZ9 Caperton17 Bennetls lVlcCullough55 Houghtonm Herknessw Kuhnzl Guyerm' Barrowsw ScoFielcl44 Campbell, R555 Rutherford? Scott? Streetm Sasse'15 Finley, T. D39 Townsendm Coffin35 lVlarriott34 Weyand52 Walsh4l Andrewm Sharrerlf' Cunningharnm Bayler57 Smith, E. C35 Pickering-59 Reinhartw lVIangan43 Smith, L. L.5S Krayenbuhlm Richew Halpineil DuHa.mel53 Jones, A. NLG' Cureton5'5 The Figures indicate relative rank. ?Color Sergeant. 'l'Color Corporal. 282 Company "F" Hocker3 Smylie4 Kimble9 Pendletonu Wogans Benedic ts Hearn? illisenhowefl Hodgson, P.A.9 Bradley, O. NJL Ryclerx Woodward5 Maguire, H. E05 Hudnu tt7 Ranson, H. I-1.21 Spencem McBride, H. L32 Britton33 Levyw Neyland47 Mitchell, I-1.52 UHGMIZATIID Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant, Davison, D. A. Cade! Sergeanl Major, Corbin lllllllllllwilllIIllJllIllIlIl1'Nlj""A L pe luiollwn il ll I "f"HW'f ll Z: ' ' l 1 5 Cade! Lieutenant ana' Quarlermasler, Bethel, E.. A. Cade! Quarlermaster Sergeanl, Stringfellow Company "A" WoodruE' Larkin? Beukemal Covellfi Evans. VJ Ryderi' Anderson, H. BJ Aurandi Waldronli James, H. W5 Aventm Donnellym Van Fleetim Mosesl Styerff Maulsbyfla Houghtonmi Scofielclw Sasse'l5 Krayenbuhlw Bayler55 ' Jones, A. MER Freelandsl O'I-laresi Company "B" Strong! Bragdonl' Hobbslf Gillettelll Strublezl Woganl McGuire. E. CP' Parkinson? Cvanahlil Coughlanw Miller, L. W.2l' Saylergl johnsm Hogell Dewittli Inglislg Worsham?7 Irvine. E. S. 1.15 Herknessig Campbell, R. P34 Finley, T. D35 Walsh4U 5l E " ll?-',l."v1 1 I llflf l .. Company "E" Tompkins! Wallace ll' Smyl ie 15 Pendle tonlg Les ter?" Marsh! Banld Dwarr' Teter7 Randolphll Finley, C. R5 Eisenschmidtzi Bliss? , Martin, T. LJ5 lVIcCullougl12' Streetm' -i Marriott33 Cunninglaamw Mangan"'3 Dul-lamelm Cureton54 Company "C" Company "D" C A P TA I N S Richards, C. ,IJ Harris, J. EJ? I.. I E U T E N A N T S Fox3 Busbeei Conklinll Meneely'f MacTaggart'5 Cribsonfl' Sherburnew MeGee3' lst SERGEANTIS Naiclen5 Balsam'3 CO. SERGEANTS Gerlmardt. 1.5 Cochrana S E R Cn E A N T S Howardm Dunigang Cherringtonls Chapin. C. HJ? Howell? Melbergll lVIerillat'33 Keliheru' Murphy, J. M33 Bradyfli C O R P O R A L S Snowq Chambersl Jones, H. C.'1 Fraserg I Waleslf Miller, M. L13 Caperton'7 Bennetls Kul-mm Guyerfo Rutherford? Scottm Barrows25 Cofnnfli Townsendlg Sharreru Andrew49 Reinhart47 Riche. W.57 Halpinew inwmnlrwvw 283 Pickering-55 Company "F" Hocker3 Ferrisl Hoclgsonn Benedictlg Bradleyzl Hearnl Ellis, E. DF' Eisenlaowerl Taylor. V. V37 Kahlew ' ' Jones, C. RF Leonard. W.79 Reed, MXH Ramseyml Woodward. W. RP Maguire. H. E3 HudnutI:7 Spencem McBride. H. L.f'1 Brittonn Levy, R. M."1 Neylandlfi Weyand5'l Mitchell, H.59 x I , I 65 6' ' A U57 X H ag 'E ls ' A! - X A 'X X X aw - X sw X EN SN I X O ki S A Editor-in-Chief CLESEN HENRY TENNEY Business Manager WILLIAM EDWARD RAAB COVELL Associale Edilor JOHN EASTER HARRIS Arl STAFFORD LeROY IRWIN I-IUBERT REILLY I-IARIVION PAUL RUSSELL FRANK Alhlelics JOI-IN I-IOBERT WALLACE Lzlera ry A . EDWIN RICHARDSON KIMBLE LEI-IMAN WELLINCITON MILLER - CLINTON WILBUR HOWARD Photographs DONALD ANGUS DAVISON Assisianl Business Manager EARL EWART GESLER 285 Q. I5 ls- ww X Ill Euarh uf Gnuernnra 5g"T77 gi I Clhairmzm Ex-nffirin "' W ' i' illnsrne B. mnnhrui i 1 mmm I I I l A Z ,H . .... I ?Knhert E. Strung Olharlva 01. Eenehirt ,,..l-'- -gyjjllllll , ...- ' " ' llullfg 2' , zeznfvjw-tram- i f7"1f'1'fw 9p . Qi -111 lmn-mm -gi 1 f ' f S 1 M ' :S . S217 Fl 1--1-11:1 gr, gtewlll --.12--1 -5 : "" ' I , - - 1 Z li 1- 1' EN? .,':',xf 1' .- -. Z Es- fu - nnnnhlf mm ul I ,L vuumnnmr rllllll ' """ "' I 'I Z gl ...- EY , S 'E'.j 1'- nz E J ' 1Ernmt3R.111Hil1er miriam az.za.mmu .ll z,l I agp -22. wwnnrnnlljlelr QDmz1r N. Eruhlzg Nsrnnn E. lirirlyarh SAY, just sign me up, old wife, I'm tired o' livin' the strenuous life: this boning tenths upsets my nerves: I favor the motto--"Get all you deserve." I'11 take this cigar: give my love to the tac. I don't give a hoop if I never come back. Come on, old man, be good to yourself, police that poop sheet, put your book on the shelf, put on your blouse, we'll do things right, we'll B. S. the boys-a real bull fight. lt's good for a man-more cure for the blues, than for sore feet are goviment shoes, But wife, he couldn't see the game, for he was due to write to jane: so I, intent on a happy night, hied to the hall of joy and delight. I entered in the First Class Club and gazed around just like a dub. You see, I was not used to it, not since I was a care free cit. Tables, chairs, piano here-my nostrils groped for the smell of beer, and then I awoke with a sudden thud as from my mind passed thoughts of Bud. But, "Ah," says I, in meditation, "I'l1 verify prognostications and diagnose the blooming nest to see for sure with what we're blestf' So down I sat in a sumptuous chair and lo, my first surprise was there. HForsooth,,' says I, "it feels real softf' as back I leaned and gazed aloft, for, to a tired, bored cadet, a cushion is some surprise, you bet. Then my gaze fell on some junk, magazines and a pink podunk. And I saw a naughty coverg a true delight of a fine-art lover: found a blood and thunder story, read it through and felt real gory. Then some gazook began to play ancient hits from the Gay White Way-"It's the Wrong Way to Tickle IVlary"-"IVlother, WHY Does Father Tarryi'-and music from the Hundredth Night, which always fills me with delight. And someone commenced to sing "Take Me Back to Nlichiginf' Some cadets there were, of course, who spouted grinds till they were hoarse. Some were good and more were bad, most I heard when but a lad. Then I thought, this bull is fine, I'lI pipe in with my short line, and why not take advantage now to tell them why and tell just how I was skinned the other day for cuss-words that I did not say. 'Twas not so hard to keep the floor, so I continued on with more. The boys gave ear with all the awe that tales of woe will always draw. When I was through, the others, too, gave vent to tales of skins and stew. We later changed from talk on quills to the price of boots and other frills, and' finally ended our b-ache up with pickin' the man to get the cup. To me, it seemed the finest way of winding up a long, hard day. And later, on the path of life, will come, amid the toil and strife, keen thoughts and mem'ries of such nights when at the club burned high the lights, where we could find that which we sought, the thing that never can be bought--the thing elusive, misty, queer, that some- thing we call atmospher?the atmosphere of fellowship with those whose hands we love to grip 286 X X s 9 s s 3 E S T E E' V fi ! S X ' i X X 1 , - fs-221 - .2 Laci-. X . X :iii- 5 - 4, i s - X E ' E' "' Amis Cmftirvrz S 'Q E lirmihmt-Allrert iii. Warren, '15 Szrrriarg anh Erruuurrr-Clharlrn CE. Eerrirk, '15 , i N 1816 there was founded at the Academy, by a number of serious-minded upper .... E classmen, the Amosophic Society, which had for its aim the "improvement in ii : E debate, composition and recitation or declamation by its members." This - .gif -Ev ,::f"lL'L-Z-".. was merged with the Philomathean, a similar societ ,ln 1823, and in 1824-5 it ,Q-Li. y . p was joined by the Ciceronian, an organization of the same character, to form what EBM' is called the Dialectic Society. Its membership was at first limited to twenty- 2 -e to 3 Q 3 five upper classmen but it was later opened to the three upper classes and that - '. rule has continued to the present. Webster gives as a definition of dialectic, "a natural or acquired argu- mentative abilityf' Since we no longer have formal debates, the name is perhaps not a proper one for the society, although anyone who hears the discussions which take place in the Dialectic Hall on the subject of "early graduation," "the situation in Europe," or "the Corps' trip to San Francisco," cannot deny the existence of argumentative ability. Upon the Dialectic Society devolves the entertainment of the Corps in the way of music, dramatics, and things literary. lts main activity is the presentation of the annual Hundredth Night Entertainment which takes place the latter part of February. ln addition to this, during the winter months, short musical programs are prepared and executed fsometimes in more ways than onej in the Dialectic l-lall on Wednesday evenings between supper and "call to quarters." The society subscribes to most of the popular magazines and several newspapers. These are placed upon the tables in the Dialectic Hall where they may be perused by members of the society during "release from quarters." Since the opening of the First Class Club the 1-lall has become a rendezvous for the second and third classmen of the Corps who are trying to while away the hours till camp and furlough. cf + KQ W txv-x ' ff X i ffl ?srwb4., e . Fbswax Q .r iw 111 QW.: w-,1X'YY-X Dbl :xii 1 I: 1 x X XX 41 . W QQM SX 19' 4 1 ss 1 .1 .E X xg - "L, ' ki! Q Et 287 5iii5'g55v".vea?+.R ,QgQqg:w":gi2igq5., 1251: Q nf H11 Q gs Q ' 'ming' 'if' N' will fI2hNx'fM0r'? vfizf Q av 5 'Q' Q . A s h s s X Q H s S S A v bi A - s r S I P'-S - .. - ... IT' 914312 az K jjsz o w l: :: gg H b-U " . r-an-1 -- - ' ' J J I ' - - ,df r:!:z WHAT WE HAVE SAID AND SUNG WITH OUR LIPS WE BELIEVE IN OUR HEARTS AND WHAT WE BELIEVE IN OUR HEARTS WE SHOW FORTH IN OUR LIVES I Gbffireru Hrenihzni-Elnhn 15. lllllallarr, '15 Amit Sverretarg-Grnrge E. mama, '17 Nirr-Frmihrnt-Eznrg 9. Auranh, '15 librarian-illllaurirz IE. Miller, 'IE Snrstarg-llnhrrt E. B. Mlrilullnxxgh, '15 , Asif! Eihrarian-Cllharlvs E. Eunrzm, '17 I-IE Y. M. C. A., prospering as it should, has, during the past year, made itself felt throughout the Corps--and on the Post. It draws attention through its room over the West Sally Port and the magazines there suppliedg it furnishes amusement through its Wednesday and Saturday evening entertainments: it supplies topics for conversation and thought in its Sunday evening meet- ingsg and its Bible Study work endeavors to make a reality of that which the third letter in its 'title stands for. The room at present allotted is open to ally its magazines and newspapers -ea furnish the latest "war dope," and during the short periods of release from quarters it is a Mecca for news-seekers. The plebe committee under Miller, M. L. and Bliss, have very faithfully performed the almost impossible task of keeping things straight and usable, and much thanks is due them. Then too, there are those to whom credit is due for the excellent entertainment provided in Cullum l-lallg and it was no fault of theirs if "Bill and Me" continually showed up in the movies. Speakers at the Sunday evening meetings were more numerous than everg nearly all the meetings have been addressed by speakers from the outside or by officers stationed here. That these meetings have been popular is evidenced by the large average attendance and the frequent references to the talks in the conversation and even in the class room. I in L l Ei Iierll ...uf , .... Bible Study this year was organized into three courses: one for the plebes on Christian fundamentals: one for the yearlings, based on "the Manhood of the lVlaster"g and one, taken from "The Will of God in a lVlan's Lifeworkf' for the rest. To Chaplain Silver, Captain Godfrey, Lieutenant Bryce and Lieutenant Stearns is due the credit for all the success which this year's work has had. "Long Tom" I-learn, ably aided by ten ardent workers, has succeeded in increasing by fifty per cent the Post Sunday School. The many new features his ingenuity has added would make most any youngster come around. Although this work is not directly a Y. M. C. A. undertaking, it is a big brother's school to which the Y. M. C. A. is glad to contribute any big brothers who may be useful. 288 ,B ,.. ' J Ag -. . ,MEI 1l's., ,'9 jfm sirk u' nmafin' frnffpfr ,I "Ig if nn Three griffg pzmin' nfnura N ' . LE ANDERSON H. B. ARTHUR BOOTS BOYE CHAPIN CRONKHITE DAVIS DONNELY EISENHOWER FINLEY GERHARDT ANDERSON, H. B. BOOTS CHAPIN CRONKHITE EISENHOWER COFFIN CRANE FINLEY, T. D. FREELAND HIBBS ABERNETHY BERRY BRUNDRED CABELL CAMPBELL, R. P. CARDWELL COCKRELL. J. K. COFFIN CRANE ARMSTRONG, C. H. BONHAM ARMSTRONG, C. H. BONHAM BRADSHAW BROWN. M. C. BYRNE, A. B. CAMERON, D. T. CHAMBERLIN COLE COLLINS GILKESON GOODMAN GRAVES HALCOMB HALL HEARN HERRICK HUNT KIMBLE KING GOODMAN HUNT KIMBLE LESTER LINDNER JAMES, B. JONES, A. M. KING. A. K. KRAYENBUHL LEVY, R. M. FINLEY, T. D. FLANIGAN GARCIA GOODMAN HEMPHILL HENDERSON JAMES. B. JOHNS JONES, A. M. KITTRELL MAHONEY CONFER COOLEY CRUMP DAN I ELS DOUGHERTY, F. E. EAGLES, W. W. ERLER FRIER GERHARDT, C. H. BILLINGS 1515-A. E. LESTER LINDNER LORCH MacTAGGAR'I' MCNARNEY MENDENHALL MENOHER MCNAIR MERILLAT MILLER, E. F. ILE. 2-X. McDERMOTT MILLER, E. F. MILLER. H. J. NAIDEN IH 1 B-W. A. MCBRIDE, R. B. NEYLAND SASSE SCOFIELD A. EE. KING, A. K. KRAYENBUHL LEVY, R. M. McBRIDE. H. L. MCBRIDE, R. B. MANGAN MILEY NEWGARDEN 1 H 1 7- iii. Ps. SHERRILL A. IE. GREEN, J. O. HARRISON. W. K. HELM HERRON HUTCHINGS JOHNSON, C. R. KITTRELL LEONARD, E. W. LEONARD, S. S. 1913-EX. E. JOHNSON, J. M. 289 MILLER, H. J. NAIDEN ORD PARKINSON PRICE QUESENBERRY ROSSELL SERLES SHERBURNE STI CKNEY ORD QUESENBERRY STRUBLE SUMMERS SHARRER SHUGG SMITH, E. C. WALBACH NEYLAND PARKER, P. B. PEYTON PRICKETT RAFFERTY SASSE SCOFIELD SHARRER STEINER LEWIS, W. M. MAHONEY MELASKY MITCHELL, L. C. MONSARRAT MORFORD Noela I PIERCE RIDGWAY LOWRY STRATEMEYER STRUBLE SWING TAYLOR, T. F. TAYLOR, V. V, TENNEY WARREN WATSON WILLIAMS, R. L. WOGAN TENNEY WARREN WEART WOGAN, WALSH WEYAND WILLIAMS, F. J. WORSHAM SHUGG SMITH. C. C. SMITH, E. C. SMITH, L. L. STREET WALBACH WALSH WILSON. W. R. WORSHAM TEALE WIGHTMAN SHERRILL STEINER TEALE VON KUMMER WIGHTMAN WYKE YORK YUILL RHONE K. www 'X-xv ' - .-..- , ' ni 1 F 1 H 7 lvl -I l I A 1 ' W . 'Q t- ,- :fsif f.if?'5f.":'7i' '- i' , 1 ':.'3f,i1.q.f,' Y? 1' '15-I-5.1 gm -:f11',,,1':':,,' Y ,, ' 7 , .a :nf ' ,, X 7 " " 1-' H ' X ,, f'!,'-"2,':j'iJi'j i' 1 . me 1.:g:,,, ' .1 ,- , ' . 0 -- -1-. , Qx A K, Z', A L yi-:J H , ,.f1 , C fini- . ,H flai . .,?,:-,: 5-3.95-.L,12W.2v 14 1, . :,:-V551 , H I -an i'fgf'I.':f- W f 5 ' W D ' Af 1' f!',C3'.L'V,1j: 'TMJ . ,. . :'b"?i' E73-2-.-'ffE'5.C: " " 11fJ'Ef:3' i::'ff', 1 -1: .vf1ff7V'-'S-'-"55L'ff"'f1Tx,'fTfifig-'f?'."'2iff-'-25-ff: "im-.., -.Mit5-2-'QYQHB'52?:'1:3ffiif 1: A f1..2gQf.S,-g A7 4. 1, Q-- Q-Q1f g:5.,?if-.gqttfgxs , "'f5fi:3. 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Detachment of Cavalry the l-l on the I-I Detachment of Field lVlusic the West Point Cthems themj men horses army wagons automobile trucks heavy artillery guns mountain guns on mules bucks kaydets tacs everything but the calliope moved down the hill in battle array early on the morning of August tenth, and embarked on the good ship Highlander for Garrison lt was a case of "the boat re-appeared" several times. Never before in history has our ferry done such a good day's work. -1 -4 ..,-F. '.'f- .':- Q ,-".1 I I "-" ' I ' li 'N if l - N l TI ilf Ti 15 rrvr . f 4 tr at ... Q , 13:3 - ,yi f . ' ' 'J' r 3' 2' . ' ' .1 A:--,. The Highlander went around the bend --ln - ' -YQ ho my lover yo ho! After making an expeditious landing, the troops took up the march southward and began Special Situation No. I . The doughboys followed the river bank, and the field artillery went along a back road, taking up a strong position on a bald knoll near l..eony's lnn Ql:rench Restaurantj, then the battle began. The enemy's mules were sighted way off and Babe Conklin had his cannoneers fire a saluting volley at them. The light battery booms away back in the hills somewhere and B6 drops through her own crupper. Then a few more mules were seen and Price wanted to know if we couldn't take a pop at them. No, we couldn't. Our signal had been understood, so there was nothing for us to do but limber up and get out at a gallop, can- noneers on foot in rear. After a long, dusty, dirty tramp the cavalcade reached the Peekskill milish camp, where the tacs had a grape juice banquet and then gave the first classmen the best speeches of the week. General X's cavalry leader excelled at speech making, telling us much about the grand strategy of the first special, and of the general, situation. We learned that Colonel X had beat us to it at Peekskill and that he had seized all the Bull Durham and plug cut in the town and was rapidly retreating north. There was nothing else for us to do but follow, so follow we did. 'Tis true that our march was de- layed a great deal by numer- ous vendors of ice cream cones, pop, peaches and so forth, but for all that we pursued hotly. The tricky Colonel made a stand north of Peekskill to allow his wagon train to get to Boston and --F1x1N'TH1Nc,s" 293 '-'- -im would you give him an empty one for?" "So he wouldnlt eat the grass, of coursef' The medico said ,iv , 41, A X! f , 5 , e... Q E: A ' W A :Kip Yi- G '-1cm,+ 1-1:r:r:a:rfe:-J-"A . 4'4- owing to the combination of too much ice cream and a splendid artillery position, he succeeded in delaying us quite a while. We finally routed him however and were close on his heels, when the , late hour made it necessary for us to come off the Marathon stuff and pitch camp. This We did on ON THE MARCH ' S ' ' wil. 7 , 1 f :L . . A ..,'-Hwfgxfer I 1. , ,Q a slope above the historlc La-ke f f ' , . . . . ai' wig.-, i' ' 4' ' 15 :ff f" f'3 , " H MOhaHS1C, in the close proximity ii '.,?3,f 5211 of an Orchard and three State 2 insane asylums. Orders forbade Q..-Egg' " " 'V'i f'Q f 1 . I -A V -4 -,-,. ' 5 . ,L -ji--: .. . U 1 -' . 4 N, q w W , us entering the orchards but most , if , ,- '1 'ig 5 A 3 , , , -..z - .QL p , n l! h :pl 2 Q -' . . -xp grid. gf: -, of us paid numerous visits to the 7-t-Trip' ff Fig, ,f r , s 1 nw? f f ,. ,gf 1' ' 1.-LQ' f 'f '- s . g-if Fermi f- s T bughouses. We had to feed as s i e " La -'P xr- P '.- ' E ig' F ' "1 vfcfq. ' .IL Fx-f+.1":.f soon as we reached camp. Feed, ' f' . .- . means to get a nose-bag and put Q QQQ' jj I ' . p .f5!,5,,?f. .,',,Q:3'fgQ1s3'Ev + .m i ,zibiixfi if 41 V , M " ' g MOUNTAIN ARTILLERY " .. it over the horse's nose. "A full l nose-bag ? " H Certainly, what ESCORT ACTION the lake was so dirty you couldn't pollute it, so we were granted swimming privileges for all men not in special con. We had a rain about supper time so we mostly retired to our waterproof dog- tents and got drenched or stayed outside and kept fairly dry. The next morning found the mysterious Colonel X still retreating and, as we had the choice of pursuing and pursuing, we decided to pursue. The country we were now going through was a delight to the eye, and being thickly populated with ice cream cone men, the cravings of the inner man were also easily satisfied. But of the utmost importance was our daily problem, the great and ever undying Battle' of Muscoot Heights. We of the gray army arrived too soon and sat down in the shade of a bunch of daisies to wait, and through a gap in a stone wall watched 294 Jrgfl- . , Y. .. ., . , , k 7... , ...,,, .,j.,b',,. ,.,.,.., , r ""' 1 ' , V llllr 2lQ .. .. a M the enemies artillery go into position . c if , y rw' fm '1 1 its an ks 4 , A3 i 4 1 aff? ff' If 1 'f7"f1'ff..., M few' gf ' r I ff' Q If K 4 , , X an 0 , I l 0, at f e f I f a f 'Q 0' E 'fr f 74 x . wr Hn fa V 'l ar . ff 1' I x 1 ,, , i v f f sl' Mfr' lei B . , ' .ls . f .-,--3-:' af. -- t ,,y,.!4, .T g'Z"l.,rk,1f ,' .I 1 Q: ' ' fwi - '- gary' 1 iii ' ' ' . , I I on 1 a crest about a mile away. Owing to the fact that one of the gun l mules ran away, our mountain artillery - had an exciting time going into action. The doughboys reluctantly left the road and three ice cream wagons, and joined us on the crest. We then started our attack and for three sizzling hours we N struggled, with the usual result of, "Well, both sides did remarkably well, lui but l really can make no decision. Of ' THE OFFICERS- ME55- course, in actual warfarelf, But the day was full of excitement. Who will forget Sayleris mad dash down the peaceful country road, which scattered E rifies, ponies, and Henry promiscuously about the landscapeg or the startled cry of Q the little country maiden, "Oh, he's killed!" as Keliher slowly separated himself from the middle of the road, while Mutt and a turned saddle faded into the, distance, or the gallant stand of a mere handful of White troopers against a whole mountain battery? 'Tis true, the cavalry may have been lost, and had merely taken cover because of a certain berry patch, but probably they had foreseen this exact need "' for their presence. The camp at Muscoot was a splendid example of how near one can be to water and still have to use root beer to brush his teeth. But our lecture made up for it all. We reviewed the general situation, supposedly to keep it fresh in our youthful minds, but in reality to inform half a hundred Muscootians that we had a fixed purpose in life and were not running wild and merely burning thirty rounds of blank ammuni- tion per day at random. During the course of this lecture we wereiinforrned that-lthe "little three leaf vine. on the stone wall was poison ivy." Of course we knew it, so we merely laughed and to show that we were "hard guys" we continued to sit on it. How- ever, the next week when we were covered with little red patches of unceasing torture we learned that even hard guys are not ' immune. Thursday was a long up-hill fight and hike to Lake Mahopac. Herrick took a platoon of "D" Co. up the railroad track a ways and I then took them back again. However, he explained it all Very Well that night at -ALSO THE CADET5 295 l. 2? lr., 425 -11 , 4 . , wi-5 ,l arp. V V :ii 1 f f I 1 f W ff'-al 4 f If 4 f , 9 I A 14 2 gzf K, , A , 5 ' if . My 'A 4! yuh ,r if ,Zz 14. -'Ll :- E 22:15. 'Ev if 173 5 Pl "I 5 2 2.4 811.13 f' I2 24 I ef 1 f l , A f Z, 'Y t. .... , . . ,, .,::+A.1 '15r:r,., V. -Qirffrffft ' siffrfe ..-W' W V-1 . 13. -Q-W ., ..,.. -' mm 1. ... 4 1 I "" s .-,'-5 ' " " 'K " ' 15' m,,,,,.,.??Mg , Q, - :-lp: 1 -'.A-g1,.:ff,-sh.-zgfm' :f H 'fi fV'm.,., ,-:'-r.::,, .,::..:.:F' . , .. .,,,M..,,,..,,,.,,.,5,. M. M . . ,gg , K- ' " . f 1 "' 3+ - . f Q 1 ...A J ..'.x .. -.64 A - jf W 1- ,...g:'4- 1 '-' -ae -w w -, ' :JL gl A " " 2,2913 1 it' YK? "-1 4 J, ff fa' ' ' 1 x -f, f IF ,- Q-4,wp"s.f ffim fav If Fzfigiv 4. gQx f' gf , 5 s if 'fi 'f ia ff: L 1 x I tr w -V f - , .f -.. 3 fv,,.4if E3Rv,.uA..-,53,.,.:z P51-V ,fry ffm + fx Q -,- .. if -A 'f'1w:'g"t?:2z" E-'99 1 r f "NO. I. FIRE" "THE GENERAL SITUATION" school. What would you expect with a platoon of "D" Co.? I-Ie should have taken them back to the Lincoln School and reconnoitered. "D" Co. and the Lincoln schoolboys are about the same stature, size, build, appearance and mentality. It was too had to have school that night with all those P. Sfers wanting to go to the hop at the Mahopac Golf Club. Mike Davis had about the spooniest shirt, tie, riding trou, leggins and second pair of shoes that were ever turned out. But whatis the use of having all this full-dress, when a fellow can look so good in a good old service uniform? But this was some high-brow place. Many had a good barher's shave for the first time since Christmas. Others went up to the Morning Glory tea-rooms and had their favorite brand of tea. Still others ate ice-cream, played pool or billiards in preparation for Fort Wright, swam, paddled canoes, rowed, went automobiling if real bold, drank soda-water, P. S.ed, flirted and what not. By the time most of them had reached the village, the P. M. E. outfit began to straggle in from their contouring out Danbury way. Colonel "X" camped on the first green and Colonel UAH on the fifth tee. ing morning was bound to be that of a rear guard retreating and harassing the enemy. Once upon a time you lost your furlough for harassing a single plebeg here you had to harass a whole ff' Ever do any mountain cllmb ing? That s what we did from Mahopac to Oscawana It was . on this forced march that Jew- Boy Merillat sought safety in battalion of them, and yearlings too. i ' i ' U ' , i if , ,.,. the cellar of a farm-house among --COOK" the incubators till the enemy So you see the special situation the follow- MAHOPAC-4 A. M. -3? wx if Q ff , :jr A y J ,figff Q.. 5 - 'RS if 1 . . 'Q-stef ' 'Q ini' ' .W EW o-7 x tm l X ' I if? M it 545 Xx I 225 egg 2 S6 S 5,633 52 . Etc . ,fl I A c re nc ,, y V , - ,. -:.,1f.1 . 1 A ,MH M.. .. Q 1f-w- , , ,Q. 4 . ., .aw aff --H 'VTX , ' f .f-' 1 , went by. Then he scavenged a horse, wrote a message and found a short cut by which he delivered it to Captain Y. The doughboys had a corporal s squad of dismounted cavalry firing on them from the rear, but didn t know it until paid little attention to so trivial a matter. After the battle we went up and up. Dismounted cavalry didnt have a thing on the doughboys either. Way up there near Heaven we came to Lake Oscawana. The less said the better! We slept in a field planted with poison ivy and the results were visible ...ie ,. gf V, ,1'5L,,:-Q ' -rr ".':"-:Lil1-lAQ..Zzf1fA -sf-Q -,-, 5 .1-'gn' C, ,i gk 9? fm., f ie... f UPROGNOSTICATING' for some time. We had swimming here as usual. They have a place they called Abeles which was off limits, so a-good man Promenade of the Triple Alliance: Price, Davis M. F., and Harmon. ' -Saturday morning we retreated in good order towards the west. There was a battle back of Garrison. 'We didn t hear that battle discussed a school, but Henry Miller is pretty anxious to discuss it at any time. He , 1 Wg, ., M . ,W ,V -,.,.,, , . s N Q V K X ' y f .4 M H ' 'Vg 0 f I lil llcfl T- ii ni 'im 'yf-aj 441.5 ,V AW? vk ,QE t I 1 lXJ 'Q 'fl l f ' " 1 'l , 1 . , . . ,nf H.. N , 4 . . . . 1, ., , , , l ,Lvl ,0eM"'N 452. 'f f' is ur' ' 4? Ctr 'ff' Q' ,Q l e 5 4 3, , . ,T 5.11321 fir ' 'Q E B 5 5.5 A . V Y' 1 . ' FW, Vw . f , is Q41 ' ""' , f'39' , l-fain, 4 1 ' . mt Y 1 K' ,aa W K 1 , " fn,-5,2 1 I 1 7 , A f , ff gf., ,inn 1 4, .,. , f , Q, , A 1, W 7 7 1 'N rv ' 4 ' ' . v , , ,., A, - ,l 5,.'.,. . 5 va Rf fi" ' a tac. put them wise. Even then they : X, ' , X' , . ,- if aff '!4L'?,.. 91 f'7f Q -.fr H546 FLp,f,,'2, far ks. 9 I i, ,i4,VJ,i,, 'war' MI ,, 4 , W, F -I 'XY' J , ,Lu , .RL f" . ,J 1-sg 'Fe ff E' l-Y' f . M A .pf , V 1 J +1 if-, I, ,rL',' mf.'!5 'ill l 'Q' S-4 -5'1f5 x f 1: fl" j'f'1,wg 31,1 s . . L 'uf' .,,. ini 'M' :ff rf' - f 4 L . L Q y kaydets betook themselves thither. The night was uneventful except for the. Picket , l I . l , W 7 li is R-ETR EA T Q . 'sur .... ON THE DEAR OLD PICKET LINE .says he and his doughboys had us beaten to a frazzle coming and going. Be that as it may, we had no more mountains to climb from the battle- field to the river. For once at least, the gray-clad 'walls looked awfully goodj and the monstrous tents of Camp joseph Wheeler like so many Rhenish castles after "Five Nights in a Pup-Tent." The ferry got an- other dollar or two, we all 'got a good square meal and our feet he- neath a table where we could throw an occasional glass, and last ibut not5least, wevdead-heatafai Saturday inspection. T 'Mi T E E An i Ze? L'-7 Lila , , Z ' 1 ,lg 19? f , ir, fi 9 , 3,4 , if 1 ti if ,, 1,3 W . s p gg! 'L 4 u V I Z' 1, Q N lf,iQ-'Kwik ' l ' 'iv '9- K is g 15? wmfgfl? b gf 3f,,,g.- 'I w 1 f' I 28,352 lv Lal at HERE lv 11 2 Qlgg ,V ,. . 1 , E at 1 . ' Av I! Q. ,- V, -- . ' . ' ml E! - I I . , F l f-rf A P 'II I ' If . 