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

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 426

 

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1920 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1920 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 426 of the 1920 volume:

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GANOE, INFANTRY, Adjutant of the Military Academy and the Post, Secretary of the Aeaclemic Board, '07-No. 52. FIRST LIEUTENANT PITT F. CARL, FIELD ARTILLERY, Assistant and Personal Ad jutant,' Intelligence Oficer. LIEUTENANT COLONEL EDWARD J. TIMBERLAKE, COAST ARTILLERY CQRPS, Quartermasterj Disbursing and Constructing Quartermaster at the Military Academyg Supply Ojicerg vQ3'N0. Io. CAPTAIN HERBERT Ei MARSHBURN, INFANTRY, Treas- urer of the Military Academyg Quartermaster and Com- missary for the Corps of Cacletsg 'Io-No. 49. COLONEL FREDERICK P. REYNOLDS, MEDICAL CORPS, Surgeon. 4 OFFICERS ON DUTY AT HEADQUARTERS U. S. M. A.. COLOINIEL EARNEST GRAVES, CORPS OF ENGINEERSQ 05- 0, 2. MAJOR FRANK B. WATSON, INFANTRY, Assistant to Constructing Quartermasterg '95-No. 49. MAJOR GEORGE D. ARROWSMITH, INFANTRY, Assistant to Quartermaster. MAJOR LOUIS A. MERILLAT, JR., INFANTRYQ '15-No. Q3 MAJOR CLAUDE F. CURTIS, QUARTERMASTER CORPS, Assistant to Quartermaster. CAPTAIN CHARLES D. DALY, FIELD ART-ILLERY, Assist- ant to Quartermasterg '05-No. 46. CAPTAIN RODNEY H SMITH, QUARTERMASTER CORPS, Assistant to Quartermasterj '08-No. 24. CAPTAIN PHILIP HAYES, FIELD ARTILLERY, Post Ex- change Ojicerp 'og-No. 40. eight CAPTAIN BENJAMIN F. HOGE, CAVALRYQ '14-No. 95. CAPTAIN REIEE H. HANNUM, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, Assistant io Quartermaster. CAPTAIN CLEYTON E. WHEAT, U. S. A., Chaplain. FIRST LIEUTENANT JOHN J. MCEWAN, TNFANTRY, Assistant to Quartermasterg '17.-No. 68. FIRST LIEUTENANT LAWRENCE MCC. JONES, FIELD ARTILLERYQ I8-No. 34. FIRST LIEUTENANT PHILIP EGNER, U. S. A., Teacher of Music. SECOND LIEUTENANT ARTHUR W. PETERSON, QUARTER- MASTER CORPS, Assistant to Treasurer. . JAMES E. RUNCIE, FIRST LIEUTENANT U. S. A., retired, Librarian. FREDERICK C. MAYER, Organist and Choirmaster. COL. CHADLAIN WHEAT V CAPT CAPT: Iam S. 1 f ff I if fr . V . E I I 2 L' fra , ' O -Z C 1 l ITT xr' 'L Z' :ln I 1: 'X-X W I h A I, .I N 3? S I .. fi ff 1671 DEPARTME OF TACT I CS COMMANDANT OF CADETS ' LIEUTENANT COLONEL ROBERT M. DANFORD, U. S. ARMY tCaptain Ficld Artilleryy Cadet, '01-'Ot-No. 33. ' INSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN ARCHIBALD V. ARNOLD, FIELD ARTILLERY, Assistant to tluz Cornrnandant of Callcts, Commanding Company of Cadctsg '11-No. 60. CAPTAIN EDWVIN BUTcHER, INFANTRY, Senior Assistant Instructor of Infantry Tactics, Commanding-Battalion of Cadets, Commanding Company of Cadetsg '04-No. 62. CAPTAIN CHARLES F. THOLIPSON, INFANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Com- manding Battalion of Cadctsg '04-No. 79. CAPTAIN HIIGH L. VVALTI-TALL, INI-'AN1-RY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Commanding Battalion of Cadets: '04-No. 123. CAPTAAJN LEWIS BROWN, J R., CAVALRY, Senior Assistant Instructor of Cacalry Tactics: '01-I o. 35. CAFTAIN JACOB L. DEVERS. FIELD ARTILLERY. Senior Assistant Instructor of Field Artillery Tact'ics,' '09-No. 39. CAPTAIN -CHARLES IHINES, CoAsT ARTILLERY CORPS, Senior Assistant Instructor of Coast A illcry Tactics' '10-No 50 rt , I . . DCIAJOR HERMAN J. KOEHLER, U. S. ARIIIY, Master of thc Sword, Instructor of Military Gymnastics and Physical Culture. CAPTAIN SIMON