'I , .. .. .,., , , .,,h V. .. , Y .FII I I I I I , c .rI riiiss I I Iisi ll l I I I if 'Q7 AEI Q. N I -..mm N CCORDING to that ponderous authority the good Noah s Dictionary, which so majestically slumbers on the corner of a kaydet s locker to camp ' signifies to give rest or lodging as to an army or travellers. Now the class of l9I5 is not a bunch of tourists neither are we an army nor can it be admitted that Camp joseph Wheeler had much rest in store for our weary frames. When Noah Webster inserted that word lodge he must have had in mind our first-class camp. At any rate he seems to have authorized it as such for we made it our place of abode for ten , 1 gl - - . , .. , Myne, Y , 1 ' .IB Y , 235--'Ili KE T. f' - 1 . extraordinary weeks. First of all, came the two weeks of dead-beat. With only two parades ai day to interfere with a program of pleasure, the coxcombs Uspoonedn to their heartis contentg the golfoids gamboled back and forth across the plain, missing by hair-breadths dignified superiors, tearing up luxuriant clumps of government turf, and invariably returning with golf-bags mysteriously stuffed to their utmost capacityg the tennis courts were worked to the limitg and many among us indolently snoozed on soft red comforters under a benevolent shade near the M. C. A. tent. But such bliss could not last long in the life of a kaydet. I-le receives a congress's mite for work. So the siesta came to an end with the advent of an intricacy of drills. There was coast artillery drill under the personal direction of I-lis Highness the Prince of Phor-tee-rite. There, inhaling an atmosphere of efficiency, we passed valuable hours trying to coordinate plotted positions of the elusive "government launch in mid-channel." No sooner would His Highness get the darned data detail doing duty diligently than "Target lost" would throw that expert's nervous equilibrium to the winds. From the depths of the mortar pit floated with monotonous regularity the happy command "Relay.,' After madly manipulating the clumsy monsters for ages we would be cheered by the kind words-"lf you speed up this . Y -I time and load in I-499th of a FHL- p I ,' second, you may go homef' an A A At a break-neck pace we plunged into the task de- termined to get home in time for a skag, but alasli what a groan as we clambered from the pit to find the time al- ready overrun. ln the meantime "Fatty" and his trusted body-guard ' HFTEEN GUNS 299 . A ' FI ...gd mmm ,rv .li . 5: AM 1.3 1 4- I R . , .W , 4 - 'f-rf ' - J 'Z '-"'gq2x'-QQ-go gs, - Q . .,- . ,,. ..,:..-v RE-:-1.4.,.,:-:,.5:wp5 ,L sr.g,::r'- -szawgr., 1 ff l- - .D W -3g,g,,,- -L-,,,7 -- A ' ,. - ,. f-- ' ,-:-rawsr xmg5.5g.c.2a.v - - Ex. gl .Qi--Q-Q A-4:3 - - f- -. . ' , 4: -ft ez. if .. ,m na , - - 0- E? ' 5' - X , .:,,: .K fc!" . '-W ,Ls-ilviv ' 5. Q :CC- , ,. . . ,I 34. N ,. V , ,, , , ,, ,.-.1 -. 1..- W wg, --W ..,, M. .- sw- W-ffm, -. :L ...V , , new ,xg 1 r 43.-an ' 59 V a 63' C, " ,, , M , , x 15 x v- 4 -. -'U 'KA g cwrrwfzfffct? aff " KJ ' ' i X Y sf if n sw . . We shot and shot, down there by the track, cor- recting our sights for a wind that never blewg for mirage and lightg and even tried to apply a cor- rection for difference in V ' 4 g Q? i 1 V it if eu? Q ,,, L, level of wheels. Yet all that summer the West Shore R. R. did not resort to armored trains, and we escaped not only with our lives but with a good per- MARCHING TO DINNER '-rf, 11. .-.,-: ix,-f i ., . .,.1- r.-:sf--r:-Q-ww:-:a.':-.--V' : -1 - . yew-gp gfssr-age Qgwwzm mg as k Ax .www YR 11.1 ,N ' bf' 'V x X N ll ix "' X 'XXQJ gi WN KH ---- tx ,. A 3 AN i tl 1 sg X ,. 1 Q S-Q, for dear life-for Price E. there with loaded rifles. "Y o u first classmen should shoot more ex- peditiouslyf' Determined to shoot that way, we opened fire only to gaze immediately upon the butts literally flooded with red flags. : A 1254- . 55: GENERAL PEERADE " " BOODLE" 5? K? W 6 35 Aw is wx ,bg I, ,Q Z C 5 , ' r 565 T? ryf , ,V iw 2 3 5 ,fi 2? if r ', YP ii si s i? Y centage of experts, sharpshoot- ers, and marksmen. , Pistol practice developed 'iii brilliant examples of the fire- control which we learn is so essential in war. The Squire evi- dently experienced the creeping sen- sations of a tenderfoot in a mining camp. The targets were as big as men-o'-war but the "dog-gone" things were safe at ten paces. But the climax , came when one conscientious indi- vidual pointed his pistol point-blank 3 X H 5 were on the target range WY: laboring for dear-yes, 1f-1- M., and Harvey were C ,A I J, r..Q g ,,,:H"m: Tig-1.-If 2 xiii"-Fri".'1:Z:ffL1i:fff"P1522.552 52 -x:,. f-a -1. wavrfv. 1 zrfrfvianew-ffzswrefnfffifzfi-ev'-i'2-w .,,. I -. -aw' I 4-rf . xi. 1 " I 55' -l 4, ww., fl. .. .2fa - " ' . . ."', 21 i, ei Il at the Squire, while with grim determination, he attempted to pull the 3, trigger, and explained- . . , . Sir, I can t make this go Q ff"-and "How he suf- ' fered!" However the test of real ignorance came at doughboyn drill. Slirny first-class bucks shoul- I dered unweildy swords and exerted heart-rend- mg efforts trymg to Pre' DIVINE SERVICES - vent a company of year- 'F lings and plebes from run- ning down the Honus. Fortunately, a Kcompany of kaydets is like a pet 5 kitten, and though the command was errone- 2 ously bawled out "Squads I ,Q LLL? Ll P 2 In Jw ' A 1 rg, 2. 'xr H It O I9I7'S CLASS BABY HAS A BIRTHDAY of battleithere rose the rurnour that a herd of cows were killed right," it dutifully fol- lowed us with a column left. Up by the reservoir, Sunny jim entertained us by actually firing service projectiles with his 3-inch pets. Amidst the thunder while grazing one the crest .i'-fc f.: Iv ,tow 55 fiffx 1 ,sq K' fs I 4 ff .1 97" 5,1 gc f Ez Y 21234. Q of yonder mountain. Even as fire on drought-killed meadows, so spreadthe news, until not cows, but a bunch of "Wops', had met death under our deadly bombardment. On the cavalry plain, our pitiful attempts at interpreting the Squire's unsolvable signals would have met disaster had not his beloved Hcaballosn intelligently read the master's flourishing tures. Thus the long forenoons were crammed with execrable drills of all sorts and breeds, not excluding the vocal culture instructions by the famous soprano, Madame Butloe. First call ges- for dinner usually found us, a begrimed and sweat-stained horde, panting along toward camp with an appetite which showed no discrimination. The rest of the day was far more alluring. Immediately after dinner the Dusky Gillette type sallied forth in spotless white besmeared with flunky-butt. Tennis and golf had their unwearied adherents, though most popular of all was the old comforter. Many an afternoon 301 f H- . , V 4 xA ,,, . a f M, - - . . - -4.-.-.-- M - v-:rl x'.- .-.. f V ,. ...-. ,- - 14 - i .Q H SV 'if 1- it XSL:-. aff if XVI 5. " ., -A '. . -1 V , , .M 515.4 Nothing in the four years of .A,, g .g1, .- . 'Wav' . Ei7 - 4' ,. . ' - ' , i1Q1si:1l1Z,.,:+::,. " V -' V , .. . - - - ,. 'f" 4w::ss:a...... ..,.. .,.,, .5.-3,13g.:.- we slumbered dead to the world "q' il iilffrg 'f i Q1?iQ gT ., 4' and its cares and unmindful of l - flies mosquitoes and ants, for f' ' - even those pests were frustrated, 1-' fi: ' '1' "": though thousands of them feasted ::5: ' 7' i H ag ,.. lv., DVKA and ffolicked- r ip . s 3 1...V 'ali "li -f " Q vw .' tff A .-. .V . 51, f:-,. f:rsil,f'E ffvl 1-523 L F H 'o 5' .f 1- ig 5 lil :ff 4 : -11,1 111- " i g L A m 31. 4 ali fir! " 4. Ziff W , I our liaydet me can surpass the ' eVeU1UgS Spent at Camp .l 0591911 . """ 'VV' I "xV" if 4' Wheeler. On the balcony of A COMPANY STREET Cullum and the moonlit camp parade prattled gentle voicesg within the hedge inexhaustible supplies of boodle emerged from clothes bags, drawing from every direction a veritable swarm of ravenous mouths like wolves around the lonely travellers campfire. An habitual guest at those functions was Louis, the wild- eyed jew. Ten fights of an evening was his usual capacity. As the last scraps were being devoured a "tae" alarm would 5 .A , disperse the gathering, and the hospitable . host would be deserted amidst an impos- f2JSl24'i -24 , , ing array of empty jars and a Hoor well plastered with jam. ful as they were disastrous. Dugan never will forget the shoe-blacking bath he suf- , A DRAG fered with ill-concealed resentment. The royal chariot worked long and late carrying its dignified load of "makes" Headed by the bugles' blast and chased by a mob of bucks, it wound its way back and forth through the company boulevards. From sunset till dawn the M. P. A. Bfs ruled the camp with aniron hand. Unmercifully and cruelly this august body meted out its moist and frigid punish- member of the M. P. A. Bfs together with two other chevron aspirants. Unable to disclose the identity of their assailants, they were cut loose and sent to bed. An article about camp that failed to make mention of the band concerts would be woefully incomplete. We doubt if any one thing affords more pleasure to the Corps while in camp than these excellent concerts. i I-low many of us are there who have not reclined at our ease on a tent-fly after a strenuous day at P. M. E. and been lulled blissfully to dreamland on the wings of melody furnished by the band? Few indeedg and those who have not done so have missed one of the best parts of a kaydet day. Mr. Egner spends no small amount of time on these concerts and We are constrained to believe that without them camp would be robbed of half their attraction. 302 Individual catastrophes were as plenti- Aff? 35? Vx ff af is af 'fi x7! 255 fb 2' 4 if pw, ' 5 5 2 f af fm ff! 5 v 5 1 S ox Ml s A . fog 4 i, V l 4 ,J X fvl 1 P 1 l 6 1 f 1 r r ng fi X-exe t . ,Rx 5 N ment. Early one morning a belated Veteran of the T. D.'s chanced upon three shivering - i-. prisoners tied helplessly to a tree. It was Htlanfi the newly made sergeant, a disgraced i 525 vs V. fr' " f "'. rw-farm 'ef 'Wf 7 'L f l I . , .. ' 'A,I + ' X Thanks to an auspiciousichange in the military dynasty, no haz- T ing investigations invaded our tranquillity. This was a strong factor in making our First Class Camp the most enjoyable part of our kaydet careers. It is true that there were agonizing drills f .K 0,.-. - Q to .bei undergoneg the weather i rum ' ' 'ON THE HUDSON yvas inexorably hot: mosquitoes if insolently drove to the hilt their Z 9 hungry proboscides, and the tacs quill book reaped its harvest. But in spite of 3 such annoyances, Camp Joseph Wheeler will be remembered with pleasure by the majority of us. It was there that ties of friendship tightened, binding us into a class of which we are each proud to be a member. iialil We were not sorry, when after Camp lllumination, We began our emigration to barracks: but we can look back upon the last camp together as one which brought i". us experiences never to be forgotten. li X. THE BAND 303 , N, 'A , ff' y' iff? W ff. I :Gp .Q N , , :Z ,ga L , Ae W W wr 4-'ff .1 tl. 31 55? gi f , if l A Fm .fr Kdpfi Z Q54 - inn. f , WUI! V UW n. ,fu ,,,,. I t 9 HDR G '25-:Q :W "OH lflfflllf "Oh a capital ship for a kaydet's trip X, 'fh5?,,k WY K Was the General S. M. Mills. - ' Kpghl llbf N0 wind that blew dismayed her crew, V,fff?k" Jalal' And the tacs forgot their quills. 'WHA llflf The man at the wheel was taught to feel AY l ii ll Respect for the C. A. C. ll" Ml' mf,, lH,ll Though it often appeared from the course he steered, That he'cl trained in the 'Cavalryf' OW, of course you understand you men are in Lieutenant Snow's private quarters, 4 not exactly private quarters, but private stateroom, and of course it's equivalent to practically the same thing so of course you understand you had better go out .1 on the deck." . '1 So we went aft, or was it forward? You know, up there just underneath that little lean-to where the wheel was. It was a funny thing how the tacs all beat it for the poop deck the minute we got under way-force of habit, we expect. Everything went smoothly until it came time to feed '12 UA . E us and then the Prince, I. B. Summers and the French chef engaged in a three-cornered argument which was a joy to witness. "Oh, of course, you understand, ham and coffee."- "No, M'sieur, je ne comprends pas, du 'ham,' il n'en a pas, du cafe, oui, mais il n'a pas du juice du bovine." "Oh, yes, you understand." "No, M'sieur." "Now Mr. Summers, l want this done orderly. Let the men sit down along here, -in and put their lunch over on the rail. l-lave one man and another the Bud-l FULL STEAM AHEAD mean the coffee. You un- , derstand? Yes, ha! ha!" - We made port Cnotice the nautical terms ipleasej about eight bells Qthe third eight. bellsj and every lubber was right as a fiddler's pet poodle. 'The tele- scopes were thrown overboard, and we marched up to the l3lst and I32d Companies' barracksg and the bucks looked sick when they saw us coming. -Then we had a little lecture, the first of a series, and of course, we could make no promises and much as we would hate to do it, anybody who attempted B. Jlety if 1 OW, "FO'ARD" All cadets were reminded that the trip was es- Cofseg yj un SFS an 305 f pass around the sandwiches 2- . W- would get the quill shoved into him. N f . . .. .M - .n.. ,, .. ...,.. . ..., ,...,. . . ...,. A ,Y....,, .. ..,. ,....,, , ..,... ........A i 5 :.:Qf,.. :hi .f.,.:,.. n . ,. .. f-1. '--1 Q ':A:' Q V Q'l - 9 H MIHI Y I f 1V,' . A.'. 2 3 Jr- A -,,,.: 'i uZ4. . w- mm - -1-s: a . i.-v,:.,w .fx.- L--: Q :f22e:4: ::w':mn::f f,: a ',,, ,,,, 3 g' 4355.5 3 "-'1 ,lW A :--- ' sentlally for the purpose of practise and mstruc- if tion. Now there is practise and instruction in ' i rnost every walk of life, so this didn't prevent us . V K , ,, , from accepting the privileges which the golf and yacht clubs so kindly extended to us, nor the invitations which the various inns were so keen about offering. Now about the firing, "Oh, it was rotten." But, of course, we understand there were a lot of extenuating circumstances. ln the six-inch prac- OFFICERS' ROW tise, after the tacs had made out reams and reams of data, one of the bucks eased up to an unsuspecting projectile and wiped it off with a hunk of waste, which spoiled all their data absolutely. Then, in the ten-inch firing, we were unlucky with our gun pointers, both of whom were gun 2 shy. Rosy Rossell had collected a ,Q measure of bird shot during his early youth and the sight of a gun always made him nervous. Babe Conklin was much the same.eX- cept that his trouble was the result of trying to Whittle the L-fi end off a stick of dynamite. In the mortar fire we had a lot WAITING FOR ASSEMBLY .il to contend with. ln" the first Q ,--rfi' - place both No. 3's were in danger of being court-martialed any minute, and in the il ".' second place, meteorological conditions after the trial shots were entirely changed. 53- r , , Yzf, The temperature, two miles up, dropped to IO degrees C., so C that whiskers were frozen onto the shell, and at two and a half miles high, quite a gale blew up. The wind blowing through the whiskers on the shell caused the shots. to fall around the tug. The captain of the tug got excited and turned out one of the seamen to lean on the i whistle while he cut for the open sea, y so of course there was no chance for any hits. .TARGET LOST-. One day we went out mine planting 306 b-aching about the D. B. .ii ,3:f"2'?:f:f2121"-affix-f::?"""'.1:s.m,:17iiE:i f.'.-- 1 jmw. -,41f .hiya J i---ff-ff f -- -----1-fn ' ' Y. f 1 .z-.,j.'-' . ,H ,,,, -1 .p ,. I Put 1, 47 'aff .cf ,:- 1,4 V ,fi Jx J 'Ffa' 46- 1' X 7 4"' ,Q 1 1 l ya and the minute we cast off all the tacs commenced boat. A few hours later the first mate who was equipped with a powerful spy glass hived the D. B. boat just this side of the Gulf Stream apparently on a little D. B. fishing cruise. Finally after a good deal of wigwagging on the part of a couple of trained bucks we i K X- .p - V 1, NO. 2, FIRE" got in touch with the firing cables and after six or seven futile attempts the- mines were laid and plotted and the D. B. boat commenced towing. All the fish in the vicinity beat it for the Newfoundland banks, as they were wise to that D. B. skiff. A Bud Sayler and a few Q 1 4: ?2'f" 321' ' ff! If H22 .2 oz .dz '. f" 4 26' WV?-Q 4 4.5 , af? 54 ff-'T tif 'fag 5 fl 'io' iw 'A X' 'J 1 ' 'WAVJLAH4 'M' i ', !y'M5"f"'1-M 1 miyf Adfuwil Svffzmff fr fam 4 f Qi . 55,0521 . - ' ' ' ' 32 'fd I " f f A"" , - I - ., f ifififl Q 1 Q51 gf M. ,,.. ., .... . ttfif' WS' rift., 521:-:. ESQ. ...iirfw f1"""l' fi 1 V if f: 3,31 ':- - A1 5? --:g1g2f,':," vfiagf-2547517 'E ' s. ' ,CQ A 1 ' A , 5 f .. W 2 Q2 1 Q5 L I gi' 1, V T. 6 ff? If Q1 I Y 9,4 ff' X 75 , 'Hg A X4 Q 2 j f 0 5 , 2 K Z2 .. if 1 Q BORE-SIGHTING ings. The target came along in great shape, a terrific blow struck the planter, an immense column of water shot up, and brother and sister clasped in a last fond embrace went down together. A dull thud was heard amidships. Bud Sayler was shaken out of the rigging and had met the deck head first. I-le got up, spat a few times and gave vent to the following brief remark: "Say, mate, get a new steel plate put on the after deck, get me?" Tommy Atkins and Kahle gummed others climbed up into the rigging to watch proceed- 307 "HOME, RAM" 'I , 4 J , , , ,, ff! , if , , , f r , -vel' , af' ,, , ,, , , ff? 5 L64 ,ff if V M 52 4 , ii? gg V W Q fig , 5 2 , f ., ' 1' 1:- ' E i 1. flaw , 'gig N ,YS ' rx 3 z nh 5. v 5 1 M "1-as erff' -2- 1 W... , A P I 4 4 ' , 4 iii , sg ' fy y 'W 'it ur Kg 'i s agus V7 .... N y , 1 their speck as engineers will. The clay we played ball they went spooning. Now an engineer should never attempt anything like that, he just can't get away with it. Oh, yes, the outfit turned us out a parade which was a hum dinger and there was a big feed hop down at the mining store house, but some of the lads were scared of the trotol and explosive "D" they kept there, so they stayed around the pianolas and pool tables. But it was keen- that hop-and some of the boys fell in love with the C. A. C. that night. About 3:00 a. m. Saturday morning, Scully dashed off reveille and we climbed out of bed and awoke the crew of the General Mills for our homeward passage. just as we pulled out Price, E. M. came dashing down on the wharf crawling the captain for casting off. Ten minutes later the fog was split by a chorus of snores from one hundred and sixty-seven sonorous throats. New York loomed into View about noon and the conversation turned to Christmas leaves and graduation. After that everybody got sourballeder and sourballeder as Hell-on-Hudson became more and more of a stern reality. ' We had a good race with the Adirondack on the way home though. Yes, indeed, it was quite a lovely little race. We won't forget that trip in a long, long time. It was a cold max from every point of view. But, of course, you understand, we didn't get a hit. A "ALL RIGHT!" ' .' I n l l!.fL.Xp+ fi , I-IOMEWARD BOUND 308 ' sxfgggyqqgqgafygwqg X i V--i . g . . ., 4- i..N - i,-- . N--Q- .. .Mi .... w-fwrerpi-,.,. A' '. - -,.,'., F wfrw W W' QW ,N E X S f - D e L.,-y,,,, , , ,, i t . 133 I , .n f Xmggfwgggfafg-.sig N. ixhi .3522 'Muxggax -A .-f..' :w.,v .55 X I, :Y Y: vx. si 1 4 ' ' . i -, . - W ,Zi ,, i f 'I F " BW. . f"17'46"1-.- -. .X ' " V MW .V :-'Q-i:9I2.. -'i Nifrrn. .AC-.. al' -M' .3--frft-2-Pssmifiie am'ae'-wif:234Y--'E'-A.,-'wifes awash-.H -. .ff V -. ,. 2 --wi. - fix- We f re' '- N. '--1'i-i--4-fQ r in ,. J -w, 1 ru .. ., gfffi ww if :ww rw 1,1 rpg 1.51:-f-1 'il fi? T3 Mlm: ,.:..s1Nl',i5: . il ,fl I 'XIII Ill li I g l lll1III! II I III l lllIIIl p K lll ll iuumns 1 11 nm1u1l , gg - T n g 5 A i 'T is a sultry day in june. The thermometer registers about IIO degrees, and everyone is avoiding the shade. There is a ten mile, three oiclock wind and when you look towards the butts, you are reminded of the night before-which wasn't-though you can at least realize that the things you see don't exist. The class has been divided into three sections-to complete the course more "expeditiously,"-sights have been blackened--with someone else's camphor, ears have been stuffed with cotton, so we'lI say that it is a perfect day for the range. . Benedict stretches out for rapid fire on No. I. Immediately there is 1 'Z ! gill' I Z heard a scribbling of the quill, which the knowing might translate into "Shoes not soled at target practice." Bradley kneels, and again there is that deadly noise, this time to the tune of "Hole in back of grey shirt at target practice." But bang! weire off! "No, Mr. Graves, it doesn't count when you fire on the wrong target. Give him a miss on that shot. And I suppose I had better repeat again the precaution for safety." Wop Watson thinks the road is clear, so off he ambles, for a peaceful skag behind the range-house. But one of the officers happened to oversleep himself, and as he passes, again that peculiar noise. And so it continued, day after day, even when it rained. Some shot a would-be perfect score, only to be reminded by the red flag that they had used the wrong windage. Some shot on the wrong target, some had forgotten their glasses, and the plebes down in the pits came in for their share of the blame. But at that, we all managed to live through it. Back in plebe and yearling days, when we looked upon our position and aiming drills, as something to be finished as I soon as possible, it appeared, to. our unknowing eyes, very easy to march I down to the range, shoot the course, Q tramp back up C" 41 - thefhill and cross .49 --, iv ' " ' No. I, with a -I smile on our face , . 1 -- 1 and an imaginarylexpert badge nd a n g I i n g from -X lgx our dress-coat. But the , records show that our --X illusions were to be 4 1, vl': short-lived, and at If It -gg . ,,Q that, we think we -1 -'I AAEZV .glyl E uul. g f- did very well. 600 YARDS ' 309 -- --4. """" I:-ff f ' ...rw - V Y ' " Jizz ' - .3. P' ,E I ?-H52-' -un-W 1-fv my-. - .qw 1-A-1 sz-v .-.ff-wh v- ---'Y N-ww' :ww ,- f-11 .,:f-,1f:5'-- 'ez 'Q 123 :ss 'Wi . . A -WM29 :D . .. .. af"-, :.- f-.1..2.. ' ,.., ,ff4::.':--A 1 ' M A .,L V BRADY BROWN ELL CHAPI N CONKLI N COVELL DAVISON DONELLY ALTMAN BANKS BENEDI CT BEUKEMA BRADLEY BOOTS BOYE CHERRI NGTON- CORB I N COUGHLAN COUS I NS DAVIDSON DEMPSEY DUCKSTAD EBERTS EISENHOWER EMERY EVANS 51 an ' 4,4 '5 J. , ..-.4 0-efilb-0' Alt, D22 ' r 112' 44 ,1 ,. I IX , I ATKINS AVENT BALSAM BETHEL BRAGDON BUSBEE CRONKHITE DABNEY DAVIS, J. F. DWAN EISENSCHMIDT ESTEVES FERRIS FINLEY, C. R. FRANK GERHARDT, J. J. GOODMAN HALL HANLEY, T. J. HAW HEARN HERRI CK HESS HOBBS HOCKER Expvrt liiflvmvn DUN I GAN ELLIS GI LKESON I-IARMON HENLEY HOWARD McNABB Sharpahnntera GANAHL GESLER GIBSON GI LLETE GORMAN GRAVES HALCOMB HARRIS HUNT KI NG LORCH LYON MacTAGGART MERI LLAT McDERMOTT McGEE ORD PEABODY illliarkamm HODGSON HOWELL HUBBARD HYDE IRWIN, 5. L. JONES, C. R. KAHLE KIMBLE LARKIN LESTER LINDNER MARSH MQDONALD, s. C. MCGUIRE, E. C. McNAIR MENEELY MILLER, E. F. MILLS MUELLER, P. J. MUGGELBERG MURPHY O'BRIEN PEEBLES PENDLETON PRICE 310 McNARNEY MENOHER . MILLER, L. W. NAIDEN PARKINSON SUMMERS VAN FLEET PRI CHARD REED SAYLER SMALL STEVENS STRATEMEYER STRAUB STRONG STRUBLE TENN EY TETER TOM PKI NS WALLI NGTON WH ITE WOODRUFF YOUNG PULSIFER QUESENBERRY RANDOLPH REANEY RICHARDS, G. J. RITCHEL ROBINSON ROSSELL RYDER SHERBURNE SMYLIE STICKNEY TAYLOR, T. F. . THOMPSON VER WALDRON WALTON WARREN WATSON WEART WILLIAMS, J. H. C. WILLIAMS, R. L. WOGAN ZUNDEL ew? Q Xl xi 5 -:":':-:,-...war-2:-4' . - ' . '- my ' IOP? C' . - K-we -a . ' I 123 1 KK: Q-Mg: 5 rlllunmullathiim 1- 5 " 'Twas brillig and the slithy coves Did gyre and gimble in the -wabe All mimsy were the borogoves - And the nome wraths outgrabef' iw F F IZ, ga - :il l'illQi51H!!!L .Q N these cleathless lines of inspired prevision did the Egg? E poet sing the praises of the gf gg time, scene, and setting, -Qian gg ' attendant upon the 1914 A9 invasion by the Seventh Regiment. By seven o'clock on the sixth of June, it was apparent to the most unobservant observer that the morning was indeed brillig. It got brilliger and brilliger as the clay advanced, and it is doubtful if there has ever before occurred gyring and gimbling of the intense and exalted nature then manifested. The whole celebration was an affair cle luxe, an event par excellence, an artistic creation in the highest sense. To begin with, there was that late reveille and breakfast, ungloomed by thoughts of the notorious and noxious Saturday inspection so freely mentioned in our Monday .periodicals And while we were still revelling in the sheer luxury of it all-Bang! Bang! Bang!-Glitter Glitter! Glitter!-the event had actually begun. Led by a magnificent Colonel and spurred on to mighty endeavor by the clash of cymbals, clang of Sabres, jingle of spurs, and blare of trumpets, the resplendent host poured out upon the Plain. The Seventh Regiment, travelling like the Goths of old, with all its children, wives, sweethearts and other impedimenta, had moved upon our posi- tion and taken it by storm. Around and over and th-rough poured a vast concourse of young, old and in-betweens of every rank and age, assembled to do honor to the occasion, while SOME BAND . 1 MOUNTED scours 1. " THE SEVENTH " ,i R1 .r?" ' ' 1 ' Al, ,.. ' ,. ,g . nt... -: M ,:r:iS'zit1"x .- 52533353 I' 1' "" 4 -' - 2 " :2 -1 W 'i - xp, ' 4 f-4:1-' Q 5 K . 5 WSE ' ' " :Wi '21 A f, QW. 'WS' .""'I SE- ? X125 - , , E I .iii ..,..,,, ,.,. ..,x , . V.. U A. ., of . Y . W . .. . , ......5:E:.m. i' 4 ---11.,.,,f1:,-. N.1-..:,:::-:14eg.f.:-'A' fx., , I V nn - P, er., ' 3 . :zz .- ---' 1 w- :5 - f f af :E , , ,A,, """' 5,-, , X r.. v C ' " 5 ',A ' .Lv fp g. ,S Y ' EEQIEQ I I Fi '..f'ff7i+'?1QEfi ,- 1 . " 3' " . F ' Qi I " i w 1 Y 1 M Q it f 414 ,V 1 Us W . 4? 5 gl 1' QE, 5 THE COLORS I MACHINE GUN DETACHMENT COMPANY FRONT but that is a mere detail. The whol t SUCCESS. I ever and anon above the hubbub and confusion sounded the dull roll of the drum and the sharp tones of command. Suddenly something happened. A voice sounded in command and the Seventh passed in majestic re- view before our approving eyes -it's good to watch the other fellow do it! Report has it that the Army won the baseball game that day e even was a scintillating "All together now, Long Corps yell-Seventh Regiment." . " 5 gcc, i. it 'gy 1: , 'X 'A' X ' Xggfszig-"i ' 1 A 'Fi5i5fQ'sir., 'f s l , : ,, 1 S g l, Ifjls i , X - - ' .s fgsPi,1ffI5"F:.'r '. PASSING IN REVIEW "'AT-A-BOY" Vi Q2 I i f Q 2? S Q8 if Q? J iff? if 1 Q 5 I W V 1 Annu Lfiartlvit marnvr 3 Y the death, on January 22, l9l5, of Miss Anna B. Warner, thercorps lost a sincere and devoted friend, one who had worked unceasingly in behalf of Christianity in the Corps ever since the days when our grandparents were young. There has certainly not been a cadet in the Academy since then who has not been a better man and officer, due to the influence of Miss Warner's unselfish life, whether he has ever attended her Bible classes or not. But to those who have visited her island home, andihave been hoping that she might be spared to the Corps for many years to come, the loss caused by her death is greatest and most grievous. - The pleasure of enjoying her sweet hospitality, characteristic of a bygone generation, of roving in the treasure-house of curios, books and pictures that her home afforded, and of partaking of the dainty and delicious repasts that she always provided for the palates of the young friends Whose minds and souls she cared for so tenderly, will never be forgotten by those who were fortunate enough to be members of her class. Her wide acquaintance with the Bible, deep religious thought, and knowledge of human nature, made her talks a revelation to all who heard them, while her ready sympathy and sincere devotion eminently fitted her to help and advise the skeptical and to solve the problems with which the majority of cadets are confronted. It is impossible to overestimate the good influence that she has had, both by her life and teaching, or to express the gratitude that we feel toward her. May the picture of the "Father of His Country" which she has left us, remind us, not only of him, as she has wished, but also of her, by whose death we have suffered an irreparable loss, and may it be our fervent prayer that the influence and memory of her life shall ever be handed down to the Corps by those who come after us. 313 mag ..,, V. QM, --'X g '7- 5 M141 TW UF' . 'A"- IRQ, :Qi . . i 1,. 1 V M A X. :Ji 0 1 !,1i1i11iffl1Qi ' iiT!1!11i111311111111 JUU V ,,W ,1 1...,1a. ill-nlillzil E -1 W , ,.,, , ,. , ,. . ,il glllulf rl lmilnll .,f. llllllllllllllllll -is if I lllllliilllll --1-. Q1 W- LUW!l!l!f IiiUWlIlI!lUI'ANIHlillKliIIl1llllllll!lll'l!l.!I.!lI1lU'l.ll!lIlIl,..lYl!lfIILr1'1.tf..llIlwUlhll,..lMLlIL!!HALElLI.U1lI1l1lUll.l!lllLl!I'Ei1!l!'llll.!.lIll!IlllllLllIlA!J.f . -.l .li I 1ll..L!!.. 1 .l-. UI l-IROUGHOUT the highlands of the Hudson reigns peace and silence. The last hour before the dawn spreads her mantle over West Point and vicinity, hiding in its ample folds both the glamour and the grind, and softening with nocturnal romance the grim outlines of a summer encampment. But even while the weary first class sentinel pauses in his unhurried course to murmur reassuringly-"Five o'clock and allls welli' with a half formed "Never Again!" following under his breath, the very night that has seemed the friend of peace and harmony covers the advance of assassins. At this point night opens wide her portals to broad daylight, who rushes in apace. But too ilatel The deed is done, and murdered sleep mingles her death rattle with that of the snare drums as the band begins its triumphant march through camp at daybreak of the Glorious Fourth. The whole camp is in an uproar in an instant. An ever-growing horde forms in rear of the band, dressing as it forms and losing but little time in the process, dancing and sporting, singing and cavorting in mad revelry as !9l5 begins the celebration of its first real "Never Againf' Here and there, as the procession sweeps along, a belated nude grabs a length of rope from his tent wall or breaks a twig from his roof tree and, hastily draping it around him, joins the hurrying throng, adding his shrill treble or manly bass to the uproar of bugle blasts, rebel yells, and joyous laughter that swells momentarily as the enthusiasm increases. Down "F" Co. street courses the procession, gaining volume as it comes, while the startled sun rises hurriedly to see what this unearthly noise can be, and instantly breaks into a broad and characteristic smile as he recognizes the old and familiar sight. Bathed in his golden light, unclad limbs swing into wild dances, too unrestrained to be Grecian, too undraped to be proper. All through camp booms the band, playing jubilant national airs that thrill the motley medley to ever renewed efforts and more excessive noise, until at last the whole procession pours explosively out upon the parade with a final diapason Crescendo that awakens echoes on Constitution lsland, and ending with wild exultant yells as the formation breaks up and spreads over the parade. A moment's comparative silence-then, as loud as one hundred and sixty enthusiastic men can make it, comes the glad cry: ' ''I-loo-rah-rah-rah-rah-rahI Hoo-ray-ray-ray-ray-ray! l-loo-rah-rah-rah! l-loo-ray-ray-ray! Hoorah, Hooray! U. S. M. A. !9! 5! Never Again! Never Again!! Never Again!!!" Modesty suddenly reasserting itself, the disorganized forces retire behind the hedge under a heavy fire of lorgnettes and opera glasses from the hotel windows, and every day spirit makes itself felt in time to allow everyone to assume a costume slightly more in vogue for reveille forma- tion, for even a holiday spirit has to fall somewhat at reveille. Still, we of I9I5 carry with us a comfortable feeling of duty well done and a sense of the nearness of June that warms us throughout the day Cand, be it whispered, we are otherwise warmed before the day is overj-and with "Never Againi' still ringing pleasantly in our ears, we go about the business of life with a holiday spirit that even the plebes deplore. QF Ed. Note.-All pictures censored. Regular war-time stuff. 1 Q. 2 - Q53 M X si i a 3 315113 is gig: P QW no e' ' I W gi " 6 g X X X Q' Q. 'E' i of 'i t HEY l il? Sli sg gg Q 'X - ' N' , S fl I , S S S X 0 . NE of the coldest fesses that has ever been perpetrated around here was our E E Camp Illumination. We presume it was for that reason that everyone claimed gig- E . . 525312 I to enjoy it so much. From a close perusal of the program one would be tempted to place it, sight unseen, on a level with the lOl Circus and Wild Westl. After seeing it, the audience agreed that it was six times better than lOl. ln the first place the stunt riders didn't have enough white shirts to go around and only a couple of riders could be doing stunts while the rest were out changing shirts. But in spite of this stupendous drawback they did their little tricks with much eclat, and provoked a good many screams from the ladies-especially when the white shirt on Speck Reaney became angry and ripped up the spine. The Indians were a cold max, in spite of the warm weather. Worm Cameron and Winkle McNabb were particularly Oscawana in their appearance as they only wore a wisp of straw and a blanket: as compared with a blanket and moccasins which constituted the other costumes. The cowpunchers really were good though. Snoop Goodman had a green shirt and swore roundly, and incidentally he managed his rope and his bucking mule with no small talent. That camp scene with Mr. Jenna turned into a Chinee cook, smacked of the Colorado Desert, before the invasion of the irrigating ditch. Billy Tompkins did his hero stunt with his usual pep. Billy was the armed guard on Rosy Rossell's stage coach. The stage coach was full of charming young ladies in riding trou and gray shirts, and the armed guard was their sole protector. ' ' After the holdup men held up the stage they had a cowboy race with the boys from the 4.-7 ranch and during its progress Benny was policed so hard that everybody enjoyed it immensely. Then we wound up with that melodramatic scene which never fails to stir the heart of every true born Redskin, Custer's last stand. Oh, if Sitting Bull could only have.seen it, how he would have suffered. It was not so poor as one would think for Bill Covell spent a good bit of time l on it and those engineers always manage to max it some way or another. g L 315 - V-.. , f 5 . ,, r . , 4 g f sg i " Jimi' 'J x"' "" : 'm":5"" W 53 '- That evening we had a real keen hop ln Camp. Things were spooned up ln great shape, and a lot of good looking plebes were standing around at prominent points which lent the affair somewhat of a military aspect. Another aspect which must not be forgotten was a large load of ice cream which happened into camp that evening. Along about 10:30 only a few of the more determined hopoids were on the floor, the rest of the birds had flown, and up and down the company streets could be heard sweet nothings being poured into shell pink ears, while ever and anon the moon would cast her silvery shaft upon a white coated Romeo busily engaged in . . . . . . 421:51 gazing lnto llmpid depths of lustrous lovellness. But never mlncl Leland, as the 4' Q o Q old saylng goes, "When ln Rome be a Romeo." Soon, too soon, recall sounded and the realization came to us all that our first class camp was no more, three months in a life time, three months full of pleasure and then satisfaction of duties well and cheerfully clone, three months never to be forgotten. rig'-'cgi ' 1 V :I - he ,y , r ,L .J 316 1 :C . g -arm 5-: ' ,,.,:m1::::Q,, iw--15-:,,m:m:,.,.h 'ff' f N 2. sr'-1 :sa ,, ' --"-'Q --af , . ::::5:5 gsm: .Mil 5:5254 41922 ' ' -- 'f - -i -.Ja--,' g5gg,.5g::::n:m::::::::zmgirlg2?1 -'mit' 2-mi gigcigig -mei! :rw f ' - - , ::sf1f:: :M-S14 Emi: :tart 2436. Swan: ICF: , ' -"' '- -9- " :-- . :. -. '-1 ---.:.: iv ,- Ji:Ef:: L,j'1:53. :i::5"G.- ,....-591' ' '-q::f::q3 f' r,Q',j'i .1 N. vig' .. - -. :aging 525:29 5,-game: :gigs-W-'--'A " 12" L X ' . fiagi' :H-."1 32:5 : ri I af e-in - . . 5 . ". 1 :-- :':'i3 .v:-- ,:-in '-...J , V f"f7f 4 ,, , 121.7-sk ig, 45451 .. .i A ' -' A f Q 5 f " sf-+1q.xWQ?-SN - ' '- f ,gs-se: assi" sea: .-L '. I , Y .,. -- , - . - . wtf!!-. n-zu.: -:-g., p-.- ,g!g.n.'1 v'-:ef 545' F fy - - - X X i . . , . , :z-.-in--V -.Mu-.-1 -.-,-., . P ...-.1 ,Lia -1 qs.. .am X X .E V - -1 mn., -..,,r,... ' A: g qsb " L - - .- ..il-J N? gi s i-pf 1-'L if i 39' '4 l"'f' 1 ig: ! s 2 - I K-I ,:::.-X., I Ill: r . l-' M , . . 'yr bfi- . A5-ffl " 4 f vXX 5.: 5-" . X - 5 ' CZ' NEZX-i ix we ws 551' J E' E NX x :ld r ' N s , A , :I :A 'Ra 2 ' -'J r 7' X' x lf, ' 7 , X P 717 fl , ,X X XV X if 4 iff, X , :F X W :ASR S ,rfb N js :1 X X V 1 'A , QL L' Q X x -f' ' 1, jj L I ,I X ' if " X ,XNXF-5 T-J, 5 z AF!! ,x X it AX-G4 . ! f R! .. : I J . '- ' ' 3 xr X x M r ':,, -. 'x liijflfz 'If : I if ff f-- Xcg,-a - -" f ..-' "" ' ,ar - Lffix "-Zfk X A xxjv l ln J I O trip the light fantastic toe" is an expression I which has come down to us as being, perhaps, Ui a trifle more classical than the prosaic "skip -I the Popolopen dipng yet if the doctrine of in- tent be tenable the actuating spirit in each case is the same. Be it the shy yearling at his first hop or the seasoned parlor snake wriggling up for the next glide the underlying I reasons for their appearance usually prove lc , a 1 ik - y l X ? on careful analysis, to be identical. To be sure, the yearling may be there, prompted by a sense of curiosity or a desire to satiate the thirst for the glamour of society which a yea-r of plebedom has instilled in him, and the parlor snake may appear for the glory of rhythmically gliding around while the musical sound of the fair one's voice mellows sweet harmony with the soft strains of the waltz, yet this all brings us to the same reason: the love of-oh, the ladies, to be sure! C21 va sang dire!-but the love of diversion. The man who works hard six days out of the week and goes to inspection on the seventh, would indeed soon become nothing more than a thoughtless, unreasoning automaton, were it not for some welcome relaxation to remove his thoughts from their ordinary rut and divert them into a lighter vein. And this the hop does for the kaydet. Therefore, we might sum up the function of hops in a single word: pleasureg and this is capable of interpretation by each hopoid to his own fancy. The orchestra is beginning to tune up fat least we judge so from ,A the wail of protest the violin is answering to the clarinet's advancesl, gi g? A s, the first couples are beginning to arrive, and the conventional t exchanges of the receiving line are safely manoeuvered. WillieQ , ,Q Kaydet hears a steady, murmuring chatter 'punctuated by an 5. occasional staccato "Oh, don't you just adore that?" and he is just H 'l1i" Q' mentally noting that perhaps he does, when prestol the music has X started and he is gazing on Qoh yes! he's a stagll at a ceaseless it I if swirl of gay young couples- or mayhap a more staid representative' gl. 'A " ' of Army Blue Hitting lightly by on winged feet, a Vista which seems ever changing, till, with as little premonitory warning as that with which it commenced, the music stops. Then the evening walk begins: down the stairs and up, the procession prornenades through the halls, up into the gallery, or out on the balcony-but hush! the balcony is strictly off limits to-night: let's hurryiupstairs again, the music has started. By this time the usual aggregation of stags has clustered itself around the doorway, blocking entrance and exit alike, the while about a thousand cadets are squirming through the unyielding throng frantically looking for another thousand cadets who are just as frantically looking for them. l-le sees the man who . ta C14 1-t W--se' 1 . H , ff - rliiit s it " Q, as 4 f .rf .. . S :I , 4.5 's' 1914 15 'mai if fz::if1:4s.,:-vialf.f21:11S,izE:.,,,', 4, ,, , 12:0 ' " "" ' i ,i,.l.f , 3 f l " "If: Y 11' - J 317 . - 1 N - , Q V N s y . ia .. ,,., , , , .. 'ng . --7, E E I .- A ' fe A ,ILL I .. ' fly. :sf . J Y' 'f ' ' 1525155355 sem Y " V ? , Z , .,,. ,..., A 2.5 . . . . !g, has his dance, grabs hlrn by the arm, and allows himself to be piloted through the V . . . . . crowd to whereg ah, es! he IS deli hted to meet her a amy what? This IS the first y g g geisyg time?-ah! then he must have seen her before during the evening and been greatly A impressed, and-by this time he is well out into the middle of the floor having planted his elbow in the back of three or four husky guys who seemed intent on bearing down on him in a domineering way. I-le just continues right along, handing out an incoherent line of talk and looking for a stray chance to step on the foot of that Instructor that gave him !.5 In Ordnance last week. And finally, it begins to dawn on him that the music stopped long ago, that everything seems wonderfully peaceful with the moonlight playing across the water, and the stars-well the balcony was Off limits for the other fellow but of course this time it makes a difference! SO the thrill of the night and the spell of music enfolcls him and he finds himself repeating: "THE EVENING BREEZE WHISPERS WITH PLAYFUL BENT RECALLING MEMORIES OF OTHER DAYS, 55353 HOURS OF CARELESS PLEASURE I HAVE SPENT, MEMORIES OF FEMME5, THE RAPTURE OF A GAZE OR SOFTENED MUSIC OF A LAUGH: WHILE FAST TOO FAST, THE FLEETING MINUTES PASS, E'EN NOW I HEAR THE MUSIC OF THE FOLLOWING DANCE. YET PAUSE AWHILE! I WOULD NOT LET YOU GO TILL I'D AVAILED MYSELF OF THIS GREAT CHANCE TO TELL YOU ALL-AHI ALL INDEEDI ' THE EVENING SHALL NOT PASS 'TIL YOU I VOW WILL BE HERE LISTENING TO ANOTHER AS HE BREATHES A WHISPERED LIGHTNESS THAT SHALL ALL BUT SPEED THE HAPPY HOURS. THEN HARK TO ME Q AND TAKE A GRAIN OF SALT WITH ALL HIS SIGHS: A CARELESS CREATURE WILL A KAYDET EVER BE, 5 BELIEVE YE NOT TOO MUCH, 'TIS FOLLY TO BE WlSE."'t if But hurry! the Orchestra is playing Army Blue: he must have Overstayed : ",- his time! Ah! but it was ' glorious while it lasted. Ah! but V it was great to turn loose his line for a little while and be- sides she did act as though she had heard it before! TWO weeks till the next hop! Oh, well, in the meantime he must keep in trim with the parlor snakes and pink teas. Two weeks! 1' Frankly, now. can you blame the editors for being nuts. " 318 FIRST ACT SECOND ACT I ,531 ' P'X"A73 CEN ,Gifs N251 .,.: I . Hlljxjx'-FEEQWYQS1' 1.-arm rw- A P- .2 ' . -', , 4,11 gtg., fy - A f' 7 1 , QW, aw N M X 'ff :ii iM 'liitiwtfrwt Wfhf J '1' N' tif lv W fm .f M1 k Q Sl IX, K ,mefeslg V ages A f, ja grfij, 4 .Ast an ,rg w-1-fevfixkiiflg: ,Mgr i :mfs 6,11 '1 ,F-ff gsfqfl -wah. ata 'List MES' 'HQ I fm 'fffifvfii at a ff Wftiwfl FK Ib! gps Hi' E iii Iii f mf uf , . ' w g gl is-iprmfi , at Tig is W. , " ' ' '-'QW-..F5 ll P- I' ' . M 4 6 1 9" Suhr :H'f"'1 f3'.'N'Ft",f' SP'?"i'-:ffl fly 512 ' ' Q 1, ' 1 - . 61' Wffif'-E7 M, ,., if Q-v.,.,,+,,. - ,. . , ,W ,nn I., I -H. ,iz , f ul, K ,,, , , N ' N4 Q 5 . ' -- - " .I ' W 1 . ...left ,,,..4Ng7,x agklfnl ,.a3gf3AtwI?..,i'5i,: Zn . yi, 5 ,JM X , gi 5. 0 In ,W ,LJ q rmn Q, 51,0 age . I ,f 'I ,fy Kiffiiigwxif X VBYQQSZ xg if P HW ' -'r-we ' ' if I ft LZFLJ ilg'l"I?-'fp' ,fs l s.fit"fI55'I Q ff I- . .-. s - P v 'mafia ffff-"ei-I-mfs ' 1' ,'-".f.-- :nu mf: "?.f':,.wf1F:ii2.4,-59" MS L-thiriffff-1 2, 5- ,I,, W J ? la fs,---,cg-M511 .- it-5 - ' .pixjyff 'xg f ,.?r5i: we ' if ,phY..fg, ,I-s-f2Zn!?IIK9,,f.w,if-459' , ,wife-5 .pw 1421? Id? :fi--V wet- -,. 1' ,WI-.'f.,e ' -v..,g.jQff aaafxgig, an .4 . as--.fa -v-ww.tf'- .Er .ni 4- -I .I . ei - - I A i!f'M-a1- 'fi'.-f!ff'wiW13ie--II-ff-4' ' ii 1' pg - S..-A E - Z? Q 1 I . - I I .ll fn - . E - I I :L .fr S ,I U, E9,m..,m1 "fmt hz. 1 sglarrfl, 4,-.A I tx A l We 'flfgklii F' Mgt :fy W4 " A, , ff 7' tw... arf riff JV. 'bfi 3 v. ' 47 My gag, '11 A .' If, 'il 2 , I gi . ,rg wi Q It if mg Q A sf W. ' .M .ati , :ls':l3'f32" 'ff "'I f"'f".f' flguaxsf , ... 1 A 'JR 4 J Jw I RI wjw :inf t- .I W f , .If PQ? .. , . '- , I f ' Jil' El .,? ' -4. - -I IN' gf ' I l -2' " 5lW'l,W',Q.i.' 1:25, ' '- 19591 P4-'iwglit , "1 " M: Ig, Wiz--'Bti 'P R 'y5":'3J'mT"l"?i,l1 ll' A7 ,Y 1"'?55'1?-95535155 "w4l"7'e"wi'lf'L"'llf'?N"3'E, "'4'535'1'fW5l'iWtf""'h f'X95""C"MflE ' Ylhgi' 'gr-,Ig N I ldglayfgffsu' 3, 4+ 552 tgp i digit 'J III? ql?f'W":l I 'fi 45 fwlllwl' vu i ' K t Mwst "iig5f1'w4 M7 xfiwililu lilgctgtfaflrifixya - 4. ., , P h me - fa P gk. -at wit. iw -,.3iIg4.ft.555f4-QQ. Qgbjsgfiffy,.,+,ag?5.IiyfIf.sSfIy311"igf vgggiilwwggv FM ,nfiiwgqfryiiigggityag iE5ii4"3.i2igffef11?i'4.?PfZ'fit he ililigiza ff, ,wg ,ia Q3 II cw Awmgglf II? 5ll ITM at M4 eiltaifw QW Rf Wa Iiifeiiaa lg I 1 Q grmnlep of Qtupin, itapnet ann gong l 'l PRESENTED BY THE DI LECTIC SGCIET OF TI-IE M b cuntren Etates tlitarp Qtcanemp Book f1nf1LyfffS by U-950 ,y JAMES B. ORD,'l5 and MR. PHILIP EGNER FEBRUARY 20' W5 JOHN E. HARRIS, '15 100th NIGHT A EBRUARY twentieth dawned bright and fair, the sun rose auspiciously over the hill on schedule time, and everybody was just itching to see the show. Q ' At about 8:30 p. m. the curtain rose ominously after two or three fearful balks and about thirty minutes behind schedule' time Ceverybody was still itchingj. I L If 1 'Q El S-, Q S! Eli ' sl' .. . ai ? The familiar West Shore station appears before us with a dozen or so chunky S en si? E ll .2 .S 'S young ladies singing about what they are going to do with the unsophisticated hearts at or about West Point, when a rheumatic stationmaster enters, complains about the noise and expels them to the hotel. The lights go out: two or three dozen scene shifters stumble in and fall all over each other: somebody yells "Get off the Stageng the lights go up and lo! what greets the eye? The cadet in his native lair: hibernat- ing, as it were, in the Hospital. ' Shortly the village cut-up enters besmearecl with tanbark and groan- ing healthily. We im- mediately decide that he has been hurt and listen for the usual "Sherman" or "Cullum" but instead our hero with a terrific effort parts his lips and murmurs a feminine name "Dorothy,' and falls back on the con- 32I A Q ak- ff? X .4-,' xx4-' -- "y .r:P :-:: - LZVJ si?f,f?tZ, if M , .AEI ,,,L 1" is X A V U l 't fff' fQ bt- venient bunk. We now decide that he is in- love with Dorothy and is boning sympathy The femmes in the audience get out thei ,, handkerchiefs at this pointg Beeson l-lunt Q 0 reaches for his and accidentally pulls out a plug of Piper l-leidseck. However, Sergeant Cube film "ll 1 enters about this time and dispels the gather - I ing gloom. Everything is proceeding smoothly, K J., fu the noble hero, Bill Bohunk, shows a good deal of pep, as do the other bed patients. 'A With a splash as sudden as the boom of , the reveille gun, a bevy of beautiful belles bounces into Ward lVlcEllery and contrary to A' all orders and regulations wholesale spooning blxlbb bzlug I , up : '41, f as A 3 1,5 VG I , ,, F 5 " Z Ji 1 4 f , if 19 , 1 :I if at f , Q, 1 , , ,hr vw -2.- fff 5 1 'K 2 Q0 fu O f 32 M S. k xi V K 'll f i l 1 f f 1 1 ensues. This continues until the Great White Hope, Captain Mendacorps, appears on the scene and disperses the entire party. The curtain drops, everybody applauds politely, and the femmes commence asking irritating questions about the grinds that have been pulled. There is a sound of hammering and profanity behind the stage, improper expressions leak through the front drop and saturate the common air. But in the course of time the stage is setg everybody squirms around in his seat two or three times, the lights go out, collars are unhooked, and we are ready for Act ll. This act was really a winner. When the curtain eased up gently but surely, revealing the familiar old sight, the area of south barracks on any Saturday after- lk noon, everybody was well pleased. It In certainly was an effective and Vlh realistic scene-especially for "f'1 the A. B's. if , Q This act was more or less of 5 l in a potpourri, containing How- A ,,:',,, A. ers of oratory, melody, and 5 wit, but still bearing out the y --:.t.,g,. plot to the extent of introduc- Ap V' i :Q H ing the villain, Sammy Spoon- ii er, who immediately qualifies V for the Gillette class. Sammy p is a persistent lover and an , I n s accomplished snake, conse- quently he relegates Bill In IZZA ":' ,vhl Bohunk to the Doc. Waldron class in short order, and the 322 I this riff' We N 1' E4 21 G Q A :Ki 4, 5 f 'S KA ' 2 M x ff? f ' E 53' ? 1' 0 a mg 5: 7 1 J 1 me P' .V X ft v ! 1 35 '-. . signs 2 C , 5 . gi 2 Aww' gr vii, fm PX my , ii 'K Q83 ts Fglfqa ff 3. ss, gag. , .1 1:-E15 2 X r :-l lsr, 1 H K 1 3. V 4 lb' tr 2 Q, l l l .,, W 1-5 4,4 'A A. ' ' . 41. A A AA: i t it 'A AA'A AA':"'f' ' A fA' ' 'zi' f"' i ' D ' act closes with Sam in complete control of the li situation. We forgot to say that Lieutenant Jinks, a popular Coast'Artille'ryman of the heavy A J dragoon type, makes his appearance during this l act, and helps the story along with a few well directed shoves from his combination quill and gum stick. Among the other superior officers who are l present during this act is Captain Spec-an engineer , of the "all wool and a yard wide type" with just a little down in frontfk At an auspicious moment ! the O. D. strolls languidly among the assembled , files and, after a few preliminary gurgles sings the N closing chorus of the second act. This closing chorus, by the way, is quite a snappy little march. ACT lll. The heavy villain occupies the stage during this part of the play. 'He is, as you remember, yclept Sam Spooner. After pleading with Dorothy for thirty or forty minutes he forces her to admit that she is quite in love with him, but at this inopportune moment our friend the -hero makes his appearance, and drives Spooner from the heroine's presence. Spooner has just left and Bohunk is we-, at The orchestra strikes a chord-Captain Sitfast assumes possession of the young lady, and exits in triumph to the tune of l..ohengrin's unfortunate march. All the parts were aptly cast and well presented. So far no mention has been made of the music-according to the English Department the last part of a yarn is the highest ranking as regards Emphasis-hence operettas of to-day. It took one back to the days of Ulginaforeu and "The Gondoliersfi In closing we wish to thank the men of the second, third and fourth classes for their attention to business. You all did well, boys, and you merit a great deal more than our mere apprecia- tion and thanks. ak E.ditor's note. Threemeanings here-unusually excellent. 323 ' x 4 if-. L.: about to claim his lady fair when Captain Sitfast bursts in and polices all cadets. 6'S r . 3 we now approach the music. Mr. Egner q-uite outdid his own excellence. Q After six months of composing and arranging he , produced a work which is far above the so-called ,. .5 2,5 ,. . .. .. . . ,, i - X?X"ol'1'."7,'4Q'1F5'Q1vCf 'YW 1 QZCQ' . I .,.. 5 . QF .C -: , f ixiw..-'fo' ,ff W .ZTZTP .f- .... in - . is Ahatrari nf Brlrnquenmn 5 Sammy Spooner, a cadet of the First class ................ ,Warren, I I s .f K - I , 5, I JA 4 A , .14 g g , , v i r i . 5 .2 5 b a 73111 9 I- . .aa ii. -72-slap I f ist ,xl Hg Q ' W la x it . fa r g f N A332 I8 Q 1 , . I Cv 5 A S I . 'g . I I 1, 1 -. I Bmll Bohunk, same ........................ Clarence Latimer, same ..............,... . . Percival McComb, same ................,... Algernon Duflicket, cadet private, 4th class... . . . . .Moses, . .McGu1re. . . . . . . .Hess . . . .Reederi Z Archibald Dumgard, same ................. ..... K ernan. Willie Weakback, same ......... .... W illiams, ' XCapt. Sitfast, of the cavalry ............... ......... D aly, ' ?Capt. Mendacorps, of the M. D .............. ..... W orsham. ' 2:Capt. Speck, of the engineers. ................. ....... C ovell, ' i'Lt. links, of the coast and submarine defense, . ..... Campbell, ' ELC. lngle Willis, of the cavalry ........ .... . ...... C ovell, ' Romeo Sobs, the O. D ..............,............ ......Fox,: Sergeant Cube, of the sanitary detachment ..,........ ........ F ox. Private Gloom, of the first held hospital ................ McNabb, I Private Wardmaster, of the Second Ambulance Co .... Tom Jack Harry Cadets who gleaned more than 9 clemerits johnny during january, I9I5, and are on exhibition George johnny Pills, the lad that broke up the Boston Tea Party. . . . . .Martin, McGuire, ' Hess, ' Williams Harris, Newgarden Al, bell hop at the West Point Hotel ...................,.. Harrisi I joe. same ....... .................................. . Newgarden. I5 I6 I5 I5 I8 I8 I6 I7 I6 I5 I6 I5 I5 I5 I5 I6 I5 I5 I6 McNabb, I5 I8 I6 I8 I6 I6 I5 I6 I8 I7 I8 IB I7 I7 I7 IB I5 I5 I5 I6 Mr. Lemealone, day and night clerlc at same ...... ....,.. M artin, ' Hazel, right and left hand man to Capt. Sitfast ...... Quesenberry, ' Dorothy James, ' Gay Riley, ' Adele Young ladies of Miss Dimple's Wood, ' Clarisse Academy for Femmes. Stamps, ' Suzanne Shaeffer, ' Marjorie Rumbough, ' Lulu Code, ' Angelica Le Mon ,.... ..................... ..... R u mbough, ' Mrs, Le Mon ...........,.............,..............., Merrill, ' Mdlle Twinkletoes I Ord, ' Dusky '- Of the Corps du Ballet. + Gillette, ' Georgia S Peabody, ' Professor Noholt ............... .......................... S asse, ' Femmes du Ballet Files du same Whiteleggfl7,Barber,'l8,Coffey,'l8, Bartley,'I8,Heiner,'I8,lrwin,'I8, Jenna,'I8, MacGregor,'I8. Morganthaler,'l8,Graham,'I8. Station men, troopers, retainers, strikers, flunkeys, menials, cadets. Kfhe offense was unintentional. fllllumral Numbers Act I. Scene l. Place.-West Shore Station. Time.-I0:23 a. m. February I9, l9I5. I. "Feminine Strategy" ..,.......,... Dorothy Dimple, girls and chorus Scene ll. Place.-Ward McEllery, Cadet Hospital. Time.--l2:00 noon, February I9, I9I5. 2. "The Pleben ........ Suzanne, Willie Weakback, Latimer, and chorus 3. "The Femmes" ...................... Dorothy, Bohunk, and chorus 4. Closing Chorus. ..... Cube. Bloom, Capt. Mendacorps, and chorus Act II. Place.-Area of South Barracks, Time.-5:00 p.m., january I9, I9I5. 5. Area Birds' Lament. ....................... Tom, Harry, and Birds 6. just My Luck ............. .,... ........ 5 p ooner and Femmes 7. "ln the Balcony" ,.... ............,.. S pooner B. "l'm the Guy1'.,: ..... ...... T om and chorus 9. The Three Institutions ,... ..,.... ......... H a rry and Files I0. Closing Chorus .................,.. ........ T he O. D. and Files - Act III. Place.-Parlor of Vfest Point Hotel. Time.-8:00 p. m., January I9, I9l5. Opening Chorus ................,...,. Joe, Al, and Mr. Lemealone . "La La Hazel ............. ............................ H azel I3. "The Good Old Days". .. .. . ......... Mrs. Le Mon I4. In the Cavalry ......... ..... .......... ......... C a p t. Sitfast IS. "Last Summer" , . . . ........ .......... ...... ........ T 1 N inkletoes Scene ll. Place.-West Shore Station, West Point, N. Y. 'Timer-I2:I0, june I2, I9I5. I6. Finale. .. ..... ............. M cases. quartet and ensemble 324 M: he -- I X W " ,. - nf .Qi -, gags V, f u fo., QL., 'WW f A -3' en' 2 X ,. V' 'x ,bi GN ,Ni-f 1 'VL .W :ae , .4 C QPEN THE WHQILE YEAH I ' . l 'gb RO33ELfZ SAV E533 c' 7707-3 1' POST N0 B1LL5 -TOD KY - yemgwn ' Hobbs Xl wx l 'ROMEO gli sm FOQQCH FOLD A TE 5 TOPL F0 CHD!! QHIN cgqn-nnuvll 5 lfyvsff H - -'li if Sy -'f r.-sf 3-65 -: 55 cf E 1 .1 1 1 . lv- ga i w L W. ,rf 1 AJ' ff six, 4 , -. "nL.gf1,?Z :Sf . f E XM fu 1 fi fyf v 1 A 4 I 2--'12 a- 5 .lie . P fi A Q 2' I 1 5 1 if 4 A -........ .................... , . ..,. . . . I JU' , ...HL ,,.,.-...,,,- ,fn - +2-. .,.-.-'-:-x- -M ,t A w ,G 3 .,,, U, .M . , '-J. me-:w:445gg,. 1:v A :A-rj: 1:13 535:29 Ig. ' . 3' I , ' who 15.4. - 91 . Zigi.: ...wf .-.N v. . ,. . .W . ..., . . - A 4'fr'f5.gr?fg?' -ef' '-2:---.., ,. at Q. , QW' '15 .. . - . .JV Y - , gam es fs -s.1fs.e:.. ..-exam - .4531 -- ---- - 5 .Q i . pa menu S xaosfo Q BANQUE1' Q1Ia55 nf 1915 11. Sf. Hi. A. HELD AT HOTEL ST. DENIS Juni- llxly, mu cu... cocm-,tm eemmv mmm. otnvm .:r.m.tn :mms 1-...M-L.: we-:ami nm-r or som, nmqn-mx. rmnmr- Mum: mn-.t-roms r-mMn....,um ganna or ...wrn pm,-... Wm. um-r r-Q-.-,vi-025 mmm.. mmm mm: cmtm-mom: Heier ammo crrxcrssx emntnn mi-Emu. new mime mm C-nan. Asia-,urns emma ns ,W 1 K' 311151 a5 sr Svtartvr it -:ek ..................................... .. ................... . . . . . .... ... ... .. . . .... ... ... lgrrfrrivh lilan fur Tganqurt nf Llanhihatw in linter H9251 iinint- 0112155 nf 1515 For convenience of the majority, it has been decided to have our banquet at the Hotel St. Denis, Broadway and Eleventh Street, New York City, on Monday, June l2th, l9ll. We will meet there at 7:30 P. M. The price per cover will be 32.50. Please remit this amount by postal money order payable to Edward B. Hyde, Jr., at Flushing, N. Y.. in ample time to reach him by Monday, june 5th, l9l I. It is absolutely necessary for the committee to have all subscriptions in hand on or before the date specified. in order to make arrangements advantageous to all con- cerned. The hotel selected is one of the best and most con- servative in New York, and any who wish may be accom- modated with rooms at 31.00 per day and upwards. Meals both a la carte and table de hote. The committee has received several subscriptions and is urged to "Boost the Banquet." All successful candi- dates are cordially invited to join in making this banquet a pronounced success and a happy preface to Cadet life. As the committee cannot notify all the candidates direct, you are requested to write immediately any whose address you know, advise them of the project and invite them to send in their subscription early. Your statement that you intend to be present, will be a potent factor in inducing others to join us. ARTHUR M. JONES li PAUL B PARKER C ' f . 0IIlI'KlltteB cm""m' 0" 'mum' 5 EDWARD B HYDE ,IR S mu an num-xzmma can-'mr E ...... ....... ................. ................................................................................. ... ... ............................... .... .... . .. .. .. ................ ................................................................... .. ................................................. ............. ... .. ... .. . .... . .. .. 326 1:2 We '- W-an . sw , tg . :- N A 3' 'Q sf 2 ... .C if .L 362,54 'A 'ET f at ,, lf 1' - .- .. 342 .1 953354 -5 .Q s JS. . '., -r' ' .X-Vi! , xg N Y Wa S3531 . FEE -A 12411 aff r' 1-j-1 1 yi f: 11.4, 1 l ll S 1 , . 1 , . 2 Q W' Na 1 . vilffwii 4 H-'fc' 4-'ff-'m-asf if-'fir'-.vf"W --2.-'':4:-awww-:arrival -www,-.ffmea-1-1:111-ww:-111-:Y-:ffnwa-.-.w----rf-f---, :Q-:qw.-.f..1f11-.-,-.+,,.- -1-,--.w,-- 1' - I N .. :EN ,,,.. 5 .5Q,aesa:1.a!v,a3:?5-M. 3' .. A ,, . 1- 1.47f4.'.7P2'4if511,' 1553 , . l fs, f nfs ' -' vi'-4.1 ' . .- fizffsvf vw' .wa -.nw '-flaw -' . -' f , 1 4- ,-HS? ,Ba ,. ., ., ' f. .75J':sg -a- riff? . - me-:1.. 1 -.-, 11 ff Q 1 . 5 Svtnpl lllnnk I! Eliatrn I!! HE remainder of this book is to be read with the distinct understanding that it is at the reader's risk. We disclaim all responsibility for anything that appears herein. No claims for libel, defamation of character, etc., etc., will be allowed. Pqanlngia A - DON'T GET SORE! Everybody knows that you have to be popular or notorious to get knocked in the I-lowitzer. If you c1idn't get knocked, donit hold it up against the editors. It was ,an over- sight on' their part and doesn't result from any intention to slight you. We wish to thank the following for furnishing such abundant material for the 1. Leland S. Hobbs. ll. The Engineers. Ill. Y. A. T. Esmaguire. IV. All the kaydet nutts. I For the benefit of the Knockers we publish a RECEI PTS Advertising Clegitimatel ..... ............... Sale of books ................ ............ E. L. Naxden CBlood moneyj ....... ................. W. W. Hess CHush moneyj ........................... Dialectic Society Cfor boosting Hundredth Night Show? .... J. Howard fdonation from the Howard millionsj ...... . . . Dividends from stock in Ca-debt Store .......... . . L. S. Hobbs Cfor advertising-personalj ....... ' Total .........,....... ...................... DISBURSEMENTS Tortoise-shell specs. .......... .,.. ................... . . Stamps for returning manuscript .... ................... Salaries of Staff .................. g g ............. Cost of getting off the Post ............. Cost of casemating Seventh Division ...... Bull Durham ......................... Liniment ......... . ................ Repairs for typewriter ............. To F. W. Boye CArtist's Modell ...... ........ Salary, Office Boy ............................ Damages ex parte Mugglewhiffer and Bragdon ..... Total ................................................................ Deficit covered by receipts as entrance fees for Class Cup Race. 327 ' statement of our Finances. S 2,000.00 1.45 947.65 7.30 500.00 1,864.00 .03 .32 438.57 515 5,759.32 315 32.00 .04 1.37 640.00 1,859.38 375.67 849.53 I .40 -1 3158.86 .40 846.20 1 ,482.94 .ss 7,548.79 ff!! ,VI Y 1 L., 5 4 uf fl . lx . f 1 . K f 2 i 'Q 4. J gli I 1 2115, 11. 4, f' 'Q , I W? 42' 5' , nfl f if r Z NA -ajf-izylfszflf' rw' Jglzfdcq ,QQ-xg, KV . vw X f X hfw x x f x N V 5 - -' 4 . ' ' . ' ua- -sf " " A" , ' sg. sf:5:-:-.:q:,.,g::- 1' ,:1.,.3:,Q . - "' ' 5 4a 1 - Ea? -'M 'mm 3:9 ,.f1:..r-.trerikqggl X I A I so , v Q xr , c A gy- 22L.g,.24'-ffl' fn -.gsvggfs--.ffq.aa.-r-.-as --,. - -.V .x4. E .v.,..,.-.M...Q-.,-.-.,. .... - . ,:J. . .... 1 ..,-,W-ig.. - .--.5 ye. - 1-Q sewn 5-r:r:ea's1 xemzeq- -M' -W-' fs:-s '-M-N -rf wr:-:-. www:-,s. . . . . , . 1. . . as . . ff- , ,.,, we-fKv.f::+f+m . .wry--2 , -ra-1-Q . .nt wx- .-.fs-1--'fax-v:. -mf-:-:. - fy- za-4,4'v '91, 4- ,. A ,Q f Img, 41.-.fu -vrsfsnrtfzir-iw rr- .tzf P:,-,- 4-ssc:-:Q-kr' HA:-:.'-IN .1 .. rw va 'S Uhr iliirr HE Kaydet Corps that winter night was lost in slumber deep, The Night Owl Club of Comp'ny "A" had even gone to sleep. A sudden, sharp, insistentring disturbed the O. C.'s rest. l-le grabbed the phone and answered, tho' he tho't it but a jest. But when he heard the fearful words that sizzled o'er the wire He hollered to the hellcats loudly, "Wake up, there's a fire! Get out your drums and sound the call, arouse the sleeping Corps." Excitedly he dons his trousers, hinderside before. ' The drowsy kaydets yawn and swear at sound of beating drums, It seems to them that reveille a trifle early comes. Then some one takes a look outside and sees a ruddy glare. "Step out," he yells, uweyve got a fire, and boys, she"s sure a bear!" "The Supe's is burning," some one cries, another says "I-lotel!" "The twenty-Hrst division's going up, l know blame well." "Pack up your things and throw 'em out the window" hollers Straub The area is quickly crowded with a howling mob. Now some are dressed in all their best and some in all their worst, The guy who wore pajamas was the one who got there first. "Attention, Steady, As you were," the gallant Captains cry "Arouse old General Belknap, man the ladders, now be spry. "The Q. M. barn is burning up, we've got to put her out, "Fall in, be military, 'C' Co., Buckets right about." The O. C. bellows orders in a most excited strain And soon a motley crew is rushing madly 'cross the plain. The fire is burning briskly now, a most alarming sight, The kaydets manifest extreme excitement and delight. They cluster round the burning barn and cheer, the flames rise higher, But ne'er a thought does kaydet give to putting out the fire. Lieutenant Jake Meneely leans his ladder on the wall, But no one dares to climb the blooming thing for fear 'twill fall. "The boodler's shop's in danger, sir, we'd better go inside There's lots of things to scavenge there," a kaydet Captain cried. "Don't let them go inside, sir," the boodler anxious looks, "They'll eat up all the candy there and confiscate the books. "My little store is safe, l'm sure, the bucks have saved the day. "For Godis sake, Mr. Com., sir, take your hungry mob away." The Colonel sees the justice of the worthy man's remark, The kaydets evidently think the matter quite a lark. The soldier's fire department soon controls the conliagration While all the grey clad heroes do is yell like all creation. "Sound recall, orderly," says he, "and send them back to bed." "That fire drill was pretty punk," a doughboy Captain said, "They ought to be reported for improper uniform, "The only reason they approach the fire is to get warm." The kaydets leave the General Belknap, ladders, buckets, too, And beat it back to smoke a skag and sleep again to woo, And dream that they are heroes, that the morning papers boast Of how the gallant Kaydet Corps had fought to save the Post. 328 I 'A i:"i: :gl . an .,,,.,,.,, , ' -.53 6 F X X . -1 xii, gl ZW ? I 1 H NY 1 x WA . v f . I Y-is.. K2 ' it . .. -N :rr 3 ' . fs "YE"-:t. :f. l! 4' If ,:- v -J nf 3'- . is ..,,E Q MQ: ' .vfssg 1 Masai 1, . lilif-351 5155:?r,t1 lx-'gp -1. .4 gg. N 'sf 1 I : P' '1 1 1 V 'I 3 .1 ii, 1 ?:-ii R - tl 5 L... .f .s ,, Mlg ,, , A,,, Q' it hir-'P' Ne Xi 'Ne A 'cr'-S-45-.x Nw: , , ,1 JR 4 I .,,,I 0911, 111111: !JI1:IrCEuire! ' 3lzm't it iivrrr in hr msn gnnh-lnnking? I... S. N. February 17, 1914. Dear Mr. McGuire, g ' While looking through the 1915 Furlough Book this afternoon, I noticed your picture and that explains why I am taking the liberty to write you this letter. We were all having a discussion over several of these pictures, as .to which was the best looking and your face gave me an inspiration, so thought I would write you about it. ' I am at Natchetoches, attending the State Normal, learning how to cook, sew, and nurse, for they say, nowadays, girls have a hard time finding a life's mate unless they can be of some use inthe future. Am afraid I am doomed to be an old maid for I have an awful time cooking: my hands get burnt and nothing that I cook can be eaten, which is the most important thing to a man. Can't you sympathize with xme? Of course, you can't, I ought not to expect that much of you already. I will now tell you how I look for I realize I have one on you there, because your picture s here on the table before me. Maybe, if Ican screw up courage enough, I will send you one of myself. I am a blonde, rather tall and slender, with blue eyes-can't say I am good looking or even pretty, and even if I were, I don't believe I would tell you so, for that's what I call being conceited. Don't you? Your picture makes me believe you are an all-round good fellow, smart, and full of fun. I-Iope so anyway. r In reading the newspapers this morning, I saw where the trouble in Mexico had not subsided yet, so maybe you will have to go down there some of these days-hope so, for in order to be of some use in this large and great world, I am going down there to nurse the wounded. Please get slightly wounded- I promise to take the best of care of you. 4 I know I could talk to you longer. I want to tell you how strange it is that myfavorite song is also "Love's Old Sweet Song."1 Now don't think I am just saying this to have something to say, but it's honestly true. Do you like music? I dog especially the sentimental kind. ' ' I'lere's long in hopes of getting a long letter from you telling me all about yourself. 3 Sincerely, Natchetoches, La. 1See 1915 Furlough Book-1913 Edition. , 5 . L , Y' Ak, . . ff , . -, 1- ': 2- sb . -' . f f, 2. i 1 ' 'fi' -':t '?S:rf" ,A ' A . - i f 1'-is- -':2,ftQ . 1' " sf ' A w- LQ., . ' high: rw-5. ?g,.,r"-1'-N 45:1 saw '-- f'1ag:f:1 ., 5, " Sf-r-fff. , '-.JI Vx ,gr z.-ff--Nwm,,- .fi we ,. -w A 1:-at - f x ,-: .. A' . '14 .-1 ,gy ,.,. " -if., f.E:'iI-Ji" 1. ix- -.zi .g- vf.-fzy , j,'.: - ,,,,N,. ,.--' 12-,, . -I gs -. . Q , r ,Q . 1,., +P' :"Ed. Note-This is a bona-fide copy of a letter that Mac once received. If you .1-ef s-ximcfs: . 1- f.f,e.. .us doubt it-Ask him. 329 - 'ff R - V Fi - I lvl' V 4 1 Ji fr "-' 1 ff? . 4 'I 1 fi Af? sf X wi? , f 2 K 'W , A 1 'Af 1? 'x 1 ff? , at Z' 54.1- W I -r Z' A ffxc, gli, 'Q' I . If ,ea si .5 f 27 41 III 44 52 ,Q I!! 'X1 5 4 1 if I I 1 I 1 145 i ' FEW 443. wav ,ei A 4 fi-Iii E" 'Ha if f I !. 2? Q ir 454 T122 5534 3 2 35,-.4 as-Q-0 2 if 5' fi? fa:-if I I . U MW., .,., ,GW -. .. ,,.,... , 1.r,,,.. . . ., ... . V f .. .. .,., ., .,,. :.,.-gm.-.,. -. .."4.:.f,::,:::.5::r: "x::::::.f :- r-. J , ,gf '- u J -'--- , -uw,-Ss:--rzrz fy - " '- A 'qi ' I '5:g:f:A:2TIPI?" .-. 5. . .. V S. 4 :I:'1t ,:.:.3:j "f'1f211ff':1F11f' ' Q, V.: - ,I gk 489' C5112 Area Ziirifz Eamrnt 13 EIVIIVIED in by three stern walls of bluish grey, But leaving free the clear blue sky o'erhead, The idle hours I often while away On a beaten path, with ceaseless rhythmic tread. Fixed mark or destination have I none, As back and forth my aimless steps I wend, Hoping the guard house clock will strike anon, The hour that brings my journey to an end. The walls I've studied till each block of stone. Resounds the murmurings of a sad refrain, Each joint and crack and crevice therein shown Are branded firmly on a weary brain. You ask what great misdeed did I commit, To put me here while others gaily run In quest of pleasureg here and there they Hit, What dire mis-step for me has spoiled this fun? You link me with some vast and awful crime Whose darkness is as that of blackest night, But hearken while I sing to you in rhyme My tale, before you judge of wrong or right. 330 -fix 4- : 5 J 'jaw n 4 : I 2 rf' 1 NV ai i s iii E: .7 lg, 15? HHS 1. a. 2 L 4 wi , M3 Aix, , WN? 25.4 W l I ' U l' f 'il 3 . ! Xyi :Q Qfll cn. W 1 v I 9 A 'Ns i ' M af! , I f 4 f X. 'P 9 xl ff 1 5 , ,L . 1, , ,,.,,, '1 ,gf 2 ' ,- 5 5fm,.-: - V' 1-,-. .1--Vv '- .f. , we 4 V., , ff . we 'fn-M14-f fa 5 i , , L. W , , ,. ,. 4 Wg, 1 V i V ff 1 iff! ' ' . V, ,, ,. -. ., ., ff . ,. 1 , , . . ,, VJ ZW! hh ' 'iff-Ami! T-1 Vaabffyl Uifw. ,,-diff' ,is . , ,, , P' ' 'Vffzffiw . 57455 4-. +125 ff V f AA A' - 55 ,Lg Q E I M ' 'ff13'fai.--'f' W e is my V . ' . - Perhaps 'twas but a speck of dirt or dust, Left carelessly on mantelpiece or floor, When already near the fatal -mark, which thrust Me here-it seems to walk forever more. Or maybe 'twas because my clock was wrong And l heard not the warning bugle blow. But the wheels which move the vexing hands along Kept turning round, regardless of my woe. And just such aggravating slips as these Come one by one as hours and days roll by, The dreaded list to ceaselessly increase, And swell the topping total to the sky. But now l see a light glow from afar, Which nearer draws and ever brighter grows. lts rays are brighter than the brightest star: What hopes it holds for me nobody knows. The emblem 'tis of Liberty and Life, The gleaming token of a soul set free To breathe the breath of freedom. while all strife Shall cease, and pay its due respects to me. l feel the shackles losing fast their hold, The aching sinews twitching in my thigh, And wonder will l grant that bard of old, That long awaited Freedom brings a sigh? Perhaps, and yet in all my daily dreams l fancy time is close at hand for play. ln yon approaching light this message gleams, "O welcome! Wondrous Graduation Day." 1 331 k -. ,' fx '-'.1,,'..4gf-2,a1- ape-f ,-, 1,-az,-:,,,-,age-f,.-, 11.1 45,24 . 1. -.,,-1 .e ,-fcffi f V , .. ,,. .- f if:-f,,1-5-VM 'W ,. 2: zlzygg. gf. , , M ,. f ff I . Q730 5? " ,L 55122 -3 Mfg ff! A I nf ,V f 3 , f jf: if o 54? ,if iff? 1, w , , fd I aff fa? if .fm 1 A f f QU E W, O 1, f V f 9 5 ff 4 1, f l 1 1 f :J 5 44 ff f 4, f I fi' JG if U 4 Z fl r -if 4 5 r 1 ff , i Q, z, far lf!!! fi? 4 i f 51- '-1, ,. .di A-1 1 W 1' .IHA 'E' 3 . , ,,,,,,1 . 3 1 I 2. 3 4 battle of Nanshan. State the underlying reason in each case 5 6. 7 . Why does an army cross a river? , i . Why did General Gourko let Shipka Pass? . ln digging a sap why does No. l pick his way so carefully? xrfafig f z ,M 1 ft?-fi ,N 1, 1 . Quote from Corporal O'Mara's memoirs as to the use of Bull Durham in the battle of Plevna. Differentiate between tactics and tacs: between instructor and tenth . Name the right guide 1n each company of the third battalion of the second regiment in the it s 1 n t 1 1 W ,i ,nu , 7 Jw N ls X f wf 1 ggi , X ll? x 11:5 l - 1 -Q Q 1 mx N A, A ff- A Egpiral Enginvrring writ . Draw a map showing the disposition of a cadet on Monday morning. Define strategy. lllustrate by a diagram all dimensions to be to scale V' . Sketch a map of North America and locate on it the following: a. United States ' b. Mahopac Lake c. Prosperity S. C. d. Popolopen Creek e. Highland Falls. l 'f 1 , . . Quote from The Boat Reappeared to illustrate eleven advantages of sea-going pontoons. A2 Of what was Noah s Ark constructed? Did he consult his wife? Why? Explain fully. 34:11 , CADETGDUCRGT TAKES TI-IE WRIT .tl , ,.-' sf , H565 '1,N- 1 o was ' W EM' Aim. 'l NNIQQAE X 153151 1, 12.151251 .- C P - . 3 W9 5 4 Q59 bar 5 li 3: 4? iss' . Give seventeen requirements of a defenseless position: same for an egg sandwich . . 5 22 X2 2 ,f ,Q ,gf l l 1 l I ist, iii klf f 42 oucRoT-Hanabnq fb 1 s-Km 07" wf17?f7 f'ecf'7"a77of7 , 1.151 X :ESQ-E C11 our-1c,on-gfwm 'G wffh-Q pct- s 9 I0 ll " y " Q 1' T' A11 D !f Sf? 'I ll I 1 ll we 1 jf , I ' gl? asf bfanfrsheef ' Q V dfqv x if X P-,Il j 6 is 1 5 xl X g X g i 'c c s MORAL-If a man has any morals left after a formation like this- GOOD NIGHT ! ! 1 332 'V ,. xxx.. gf' , 41- 5 A ,- Mf g, . JZ, if ,, Y . ,Q ma-s. sm of . as? R-mi 1- X I x 523' 7 e5"f'1f:3 Sgt 1 a Zi-43 I 1 i 1 L3 ' 3 2 0-5-O 9, ag Fr: 'II' . M- :pi "5-I ,sins M M, ':-:N i sf, wi err? M 5 l if-in li H x i f . xr N' 4 S Xl he VL Q L fl T 1 M3 L 5 Y X i u W U +1 i 3 Y w 43' , . ,ffl , ,,. -ff! 4 4 1 ifqifl . W, ..., my ,,,.... .,,...i....W. .. .,,, v . .. .. , .. ITV? ,q V Ai ialff YL., wk fbi :fmt .ia Yalfm ' at Q E , 3 , -1 i 'PF"14v:1' 51- 'Sn' 1m-5. ,' raw if vga' - ?3 e 1 A TEE ' ' 'lg If EI 11 y From all tacs, high-ranking makes, ancl'qu1llsg - Q From the throes of the skin list and areag From drills, p. s.-ing formations, and soirees: From indigent chaperoneS,.t1ght fitting dress coats, and faux pas: From Bailey, Banks and Biddle, Charles' and the Astor: ' i From midnight riding, early revellles. and sermons in chapel: Q From all the multlfarious woes of the transgressor, and from the wrath of the T. D.- Good Lord, deliver us! 1 . 4 29 r-' 22252 'ii 'J' gi zwxii :.-L':'J' , tfi? '- 5 ' Z-, fm? .Zia -262 FRANKLY NOW WOULD YOU EVER . ' ' PAIR F SPECS 'S iff? BELIEVE. THAT HE. IS AN ENGINEER? A 'O West Point, N. Y., March 3, l9l5. My clear Tenney, " , l am in receipt of your letter asklng me to write just a word for the HOWltZCT.. Really, this is a stupendous task. You might at least have suggested the word you wanted me to,wr1te. It would have saved me so much trouble. Apparently you consider my limit a single word-a rank aspersion, sir, upon my fluent line of B. S. Therefore, to ignore the implication, l might write several words. Take this aggregation for example: TAC, MINIATURE, LUNCH, PI-IYSIOGNOMY, DAMN. l-IOBBS. Quite a collection, and you will notice they have no connection with each other, if we except the possibility between "miniature" and ul-lobbsf' Incoherenceshould always be the first aim in any great literary masterpiece: then future generations of cadets, under the efhcient directions of the Department of B. S. and History will be able to ascribe the underlying motive to all the grand passions. To he explicit, find the latent mean- ing in this line of bull I have just written. Yours with effervescence, TOM FOX. 'lf Note to boneheads-There are two meanings to the above fexceptionally excellentl. Send ten cents in cash to the editors and we will send you a diagram explaining these in full. 333 ' A ' ' Y 23532 1 1 v . 4. sexi? :Pr ,, :miss . f Jr , Q.- 1 fhffs' 22:51:93 755' ' . . 2 ,Ii V, ' -324 121- 31-r.K5!f5Q24.,-n,,,cE,5:ffa.y,M2E1:-sa Wwfzffgzagfar:r5:-:-k:zg:-'Q.,.,--yifQ:,-,.?.,.wgz,..,,,.- .-My V Q.--4,951 V-IX. ag! ..: ..,,5'q2f,.,v,,.., ' G 'Qu-'fi,,:wESS,:5:l " PS5 , 6:42 K. 'Q 5:31223- r '5 4 M . 5 ,if---:isa 'f 1 1 f l Q , ff 1 2-Xhurrtia-ing Svrriiun Bnmiizvr want Aim Are' Surf Flu Kring 7321511115 .L. AH ! WANTED WORK-An able bodied man of good disposition 1 .5 21 and quiet habits desires work by day or month, wherefood is ' plentiful and salary lucrative. Competent and willing to work. Benedict. WANTED-Position as conversationalist and entertainer: experi- H1 enced, tactfulg young ladies preferred. Address, Gillette, I-lowitzer. '2- HOW TO REMEMBER-Young man YOU can increase your memory. My valuable booklet "Spec-the l-low and the Why" tells exactly how to memorize the most opaque pages of poop. I can 3 recite verbatim the contents of seventeen books. Give me a trial. 44- S. Bragdon. 2 XX WANTED WORK-Promising young man desires a position , l 3 where the salary is good and the duties light. l can roll cigar- I :Isl ettes, pose as the greatest man since Moses, throw a very good bluff, -7 and do anything not requiring effort in the performance. No refer- Ik ences, l speak for myself. T. Fox. , Rl WANTED-A perfected musician with a cultivated voice desires a position as professor in a conservatory of music. I have had four fi' sa , eve , I years' training in the West Point choir, and am aptly suited to instruct those whose musical education has been neglected. Alimited oppor- tunity. Terms reasonable. W. E. R. Covell. - . lv-as vii FOR SALE CHEAP--An Ingersoll Dollar Watch by a young bs man about to graduate, with face in good condition and no screws in 553 . ' sf loose. Also several old dress coats, trousers, and raincoats. Will Kirk lv remodel to suit tenant. McGuire. 5' WANTED-A wife. Modest young man of gentle disposition and refined QD nature desires to try matrimony with any coy damsel willing to take the chance. Retiring but affectionate. Prefers girl with money. Eisenhower. 334 ? ?W2? - pf Phi A523 af f. ffl an fl 42,1 if off! if fbi! 0 Q 9 dr 1, fl 43 V4 Q f 1 dl A lf! 'X iff 6 X . , , z , X741 gf? ,Z V y f cf I ,ze rf' E ' i 'X-A K7 3 . . X me ,K ,Q 9 AX X, 1 NX. Sys' -fig ' W K fr- 4. px, 1 fi ,. in ' i f .L Ci: w. 233 3:13 Q.: Y f uf Ur' X ff M, , -,A ' , ,, in ii . , :Y - ni Un an ,I GB ' 4 X Q E Q F l f f N ' ' V ,Q , , 2 WL-3: " ef V' V 1 'T 'f' 65 'ZH ' A 351,25 7. '1- I X i ff..-' , , .- . ,,,, . M, , -1 0 I 154 1- 3 'M ' Y .. 3' V ', ' ,, N' 'V aj.: , 'I A15 -. - -- . . -V fe V - T .- -,,. lv vf ': '.f,1.f13. me-a::'VzL.fuc,Q:mfwnMz:Q"2Q 9 479 in A T ' 571 ' T " ' 121521 ,, 14 DID THE E M KE' THE FE T RE ECTIQT 32: ff., LQ ipaq IVWPT sf 'r4?'2'.: 1 .421 f' if M g.:-.we ,z ww -:J mf 15'-:ip V-Y Z l If 4 Ol 4 , A F K I rj? f-423 xc., ij. :ff I K DID THE FE TURE ECTIO TVIAKE THEM 0 o o 335 4nwumruwwuwwunumwuwwI4wwlvwmuinuwwpuwwuwmHm1n,wuwwnwuwumwnwrnwuwwuwmwwnwwuwwuwwnwuwmuvuwmuwuwwuwunuInruwnw1uwwumulunuuwwuwwuwmnwmwwuwmuIuufwuwwuwunwummwnuuwwuwwuwinumvuwnwinwwuuueumnuwnuuuumwrnunuuwunwnuuwuwuwunumunuwuuuIwwnvummuuwLuuuuunumunuummuwnxuw wuwmwruwuwwnw1uwwnwwuwwvwwnwwHww1Iwwnw1uwwnwwnwHwwrnwuwwinwnwwuwwnwuwwuwww1wwnwwI1wuwwInwwuwwrvwwuwwnwwIwwnwwnwwuwwuwwIwwuwmwwmwu1uuumuwwuwmwrnwfn1wuwmnwwIfwnwwmwuwwuwwn1nmwuw1nwwnnwI+wuvwuwwnwwnww.4wwuwnww.1wnwwunwwnww+1wwnwwIwwnunwwnwunuunuuvuwnwwHwunuwuwwnwwnuwuuuuuwIwuunuu1+uuuuHuwI+urvwwuvuwuunuuuuu11uunuuuwmunwwuwwnwuuuwuu1nu1numwuwwHmmuwwnumu uwwuwruwfuwmwwIwwuwwuwwnwnewnnwuwwuwwuwwuwwnwwuwwuwwuwinwuwwanwfuwuwwuwwuwunwwnwmwwuwwnwumwuwwmwmwwuwwIwwnwwuwmwwuwwnuwnwwnwwnwwuwwuwwuwwuwwnwwuuuummmmum mn wg uwmwwnwwuwwuwWuwwHwwuwwnuwwuwwuwmwwnwwuwu.1wH4wwHwinwwnunwHnuH1wu1unww1nwwnw1u1wm1wnwwnwnnmununummn 1wmHnwwL+ww14wrnwuwHnwwnwfnww14wnwmHvuwruww1+wmmHuwwinwwnwuwunHInwfmwwnwwuwmnuwwnwwwnwwHww.4wuvuuwwuwnuuwuwuvuwnwu141wLwwnnumnwI+wwUwmumwmwwHummmumwuwHuang 5 5X-w.m..mmMW.N.mmmWmmN.WmWW..mmmumWmmmmlmum.wiwwwMW.WmmmmxmmWmmm.-HIW-4muvm-ww.ummxWuIWumKmAwmmWWWW.W.WmmmmxWWU-mm.Mm-1Wmmm.WWWWW.W.WH.,mmm1H..WWmmmImmmWmmmrwmmW1mmmMnw.w.m.m.m.1V . . . wmmmmmmuuwuwwmwuvwuwwuwwuwwnwmmulwunwunwfnwfnwwnmlwmmmwlmuuumwnumuu1uWuuwWvumywwI-4muuummumuun- 5 5 5.N.YWW.H..YW..WU.WW,.,,mW.1,W.1WH,WX.,WW.4WW.UY.WW.U,HW,HH.,,MH.WinMW,NWWW.UW.WW..WH.WW.1WW1.WW..WW.YYV.WWL.,WHW,..H.1WWmW.WWW.WWW,HH.1,W.UW.WWMW,W.,HHW,NWmWH,WUWW,.W,.1WWHWW.HWW.UY.,Y,.1H.4WH.,H,W,HY.,Y,.YHHWW.HUWWQWWWW.1WW.WWW..WYUYYy,Y.Y,,H,...X,HN1,H,..1WMXNUHV.,NWN..NN.4H.1,5.NW,...H.NN1.H..1,H.U.NN,.,..4,NH.,.,1,.,,..4XX.,.,,NH.,inWN.minXNHml1HNH,XWWNL.NHNN.HWNWMN.HH.,,H,.H.,,.,,...,,...,V.,,W.,.,,,.l,.V.,1..N,.U,.,N..mmyN.1N..1,L.,WNW,..XW..w..u..w.,m 5 5 5 E.11wwnwwuwumwNwww14wmwwmuwwnwwmwmuumfnwinwmHInwn1wuwuwwmwnuuWumunnHwwanwInunuInwuwwnwwuwulumwnwanwIn1umumnunmum mwanwwnwwn1wumwuwru1wuwwuwwnwwI4wmwwuw1nwmuwwu1wuwru1nwwmmwn11.4wuwwuwwwI1wuwwrvwwHwwuwvuwwuwnwwHwwnwwnwwnwwuwwI4wwnwwnunmmmmmmuuunuunwu1ww1wwuwwrvwuuuuIuuuuumwuuuuwumwuuunuuuuufwunuufumuuuunwmuwuuunuuu1uwuI4wwnwwnwuuuunumwuxuuuuunxuwwuwununvwmmmvmnmnmm nwulvmm-.ummm41anwmw1nuwuunmmmuwmu. l . mm1wmmnwUWwuwwuwuwHIUuwwwuwuwmnmmnuw1nwwnwmn1uvunwmwwHwm1wwmunuanwnwwuwmmuwHmwI4w1Iwwwnwwan1mXifwmumwuuInxunwmuAunwwnnwuwwnw114muannnwwnwwnumufumuuuuuwuuwuuwxuwwnumumuumuuwmumn 1 u umwuwwlwwwIwwHwmuvuwnwwuwunwnwHmwuww11wmuwanwuuwnuumununvwuuuuuuwmnmmwmum .UH.WW..H..YYmH.W.HH..W.,,W..YW..,W..WW..WV..YY.,,MK.W,,HmY1.4H,.W,.UMYWW..WWy.UH,.mH.,H,WWW..WW..WW..1NWY.1WW.1,HY1HHY.1WMmyWHH.1WYMW..1H,H.1W..H..W,NW..YW.,H.1,WUWWW,HWW.1WW..,,..WW.1WI.NN..N..HN,H,K.,,K.,.K.H...,.HH.,...H..,,.H.H,,..NL.NNX.,..,NNI.HUNNmN..N,HN.HNN...N..NN.H.WN...NH.,,.4.,..,,V.,.V.,,.H,,.,,,MNWN..,N,.U..N,.HH...H.,,HN.lmH,,H.H..,,.HH.1NN,HN..Nu.m..m...mm 5 5 uumwnnwnwwuwnnMwwuwwanwmmnwmuuwwnwwnwwuwmHnwmwwuwfmmumanww1wwinwmmuwuwanwinwunumwuwmwwnwuvmuanwwnuwuwuwuuwwunwnwuvwwnuununwnmvmwmumruumuuvwnvumwnuunwummwmwwuuvuunuunvuwnuumuuuwuwwmmnnuuunuumnwuuwwunmmumnunni E I4wwnwwInwHwwlywluwwxlwVuwwI1wwllwwvl11ll11llwwH11rlw1llwwH4nuWnlwWWIw1wuw1lvwinwnu11uvwInNInwnlwH41ilw11lv11I11H41ruWrlWWulwxmylu11llwnlxxInxvlxNH4N1ruwxlxxul1xIx11uxXInxxllxxuxxInwwlxxxrux1mxn11ruxXllxxlnNNsl1N1I41ulNwInxxlumlulwxllmxmlf .. 'ff f . l f. "" ' F' ' - - k--' ,, . ,.4.., ,...-. w p. f. V, -.', - J ll ii i -. ,er-g12"'a .,-. '13-f ww- - MP2, , mv "2:v:'xf - v w .r ff' 7-vi 4- 1 'L' dl iffflf ' i fs-fj'1'CfL a "?Zf'3ffQ.T.,,zmg :A if", A,-f-and P x :Nm vfynmffa 3959 2. """fff- Q 1139- iam., 'zfszfawh like E Belgian! Rxlfgiw Q 'N LE 1 f ,'jf,, 1-1' jizz, air .. A j Wig N Q V' 4 ll' U, w . s Arg' c Q fgqgft 5 " A 1ff,ff,252 f 'e E , YIZP Ighf QU"""'m't .z:x'a:r.:::g ., R .1 Jenkins Conservatory de Boxe. A 8:15 P. M. l Fighting Doge Arthur The HC." Co. Cyclone. B rtl T bb E t 'fe a ing u y as A The Boodler Kid - Q All seats gratls. Keep away from the ropes. Come . 712 early, and don't throw them gloves! No shoe blackmg L will be used. ' ZEIJP Sung uf the that Oh the reveille gun and the sound of the drum Awake us to tell us that the day has begun, And lt,S twenty to one before it xs done, That you'll be reported for somethmg. If you make a l.5, though your hardest you striveg Don't trouble and bother, be glad you're alive. You're a goat, you should worry over what you don't hive, And a zero lsbetter than nothingC?j. When you wait for that sound that at last makes you bound, fl To your lxttle white bed, and in haste make It dow-n, , ' " Take a quick look around, say "Thank God, I ain't found." V And turn off the llghts for the evening. N7 THX' 4 1 fp ,,-5 . ' - X c ' Q , ' x . fs - 1 H 'gi .- lk lf" at 337 iii? Wifi. '21 ,X W , A .M I Q r: 21732 it f fr ,., ca. -. , .Q 1.11, .. .1f..l:f'1' . V . r:.:.:sa.:a.. ' . if WA? . r LJ49p4:ifjfr'L ,Bw 'vii ' , - N Q o mmf 1 .s in A ' vi. '- 1 wg it , x -W xg fa' 7 -e F55 53 Fi w" I U Pulsifer ftranslating Htouchez donc lamb-"Put it there!" Dunigan--Goin, to the Thanksgiving hop, Duckstad? Drake-Sure. V Dunigan-What time? Drake fin a very hurt tonel-What time? Why about 9:30, of course! Busbee-Sir, where do they paint the "Plimsoll markn on a submarine? Struble--Sir, are there any carrier pigeons in our service? Captain D.-None enlisted, Mr. Struble! . Visitor flocking at Camp?-Is that Cadet Camp? Sentinel No. I Cseeing Taylor, T. F. crossing camp paradej-Oh, no, sir, that's Cadet Taylor! Ver fafter tying up about a thousand 'phone callsj-Ees dis de cadet mess? Voice-No! but there's a cadet mess at the other end of the wire. Inst.-Mr. O'Brien, what kind of carriers are there? Micky-Three sor, common, private, and hod. Stevens-The only difference between a reptile and a fish is that the fish has feathers. Davison-Sir, why is it that you can see light in an animal's eyes? Lieutenant H.-Well, Mr. Davison, I had the goats all last year and I never did see any light in the animals' eyes. Arthur-I've got a grudge against that kaydet laundry. They tie my socks in such hard knots I can't get them undone. - Q Chapin-During this age there were two periods, the Glacial and the Champain. Lieutenant P.-Wait a minute, Mr. Chapin, never separate the ice from the champagne. i ggi Tac-Mr. Goodman, what are you doing with six laundry bags in your room? Tex-Well, sir, in one I keep my soiled clothes, in another I have my clean clothes which have been returned from the laundry, and in the third some football clothes. I use another one to hold the shoes which need a shineg I have my riding clothes in the fifth, and in the last one there are seven other laundry bags. Larkin freciting in Philj-Each eye has a tear duct to furnish it lubrication so that it won't squeak. Inst.-Mr. Eisenhower, what's the formula for this mineral? Ike fwild guessj-I think itis Fe S sir. Inst.-No, Mr. Eisenhower, that's Fe double s. V 338 Lp , '-: fe: :fs --1 -W as --.X J. . ii-.Jia "N 41 EC lf .-155 .Y -- .- frm '11 arm rs ,Q f ff-1 as-su EI ER?-' ': Stagg 4 6 , . Y .A 5' f f 04 01 3 6 Y if :W . 123, 3,335 ,N 31 1' i Q vw 2 A . il ox 1 I 3 riff. Q 2-5,575 'MIST ' f. 352: ' 'gm 5 Pia-1 I: ' 013: 2: : ' Q. ., 4 1 Y. E . X.-.ig 'L??:3-1 55251 - , at .I ,E ,Q i R wi N B ' -I ww 0 XX NSS Nt S x. ix . by - vii-EE J .I 1 I S1 W i-3 aw' .gr -. 1,551 a-fig L , V, 3.1 Iif lzllti S va Z? W 1 y 25.4 P iv 1 a 2,12 ' 4 ' 1 Wil , y A F, X . 195, I - .f zjf l 4 If L w Y VI I I7 V 3 A - 'L' A 2 ti f KJ 'U f 'IDM I A Q 5 'V ' 1 U ' 5 ' ' S T 3 ' I 1 ,Im xi 1, 'A w ' -FL CUTA J A I lf f ,I I EQ J . . . . - Fi .1 J: :5:x.g!bX O anyone who can positively ldentify the M ,,, .,,. W ,. , ,.,, ,, .. .. . ., . ' .I V I vw V I ,. .I f I.. , ' 'W , 1 I g ,ff If '1 f , QQ f W, 1.-...MI .-,,. . 175.2 MAJ? My-XA i 43, ',..f.1 , . waz. 1 ' f" ,,'v ,,::w 25941 , 4- 4 f " I1 ' L' . -if L':"fLf:" 3549 WF A ,H 1 I Iam. I .Z 1 X ' il xv 4 f ,L.vg?1, 1 ,. 5 . ' V ,f,-, ir-'P+' ' a , , . 1 -A ' 4 J f f ., ,+ ff f . -U,-. W- -7 gg.. 1:-'Q X551-.1'fHi and , . , 3 MS2a'i'2? , -2-2-,. ,F ft' "'1,1'1..11Sf1'-jL,,J' v.. 4 wg. M .,.,, .. . , . 1 ,J .!!?,,5,!,,,, l A f . 1 f ' 'QM . EIU' : . " "' " 42: U4 . sig: 11,5 ,. .ev A11 Enginrrr C01nmhz1ID Snrtiun I consists of: 25151 . I W' ff iv ff . I section driver. ? gf I tenth grabber. Wm 42? Q x , ff Za? 'H' K , .wg 2 buglers. 8 pall bearers. 12: 2 chief mourners. 'fl 'lil A Efnwat Here s tola splendid golden dream if And sweet anticipation if' 1 A dream that s with me night and day Oh HERES TO GRADUATION. 'ff .. z ONLY Two mu'rEs T0 Asscmetv ! 55""'ER SPEED ' ll T . . i fx ' g y I Q 9 I INOTICE 1 1 9 9 " :E'S"'5"cy T-'T"'T"RT'ii"'Ct-' "' man on the left of this picture the Howitzer Board will pay a reward of If DliTlRE!CqljliiD fH'STOFfi6 U one all-quill toothpick Qslightly used. but V g ea a os runs a a still serviceablel. There are two possibilities. DAVISON, A. or PRICE, E. M. - 15. 52. -fmumurn Q , It has come to us over the tea cup: - I. That our dashing Romeo will roam no more-there's a reason. . 2. That Bill Boots has taken the pledge-Cold Springs are better than I'-lot Ones. 3. That Dogan Arthur has bought five miniatures and is considering a sixth. ' 4. That Kimble believes in "Early to bed and early to rise." 5. That Johnny Wills is going to swear off on tea. 6. That Willie Kayclet as a rule is a frivolous person. ' 7. That 'Herrick once got off a good pun, but no one seems able to remember it. KNO confirmationj 8. That the Saturday Evening Knockers' Club 'and the Blue Monday Club will continue to meet .as usua . 9. That Billy Tompkin's lil' white hands are learning to behave. IO. That Fox 81 Co., the famous toreadors and bull slingers, have opened a new bull ring in the Twelfth Division. Up one flight and turn to the left. A II. That the Howitzer Board, when books are issued, will receive from four to six in its casemate , quarters of the Seventh Division Armory. Come early and avoid the entanglements- trous de loups and chevaux de frise are barred. T IZ. That we are resolved to QUIT-when this book goes to press. 339 I 1'- , , A , i f K it I W v 52 X mlm N 'S tsp I ,. 1 , 12 A A . Lv? .46 , I 'e W . :,.:s1?'i4-,..i 5:11 - rip- Yang- .,. .,'.,,., 5,1 Efg.".l-, :if . , L- 'ss l M GV - 9 ' L , f . ' ' 5 ,,.,,.,-e, k ,i..,,v 0151, ...ru rf 1:41-g,g,.,,,,.,.v:s. H ..-lE,:.g',3:5 .14 , -,Q .3-:Ny .f ,Vg f 1-.-1 , t - K, - I A I, -Q W-L is f' nigga? ysiwades 595152 J. e:L.,--71- Boom F ...L .. 1 A M A "Mg, hu. hut hramrh- Qlge Gtngineerii next. l W There are only three classes of kaydets, ' 3 '17 I-le that graduates first, takes all bets- , In a class by himself-Other Engineers MJ JMWYZ M And last come all other cadets. - 'TL TTT-.L I -1- 5-'S 5 The pride and the boast of the Army, I f -ff -a They'll shout it right into your ears ,HW " , W Wg - "Oh! this is the way that we do it, g .- Q So listen to us Engineersf' I'l1 give you a tip, so get wise. If you think that you're anxious to join us, If you're not smart enough, just keep up your bluff. If you know you are smart-advertise. QED? QEIJHZY Oh a nice little home on the harbor In a house with a View of the bay, And just enough pay for one and a half, ls what you won't find every day. Oh the talk of the coast is deceiving- Don't think that it's nothing but fun, For though in our life you've a home and a wife- Remember you handle the guns. Remember whenever there's trouble That's likely to end in a light, You've a nice little home whence you don't need to roam, So get in the coast and-.sit tight, 611132 dfieln Our duty when battle is raging, ls to keep to the rear and concealed Till the time comes to help out the doughboys. cf . sg Now isn't that nice for the Field? p f.G?'b -fa D e xii ' ' f by It IS rumorlexd and whispered aj West Point, gr f ' f v By many t e statement is ma e, QQEQYQCCZ? J 2'! N4 0 That the Field-now wouldn't this jar you? ' ff , 'I Always shows up the best at parade. 'I X X - If you feel you must get in the army, ! But had still rather keep out of harm, - ,-4 A - You've the doughboys on duty to guard you 'L - ' fi So join the auxiliary arm. 340 f Six? g " xv' s qu am :'f'es.-f+:r-':-za.:-2-Q'-Q:- 1-:-:. . Q H? ' gms 1 . -.yr 'fa--'I tl 4 , wiki X 'lsr X x, it I, . X mg XML xxwx X ,M Wpi,t Q, 3? 'Y' 3 e ,gl i -gui Q 5'- 3 gc 'Y ig? 520: ag 4 QQ? sg '56 gl gg as ZH lgfv ga QQ y as M , Q l if 414 xg E+? a 3Q T3 Rf N 5-QQ as , , C ac:-523 ..v- , :,,.A 5 - hw rf? I r if ' ef ,, li' ,,m..,:- ,. fiiff fm-, ff .af J are 53 " fifzf. ,' , . . ,.et.,w, .,., , ,ts . e ,, .,., ..,, ,.,,,., . . ,rn ,V.,... T f' c T P ' ' ii'-'9 ' I T ' 9 ' Q ' ' s. c 1I'1'f.1" FF -f-Q ln 95255 are gnu gum tn. tithe Zboughhupe , X T If you talk to a veteran doughboy- X X . Hefll say in whisper to you, X b y "My boy, the backbone of the army Mg X XX Is wearing the white and the blue." " X X ln battle where bullets are thickest, K XXX. He tries to get shot-in the legs. A Q MX ,gt X ' X' He says "Let me at 'emu-I quote this verbatim, -51 2, g VP Page twenty, the Field Service Regs. Kf' flag? 1 -i 1 iff' Oh life in the Doughs must be lovely From what all the Infantry sayg So purchase a bike and learn how to hike, , In the old-fashioned Infantry way. The Qtahalry g The cavalry-'S down on the border, L, -5.1 - - Where weire likely to be pretty soon- sf " " They try to keep Villa in order- : 1.15 - And patrol by the light of the moon. Y .nf - "Way down on the old Rio Grande-' - Q CThat's the name of a very old songj- ., ' The cavalry's sweating and groaning, I But exercise makes a man strong. If it's glory you're after, remember, A' Y - -11 M. That when you don yellow and blue, P ' 1 T 7 T ' ' i ' If promotion is slow, you can marry, you know, And take single quarters for two. Glue qeamperen qeete I-lark to the song of the Pampered Pets, For we are the wards of the nation. E The song of old Uncle Sam's darling cadets, T At times 'we have heard that we're rolling in ease, r To THE Of course Uncle Sam lets us do as we please, gain DRILLGROUND For aren't we the wards of the nation? " J"ME59l I 3 A congressman said and the congressman knew, Q If 'They are wasp waisted vampires, what on ,Z V , igiii earth do they do, ja,-,- -. A But suck the life blood of the nation?" 1 w ,ff What do we do? Would you listen to that? .W Q if 6 W We do nothlng of course but eat and grow fat, j Z , - On the life blood we suck from the natlon. W - --3: 341 :. as 1 1. if wwf: ' 1:4 -:-rf. .g. 1 Ie file-. 3-5' W . 4 'se , . -arff, m ' erm -LJ' ' 5-12 Q V ,fwzifb ,. . . . Manager of Army Baggball Tearn ILLIAIVIS 15 a Baltimore boy and is manager of the Army ijygq ' baseball team. johnny was a former student at the Baltimore City College, having left there to take up special study in T preparation for entrance at West Point. He is not a playing I I manager, having won his position through popularity and ability as assistant manager last season. Williams practically has completed his schedule for next spring, but has not yet announced the dates. He is a nephew of Judge T. C. Williams of the Juvenile Court. Q53 -From the Jlfilwaukee Sentinel. 9 gig seventh street. William Edgerton Morehouse, prominent in local athletic circles before leaving Milwaukee to enter West Point, has upset precedent at the military institution by exceling not only in sports, but in scholastic attainments as well. Morehouse will be graduated a year from June. He is the only son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Morehouse, 855 Twenty- ' It is no mean feat for one man to win four athletic championships I. fi xii member of the championship fencing team of three men. In I9I4 . . . . . . . 3955 .3 at an institution boasting the rigorous physical requirements of West Point, but that is just what Morehouse has done. He has twice won " the lightweight boxing title, leads the Point in rifle shooting, and is a ,. ,, , Wei M121 3' he was fifth in to First place in I9 I 5. There are rifle shooting, competing against 600 cadets, and went seven possible grades of scholarship at West Point. M J ff ts I5 5 1 1 1 1 O I s ln all but one of the many studies required under the compulsory . - - -.-wa: curriculum Morehouse stands in the first grade. He is a second grade l man in mathematics. In a recent mechanics quiz preparatory to I 9445 the annual "spring housecleaningf' when fifty cadets were dismissed outright, Morehouse stood sixth in a class of IZ6. ln l9I3 Morehouse won the lightweight boxing title. He repeated ' ' tf .f I in l9I4, scoring the only cold knockout ever registered at West Point. 1 I His opponent, Cadet Balsam, took a ten-minute nap after stopping 'J a left hook early in the third round. The feat was all the more remark- f ' I able as tgedboxers vglolri eiglht ourace glovis. A farmer pui secionding B l , t t us urin t ep ' , ' i ,RA "ll OH' MR' WILLIAMS! thaesiarflcer iivasaggnly farildg :ndehad ni puncfiige Tlfenlgnol flollbrvrieriig 4' ln january of this year Morehouse and Cadet Worsham, the I50 pound M the a erg title holder, put on an exhibition bout between the halves of a basket- p P ' ball game and the reports said the go was too one sided to be interest- ' How much did it cost you to get that puss in X ing, with the Milwaukee boy on the long end of the decision. lull! A Parisian fencing instructor at the service school in Fort Leavenworth, while visiting the Point recently, requested that the best swordsman at the institution be selected as his opponent for a friendly match. Morehouse. who by the Morehouse stands high among the polo players at West Point and is an accomplished horseman. He recently aston- ished the riding teacher by taming "Sherman," a horse which for ten years had enjoyed a reputation as the most ugly brute in the paddoclcs. "Sherman" had sent a dozen men to the hospital, but Morehouse conquered the animal and rode him over twenty hurdles. b fon two occasions the Milwaulceean has been appointed joint corporal and sergeant of the guard, a signal honor attained y ew. ' WEST POINTER ON VISIT TO HIS HOME CITY Edward Dwannwho has attained the rank of sergeant at West Point, is back in Lynn to spend a few da s with his family. The few semesters at college give this young man but a few Dwan has emphatically "made good" at the military academy. He is popular with his mates, work of the classes. the work of the students. He spent a great deal of time with the teachers, some of whom were ln his class at English. Dwan will be graduated from West Point next June. He will then be admitted to the United States Army with the rank of second lieutenant. One of the most interesting visitors to the clubs during the holidays was Leland Stanford Hobbs of the U. S. M, A. at West Point, star of the football team for the past two years and a former Philadelphia schoolboy. Few have recognized the Hobbs of West Point fame as the Hobbs who attended Central High School here a few years ago but gave no display of athletic ability. Hobbs now ranks as the finest all round athlete that the U. 5. M. A. ever had and probably the best in any college in the country. - He has the unique distinction of having earned his varsity letters in five branches of sport, something extremely rare in college. He has been star back and kicker of the football team for the past two years and has gained considerable gridiron fame. He also captains the baseball team and ranks as one of the finest baseball players that the Academy has ever had. He is now playing a brilliant game of basket-ball and was a member of the team that recently gave Yale such a.keen contest. To top off his athletic ability he is the best fencer in West Point and has earned , his letters on the gymnastic team. "Yep! SOME Ath-a-lete!" -From the Philadelphia Press ol' December 28, l9l4- +V: 'He's a devil in his own home town," 342 way fences left handed, handed the Frenchman the first defeat of his career. - Y days out of the year to visit Lynn. - is ai fine .scholar and his military training has made him tall and strong. ' I U V A visit to English High School was made by Dwan to-day, when he was Invited to inspect the , r fi? er, , 3? I .0 gi .4 iii A gfffi 555 9 5 4 41 2 , A-1 ?v if X 'wwf Kf- 5 'kt g 9 -I 5 A22 ,pg X 'PIR l -LQ I fx? is 325 as ff el ' X ,. . . , , X . He expressed himself as pleased with the progress made there, and was much interested in - it l L 4.M fl funErIl'5s1nllilIllIll f 'GO -wx 'wg , ff PERADE Q V' Q ,ia E ,il ,MQW . iii t t, .ip jc ffm: -z t- -Pef k Wv.4gg wf , iff f 5 .1 7 WP Z- 'J " VX ' 'Q g li-S ff ! 1, X A NO 'ro DAY!K f f 7 YMXTINGS y a' wi W J? , KAYD T LIFE SNNNN Wllllilllm " 3 4 'll-W' EW ILL Tl! 'ni Qwf J . 1 F1. .- ' ' X V l""7- ' , sh, ,ic 19' : l ' Y .1571 lung is E6 5 ZZ' l I - IR ww 75'- -if 38 D ,Agfi ADXIAIQICE' ?- LUN GE! u Qmgfi XWWQ IF 1 Q11 lm . ,-- . ,.-'L K ' t ' 51524 I lm J 1fgMM'6 xl 2 Lug usual? Xi -EE. ,k ff-"1YPEcf' D f f"" 4? 22 K? " 4 'Z MW?5l yi , '54, N ? S - -nz WJ. K .. A 3 f - A 4 -Ahw, I i nh, N Mwkibnn ,jf B or K f "THEMou1vrfD s-E1awcE" , 3 X A ' ,. .. - -i n - V 1: - 5-5 , M g gflb fD1DI DRAW? , .4,. ,,A,4 A R,- !' ' F f7:HE HORSE Lf57"' Q 2 ' , , v . TOTAL was A , . Z gm . gg ,,L4 M3622 f Hx ,y if , ,' ' vi' Q A ' ' 'Q'-'AT CHANCE 1:-49 5 6KAT'NGf Q, iii 2 f fiif f 'V 5' If iuiilifa ,mmf if ia ull' s ares L 11-1' Q' - , P ff. ,el , 'E .49 . FL ' fin f.. 514155. , Q: K 5555? - Q ' . ,. . faq , -4-av 'iff 5- 1 1 ' ' n .:- 'fi ' 1 .A I --f 5' 1 ..,' -.5 ?. 5 . V Q 'SA .lv . : " , 5 r ..p1l :vw Y ,- ki- WL: ?i- I 4. ii ifgfs 4 gi ' i , N 'Z , , y J . . I ilf' . ig ' I' 1 I - 1 5 5 Ek - . ,i AID' I - :V ini 1 ' . .L- I 3 . S Q.. . .. - - Ag E : ' FYIV .1 . ' r-5 fi' FU. ,J-- I 1 6 Q ' Z .vi 15559: gag 1 gg ' :mv:HH fd fig - I mf fl7F7"l57f ,l.. f f gif 1-:" is V A-9,1-. K: J if s i !f W V , GIMMEANICKEUS Gpowmag., i woRTH OF X , , , OBE PEANUT5 ? ' f f Cronkhite-S1r,I Ve -- ? . ' made a mistake and X M , Q g V I put eleven specimens A Z 6. " H fl , - h' b h I f Q , I 11:1 t is ox-o , no, ,X ' " e E ' - 'I I sir, one of them is 'Q'-'J-'S-,2!' at I my name' 5.1 5 , , F No this is not ' ':f4 a casement for a if UNRECORDED HISTORY fourteen-inch gun 5, "Jan" Howard gives his friends a treat. 1it1S a rear View V of Duckstad on I the way to class. if if mi-H'-' 545: A EHP 5911115 -Q :g. 'gf'-3'?QEQl With apologies to Edgar Allan Poe. 'ff .f'-- 4 " jf Hear the Hell-cats with the drums- Qfa-.ffq 1 . ' f , . f Rev lie drums! SM tlZ2- f What chance of making pro. in phil., Qs' M1 2- , f f N1 li ff it X' , x, 1 IE f ul 5- l jg -X X XX g X a Q : 1 2 f 1, I s J J I n-a lj-E5J9'lxP!'5rVJ" AU G 2 fa -' T9 2 Of getting skinned at doughboy drill, Or other thought of omen ill, To every kaydet comes! ' 2 if 1 SKA 3' :S I f i- .WX rg'-1.5 n . K- - ia Q 1 SX3 Six iw my iffy , 4 My 5 ff E6 Q Q if H Q33 wa 4 iii ef' was f-fig '24 5,43 Xi fi in 542 fK ,252 W2 i xv? W Q Qs- ,vin ' 5 ffei UZ' . 352, vo . in F3 We 'Qian fi if BE Drums that rattle, rattle, rattle, In the icy air of dawn! From division, to division, With unerring true precision, We most grudgingly are drawng At the tap, tap, tap, Cruel awakening from a nap ls the ever-reverh'ration that throughout f the area hums HAVE YOU A LITTLE IVORY IN YOUR DOME? With apologies to 'whom apologies are due. the drums. 344 From the drums, drums, drums, drums, Drums, drums, drums, From the life accomp'niecl rattling of I QS A :1.f.,' 1 g.Q:., ' f . , X - Efxe- V- :lf 1- "5 . -. if:-,ff J "' ' f ' 5- ' ' . ., if-qv -1. 'ry f 1 7- ,,. u -fps .g:g.,-w,--..f.w- Q.,-:gg-,g.1,,.,sf ,. - -Jw., , f . . ,N " 'i 'i'."f.Cf' "'A Irv? W" "U, ,'k' ":Y 5 ,,31iyY. X ii,f"l ',': i?f'7'?V 35 ' H fuk' ' J' 'G as ex, Yr in-X .g 1.2. f af JT Cy' ! .-Z'y1"7.f2-,ffl Z. if: ' IA K ' sfs 1 ,i xt . -.- f , mhg the Qnmiizrr Ifiuarh .ia Glnmpnzrh nf Nutin l. Introductory V. lnterrogatory . Do you do much work? Boye meets us on 'the way to class: II. Prelude "Say, you fellers wouldn't put anything when S She comin, outa in about me, would you? IH' Overture Vl. Exclamatory CSample Grindj lst. Femme: A man tried to kiss me last night. Znd. Femme: Well, didn't Gillette him? ' Vll. Darnnatory Qlbomej The Firefly is a wondrous bird, Thoughtful, too, and kindg Rear end collisions to avoid, He hangs a light behind. January 3l, l9l5. Dear Tenney, Could you use five or six excellent photographs showing me in bizarre or chic poses? East. IV. Mandatory Dear Tenney, Whatinell d'ye mean you're going to put in that picture of me with my arms around two femmes! I'm a married man y' know! W. W. H. Cmith tht llmml tn 'illuhngarhl When the flood came along for the Big Monsoon, 'Twas Noah constructed the first pontoon, For he was a captain of Engineers. While the animals slept in their downy cots, The P. M. E.. detail was up tying knots, 4.29 gs? fi fi 'J fo v ' V' Q X ,J ts lil, QS' f 'Q I vi! v-I I -H I 1 A ff v k sr 1 it x y fl x x ,,- For they tie things up in the Engineers. A dove went out with a signal flag, And a monkey aloft used his tail to wig-wag. There's a dot and a dash to the Engineers. Each night old Japeth would climb aloft " ' '2A2.:.-f 1422- ' iv? 521: 2:9 if an 53215 fi- Vifffzz it Lf Lg .vrfi 1. fa, . ff' 1 f We ff, 1 wfl V, if ,, , , fl ', Q , 2 I' , 5, 4 if f Clif -' f E1 f , ., g. M 1 1 K 2 f 54 5. 2,2 4 C z , F I!! l P , 5, YZ 5 Z an Q4 ga y i ,fm .fri I .Za WW K6 . . And pull his daily lecture off, For heiwas the son of an Engineer. ' While the cows and the horses were munching their oats, V Old Noah was raisin' Hell with the goats ' if' , CAS they always do in the Engineersj. g The chickens were found and the snakes went "D.", And the good ship's rudder went hard a-lee, Af AW! And the whole detachment was lost at sea, qi g ' j' For the man at the helm was an Engineer. Q - Ein ZS. 55. Beukema Cdefending woman suffragej-Why, some of the ff. N greatest queens of England were women! K Benedict-Whereis Summers? Ferris-I-lels over eating in the mess hall. Benny-What! overeating in the mess hall? QThe door slams.j 345 Mn .fm w a 1 FC Q.: IQ- gf 1 V 3? -T f 1:-1: ig: Y6w,,,..,,, .,... ,,,,,,. ,,ff,,22?,Y X .1 :..,. L ,gqwf QQ. ,.nfga?g5z:,224s 4Wr.1f,f,,uf1ffu 5? egmwg.-,:1.f..,,..-..m aa 190 X X ggi? w f 1: f X 1? X 1 x 0 X 15 ' X -, ' ' x X yfvt x ' 135 X f if , ' U -Q X f -' - X . 499 f f f f , ' E ' ff 92 1' 21:54 Q 5 V 551, U 4 -K H, V K . 3 , ,, W g h: A WlllllIlllIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll ii illill ' 'H ' Wlfflllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllfliillllllllllllllllllllI , sahi Qamzm 54- s' , J" lib - Q. 1 ' ,Z , . I - , ull' Z e i 2 F dx 'lf E HH il I , ,'iw'1llm' f, 5 QQ I Q , ,, um H ff , - H K . ff s- fv, Kuo ,Wi , ., ,,' if K: I L X MR. booT5 jf-'-j ' ,' - , . ,- I H i' W , 'gg -2"-1' nM' . ff ' ' ' f ' if 1 'ff ' - , . if f " "1 W . ff , :Q ,- r -1. ' L., 1 -4' iffy f I ,A vi i, , - + . gi ., f QA , JW i k - , -.jg f -1 ' .QI if U- Q " X NN , 5 Ax .Q -0 ce 54..- Q lfwfwff W Q Q y . vj- 5 9 mx' Z ' I j f b 1 4 4 x 'bel ' . 4 QJLI lg Q 2 ' " V ' hh , -'41 W ,i :-. .4 ' I ,f . Q 5 , . :"'1Q: X ll -J , I 214 ,wif 1 I ' 3 ,. B 9 lf f A -:iw " ' lf' -is V4' ' f v -T? nfl ' 'YK XJ , 5, Hx? 7 ., iq N k ' k -ff'-ff " fl 'fu r ' I ,J 1 Ex ff- TZ K X, ' ,A ff f 1 5. il s v 1 5 -, ,I .WNIQ ll f C5 A f lx 2 'Ad ' 7 ww w- K, . A . f , ' H-f fig-r -+A. f A ' f "5 ' ,, II 'i -' f i ' -N-X f .iq Ac ' ' - 41 ' . p' ' . "" ffl, , 'L-, - -' . - , .,,11l-' "' ' gi . . , , wgyfd - In S I AQ' fill, iv? f ll fs 4 H j N Q X 1 H . .II 75, ,, L , X . vw J 5 Y y M , E A 6 - i ff, . , 1 .. f -5: I J Z3 ' gT i ,MH V gf X -X - " '-ff - E : X I I. , K -5 6 57 L X KX A iv L I ' Z? -, f ff V N' -mmf 'X ll' 1 fr '7 2, Y - Q ':1f','1 1 Axe,-J V' .iv V- 1 4 al ' -- r ' I ffl , A , ,'g J Rig? 1-' Ngmu. f ff iq. , ' h A f 1 . ' --" l V V ', , , f 1155- I I 'IRWIN' M KKSKKQEEQKQQQEXGSAEKKKKKK Q5 M . I lv E E Q A GUIDE BOOK FOR Q Q W if 'K il T IF E -L ag P -I vmmm E Qi i if RESPECTFULLY SUBMITTED k 'V Q if Qi M Q COMPILED AND EDITED BY jg THE COMPANY FOR THE If Q BENEFIT OF THE UNINITIA TED Q 0' 72 DEDICATED TO THE HAS-BEENS-THOSE. Vg WHO WERE CALLED AND COULDNVT COME Q5 . Y? H E V E ilinrvmnril Q Q lcliillll :IEP that after careful consideration and deep dis- Q lm cussion, the battle-scarred veterans of several Summer Camps, E Christmas Leaves, Hundredth Nights, and June Weeks, have M herein set down for the enlightenment and edification of the ' E Q unsophisticated, the results of their experiences, and the YH Qi Wisdom culled from close study of the manners, customs and X V0 habits of that rare beast, the West Point Cadet.. O M 52 Given at West Point, N. Y., this Zlst day of June, l9l5. 0. gg THE COMPANY 9 Perm- , Top Sergeant. Q EQ E if EZ E EKEXEWSHETQHEHHXERWSH 347 , Sdkgeigeiifgigifgsiigaiiiiigiifiii o Qt lst lesson H d Btszrettnn is the best part of a jflirtatinn Qtlunrerntng Ztanps ann ibup- mths K Z H H Qtlnmsrntng Things in General Gunburt un gfttrtattun H d K it d E R Z d he d red K H Y Daughters, harken unto my words, for I am wise in the ways of kaydets, my eye hath observed them at work and at play, on Cullum Balcony and in Chapel, and I say unto you, primarily and above all things, Put Not Thy Faith In Kaydets. For ye shall be destroyed and made mock of before the whole Corps, thy name shall be a laughing stock in Barracks and Camp, and thy ways as plain as Met Reed. Remember that what thou sayest privity to the First-Class Buck, the Yearling Corp will lE'1"011' by Tlfglllfall. Many an unwary maiden hath been brought to shame by un- guarded speech: for the kaydet is as a sieve-what he thinketh and doeth, his classmate knoweth, and dope leaketh from his mind as rain through the Hotel roof. When a kaydet saith unto-you, "Who draggeth thee to the hop to-night?" and there be no one, do not look upon this as an invitation, nor expect him to invite thee afterwards, Rather wait patiently for further developments. He may be only making conversation. When a kaydet saith, "What hop wilt thou give me?" do not answer promptly, stating thus and so. Rather ask, "Much desireth thee?" Mayhap he is dragging, and only en- deavoreth to be polite. If thy hop-card beareth the name of a man thou knowest not, and at his dance, he faileth to appear, do not inquire for him. Rather, dance thankfully with the hrst man who cometh. Thy kaydet probably could not hll thy card in the first place, and the name of a classmate in con. is frequently a blessing. Do not ask for an orna- mented hop-card. If thy kaydet giveth thee one, 'tis welt, but remember that printoids are not always to be had, and a man hath other things to think about. If thou goeth to a feed hop, do not express a desire to dance between the 15th and 23rd dances. But L. P. hop-room and willingly hold an extra plate of ice- win the regard of thy partners and thy way shall be made thee, "Let us hie to the Balcony and' sit this out," follow accompany each kaydet to the cream. In this way shalt thou easy. If a yearling saith unto quietly. It may be that he desireth to gaze into thine eyes and call thee sweet names, but think not thereby that he is enamored. He may have been policed that morning, and Cullum Floor affrighteth more than tanbark. If a kaydet maketh thee out a straight card, rebuke him gently and place thyself inconspicuously near the stag-line: for verily I say unto thee, the maiden who confineth herself to one kaydet is lost. He shall be kidded in Barracks and Camp, tilt her name beeometh an abomination to him, and she shall find a serious rival in the skin-list, who claimeth a man at the inopportune moment, and playeth havoc with a maiden's afternoon dates. Oh listen and hear my counsel, harken unto my precepts, for I know much kaydet. Let not the moon see what the sun seeth, nor Cullum know what Flirtation knoweth. Heed thee the passing searchlight, let it not catch thee unaware, lest the matrons camp upon thy trail. If thy partner be known as "the quietest man in the Corps," beware! Beware the wiles of kaydets and curb thy curiosity, for by that door do they enter in and destroy thee. When a Make leads thee to the Balcony and murmurs softly, thrilling thee with promises of "A" sweaters, be not deceived, but remember that he has a Podunk Femme, potential if not actual, and let not thy heart be captured. Daughters, heed my instruction and apply thyself to no kaydets: let thine eyes observe them when they are with another femmeg for what they do with her, so wilt' they do with thee also. lf, on a hot day, thou strollest down Flirtation, suggest not that thy escort unbutton his coat, in thy anxiety to make him feel at ease. And see thou that thou keep- est thine eyes to thyself when a canoe passeth. Make thou no manner of personal remark to a kaydet, lest peradventure thou wishest to hear it misquoted in thine ear for seventy and seven years thereafter. WQWEWEXEXWSEWSWSWSEWENEKHNE 0 348 so-Ekxgsikgekifiliifgiigiiigsixiiiigeii 0 fit Gtlonrerning .fiutcs R ed H H Tlonrsrning a itizxphets manner, Specrb nnh Qtber Things Glnnrrtning Bates he H K H c K H M H it H Z Q asm iBuhunk jfemmzs Q H Z . ftet H H Z Beware of the kaydet who signeth not his name to his letters. He will lvear watching, lo! he hath a past. Curling locks are rather to lnelchosen than chevrons, and a keen line of talk is better than a class ring. Favor is deceitful and lyeauty is vain, but if thou offereth to mend a glove, thou shalt he praised. I t lf thou hast a date in the afternoon and thy kaydet is late, wax'not impatient and lze- tray thy wrath, lest peradventure next time he come not at all. I once knew a femme who in her rage stalked to the guard tent and sent into Camp for her delinquent swain. Lo! did the messenger return and say, "Mr, Ducrot saith 'tis too damn hot to spoon." Femmes, heed my wisdom and learn my ways. Harken unto my words and attend diligently unto my counsel, for the Point is full of kaydets and the kaydets full of wiles, so that a femme if she goeth not warily withal shall surely fall a prey thereunto: for in the endeavor to misunderstand kaydets, we spend our most delightful moments. And if thou thinkest that a kaydet is sincere, then shalt thou verily gum thy spec. 1 say unto thee, a woman without humor is a blight. She is as a skag with a hole in the paper, and the air teakelh therein. Nothing can mend her. Therefore, let not thy disposition he rufled hy the thoughttessness of spoonoids. If a kaydet flatter thee highly, vaunting thy charms above all others and comparing thine eyes to the stars, rejoice not and say unto thy sister, "Lol I have him on the string." For perchance that same night he may say unto his wife, "She's all right, hut her feet flop." A kaydet is a lnusy man, he worketh hard from reveilte to taps, there is much to upset him. Therefore take him not to task for little things and expect him to think on serious subjects at concerts. Let him make love to thee, it rests his mind. When a hte maketh a date with thee for an afternoon do not suggest a walk to Fort Put., say rather, "We will play golf," and the hte will lzless thee, deeming thee wise: for then can he wear a gray shirt and there is no dress coat to make him gloomy. Carry with thee a quarter in thy palm, and remember' there is always shade by the Ordnance Build- ings, which is nigh unto the Boodler's. ' To be two years a kaydet femme is a liberal education, but the novice hath a hard time. Behold, a kaydet saith unto thee, "1 only came to the hop to-night because I knew you were going to he here." Yea, and he looketh as though he meant it! Many a kay- det hath said unto me, "1 would have asked, thee for that hop, but I knew thou hadst it taken." Heed not such words, my Daughter. He saith them so often that he knoweth not when he repeateth them. O, Daughter, repeat not the manner of a flirtation: for lo! all the world' shall hear of it and kaydets shall mock theef even the plelze shall revile thee. . Co to, my Daughters, be not deceived by vain signs, thinkest thou, thou art 'Athe only girl" he spooneth? Thou wottest not of his Podunk Femme, nor what he doeth when thou art not present: for I say unto thee, a kaydet is like a fortress in a strange-land-easy to capture lzut hard to hold. And all his vows count for naught. I have heard of conver- sations in Mess Hall, yea, that would make thee to tremble and grow sick at heart. Two things a kaydet saith on parting, yea, three speeches are necessary to him. "La, I have enjoyed this hop more than any othern: "Thou lookest adorable in that raiment, wear it always for me"p and, "Would the Com. gave us unlimited time after hops!" Yea, but hark ye, my Daughters! He returneth to Camp, he curseth mightily at Hops, and saith, "Wife, femmes are funny things. I get so tired of them. Thank Cod they don't stay here all winter! She stepped all over my feet that last dance." HEWEWSXVEXVEHXVEWSKWEWSWEWEQVEWEWS 0 349 g 543Q gn.K5i5'6Q f?33i'Se5Qgc4Q f5i me Though a lfaydet be as honest as a child before his classmates, yet will he lie to a maid. y Waste not thy time trying to fool a filey rather, let him fool himself. A kaydet thinlfeth Q he understandeth women, lfnowing little of many. M - - lf Qi qggnfgmfng 5 Mdyhdpt after G flirtatzon, a file may say, "Thou hast broken my heart, thou hast de- M QIIPDBVS gfiiftff stroyed my faith in women."X Be not dismayed. 'Tis what they always say. They are -0 too young for either heart or faith, they recover quickly from their wounds. Waste not 0- thy sympathy upon them. 6 If thou wouldst be a judge of lfaydets, the worst as well as the best shouldst thou M M lfnowg for the adjutant and a plebe are just alilfe to one without experience. For sophis- tication weareth the cloalf of ignorance, and a guileless smile covereth a deep intention. M Qi He hungereth after the uninitiatedg he watcheth his chance and wallfeth humbly. He pre- M tendeth to be hurt, he importuneth thee for dates, he is jealous if thou wallfeth with an- -O other hte. Then he laugheth in his sleeve, he amuseth himself with thy repentance, and when thou art gone, he tetteth thy follies. W I have observed him on a dark night at a concert, when he sat upon blanlfets on the M M ground, having comfortably hxed his femme with a camp-stool to lean against, then said W the damsel, "1 wish there were a moon, that it might shed its light upon us." QQ me And he answered her saying, "Thank Heavens there is not a moon." And he drew E W nearer. And when tattoo sounded, he bade her a lingering farewell, grumbled because he M had to lug the blanlfets into Camp, and lamented the loss of a bell-button. me My Daughter, if thou goeth to West Point, be not chaperoned by thy lfaydefs mother, W or thy way shall be hard before thee. Talfe thou rather a disinterested aunt, and lfeep her M Q well in evidence, on the Hotel Porch, and in Cullum Hall, lest thy reputation suffer. E tl. g W APPENDIX ,E me Harlf ye, my Brethren. There be some among you who are unused to the ways of women, and for them, out of the fullness of my years and the depth of my wisdom, I M 5 have deemed it best to add instruction concerning their behaviour. Know then, that the M Q fear of women is the beginning of all lfnowledge. ,O See thou givest a maiden her way ,' gainsay her in nothing. Howbeit if thou robbest the Q Q victory of all material advantage, the glory will content her. Verily I say unto you, many a maid may be lfissed in the open who when her hand M is touched under the table will cry, "Nay, nay!" Qt lf a maiden loolfeth good to you, spoon her not till thou hast seen her motherg for a 'O score of years worlfeth wonders. 9 When thou invitest a maid, talfe her chaperone also, that thou mayest flirt with her unafraid. , Hg TAMAN A W The foregoing effort called forth this defense from one of our loyal supporters. me The warnings printed here above W Are excellent, 'tis true. E jig But they ,tim the tight of the buttons bright And spoil your illusions too. 'Q g Heed the words of- an older lgaydet girly You will find that it does not pay Q To be too wise and consider as lies W The nice things lfaydets say. att EEXVEEWSWEHHEPSEHEEHEEHNE 350 'nt X513 ,K A , 1 yu , 4 Q , Q . , uf Q V il t 'lf gl! lf r ' A . uf ' if if ,. P., , s, , I He X ig. 2 4 if in f as 2-2 '53 U 515 3- .wi 5 ,Q - J aff,-X rm 9.11-:.4,?1v,2 ,A ,Its L, . v .I -f ,f - . 1 .. v4,v,f,. ,I g if sf y.3j2w1-', f M .,q,-gg f, , - , V , it , ff, , ff U ml . - iff Q 4 I . , Y . ., 7,417 A .. Y ,. ,. , 3:1 ,g.:1f'a...:...'.: I .,.,:: ' .f-wif'-QM gg f Wa. 35 ,rf 'Z' 417155 , '-f1i9?'rff'?'11f - 's All 1' , ' 917 Ii nthm' 6111152 i mruisizt para iuhusb ill l went to the Panama Fair The Corps of Cadets was there. The whole T. D. went out on a spree And the plebes went on a tear. The Monkey he got drunk Fell out of his M. Bunk The Whiffenpoof sneezed and fell on his knees But what became of the Monk? C25 Old King Prince was a merry old quince And a merry old quince was he. He called for his glue and he called for his gum From taps to reveille. C35 There was a file from Podunkville And he was pretty slick. He brought along his shovel, when told to take his pick. CBum Punj And when he saw the gig list And read his name in black A 3 Z, ' K 4 l ,f 4 , 'Af fs-ff ' if, 1 If ' , . ' feigffy JT! fa? -'5?'Q'7'Ji '-enfgcglg-vf , I I f !, is He planted his intrenching tool in the Center of A-tac: CWorse and more of it.j C45 There was a little file And he walked a little mile This is quite a little poern Now letis have a little smile If -1 ,5 ?-7? ff, f Q 673 X gig , GRA53 V vo 18? gill Tw? to 51-Q25 rv l l we . -- W sf l ll ef -- if-f-gQl it U x ' ' 1 1- ll AWN X L ' r . l .. , ' " y Vi' '5 1 J' X V 'RIA 4 E- y I W e A t E 'f Q.. - F 1 Q - ' Y - ' lfi f'f:1 8, 5 2 S-Q GRUSON TURRET PER CADET LINDNER IGNORANCE AND GUMMERY Howard Cgazing ruefully at the single remaining spoonful of dessert in the di'shj-Menoher, do you mean to say that's for us? Minnie Cas he cleans out the dishj-No, that's for me. 351 I Qdflflf . ,kick M 2- h wxkvmx ii X' 0 M-A L.. I . mf :1 .fi w -ff.-2 'c ia. ,, ,awe 5451-2 3' 5-ff i xr ., ,i 1 Q ii ' E 952 . 45 A 4? if 5' d 'If Qi if fi . ..-7, Q, 4 2 9 if 4' -iw lm 1 :gg ,ww Ke I ,f W A f pe'-gy A gm,-,Q-.1 -mw- l A N V -if . .- -V -Q--f -- . -W V. . H . . .. ,, X ,..., ., , . ' l 'I 2 ,.g3jQ1' " . . . a W 19 1.1 :' '?12:I'Q.,:5551f il . ' . gl -' A in in H Q ' 'z" f W" as - ., "ff Over old West Point the night settles down- inquisitive Cit-ls Mr. Eisenhower good at ' athletics? Tis the time for cadets when life loses its frown, And we go to our rooms, one by one. v?'f?2f' Out through the dusk over building and plain, The bugle is sounding its call- The evening grows darker, and lights once again Are ashine and agleam in the Halls. And now after supper the incense ascends- Our troubles are far, far away- The blue smoke is curling from cigarette ends, Thank goodness we re through for to day. There are many drear times in the dull Kaydet ' days, And often quite sad is our plight, But the saddest of all is the King of Soirees, When we take down our books Sunday night. They are placed on our lockers all neatly arranged ln order from left up to right, And there for a day they quite peacefully stay, But we take them all down Sunday night. It brings to our minds all the woes of the week- fav The blue Monday morn and the rain, fr'-1 Yet we pull up a chair and cuss a blue streak 1-'5'3-. And take down our books just the same. There's one happy thought in this dismal soiree, V- And this is, l'm sure, truly right, That now, pretty soon, as we do it, we'll say "Never again, thank God! Sunday night." The Company M, inspects on Friday night. f Q1 if V 51 2 2 f - is r,..,g 'E g ig The long day is over and done, 3 Y l l Q. M.-Damages, Damages. Hanley, T. J.-Here sir! All right, sir! Overheard on the Balcony Menoher-Where's Warren? Quesenberry-l-le's gone. Menoher-Gone for good? I D Quesenberry-Well, he went in that direction. Captain D.-Mr. Atkins, why is it that when troops are fording a stream the men are told not to look at the water? Tommy-So as to keep them from getting sea- sick. 4.-Q "B" Co. at Drill Inst.-"Squads right,"- Just then a Ford comes brisking up the road and as it gets opposite the company the driver Q toots the horn. "B" Co. starts off, thinking this to be the command "l-lech." Inst.-"As you were, As you were, As you were! lnst.-Mr. Peebles, are the Poles a nation? Peebles-No sir, they're uninhabited. LAJUL.JL Kaydet-Yes, Mexican athletics. lnquisitive Cit-What's that? Kaydet-Slinging the bull. McNabb fafter fessing out in Ordnancej- Well, I had a sore arm this afternoon and couldn't handle logs very well. Stickney-When a man dies intestate without heirs his property goes to his relatives. lnst.-Well, Mr. Ver, if the pressure on a dam depends on the amount of water behind it how do the dikes in Holland keep out the ocean? Ver-Well, dey have de whole continent behind them. At Riding Lieutenant E.-Mr. McNabb, don't bounce around so much. Mac-Suf-fer-in' Mike! Do-does he th-think l'm cl-doin' it on pu-purpose? Jollogy "Chew" Williams-Yes sir, l 'member 'bout those lamellibranches now. They're those little round things shaped like an oyster what whistle through their teeth. Inst.-When is a dying declaration accepted as evidence? MacTaggart-When the man making it enter- tains no hope of salvation. ur-urzo s'rA1'Es NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPOl.lS,MARYLANg clE-'---Af'--.Ak- ' f if fs- 7' We . , E5 sit 'FF 'i v-my t V 1 . ,as '-11 I 2351 Q : MS . is :xv -:ff is Q '- 4 . ,I e if ,. n Lg: 331555 .sw Ti. Q 'W L' - an Wa: C WL J 7.-'ilk-J 1'CC..f. 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Fu nd". -'1 lw',n.r.u' -.1-rf ul. in 1.'.-'.l1.n. uvsu".4',1,v,1,- ,.p,- --4-.fun tn p an na'-Q .uh -P-v. we-'r -un mu ,e,-. nl. ,'n,1.n,t':. g'v4a,qni.q 1.5 pu' "n ,,.u.'.,,-,..,u ..'.4. ,-u'uAu.l1n.a,v,u'g u.wq.u,f,.n-i. nh' -55-..5,i ,.,, g Mn :vig-5 -Kai ng-ul, s.l,.-,A fund' hu, .., .41 ns, gi,-,uw !.,f ,nun--' -, -.-I u. ,.-,'q- U- I.-nu 'eq-ra!-1'-'AJ'-' -nxlasawae fu I.--nu in - Mm -'Q' '.. -us up-". H-'A .-9 an 1--..-1 my -.na-'.---' Q'.ugag'.9' me I-.'-n 1-I If-ue.2'f'.l'. me PT-g.1,:,,mw,'.'r.f' ...ge-..'..1.4-n 3, v.-1-me, ka- - pm -:-'-lf" im' --'tm-. x'-"M '5' Mr. .vtwl --JI 19-,,.,g.w'.-v. Wlllfitis' lv! rest- 'I' 'lf'-lA5!'I" AW- 'h!ll1i'ivl-"IGI: l7'!1"f13'!-"P ' .1 312346 vii! 'Iwi I-:Shih BNI 1-7-'vim '-A927 .-- .i. Pl-iv -'M-13 Sn! Hai-'-'m'?"Z-5 'nv-',Io'g!g.! Al. '5'.'.' 172- hui: gm' 16241 1.v,-oqlhvghlle, -l'aIl11'v!:.- in ,n-. agen- exp- 'nh www: a-P: 5.-254' 'WP' 1:1 an '15 02:-.-. -M u!.gfn!'vn 'ar-9' 056.14 '-E 'AH H -s'-'1 W'-' 'r"'i .K--'iv'!'3i'4'q' Mn- J-Vu' ,1.'-1 cw, aegis: sbs- lu!! Q-e-M gl na We:-' '-'-sv A-gy uf. Pu s.-ne gil efWs,.fn'W'v- V1 dmv up 'tv :ve wie- 51:11 Tiki? '53--f5'!-152:-.5 Wi: 112: widow- ae.-eu wr-eta 9-'P -:JW Gin' Tri-f HH! Igfviet- W E495 1-92 "2---I ith s 0, QM: rn- "- -Q-'J ---' lu- .-.-X.: "wa-'litmus . .-.' fu-.--I-Sm. --lv -mg-'. -am -'H' nap. I-.v ,nw p,,'gs'gges-9, 'fy Ea' 4-. - ' in 3-:N ,AA-av, ,Qaida-. --.W .a --, !.a':.'e.--in 45, .1-. .-----.n n ne., e--.ar - .'-"::,. fr. ....?aa:". Q. .isa sm. l..ns living an -l1.FIe1uenturg Glrnatisv nn English as She is Snake at the 3H.Sv.1lIH.A. Elini' Olz1hrIs ihnlg A. B. n. One who has aroused the ire of the T. D. and in con- sequence takes a stroll up and down the area on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. B. A. n. A make who has lost his chevrons-Busted Aristocrat. B.-ache n. An explanation of a report: a protest against the receipt of a report. lv. To submit a b.-ache. -v. To talk loudly: to converse: to beef. B.-acher n. One who submits a b.-ache. Beast n. A new cadet: one who is entering purgatory for the first time. C1165 ' I X 3 Y Y' E , h ' T ..- 9,5 i ' fm. --V f fig' "' 'lim 151 f Y s ' own Jf0z7f4 if-.. V. , -r - F - ,fr g X.-ef. J -Q 'KQV Mak ii It X v ap. 5-' U H '1 'i rg' x 1 ' B' 'I' 't X s W . -ti' M rssfzh Beast Barracks n.- .The time during which a man is a beast: the period comprising the first three weeks after entrance when he is quartered in barracks. B. a. Fresh. lmpertment. 'Derived from "before June" till when. a fourth classman is expected to refrain from fresh remarks. Black' Book n. The regulations: the judgment book of our digres- sions from the s.tra1ght.and narrow path of discipline-the T. D. s bible. Dont's' for kaydets. Blase a. lndlfferent, fresh, B. -I. , Blind az' Completely, word for word: as to "speck it blind." cf. cold. - I Bone v. To study: to pursue the goddess of wisdom. icheck book. To practice economy: to store up treasure where the cadet store cannot breakthrough and steal, and only the mandates of the T. D, can mb, ?d1s. T10 observe discipline. to abide religiously by the l0,002 reguilatlons of the Black Book. iefiiclency. To work to attract the attention of the Com. with a view to chevrons. . -Tfiles. To strive for class standing. igallefy- To Show off: to become the center of all eyes. -make. To strive for an appointment as a cadet officer. Tmuck. To exercise in the gym: to put on brawn, i tenths- T0 aPP1Y 0l'lB'S self in order to obtain good marks: to pursue the elusive tenth. Bon-oid n. One who bones. ' Boodle rx. Forbidden fruit: the contents of the package ex- peditiously secreted under a raincoat and smuggled into camp. Boodler s n. The confectioner's. - Bootlick v. Tolcurry favor, to strive for a "stand in." tn. Favor. stand in." Bootlick Alley n. The street in front of the row of cadet officers' tents in camp. B. S. n. British Science: eloquent or superfluous talk: conver- sation. -v. To wax loquacious. Buck n. A private: one who has gleaned no chevrons: the backbone of the Corps. Bugle v. To stand at the board until the bugle blows in order to escape from reciting on an opaque subject: to avoid making a fess by putting an equation on the board, standing and looking at it for eighty minutes and oing home. -a formation. To get out of something disagreeable. Bump v. To impinge the anatomy of a victim violently against a nearby lamp post or tree: to administer a wordless rebuke. Bumping n. The act of bumping or being bumped: punishment for a bum joke or for any allied grossness. Bust v. To revoke the appointment of a cadet ofhcer, to deprive of chevrons. Usually accompanied by a slug. See B. A. Butt n. The remnant of anything, as the butt of a skag, the butt of a month. , Cit n. A civilian. One of those happy mortals who can do as they like at reveille. Cits n. Civilian clothing. The welcome vesture of furlough. graduation and other leaves. Cold a. Completely, absolutely, without any margin for failure: as to "speck anything cold," to "max it cold." - I Com. n. The Commandant of Cadets: the Lord High Sesquioxzde of the Tac. Dept., and interpreter of the Black Book. The West Point Censor. asa: is? Ci W. Q h J x S, ,ff 1,2 We i ' 'F' . 2 - x vi gil WI, 1 -X I X --coN" ' ' 4 5 - gg i: -..W Con. n. Confinement: punishment of cadet officers who.receive an excess of demerits, and of those who receive a special slug. Corp. n. A corporal: the highest ranking cadet oflicer below the rank of sergeant. I I Crawl v. To rebuke, to correct, to administer a. lecture: to cor- rect a fourth cgafman. d ' ' Crawlin n. A re u e: an a monitxon. ' Coast ng The Coast Artillery: also known as the C. A. C. Deadbeat v. To get out of anything disagreeable. to be excused from Engineering on the morning of a written recitation. To lie on one's back and smoke skags while the boys are doing double time at inspection. . , ln. An easy time: something which requires no effort in the performance. I , ln, One who deadbeats. A man who breaks into the hospital with all the symptoms of about seven diseases. Tlli1lil'iilil'il imrmrumulmlulmmunillHumullnnlrnlmlanlrulull11lmlr1llyulnllullmlnllIllinllull1llullmynlynillnQ51llgiwilllullulwillgwwybylgwwylW3ggimyljlymyulyulinliiwlinlusllullsuupllrmllinllulusllrulullmlulum1ul1nlinlnnlmullnllullullIllulllnllullullnlmlullulllnlluluwlulluluiuwlullnWlilllrgyj5glig5gylgyjgygyjggilgjjgylj5gylylyigjyyjgyyyjgylylyyylgjlillylyilygyilyilylillyjyyWWsgjjiujjlj lmnmmmi Dis n. Discipline: the art of dodging the tacs, keeping away from the O. G., abiding by the I0,002 regulations of the Black Book, keeping posted on all the orders published daily in the mess hall, remembering to call at the cadet store for clothing, and keeping awake in chapel, etc., etc., ad infinitum. Dis-oid n. One who bones dis. Dissy a. Lacking in clemerits. Div. n. A division of barracks. Drag v. To escort a young lady to a hop: to accompany a mem- ber of the fair sex to any formation. -v. To take a pull on a skag. ' -n. A puff on a cigarette, -v. To drag a slumbering person from bed: usually ac- companied by an upturned bucket of water. Ducrot n. The term applied to anything the name of which is unknown, hard to remember, or too insignificant to be worthy of attention. --n. Name applied to a fourth classman. Dumguard n. Name applied to a fourth classman. Dumjohn n. Same. Dumflicket n. Same. Doojohn n. Same. Doughboys n. The Infantry. CSO called because they are the flour of the service and the country kneads 'em.j Femme n. A young lady: a member of the fair sex. Fess v. To fail utterly: to fall short of a proficient mark: to be standing on the bridge of sighs when the bottom drops out. -ln. A complete failure. Fess-out n. See fess. File n. A male person, usually in the military service. -n. Successive grades of rank. See bone files. Find v. To find deficient: to discharge for deficiency in studies or conduct. Flirtation n. Flirtation Walk. A secluded path along the river's edge, sought by spoonoids for the beautiful view it gives of the river. Fore n. An exclamation or shout used to give warning, as for example a man riding a run-away horse. For further informa- tion see Tenney. Formation n. Any assemblage or gathering, either military or social. Fried Egg n. The insignia which ornaments the dress hat. Field n. The Field Artillery. Fort Put n. Fort Putnam: an old fort used during the Revolu- tion and now preserved for historical interest, and spooning formations. Goat n. The man at the bottom of the class: a happy being who. having run the gauntlet, is without ambition and devoid of ear. 4,1 1-News TEV ESQ D .f l ii ' ,, A ' I JK i i 'ist . Qi a ' i -W a Q ff i"' 'W tg iv le ' a Qing f "GRIND" Grind n. A iolce OJ, an essay at humor. A witticism, the laugh- ability of which depends on one's gullibility and relation to the perpetrator. -lwest Point Grind. A practical joke the point to which depends upon the amount of inconvenience, annoyance, or discomfort to which the victim is put: as for example a bumping against a newly painted lamp post. or the hapless personage who awalces in the middle of the night to find a young Niagara tumbling over his bed. Cross a. Crude, careless, ignorant, without skill. See wooden, Ground Scout n. One who is sent out to reconnoiter and report on the condition of the ground. The man on the cavalry hike who rides ahead and is enabled to arrange for the obtain- ing of boodle. Crowley n. Tomato catsup: a necessary disinfectant for slum and other delicacies. 1-iv. To blush, to become embarrassed and grow red in the face. 9' 1' I Wir smvif Haj, gu- X Di 5' -'cU1v1" Gum v. To make a gross error: to be careless. Gum-it-up. v. To make a mess of anything: to delay, hamper, or prevent the execution of a movement by carelessness, grossness, or stupidity. Often applied to a cavalry officer who commands a company of infantry. Cumstick n. One who gums it up. See Halcomb or Cronkhite. li if ' el ,, . an , , WW ' xx sf HELL-CATS Hell Cats n. The harsh dispellers of rest and sleep: members of the fife and drum corps. who usher in another day from the dark portals of the night. The fairy sprites of the dawn whose soulful rendition of "Oh, You Beautiful Doll" brings peace and joy to men in the hospital. Hell-Dodgers n. The name applied to persons who frequent the gathering of the Y. M. C. A, Hive v. To understand, to allow an intricate function to success- fully percolate through the skull. --v. To catch in the act, to intercept in the process of per- formance as "to hive a boodle party," "to hive a slcagf' Hell-on-the-Hudson n. Our rockbound highland home. Hotel Hound n. One who wears all the paint off the hotel porch and the nappe off his borrowed trousers. Hop n. A cadet dance. The bi-monthly pastime of the spoonoid. -1-Feed Hop. A hop when refreshments are served. The second round pastime of East and others. Hundredth Night n. The annual performance given in celebra- tion of the fact that only l00 days remain till graduation. Ignorance and Gummery n. Ordnance and Gunnery-nuff sed. Immortals n. The goats. Juliet n. A fourth classman who entered in July. Laundry Spike n. A long vicious pin embedded in the folds of 'a bath towel, and undiscovered until same comes into use: also applied to the damsel who placed it there at the laundry. L. P, n. Anything which is undesirable or lacking in attraction. Deriyation variously given as "lady of the post," "lemon pie, etc. 1-v. To remunerate in a doubtful manner, to hand out a lemon. to give one somethin the acceptability of which is in question. Limits n. The limits of the reservation. The enclosure of the cadet menagerie. Make n. One possessed of chevrons: a cadet oHicer. --v. To appoint a cadet officer. Makin's n. Bull Durham: the ingredients of a skag. Mathy a. Possessed of ability for mathematics: of a mathematical turn of mind. Max v. To meet with entire success: to obtain the maximum credit allowed in a recitation. iflilWillll6liillliliil'fl'il'i:l'lfllillllllalilIlll'il'l'filFilllil'iill'fi1Tfili1lil'lllMllfil'il'fil'fh'ffullflMilf!lll'inlllil'fil'filllllllnll'ffllillllulllilYUMllMMlulllulllulbillllnlllfullilillilbilllllllnililulilluilnmiuaiiulinimluiiIimiiuiiuiminniuimiuuinimwmrwmnnlmnwllulr w nu . "llHll"ll"lK'll"llA'l"ll"ll"ll"ll"l"ll"l1"l"'l"ll''ll"l1'llf'll"VWlll'lQ"llfll"lEV'llll"llllllMillilbillllllffail1lnllfl'hil'lllllllf 1 ll ll ll3I'l1V.'l1rlllllllVillllIlllilllllllHlllHlllllllH1lllEllIlllIllllIllllilllillWllli4lVHllI5llPIlllilllIFlllllllHllIENNllEllilllillNN5lNNflNlllllN1ENlllNNINlNPIINNHlNI1IlllNlIElNlllNHNlNiEllV4lliENllFlEFllNI1lllllilllllllllllllilll MW: l3V'lli'li!ll l!:3l.:1l1i Wiz!! 11:IIll,llWlNQllll3ll,llll1llli1llllllHllHl1rilllllllilllllllHIlllllHllllllllllllllllllUlllllllillllllllllllilllllllI1lll1lllilllllllllllllllllNlB?lllIlllI4lNlllNlilllRNllINllUNll4lIlllllilllllllllNHllllllllllIll1llllllllllllilllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll riH11H1miwmuwuwmiH11if1iili11H11iniiHi1111iui1iI.11iii11ii111I11ivi11.111H11iH111V1111111H11K.111I.111I1i1I11W11N1i.Ii11umnmwmmwiwwwwmunmlmmwiiiiiHiiH11W1i-1iiI1iHi1Hi11111i1iiiiiuiiummm-mimiw . f IS?-- 4 ' 'Q- 'l 1.6 5 " iwifag , -Tial llkf N 1 1 -f I T 1 ft lqigig A 'I fx 1' f 5" 'fin I7 Q ww f . , pf NC. ' f 5- in 5 . N I f ' El i.. il f ! I. I: 5 ' V if . iliifgrg' I t., 5 .-72' If J ! 5 g ?ls::5'i',. ' if f' QEE2-FII!" ' ' '- iggslfffl ' I T U A ' f gf - tis Xiufff' , x:i...1 I 1 W A J N 1. P Eisew- .yn f U1 All ! -at f'.' Lf, "L P " ln. A erfect recitation: the complete and successful ac- complishment of a set task. lfloat Max. A mark of l.5 out of a possible 3.0: supposedly the maximum mark attainable by a goat. Missouri National n. The name of a tune which when whistled in unison by a number of cadets will bring rain. Obsolete. Muck n. Muscle, physical strength. Mucker v. To-rough-house. to muss up, to secure the advantage over another in a wrestling bout. Muckering Formation n. A rough and tumble match. Anything except biting is allowed. O. C. n. The Ofhcer in Charge. He whose duty it is to see that Monday shall follow Sunday, and that the skin list shall not want. O. D. n. The Officer of the Day: chief cadet Pooh-Pooh for 24 hours: the West Point Sherlock Holmes. O. C. n. The Officer of the Guard. The West Point Doctor Watson. 1oid. An ending affixed to the end of a verb to denote the agent by which the action is accomplished: as "spoonoid," one who spoons. Orderly h. The cadet who is responsible for the appearance of the room. and for everything which may happen therein during his absence. P. n. A professor: the head of a department. P. C. S. n. Previous Condition of Servitude: occupation before entering the academy. P. D. n. Pennsylvania Dutchman. A readily distinguishable type. Pipe v. To look forward to anything with anticipation: to dream: to build castles in the air, as for example the uninitiated yearling, about to go on furlough. ' Plebe n. A fourth classman. An insignificant member of W. P. society. Scum of the earth. A P. M, E. n. Practical Military Engineering. Podunk n. A cadet's home town: the rural community con- stituting his official place of residence. -n. A newspaper, usually the home paper. Police v. To discard, to cast aside, to relegate to the scrap heap. Also to hurl from the back, said of a horse. -v. To clean up, to make respectable or presentahle, Policing n. A sudden and unexpected trip from a horse's back to the tan bark. ' -n. A transfer from one academic section of another. Poncho Day n. Memorial Day. So called because it invariably rams. Poop v. To memorize word for wcrd without understanding: to obtain a mental image of the pages of a book, and be able to recite them verbatim. See s eck. -n. One who poops: a cadet addicted to the vicious habit of coaching by rote. See Bragdon. Poop-Deck n. The balcony of the guard house where are wont tc? slafid the demi-gods of destiny to harvest the daily yield o qui . Pred n. Predecessor: a cadet's forerunner in office. P. S. v. To spoon on the post, to visit the quarters of officers. Also used as a synonym for spoon, viiifmmuwmmmw,mmm ummm. mummww umuiriiiv1iiiiiiiviiiu1ii1iiiviiiiiiiuiinH1.4i1H11u11H1iiliHui1u1iini1niinii1.lm-ummwlmm uiiniiiHii1ii1.1iiI1ii1.mmvwimnwvmmi-Www, iiniiIn1I1iiimnwwmmmw P. S.-er n. One who p. s.-es. A person who by his ready flow of talk can give the pleasure of his company in exchange for a cup of tea and piece of cake. --n. Parlor Snake. One who -ingratiates himself with the ladies of the post and who is up on scandal and parlor tricks. Quill n. A person prolific in tgrning in reports. A misguided creature who hands out demerits on all occasions. -mn. Subject matter fit for quill, as for example a man who throws a butter-ball at the O. D. -v. To turn in quill, to report. Recognize v. To shake hands with a. fourth classman and consider him on upper class status. Run-it-on v. To take a mean advantage of anyone: to take a mile when given an incn. Run it on the eagle, etc. Sally Port n. An entrance to the area of-barracks: the gateway where civilian cares are left behind. Sammy n. Mess hall molasses. fobs.j Skag n. A cigarette. Skin n. A report for a. delinquency: a present from the T. D. -iv. To report for an offense freal or imaginaryl: to report for an infringement against the sanctity of the Tac. Dent. Skin List n. The daily list of cleinquencies: the harvest of "ye reapers of quill." The W. P . Daily. Slug n. Anything which pertains to the odious or disagreeable: applied to unpleasant duties or tasks. A special order consigning a victim to the Com's Rest ure. ZMAWP7 M44 K 1' V C is a EVA -1, if 'Vf 1 ,35 1 . X 1 if 6 it 'i i '58, it Q .P be N 6 it 'N Il ,f l X! ' ' ,QT f X fx, i A " 55 lt", . -3 ,A ff X 1 , gg 4 bury' ., ZA I ,LM NIA ng R rw. n- rm- -s Mir' ' X . 2 M' K ' SOIREE. Soiree n. A task or duty requiring begrudged effort in the per- formance. A popular epithet for drills and other involuntary functions. -v. To cause inconvenience or annoyance. Speck v. To commit to memory, to secure a mental picture of :anything and be able to reproduce it when called upon to o so. -n. One who specks: a person who can commit to memory IZ pages of mathematics and recite the entire thing or any section with the omission of only one comma. 1-n. Something to be specked. Spoon v. To entertain the femmes: to court, amuse, or converse with a young lady. Spoonoid n. A bear with the ladies: a social whirlwind who con- stitutes himself a committee of one to show off the'library to every femme who visits the post. Spoon Up v. To make neat or attractive. To enhance the ap- pearance of a person or thing. To perform the toilet. Spoony a. Presentable, neat, attractive. Step Out v. To increase the gait, to accelerate the pace, to hasten. Sound Off v. To use the voice, to bellow, loudly in a manner calculated to be heard' and misunderstood. See First Captain or Adiutant. , --n. The 'power or quality of voice of an individual. -bone up a sound-off. To cultivate a loud voice. Sub Div. n. A sub-division of barracks. ln. The cadet in charge of same. Supe n. The superintendent. Tenth n. l-30 of a "max." The elements which constitute our weekly crop of marks. Tie Up v., See gum it up. T. I.. n. Tea Lapper. A species related to p. s.-er. Tours n. Punishment awarded for excess demerits. Turnback n. A cadet turned back to join the next succeeding class. Walri n. A cadet who cannot swim. Wooden a. Stupid, lacking. in perception. See gr055, Writ n. A written recitation. Yearling n. A member of the third class. An unsophisticated mortal who dreams of furlough, babbles foolishness, and howls at the moon. lilililiilililiililiiliiiiiiiliiiiliiiiiliililiilili1iiiIiRliliiIlR1iliilRiilliiIliililliiillilliliillillilliliiliiliiliiiiiliilliiiiiiillilliilIXliiillbliiiliiliillililiillilllllllillllilliiL31iiiliilllllllliilIlliiilliRliiRillilliilblRhilbilliilbiiilliiilliillilliillliiiiliilillilillllillbiIiiiilliliilillliillillliillilliillEiliilliilRiiliililiiliilllllilliliiiillilkillilllillilillilillliiliilill .1-Ir itil 6, 5 if G' 4323 :QW . I 4 x X I V' l i 'few ' Z-QI, Arg. . fmt ggi if 1.41. 11 f inf 1 f' -: ,rf E.-:gc-.:. 'EZG -f I l w C y l 1 -:ae "' " " 'QC' "'f4"1 " -'AY se. 3l -so vi cw - - '- W H . -5 it? -' 'JFS' an 'fs JV, ' we-z2:4aSQNSv,c-' .ml 3 4.-g 11,,..:c 1, 3 3:4 . ,W .Y M .... ...,. . -a'4-1-:-.-1--1".- 211-L' . -Z-Z- 'i-rf-I-Iv!-' 5'-9'n...'41.-.-'H-,JM WI-R' '-'A-"ct lfrgx 'ikwkiyiwf ai SS NG I-laving previously indulged in a foreword the editor of this book offers an apology for again intruding himself upon these pages. It is, how- ever, our wish to make a few acknowledgments and give credit to whom credit is due. After glancing through the pages of this volume the reader will doubtless agree with us that they represent a good deal of work. Indeed they do that and more. Nurnberless privilege rides, basket- ball and hockey games, hops and concerts missed, to say nothing of the innumerable hours of lost sleep when We lay awake wandering apprehensively through some four hundred blank pages that must be filled with gems of thought, all can be traced to the I-lowitzer. Nevertheless, it is with little regret that we have undertaken this task and with less that we realize that the job is finished. For the consciousness that our work has not been disagreeable we have many people to thank. To the entire l-lowitzer Board are words of appreciation due. They have given freely of the fruits of their labor and taken their reward in the service rendered. Besides the staff there are others to whom we wish to make special acknowledgment. Among these are: Mr. W. S. lVlcRener of the Blanchard Press, whose excellent ideas of arrange- ment and self-sacrificing attitude toward the whole Board are very much appreciated. Mrs. Tschappat, Mr. Otho Cushing, Mr. Frederick A. Duncan and Mr. John A. Coughlin, whose drawings and paintings have added greatly to the attractiveness of the book. ' Mr. W. H. Stockbridge, who has given us many of the pictures which illuminate these pages. The Willet Stained Glass and Decorating Company, who very kindly lent us the water color from which the Chapel window was reproduced. White's Studio, whose proprietor and operatives have, at all times, shown us every courtesy and consideration. All the men of the Corps who, by their labors and interest, have made the book possible. And last, but by no means least, the advertisers who have seen us safely across a financial breach. To these we are indebted and with them we wish to share whatever success the book may obtain. 356 X- ,e cf JN 6 4x2 X kdm 193:15 ?44er'5 . zz: :garb 'f' t 'X' . 4 f "And what is writ, is wrilg Would it were worffzierf, A -Byro . . LIGHTS OUT 6'Anyway, we clone our damdest 357 AW 5? uf . ' mziin 5 ' J ,, I 1 ' Y 1.7 , THVHIE HAHCUNWHTZIUR PRESENTS 5, 1 n n. A rgswsxmxriss 4 W HTIPRHIENIDS X L I JJ 1l - : , 1 l J' I - ,z fs no TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER IIEEANYXICO JEwEIRY,wATCHES, RINGS, PUBS, ENBLEIVI PINS, TROPIIIES, SILVER CUPS, STATIONERY WITH IIIUNUCRAIIS IN CCIoR,INvITATI0'NS OE ALL RINUS, UIPECIIAS, NEDALS AND DIES EUR STANPING SEALS I , PURCHASES CAN BE NADE OF TIFFANY SI CU. EITHER IN PERSON OR BY NAIL 1 IEIETH AVENUE A 379' STREET NEWYORK THE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER x A ,. - 1 ' 6' I 1 Rf" ' Q- 1' N N 1- - A D- 2 19 . 2 A K? ,. X, .Q - A I ' N A I L ' Y If '12 'S 'Y fi i 3 PK ' I I 9 I-' A ..1. ' If ,iff i I if fill ,f A V A 43 , - 5 g, I ui A 2, I 7 W W .' Jig I ,, - :i f V, ,E . ,V 2, ' - I ,- wx D w' ,. 51 - f T .+..:f . I . f 4 , N ls ? 1 , , I f if ,7 ma , S ' I X N I w ' A L , N Nr? A I f I , , , I ' A I A1 5 9' . , .,, N rg? 5, Q M 33? ZX 555 32 f'., ',.' A ",' "" if 1 If 9 3 3 , g w A S im :ii vV.' I W,-1 li Vxyb , f ' if 'I .fx N. I TT-Q f' A Fi -E h S pe, i V , L lf, g - ,fig . .... , .,... A. -....., :Lu i , I GEMS- JEWELRY-WATCHES gi n 5 ILVERWARE' CH INA-GLASS BIQNZE5 W 0DLIEcT5yfANT I , , iQ i f gyyforzs fo PHILADELPHIA ARE IN- A' VITED TO INSPECT THIS UNUSUAL E5 'H ,, TADLI5HMENT AND TO EXAMINE THE i STOCK FNXEELY AS A MATTER OF IN N ' , TEREST, INDEPENDENT OF ANY DE- 5 L.. SIIQE TO PU IKCHASE - A ,.. gg 1278-20-22 CZ 6.5 fnzzf jfreef.- , L.. Q . .,I Q g I , IW I LI P H I LADELPH IA D A F TEQ -,EAI , ' , ' "f' ....,f w , . ..,, .... - .- "melbi Ei11fi'z9"'S 3 I TTL A I I ...L PV 7, Iv, ,.,, , -- " .'L' Ugg, 'If-" AQ. , v X H I -. I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII .IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer ff dx Tl-IE. I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER Bailey, Banks E5 Biddle Company Designers and Makers CL SS R1 C 1909-10-ll-12-13-14 and 1915 Ufiiiea' States Zllilifary Academy Class Rings Made in Miniature A for Engagement Rings .L Set as Solitaire, with -f 'rf' , P x -s Diamond, Sapphire or E' 1 il: iffxltfg .FJ fi ,af 1, Q gall, E . , gl 5 other precious stones. Illustration A -Set with lift ff' 3 if--jj diamond or semi-precious IL 1 gl ' 5- - stones, Prices on request. Illustration B-Set as a cluster with combination of 'E' 'i Sapphire or Ruby with CAD CBD small full cut brilliant Diamonds. Correspondence Paper, embossed, stamped or il- luminated. Special Designs for Class Crests, Banquet Menus, Programs, Visiting Cards, Etc. SAMPLES AND PRICES UPON REQUEST P - A special Army and Navy Catalog har been O E iffiied by this Howe. Sent upon regiiefzf. , THE HAND BOOK 1915 has proven of the utmost convenience to Officers of the Army, in the selection of Jewelry, Silver, China, Glass and Mahogany. Forwarded by post to any part ofthe World.. 1218-20-22 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. H1in1mm,mm.mrm..111.11m.wm.m,w.u .IH.H.rm.rw.iW1,.m.m.mmmr,iy imi.w.mm.mmWWim,.rimr.mnWvmmyrmmum..mmmrwi.w.mi-WWv.m.i,.r When writing to advertisers, pl mention The Howitzer THE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER lll l llllllllllll llll ll l lll Hll l lll ll ll lllll ll l lllllllllllllllllIll2lllZlllll1lllllllllIllilllrillIllHllllllPIlllllHillllllIlllllllllllillI!!lllllVIlllllllIllllllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllVHllIllHlllllllllllflllllllIllHllllllllllIlllIlllllllllllIlllIlllSlNWllIllIlllllllfillIlllIlllllllllllIlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllli1NIllIIllIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIWlllllllllll llllllllllllllllll Q ff 51 X ,LJ ' E 'QQ5 Ull : FJ my J Cf. 5' E lil' 5 E- :J t4 E . . 14 Taylor Athlet1c Supphes Z A 7 ' E Ev, 1-A' ' I E I A ll me WS! - . X f ALEX. TAYLUR 31 CO., Inc. , Athletic Outfitters 26 East 42d Street Um. Hoff! f1m1mfm New York Est. 1897 I Ill Il llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllUllIlllIlllilllIllIllllllKIllllllI1llIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIlllllllIllllllIlllllllllllIllllllIlllIlllllllIlllIlllIllllllIlllIlllIlllIllllllllllllllilllIllllllHll:4lllllHl1llllIllllxllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l lllll lllll lllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll ll llllllllll l l l lllllllll lllllIllIlllIlllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllll l l 4 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Huwitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZER AQVERTISER z gusu 845 XA 4 SQQEBASRX-X 9 AICTUAL MAKER The World's Greatest Leather Stores 1 An exhaustive and completely illustrated E ' catalogue will be sent upon request. v 253 Broadway 404 Fifth Avenue 145 Tremont Street Opposite "City Hall" at 37th Street Opposite "The Common" New York New York Boston When wri d 1 mention The Howitze Tl-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER A f- CK 'ig B 'Q. T Q T ' i fills . fl-:51Q1"1.Tl 1 Q 79 g . T byttG.Qyernm,ent Test 1' ' 1 A,A f at - 1 l,V, -l-- ' A " ' , fi " ff -t . , . , , if - W if A f.9l,J i t - 9fi'rTigi1i.ifj,ff 1' ' .. . ... y. . A c -----X'- ..... X Q ., '- ., iz' ., Tia: .5 I 1 . -- T' .5 ' f' , ,i ea.. ,. ,... , if . f 3 I if 'H I f ., 1. .tx x,'L 5 it ix-3 V, A" 1 L ' ' A E --if 'ae'l 7 if X' XR -'l', my-s X we , R at A tila may Colt's Revolvers: Made in all desirable calibers, Weights and sizes. ' Used by the United States Government for more than half a century and are the choice of Military Organizations, Police Departments and Expert Shooters the World over. They hold World's records for Accuracy and are famed for their Safety and Durability. Colt's Automatic Pistols: Adopted by the United States Government for its Army and Navy after exhaustive competitive tests, because of their marked superiority to any other known pistol. Made in calibers .22 to 45. Known as "The Automatic Pistol You Canlt Forget to Make Safeli' Colt's Automatic Machine Gun qimproved Model 19145: Adapted for rifle ammunition of almost any caliber for Army and Navy use. Light in Weight and compact in sizeg will fire 500 shots per minute. Heated barrel can be replaced with cool barrel in less than a minute. Can be fitted with a variety of mounts-tripod, gun carriage, automobile or motor-cycleg also on parapet mount for fortifications. Catalogr and Special Booklet! free on requcft COLT'S PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn., U. S. A. When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER IIIIIIII'IIIHIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIXIIIIHIINIIIIIIII1IIIiIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHUIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE IIIIIIHHII?IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIHIIIIIII1IIIIIIVIIIIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIILIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1II,lIII.IIII ' IIIIUIIIIIIILIIIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIlIIIIIVIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIliIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Established 1863 . . S Qu d b Qu I. y M C O . IIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIlIVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINII 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. The JOURNAL for I-IALF A CENTURY has advocated every cause serving to pro- mote the welfare and improvement of the Regular and Volunteer Services. It is uni- versally acknowledged by military and naval authorities, the general public and the press to be the leading publication of its kind in the United States. l- Club Rate Subscription Prices to Cadets U. S. M. A. and their Relatives 5 ENGLISH WOOL AND FABRIC E I Hosiery and Gloves JIf6l1?'llfLlClu7'c"l'J' of the Cflfbfdlfd "CASTLE GATE" and "VUL- L CAN HEEL and TOE" I-IOSIERY if A110 Uvzitfd Slalf: Army 1 and Navy Contractorf 53-00 PER YEAR 343 Broadway New York It II www .11 I 1:11Iiluizmw-uiIvmI.ummuisI-Iiumxwfweuusmm.Iw.uwvw:u:u:r:1.::.In II ww published Saturday IWI-I.1II1I'III'III.wI.1wI"'ilII'III1'II'IIIEIIIIIIIIIIflII'II151IIiI''IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1'IuI1I'II'IIIIIIIHHIMIE , ' mum IIIIInuInIuIIinII1I1I1IruIInIinIuIIssIInIIIIrnIInIfsmlnmmuzmum E F A C T O R Y - Hkesfonf Derbyshire 5 -ni T ' IuIIIsIuvIIra11nIIuIrmuIIIIIruInIIuIII+I11fII1IIIIII11II:IIIIIIIuII1Iu1II1In1Ims1IwlluwmlmunmeIwnn:uuwwwimmuwIII14I1.IIulIIIII1II2IIuIIasIulImIIIIIIIIIIII1IIrIIruwmuummwuwwfm WAR E HOUSE IN Ottmgh am, England Bethlehem Steel Compan HOME OFFICE : NEW YORK OFFICE: LONDON OFFICE: So. Bethlehem, Pa. 111 Broadway 25 Victoria St., S. W. Naval, Field, and "W . 14 3 254 F , Coast Defense. ' fL, i""i Orgings I El A"""k I Castln s Guns and Mountsg ' . , ' ,g Armor-Plate 'L "fff'f-i- - 5' ' bhaftmg rf'?fT"!-'Q-4, R '1 d Turrets ki I al S an Projectiles ff, Structural 'Steel ' 1 1-:Illia-v - 12-inch Bethlehem Coast Defense Gun on Disappearing Mount We are continuously manufacturing ORDNANCE MATERIAL for ' the U. S. Army, U. S. Navy and for Foreign Governments I When writing to advertisers, please mention The I-Iowitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK UF HIGHLAND FALLS HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. -'WZO0 -""lZOC'3 D D E E N RSA N C FEDERAL C E l OF BANigIEM E THE U. S. Government, knowing our sound financial condition A A and the character ofthe men behind our bank, accepted our bank as a member of the Federal Reserve System and designated us as a Government Depositary. CII We are one ofa Vast Army of respon- sible banks Which Stctnd Together. ClIW'e make Loans. ClIWhen your money is in our bank it is absolutely safe and you can get it when yon want it. Correspondence and New Accounts Invited Make Our Bank Your Bank First National Bank of Highland Falls, New York 8 When writing to advertisers, please mention The I-Iowitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER I I CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE UNIFGRM CLGTHS For Army, Navy, Police and Railroad Purposes 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. it'lllill'1ill1ll'3ll,illllllillllleillilllilllllllllwl'lllll-lllilfllliil-'lil i if ii Iwilliillilallliilalum-llillwilllllillilillllelillilllllwillwilllllmllllliliilliilllllll,ill,llllillillilAlliililiiilliiiiiii? When writi d l Th H TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER ESTABLISHED 1 872 EXCELLED BY NONE E. A. Wright Bank Note Company I Engravers Printers Stationers OFFICES AND FACTORY Broad and Huntington Streets CENTRAL STORE ' 1218 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Zbfanufacturerf of COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS LEATHER SOUVENIRS CALLING CARDS DANCE PROGRAMS YEAR BOOK INSERTS SOCIAL INVITATIONS MENUS MEDALS PHOTOGRAVURES STATIONERY CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS DIPLOMAS BONDS AND STOCK CERTIFICATES COMMERCIAL STATIONERY ESTABLISHED 1855 Chas. P.Rogers 81 Co. 14-16 EAST 33rd STREET NEW YORK FACTORY 517-523 WEST 29th STREET NEW YORK M arzufaclurerr of Fine Bedding Spring Beds Couches and Davenports Brass and Iron Bedsteads Down Quilts Cushions, Etc. The Chas. H. Elliott C ompany The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS CLASS DAY PROGRAMS CLASS PINS Dance Programs C O Fraternity and Pr-1lLAnELPr1IA and Invitations We W6 Class Inserts Menus for Annuals Leather Dance Na f Fraternity Cases and X' and Class Covers Stationery Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards WORKS : 17th STREET and LEHIGH AVENUE Philadelphia, Pa. I0 When writ'ng to advertisers, please m ntion The Howitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER . ' Manufacturerf of A TRU N KS AND LEATHER G O O D S FOR .Mz'lz'ia fy 1 Offers' U56 NEWARK TRUNK COMPANY 11 WEST 42d STREET NEW YORK ,CITY .1 ENTERPRISE RUBBER CO. 110 FEDERAL STREET, BOSTON, MASS. RUBBER GOODS OE EVERY DESCRIPTION IN OURbF.l'FE I b COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS' RAINCOATS AND ALL KINDS OF WATERPROOF CLOTHING G. sr J. TIRES CANDEE RUBBERS MECHANICAL RUBBER GOODS SICK ROOM SUPPLIES When writing to advertisers, p n The Howitzer THE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER GEORGE WRIGHT ESTABLISHED 1833 GEORGE S. STURGIS HatfieIeI 81 Sons TAILORS and IMPORTERS MAKERS ofthe FINEST UNIFORMS AND LEADERS of STYLES in CIVILIAN DRESS I2 West 3ISt Street NEW YORK TELEPHONE 1737 IVIADISON SQUARE J . H. STRAHAN Rice 81 Duval Tailors and Importers HIGH GRADE ARMY UNIFORMS A SPECIALTY 258-260 Fifth Avenue, New York Between 28th and 29th Streets ' I2 When writi d I Th H THE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER PRODUCTS 0F THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. Internal Combustion Meters and Generating Sets Instruments Steam Engine Switcbboards Genefafofs Wi1'e and Cable Turbo Generators Wil-ing Devices M0t01'S L Telltale Boards - Mazda Lamps Electric Bake Ovens Arc Lamps ' and Ranges Searchlights, ' Electric Radiators, Incandescent and Arc Tubular and Luminous General Electric Company General ogice, Schenectady, N. Y. ' Dixlricl Ojices in: D B t M C ti, Ohio New York N Y 9 F o .Sales Offices in all When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer I3 - Tl-IE. I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER E 3 ggi TIMES SQUARE iw ?Q2g WM.C.MUscHENHE1M 7215 RENDFZVO Us FOR THE OFFICERS OF THE ARMY When writi d l Th H TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER ESTABLISHED IBI8 A QZZQZ? , L H fyxafff-X entlemeg Q53?urniehiT1g nails, I BROADWAY COR.TWENTY-SECOND ST. New YORK. Uniforms for Officers of the United States Army y ean o measure. Garments for Outdoor Sports. Travelers' Outfittingsg Imported Furnishings Hats and Shoes Send for Civilian Clothing both read mad d t Illustrated Catalogue QUR Riding Breeches are made by skilled. work- men formerly connected with the best military shops of London. ill We would suggest that officers when in New York leave their measure with us for future reference. Ill Samples, prices and directions for self-measurement Will be sent upon application. BOSTON BRANCH NEWPORT BRANCH 149 Tremont Street 220 Bellevue Avenue Best Fezcilities for Supplying BOOKS AMERICAN GERMAN ENGLISH ITALIAN FRENCH SPANISH 1 AGENTS FOR THE ESTABLISHED 1885 Willis H. Rogers Wholefale Commrisrion Dealer and Shipper of f FRESH FISH LO BSTER s oYsTERs,CLAMs I TIERRAPIN and soFT CRABS y COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY PRESS Catezlogue FREE. Correrpondenee Solieited. Eftablirlzed over 60 years. Lemcke 8? Buechner 106 FULTON MARKET N E W Y O XR K Special Attention to Out-of-town Orders. Telephone Call, 752 Beekman. 30-32 W. 27th Street, New York When writing to advertise pl mention The I-Iowitzer I5 TI-IE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Successors to HORSTMANN BROS. 8: ALLIEN H Henry .Allien Co., MAKERS OF Army Equipments "That have stood the test since 1815" l 71? Q X s I 4 x W , ff amd Samir i .- f' 5 'p f g , ,,,: f I x Q -" ,lf 'rim ggi Q ,ala N :UHJ 1 fr .. WLM? .-sf U 734 Broadwa ,New York I6 When writing advertisers, plea Th H THE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER 1 Vt, . ,3gA,". : I I ' I . N , . V A , ,, W. 1,, X Ji ".'fQi'-T43 '-Yifi Q- 1 1 1 'H A'-1-2-:QI :,El:4ii:Ql.l:L:gxE:.:i:4e magma 1 ,---w---327' :11::1?.':L..--.---f:L-------- -------- ---4--H --'--'-' -" , , fl , -.,,1- -.'rf-7.1-psf .. .. --- , I u,.,n,,fv-V-Valar,-I-flrlfllfl-Iliff ff,-,sffl-,ffl :N a 1 .4 , U11 4 I : wr 441. 3 gwnnnnr X H ,V ,V a n ,,, , .-.., ,..- ,-- X ,. - ,... I. J VN Q I! ig 7 1" .QQ lr ' 'F F , f',,,g1,,,,W,4 , M, li EQ' I! Q i ,ri g 1 f v : '-I ! -:P , Liff ql. . .... ' .1 22 7 ' f .,"' "f l r m .-.,. .:Lr..,. '. ....,,, ,IJ I - 2. me .m m 1 im m m e, 'H Ill' ' le , ' " 1 ' W ,E 1 . Hi: it 4 .vw 255 Vt 1 5 '-5 Fl if , ' V- ' -472 'ff r ig gf- gyfgg L a ' 'srxfvfs fa, '. :fr i ....- 2-," '7f Q A - . - A WWW Gi a . fi., 1 . ..-T-.. aa ing' 5? r .l F rn 4 .,,, . gig - A ii I 'I ..-- Ji. J I- -4 I ii i . V --- ,-f 6 ,..,, ,im " .ma :wi ww 12151 gg: EEE A ,, in z,15:ma,z,a51f:::a:a mga. Z ,t?.5,?,-:liltzzyqklza ., W .A .i - l. HZ., .Q,1M,,-it ,Gy rg ,X ,,-.. W THE HOU E OF G RLEY Largest Makers in America of Field Instruments hn'CHvH,DAihtary and.Plydrauhc Engineers and Land Surveyors Gurley Instruments are noted for their accuracy, rtability, fare and permanmcy of adjurtment. They are designed to fill the actual needs of the engineer in the field, and are guaranteed to not only give entire satisfaction in service, but to reach the purchaser in adjust- ment, ready for immediate use. A CORDIAL invitation is extended to the graduates and ' cadets of the United States Military Academy to- visit the Gurley Factory at any time and familiarize themselves with the methods used in the construc- tion and adjustment of Instruments of Precision. W. Sc L. E. GURLEY - - TROY, N, Y. . BRANCH FACTORY: SEATTLE, WASH. When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer .1 TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER Jenkins Bro s.Va1ves Whether the service be heating, plumbing or steam power, there is a Jenkins Bros. Valve designed for the Work. The valves are made in brass, in iron and in cast steel in a variety of styles and sizes. For every valve require- ment maximum service and satisfaction are assured through specifying by name and de- manding JENKINS BROS. VALVES With the Diamond Trade Mark. JENKINS BROS. NEW YORK, BOSTON, PHILADELPHIA, CHICAGO FIBRE COVERED OFFICER'S TRUNK Size 44" long, 22" Wide, 18" high-outside measure. Solid brass trimmed. Linen lined. Two trays. Strong partitions in bottom with convenient straps for oHicer's sword. Hat form in one compartment. A pop- ular trunk with West Point Graduates. Further particulars on request. Army Trunk HEADLEY 81 FARMER CO. NEWARK, N. J. NEW YORK Salesroom 14- 16 ASTOR PLACE - The durability of our baggage is recognized lbroughout fhe. service When writing to advertisers, please men tion The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Full-Dress Uniform Evening Dress Uniform ET C'. " :f f 9 vp xg II f sr 5' ,J j 5. 7- 5 ig I .fiwf I I White Uniform The "Correa" Cap JACOB REED'S SONS FOUNDED X824 BY JACOB REED 1424-1426 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS OF HIGHEST GRADE UNIFORIVISANDEQUIPNIENT FOR ARMY OFFICERS GOLD MEDAL fHIGHEST AWARD, JAMESTOWN EXPOSITION ,M-VL., TQTNK V' S VM I i Q If 'W . : . f . 2 A .I I - si, I -,J ,V I 51. . -we ,fr - X XI. I .J Q12 '- ff 4525 I -I I ' V351 . -I , We r,1.r 2 r'r'- I 55 1 'I , flrif A ' I ' ii I iii if ' iq ii . I, A If Q 's I' Q I ,of Sj qzf 1 fr ff 1 I1 iz? 7 fl I 9 'J White Mess Cape Overcoat Dress Uniform Blue Bless Uniform Service Uniform When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer TI-IE. I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER Printing Point Does Not Bob Up and Down Center at which the type is directed is at rest when impression is made pnlthj iiros sri.' "-' ,za :, mm.-L, . --KA F9323 if ' Wi' ' V' " C . 1 .1 -'Q in f v -- P 5???ZEh?grHS1s 1 X ' .y W ,A -M51 ,,..N-sn-.msvz i i n ,,,., , A Ball Bearingg Long Wearing In an L. C. Smith 81 Bros. Typewriter the spot on the paper which is to receive the type impression is stationary at the instant the type hits. The carriage does not bob up and downivvhen the shift is made to Write capitals. Why? Because the type is shifted-not the carriage. The only movement of the carriage is back and forth on its closely adjusted ball bearing runways-and this does not take place while the print is being made. There is no lifting of the carriage. This is one reason Why L. C. Smith 81 Bros. typevvriting is free from blurs and every letter in the right place. ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION L C. Smith 8: Bros. Typewriter Co Home Office and Factory SYRACUSE, N. Y. Branches in all Principal Cities Albany Branch ---- 57 Maiden Lane New York Branch ---- 311 Broadway 20 When writing to cl pl mention The Howitzer V 1wuwwnnnuunwwluumuwunuuwumunuumanwnuuwummmwrnwrunnummwnumwuxwnumwinmnunuunwnunwummwzuwuuuuInunumwvuunuunuumufunnunmuw I TI-IE HOWITZER ADVERTISER I DU PO I nnwunmwmummnwmmmm1wv1HIuv-wmu,:wruuwuuwu'uMV1+umm.v,mmw-w wwunwmv:-uwwww ,w mm ww W. W, ,Im W, w mx: IvuwwnwuIuwuwummwmuruu1wwuwwmvmuvuwnwwuwwnumwwuuufuuwxw1wwmu-ur4uminwwuwwrwumumumummumu T H E NA M E GUARANTEES -nwunnuummvmuumnummuummmmmummnmmnummunnnuumnummmnvunnuunumnnmwummmnmummmnmmmnummunmmunmu ' manwmmuruwumnunmmummuvwuwumwuwuwfuwmwnnwwnwuaunumuuwuvuunvvmxnuanxuxrumwmummmw RIFLE SMOKELESS DIVISION d E. I. Du Pont de Nemours Pow WILMINGTON, DEL. CI' When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzet TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER I ei I -' ' 'lf ' I , W-lf..ijlbzwNVUMQQIIQ I I - ' ' iw , it I in N .QM I jg w ,-'gy div' ', -'e f Q V, , I I F '- I .f 'f - - L . i"1S.eI'!F We - ive I .55 5591395 . '11, X . g .f GIBRALTAR" 'i PM 1 f : ti , , p ., . w .L .f!.,- F. LJ ,gg .Aga W V W . if" 4 , . E e ' ' f f-Wife ' -2 I , g,.-j.7gq,-fr-I I -- 5.-egg. ... -H ..:7 , H . , i .. . E 'lv """"f--f..2- -Zia-is-1. -' 1::I'Z.-,f1f?'-Pi '-hifi' ' ' , ..., 'se-11..-371 43, -Q., -, . :.A-:gm-, Q. .--em:-5--"' a I A12 'i'.'Ye"? ' " 5efiii m ' - .-.?'3U"' "'.,.5 J' .' -Kei " HPV e 1'l1 L X X , ,. I ,Q I - 1" Wi . ill P--F7 ia pr: e-2.-M ' - - ISSUCS 1fS 0 - Li' " 'w.,D,7f5'ii::'2?'195 :,'U+?i"':I' wi? "'l '-QI' ' ' ' -5G",'14?F . I ...uma . . 0 wwf- - . : . , ' .., i in L- - Hz,-2 and -- 2 Ord 1n ar I ,ife -- 1w.1ff.,+1..a .. . -L1 'J ini -451 es-- - . f as Well as UW ' H---m i .ni 1 J ' ' qefnwzfnfzvz 23,-,,,, I ff-W W f ii, I lfe ' , M flii'-zaif iiiw 'Iwi HH . . ,.: s i d d 'C' - ' riff ' www . ., n Owlnen i ii . . . U. S. A., at I REGUL R CIVILIAN NO EXTRA PREIVIIUIVIS, for any service, in time of War or peace, and NO RESTRICTIONS, excepting for service in the Aviation Corps. CLAIMS PAID BY TELEGRAPH Full information, with specimen policies furnished upon request. Q JAMES REYNOLDS, Special Agent, POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. The Prudential Insurance Company of America FOUNDED BY JOHN F. DRYDEN, PIONEER OF INDUSTIEKL INSURANCE IN AMERICA FORREST F. DRYDEN, PRESIDENT HOME OFFICE, NEWARK, N. J INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF NEW JERSEY ATTENTION! Everybody is invited to visit The Prudential Exhibit on Life Insurance and Public Welfare at ' the Panama-Pacific Exposition, San Francisco. . When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzef GTI-IE Howirzen ADVERTISER More by the Pair-Less by the Year Stetson Shoes have for many years stood the severe test of the West Point Cadet on two essential points: Service and Comfort. Stetsons contain only the highest grade of material and workmanship obtainable. The Stetson Shoe is made up for the Cadets according to West Point specifications, but, for the latest styles in Civilian Footwear, do not pass through New York without stopping at ' 7 coruandf street The Stetson Shops 5 East 42nd Street Also Cleveland, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh and Springfield, Mass. :: :: Agencies in all cities ' FACTORY AT SOUTH WEYMOUTH, MASS. ' 9' FEAST for the devotee of athletics is a visit to a Spalding store. Therein he can see and examine implements and Q,x.D'NGe accessories for every known fy Qp athletic sport. An expert 2 2, will take pleasure in show- ' ing him what the cham- 'lgq y' pions use in their respective Qrgfifjgff- lines. He ca n wield a " racket, swmg a golf club or a base ball bat, punch a bag or '4 do a stunt" on the gym apparattusg he can even take an imaginary trow ora one ofthe rowin machinesg in act, e can go through the manoeuvres of every form of athletic sport right in our store. If you cannot call at a Spaldiiiastore, then the next best thing is to se? ifor a Spalding catalogue. g A. G. SPALDING St BROS. 126-128 Nassau Street 520 Fifth Avenue ' NEW YORK CITY GEO. T. KEE INCORPORATED TAIL 0.12.9 1310 F Street. W Washington, D. C. When writing to adverti . .i-5 'sers, please mention The I-lowitzer 23 .QQ EW U9 m E ,L m P' 2, YA . 5, In 'W , , 4: -far? Q 'I 3 1' '.-2 X J , 'fl H 3 1' " TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER nummmunmmmunummummumulmnmummumnum:nnmuunnmm 7- Sencf for new illusfrafed catalogue IIIIImImm.IIImmmmmmmm mmm. IImmmImmmmm-mum When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER ,. liilmoooooooomll I ll llwooofwooofwl Q Pi , 5 , f T - Stanton 154.6-4.8 Broadway, New York QBetween -15th and 46th Sts. in Times Squurej - M EE,E it M .T EEEEEEE Xifulflilfljlllllllllllplxzllllil - Photographers to This Book and many other Colleges for " " the Season :' :' , , ,, , ,,..., ,, ,. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,, , , 4. T T ww lumix The School and College Department makes - available the best skilled artists and modern methods, and also assures promptness and 1: ':: accuracy in completion of Work 1: :z ll'lilliiirillillllllliilliilllllliilliiliilllilllrlllilllilll .lri-ll1-rr DMIJIQ .rl,.rrl1r,.r 'Jlllflllllmlf Studfog algo in rr,irlflrlvl 1ll1ll?1511llll11511111llill1llllllllllllllllllifl lrlflllyrryr llllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllll' Northampton, lvlass. South Hadley, Nlass. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Princeton, N. J. Lawrenceville, N. J. 'West Point, N. Y. ' Cornwall, N. Y. Hanover, N. H. Brooklyn, N. Y. When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer 25 TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER XA Vai?- Trade Mark Effdlbfj-rllffi Rfgirlerfd half a century James McCutCheon 35 Company Importers and Retailers of Fine Table Linens, Bed Linens, Towels, Bed Coverings, Men,s Hosiery, Neckwear, Shirts, Pajamas, Bath Robes, Sweaters, Gloves. Our custom Shirt Department is especially worthy of inspection. Fit and workmanship are guaranteed. We offer the largest range of shirtings in New York. Pure Linen Handkerchiefs a Specialty. I ' .Mail Order: receive our prompt attention Fifth Avenue, 34th and 33d Streets, New York allaeh ros. Hats, Haberdashery HART SCHAFFNER 85 MARX CL THI Broadway, just below Chambers St Broadway, Corner 29th St. Third Ave., Corner 122d St. 246-248 West 125th St. NEW YORK CITY 26 When wri cl l mention Th H ' TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER The Army Mutual Aid Association ORGANIZISDIS79 AN Association of more than 1700 Army Officers furnishing life insurance to its members at lowest rates consistent with se- curity. TOTAL AMOUNT PAID BENEFICIARIES . . 532,250,000.00 RESERVE Cpar value of bondsj ...... 440,000.00 FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS The Secretary Room 293, War Department, Washington, D. C. Edmund and CharlesRandolph lll Broadway, New York lklemberf of the Nrw York Stock I:'xcha1zge . ' W Investment Securities Stocks, Bonds, Cotton and Grain Bought and Sold Branch Olhce, 62 Market St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y, PETER I-I. TROY, Illmmgcr Peter B. Hayt 81 Co. .Merchant Tailorf Scotch cmd English . Suitings Main and Garden Streets Poughkeepsie, New York , IQVFFQ is , ,,,.1:i.. Q 51 Fl xQ,7l O- f . . K, , xsasff Made on Honor E. A. Armstrong Manufacturing Co. ,434--140 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago Opposite the Auditorium MAKERS or THE Finest Uniforms and Equipments FoR OFFICERS or THE ARMY Ccitalogue Frei, - When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer 27 THE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER Cable Address : gveu flw WARNUNICO "Ag 2 'ffaG Telephone mwwm gg? wmwmn 'THE.ARMY'AND NAVY The Warnock PREPARATORY SCHOOL f3T . OF CORRESPONDENCE g Uniform CO. ' Established isss 30 B1'O2ld S1ZI'eet,NeW YOrk,N.Y. . EVOEE CAPS UNIFORMS ..- jf 'figgg . ,A EQUIPMENT Preparation exclusively by correspondence f Highest Standard in the for WEST POINT and ANNAPOLIS. The U, S, Army U. S. Navy only correspondence school devoted exclu- 'I U. S. Nlarine Corps sively to this work. Our system saves time, 5QQE5f.E - . labor and expense. Percentage of success -351' Over Seventy five Years higher than that of resident schools. Our 3 'VV' 672. prompt attention to Orders by mail students pass at the head of the list and, 'l '5 - and goods safely Sem by Parcels what is more important, they graduate at or " 1 .fwgfl Postor Express anywhere. near the head of the class. If you are a .:'V, 2' Qllallfy and COFFCCUWSS 111 l'6gUl21' candidate with a capacity for work, we want if tion guaranteed. Correspondence you' Write for Catalogue' fx,-if + 155 solicited. Catalogue mailed upon 'Q request- W. MCLEES MEEK, PH. B. THEODORE NELSON, BS., LLB., ID. 19-21 West 31st StI'66t, Qglass of 1903, U. 5. N. A-D Between BROADWAY and FIFTH AVENUE ndrew Alexander DOWNTOWN: Oth Ave. Cor. 19th St. BETTER SORT fOr MEN, WOMEN, and CHILDREN 5118 Fifth Avenue NEW YORK Correspondence Ilzlelligffrzll-v Answered 28 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZELR ADVERTISER SAN I TA RY KLINTIZFAST FRUIT BOOT Grown in paper bags SOFT TOP and A S TI F F T OP iN ONE JW It 3 B I A Patented, Oct. ZS, I9I3 JAMES A. STAPLES NTarIborougli-on-I-Iuclson, N. Y. J- C- TEITZEL BOOT CO-9 Mak I JUNCTION CITY, KANS. U UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENTS U T T I V539 I 0 XYDTJ 0 R WASHINGTON R S S CI U ESTABLISHED 1851 I When writing to advertisers, please mention The I-Iowitzer Tl-IE. I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER Used by Uncle Sam's Expert Riflemen ,. S Nitro Powder Solvent 0. 9 MLVEA 2 N Rl ' ' ,Mi :mag AFWMAHUPPE X.,-'-,,-.f , , NITSIO -CD Q55 N99 W g S Averecuongm ' Nh 5 U 1 i'3'v2?i.'Ws1l51 x ' . nunsandRevaw- - 1 Pl ' mrosirmxywigl Q f, l W remnynxhereiz . sm. ' 12223-inn' ' aenlnnesnrwlf , P ' "l"u?-TEES? in . F nazi-ikzmnves I -. Eera,rnuxlpgaw ' eamnawi 'I' Q mnuaeisllhilbflll bmgftlwv nu I N IN I vqrnusnnilagl ' fi'.'l5Li7?Fw I I .ml ollgggg 5 0' noi mu Y 1 Trade-Mark Registered For Cleaning High Power CSpringlieldj Rifles, Shot Guns, Revolvers, and Fire Arms of all kinds A compound that will remove the residue of any high power powder, including Black Powder. It will prevent Rusting and Pitting in any climate. ijIThis compound will neutralize any residue, loosen metal foul- ing and leading that may be left in the barrel after cleaning The onl - Y Solvent that will remove Rust, Metal Fouling and Leading. For cleaning .22 cal. Rilies a d R l ' lc ' ' ' ' ' n evo vel s, and eeping them m good condition, it has no equal. 111 No. 9 is endorsed by the most prominent riflemen of America. Used by U. S. Rifle Teams, and at Buenos Ayres, Argentine. Samples will be sent on receipt of 5c. in stamps. No ritlemen or Quartermaster's Dept. should be without it. Sold by Hard- ware and Sporting Goods Dealers, and at Post Exchanges. FRANK A. HOPPE, Sole Manufacturer 1741 N. DARIEN STREET, PHILADELPHIA Maurice O'Keefe MEN's TAILOR Manor House Square YONKERS NEW YORK Specializes in imported suitings at . . 330.00 Samples and measure- ment blanks fm request. When writing to advertisers ,please mention The Howitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER Exclusive Designs In Woolens I For Spring Evening Dress Suits and the Tuxedo or Dinner Coat a Specialty CHARLES T. FOSTER rllerclzczizl Tailor 268 Main Street, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 3 In School or Army Ilgmwsmssn dmtymiwm M E best satisfied with M E LILLEY- M A D E M B Uniforms and E Equipment R . The M.c.Li11eyecO. COLUMBUS . OHIO GOERZ BINOCULARS are so well known in Zlze szrziice, that they need no advertisement except a reference to your fellow oflicers. You will find-them in use at every army.post of any im- portance. If you do not own one yourself you will he glad to bor- row one in an emergency. War conditions and restrictions have depleted our stock at present,but we shall import a full line, inclu- ding all the latest Goerz models, as soon as the trouble is over. C. P. Goetz American Optical Co. 317 East 34th Street, New York City -I. M. Moiuuso. Flumcis E. IVIITCHEL Morrison 5939 Mitchell, Inc. cUsroM ri-utoizs HABERDASHERS ITHACA NEW YORK TWO STORES - E. STATE AND AURORA STS. COLLEGE AVE. AND AUTOIVIOBILING . DRY'DEN ROAD ' APPAREL When writing to advertisers, please mention The I-Iowitzer 31 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER A Cal! from You Z..f C0ra'z'aIly Reqaertea' ESFIQQHBLISHED 1876 BY JOHN G. HAAS The Latert N oveltzkr za Evening Dress of the Finest Sack Suits at Moderate Cost ' i:vlS tr, I Guarantee Satisfaction Well Known to Army Lancagtef, Pa. Ofncers for the Past Thirty-nine years I304 F Street, N. VV. Washlngton, D T 3 THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER ' JZ ',,, 1 ' I . ENGINEERING Iv E Q fa INSTRUMENTS X TRANSITS Are the Recognized Standard in all , Q' P brunclie fth E I " P' f - .mf A LEVELS Sion. TllISeOexcellen1E2uO?3tl1IeTI' dlciiisn TAPES and construction insures accuracy lif t- lj and reliability under all Conditions ' 'Y ' RUDS of use. I h D - X, 1 PVK 'IIza'1IzIfaclzIrf and imjnorz a complete Zine of ' Fiflci Glafyff and Spy Glaffff of tha jivzmt quality. ' Consult our Catalogue. f1'2If5R'if,'fD, I, SI KEUFFEL 81 ESSER CO. .SIS Iliff S122 ST. LOUIS: Drawing Materials, Mathematical and MONTREAL 813 Locust Street Surveying. Instruments, Measuring. Tapes 5 Notre Dame St., W. NEW YORK: 127 Fulton Street General Oiice and Factories: I-IOBOKEN, N, J. SIGMUND EISNER AND OP MALT 5 nAoamAnW E Q gExtracts 'M IN fx FOR BAKERS' USE Manufactured by the I Malt-Diastase Co. K 79 Wall Street K New York 5 LABORATORIES - BROOKLYN, N. Y. E Free Booklet on Request xx QXQXWXT KHP' gk QI as Q S ONXQYXJS Q QS S +P RED BANKJNIEWJERSEY NEW YORK SALESROOMSI 103 FIFTH AVE. OFFICIAL NATIONAL OUTFITTER BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA When writ g t d t pl mention The Howitzer 33 34 When wr Tl-IE. I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER Why Not Buy A Established 1339 Crouch oi' Fitzgerald SUIT CASE -TRUNK - BAG gf - . . V . rf, . ' 1 if v . ggg a f gi v t f xlv Ask the Officers who use them. Trunks . ' sold twenty-five years ago still in use. ' Now made moisture and vermin proof ' . ' ,Lf for use in the tropics. Finished in FIBRE, Iii The -f ' STEEL, LEATHER and Canvas. NEW YORK STORES 154 FIFTH AVENUE 14 WEST 40th STREET 177 BROADWAY N. W. Corner 20th Street Opp. New York Public Library Above Cortlandt Street Another Original Kool-age .. . ' ., e BORSUMS Creation is the s B SUMSJ 1' 6 6 0 e , , Kool.-AGE TOP UNDERSHIRT PutZ'Llquld 'rue oNi.v PnAcTucAL 'l, 5 L Material-Absorbent Rice Cloth -DESCRlPTlON- The Original and only So designed as to combine the appearance of i f Genuine a White Negligee Shirt with the Usefulness, Kool- ' ness. Freedom and Komfort of an Undershirt. RED May be worn "low neck style" under Blouses or - 4 -r .X BQRSUNPS any style collarg soft or starched, may be at- fl cLTJ'5JJ'3HffS'Z'1fs H 77 tached for wear with Ci- ' L"'d"""'L p vilian Klothes. "Half - New UTZNEQSUA I , sleeves only". In ordering state neck-size only, XR n5gqgg,gg::,.oS For auhane Clfaflulligr PRICE 953 EACH " s9,535.i'!.C1FF...f--- Scouring, Polishing Order a sample garment NOW f During the warm days, a good shirt gor all out- 6 H o -door sports. Witha single thickne s here is ', ' ' two garments in one. onderful Llquld D , . ONDERFU - . . h Q lrlllgl- - E JR Polish SUE-EESSUR TO HATCH, Sz. KUULAGE llq l BORSUM BROS' NORFOLK, VIRGINIA P--w New York City New York WHITE iting to advertisers, please mention The I-lowitzer THE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER 1 IinnluuminmuInnminnuuinnmunnmununinnunnnuminmummuuummll men everywhere, who dress with if P' j ,, With the other fellows '- Young Ja n proper discrimination, WEAR . e 'WE BETTER MADE .7211 .Wars yopular jbriees YOUNG BROTHERS, 605-607-609 Broadway, New 'York Agencies Everywhere I. .tm School 4 is .4:- , xi WASHINGTON, D. c. T :',, 1-3.6 A school of the highest A efficiency-devoted exclu- sively to the preparation fi . 4 of candidates for West Point and Annapolis. ll Both cadet Prichard and Cadet Merillat received preliminary preparation at ,' ,A iff. 1 432,,i a,,,. ' ' ' ' . this school. For catalogue address Q PRICHARD h MERILLAT Captain Football, 1915 B' Captain Baseball. 1915 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer 35 Qizl Ll TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER ll X Illl refer i Q llllln a n lllllll 7 V 5. l X Fava f , X X I Ex f . J :Z E umm- ,'- LQLJ? j Zjigilllllllllllllll iQ 'w,,4ff,,, Q,,.g.xy 1.1 4q,- fwf 1 A QWNX 4, x fm lnnqmmlml C 5 . , , 1 -5 Q -a . kzfiff iir Young Men's Hats for every Occasion-exclusive styles orig- inated by Knox-Young Menas Hats Wlth 1nd1v1dual1ty. 452 Fifth Avenue at 40th Street 161 Broadway Singer Building and at leading Hatter: ezferywhfrf EE:!!IIIlMlIIlI!!I " 36 When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER ' Q46 .gg IPHi Iri IH1IliNHzMU4lilHiiWiW!LhIIIilIIfIIWIiiIIisIILIIMIIIIIIMIIHQWIWHNWIHIlHi'WlWM HI W HI WIQMHIMEMUUNIWH Th WNGHINHU WNNW'WWWINI I13IIII II?W1HilW?NVHINIWWIII11 IIiNIII II,II IHHNNMNW3INA1INI?IIIPIIIIUIIIIIi1INI1IIMIIIiiIHIIIIIIEiIIi?NINIIIIWIE1IIiIIIlINIEi1IP1H?lINIWiW!HIi !VWNIHWMNII ISAAC H. BLANCHARD COMPANY- PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHERS ENGRAVERS AND BINDERS PRINTERS OF THE WEST POINT HOWITZER SPECIALISTS IN THE DESIGNING AND MANUFACTURING OF 5 SCHOOL AND COLLEGE YEAR BOOKS D 418-5126 West Twenty-jffth Street 2 New York H A Q IQ? IHIlillliliikliHHIPMNIMIHHHIIJIHIUIIMHIHHHNIHHHPilMIIIVIHIIJHIIHIUHHHHH!NHIImIHHI!IINEINIlIHHHHH!NilIIINIlIHHHHillHHNWNHHNIHIlIIINIIHIIIIIHIHHHHHHIHHIIlHHHHIIIHHIIINHHIIIHHH1HHIHHHHHIllHHHH!HHH1NI1IHHHHH!HHIIIHIlNIHHHIIHHIIHHIIMIIIWdH1NIIHIHIIHIIIHHHIHIIHIIHIMIHHIHIUIIINIHVIHIHUHHHIIIHIHHHIIHIHHNIIHIHHHIIHIIlI ' Whenwri' d ' 1 tl Th H 'f ' 37 , TI-IE. I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER MMEYER NEW YORK Headquarters for Complete Outfits of Foot- wear for the Army M'ERCHANDISE SENT TO ANY PART OF THE WORLD Our riding boots are positively in a class by themselves. No manufacturer in the country has given as inuch attention to making this class of incrclxandise as "Cammeyer." I-'urtherinore,our riding boots are soltl at the lowest prices. These boots are made of the finest leathers, with hand-sewed welt soles. Tan CU. S. AJ. . .......... 516.00 Black CU. S. AJ, ....... . . . 16.00 Mahogany Colored Horse- hide .............. .... 25.00 Special Calf Measurements on Boots, additional. . 2.00 '5.I:F:,. Catalogue of Men,s, Women's and Children's 'VKX Shoes on Request U. S. A. Puttee X . wg 'F i x Regulation A warnw-an Army xt. U. s. A. Blucher RF. --1' 2, . 1'ji3bf-'Miz , E Boot . I cg f -. Sen t, f1r85f:.w ar ,Q Q '-W."":v.,,,L 'imr-1 41 1 gilhi, - ' 1 'eff-Q-- E t ,al 51 wZQgKiiQ,:u, gf, tg 0 A V-35Q.,x.,- : ,.::ii . r-T539 35561 5355?-i'r" L - This is a shoe which is specially con- :' structed to stand the hardest kind of wear. The famous "Cammeyer" buckle- strap and staple puttee leggings, made in tan and black cowhitle leather and genuine imported pigskin leather at prices which defy competi- tl0ll. Genuine Pigskin CTan or Blackb ..... , ......... S6.00 Made ofstrong tan leather, oak tan sole, with a low, rlat heel, patented English back- stay, to stand legging wear, on a model which is great for marching purposes. A shoe for all inen to wear with complete satisfactiong a shoe to satisfy everyone. Style 1325, Tan Norwegian Calf ....................... S6.00 Style 902, Tan Stuffed Leather 4.00 HE Soft Leg riding boot, which was first introduced hy "Cammei-er." has inet with a very large success. its use bv ofiicers of the- Army and a constantly growing public has demonstrated the correctness ol' this model. The boot tits correctly and ns appearance is excellent. Black Fre-nelu Calf: ..................... ........ .... B l 8.00 Fine llussm Caliskxu ...,.,,,..............,................ 18.00 Mahognny Colored llorsehide ............................ 25.00 A Full Line of White Buck and Canvas Shoes and Oxfords for Tropical Wear, also Patent Leather and Dull Leather Pumps for Dress and Street Wear. 6th Ave' 381 Fifth Ave and Stamped on pta mbgwe 20th St' S1109 11193115 35th sep erit tandard 0 NEW YORK When wrifng to advertisers, please mention The I-iowitzer Tl-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER " NOTHING SUCCEEDS LIKE SUCCESS." The Keystone to the lowering of the increasing cost of living' is THE ARMY and 'Avv oo-OPERATI E oo. The Department Store of the Services-carrying the needed articles required by Army and Navy Officers and their families. A company composed of over Eve thousand officers of the Army, Navy and U. S. M. C., banded together for the sole purpose ' ' of obtaining the BEST at the lowest prices. The 250,000 catalogue brings to your door the "W0rZd'5 Banff' Our Uniform Department has grown to be the largest Custom Uniform House in the United States-operated under one roof under . the supervision of experienced military tailors. The Civilian Custom Clothing Department is producing up-to-date clothes at prices extremely reasonable considering the quality. Sack Suits range from 528.50 to350.00 and are subject to the usual IOWQ stockholders' discount. All garments made on the wonderful Apollo form of which we have the exclusive control-an ingenious device of specially prepared paper, moulded to your form-doing away with tiresome fittings and from which you may order from anywhere in the world with the certainty of having absolutely perfect fitting garments. . The Discount Department through which you can buy from leading retail stores is in operation. Write us for latest list of stores giving discounts. ' i ' x Store and Clothing Plant: DEPARTMENTS: Phiiigfipsfiiftmd Street Store: UNIFORMS RAINCOATS HOUSEHOLD GOODS Wafgsirlfgilsgg: W. EQUIPMENTS I WILLOW FURNITURE RUGS New Y01'k SWK!! 16 East 42nd Street PUTTEE LEGGINS HABERDASHERY STETSON HATS TWO mmutts from Hotel Astor Offi : MILLS WEB FABRICS TRUNKS CANDY sancrimacisco, pai. - Chronicle Building STETSON SHOES LEATHER GOODS CIGARS AND Resident Salesman: Boston, Mass., 14 Forrest St. CUSTOM CLOTHING NOVELTIES CIGARETTES Winthrop Beach, Mass. When writing to advertisers, please mention The I-lowitzer 39 TI-IE I-IOWITZER ADVERTISER "Weighs only 7 lbs." THEETHERPSFER Webster's New International Dictionary It is a real pleasure to use The Supreme Authority in this new and convenient edition- A delighted purchaser writes: "The volume is so flexible, so portable, so agreeable, so readable that looking up a word has lost all its terror." ZVZ inches of shelf room hold this wonderfully compact storehouse ofauthentic information. Only half as thick, only half as heavy as the Regular Edition. Printed on expensive, Us " Y PT??" U: ,-Wm, fl- . N mes n 11cm ,, Jaw? his? I H ""fm. mm " M , rf' .N ,. -ef " ,, 1-:aw I, - -- 1 . 1 F, I ,jx h - eff!! :G "i" "7-Milf ' -- p 2.-wi- - if--iaiiiz .. l l? . 2 2-1 -,'1- I .:':. VEB 'lr X iff, f s ms, E H, I W Ew Y' Inns 4 A .f nfffn'-,fi .1 ywoml ss iwgffgxf i ,J V 4' 5 I ll T 'nn ' 4- 1 I E Il m .4 ul 5 1 uk E Era pil ng V. "1 Ill v " I , CEU, H 'Weimar 5 'll w E 2, ,i Kszmms Il Nunn, ' rv tj 1 , 1, 5 1 99 lm A - .1 M- ff: , I. ,iw 3 I , , CNS :fi ' .3 ,Q 3 E V " 1-1 "T 1 . ,,v, H , rf -df' 5 6 Q, 'i' -- M.: 4 ' """ thin, strong, opaque, India paper. 400,000 Vocabulary Terms. 2700 Pages. Over 6000 Illustrations. Colored Plates. The only dictionary with the Divided Page. The type matter is equivalent to that of a 15-volume encyclopedia. More Scholarly, Accurate, Convenient and Authoritative than any other English Dictionary. Maj. Gen. Leonard Wood, Ex-Chief of Staj, Wvar D5'jJa1'imf1zt. "I End the New International most satis- factory. It is a truly monumental work and one ofthe greatest valuef' PUZZLING WAR WORDS as Landsturm, Contra- band, Belligeren t, Batum, Blockade, Flanders, Moratorium, Transylvania, and thou- sands of others are clearly dehned or located in the Webster's New Inter- national. V YVRITE for specimen pages oi both India-Paper and Regular Editions. Mention Thx Hofvilzfr and receive FREE a useful set of Pocket Niaps' G. St C. MERRIAM COMPANY - - SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Q: T h e W e s t .Q Point Hotel Export and Domestic . Open The Throughout the Francis T. Witte Hardware a Company Year 106 Chambers Street TERMS 5350 PER DAY New York Write for Weekly Rates Phone, 6015 Barclay I When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer THE HOWITZER ADVERTISER Eugene C. Lewis Company T BO0Z2bz'mz'z'ng 291 All Styles T CLCTH, LEATHER, FINE PANIPHLET WORK JOBBING A A FINE LEATHER BINDINGS IN ANY QUANTITY 214-218 William Street, New York TELEPHONE, BEEKMAN 4051-4052 A V -V YQ?-. qt- W .. When writing to advertisers, please mention The Howitzer 41


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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

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

1914

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

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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