B. BUCKNER, JR., INFANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Com- manding Company of Cadctsg '08-No. 58. CAPTAIN JOHN K. BROWN, CAIIALRY, Assistant Instructor of Tacticsg '08-No. 59. CAPTAIN CHARLES H. BONESTEEL, INFANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Com- manding Company of Cadets: '08-No. 61. CAPTAIN RICHARD D.NEWAIAN, CAvALRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics: '08-No. 62. CAPTAIN JOIIN E. HATCH, FIELD ARTILLERY, Assistant Instructor of Tacticsg '11- No. 20. ' CAPTAIN HARR1' J. KEELE1', INPANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Commanding Company of Carlctsg '11-No. 21. - CAPTAIN JOHN L. HOAIER, COAST ARTILLERI' CORPS, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Commanding Company of Cadctsg '11-No. 72. . CAPTAIN WILLIS D. CRITTENIIERGER, CAV.-XLRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics: 12-No. 24. ' CAPTAIN DOIIGLASS T. GREENE, INFANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Com- manding Company of Callctsg '12-No. 41. ICIAPTAIN PAUL W. NEWGARDEN, INFANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tacticsg '12- U. 71, ' CAPTAIN STUART C. MACDONALD, INFANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics Com- manding Company of Cadctsg '15-No. 100. CAPTAIN VERNON E. PRICHARD, INFANTRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Com- manding Company of Cactctsg '15-No. 13.7. FIAPTAIN STANLEY E. REINIIARDT, FIELD ARTILLERY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics: 16-No. 1. EIRST LIEUTENANT LAWRENCE B. MEACIIAM, CAVALRY, Assistant Instructor of Tac- tics, '17-No. 77. FIRST LIEUTENANT GEOJICE V. POPE,'INFANTH.Y, .Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Assistant Instructor of Military Gymnastics and Physical Culture. SECOND LIEUTENANT ELNIER Q. OLIPHANT, CAVALRY, Assistant Instructor of Tactics, Assistant Instructor of Itlilitary Gymastics and Physical C'ultnre,' l19-No. 96. CIVILIAN INSTRUCTORS TIIOINIAS JENKINS CJu1y 5, 190653 Fencing and Military Gymastics. FRANCIS DOHS CJuIy 1, 1914Jg Fencing and Military Gymnastics. J. M. GELAS CFeb. 1, 191655 Fencing and Illilitary Gymnastics. WILLIAM J. CAVANAUGH tJune 14, 191833 Fencing and Military Gymnastics. s COPYRIGHT IQlO THE I-IQWITZER BOARDH EAKER, JONES HAusAuER,lNc BUFFALO N.Y. . X . L- A QA, l ' 1 'v X H Y TX' ,' EOREWORD , WERE THE LINK, THE ERAIL GRAY THREAD, CONNECTING THE OLD WITH THE NEW. WE WERE OF THE CORPS UNDER THE OLD REGIME. WE WERE THE CORPS WHEN PERIL WAS NEAR. WE SURVIVED-WHEN THE WAR CLOUDS LIETED, WE STOOD ON THE OTHER SHORE. I OUR TASK WAS GREAT, BUT OUR IDEALS WERE HIGH, TO TRANSMIT AND PERPETU- ATE THE CUSTOMS OF A CENTURY TOLD- TO JUSTIFY THEIR EXISTENCE IN THE EYES OF THE NATION. ' THAT THROUGH THE PAGES OE THIS VOLUIVIE, THOSE MONTHS OF GREATEST RESPONSI- BILITY MAY NOT BE FORGOTTENg THAT THE POND MEMORIES OF OUR DAYS 'IN GRAY MAY BE RECALLED TO US IN OUR SERVICE TO OUR LAND, HAS BEEN THE HOPE OF THE EDITORS. 4 En Ihr mrmurg uf nur late helnuvh Qlnmmanhani Glnlunvl :UP115 Iguggr I - l DEPARTMENT OE NATURAL AND EXPERI- MENTAL PHILOSOPHY ' PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT COLONEL CLIETON C. CARTER Cadet U. S. M. A. fl w I X f ff 'I i . . . . ' . -gr ..v..-.1 1 --f .f- "1 -.f---..-vi-f:J.-,I Og- OO, appointed from Kentucky, graduated NO. zIg znd Lieu- - ' K : - ' :St -.f'?f tenant Oth Artillery, 'Ogg ISt Lieutenant, YOIQ Captain, 'O43 General Staff, 'II-'12, Adjutant U. S. M. A., 115, Professor of Philosophy U. S. M. A.,'I8. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CAPTAIN EUGENE R. I-IOUSEI-IOLDER, INFANTRY, '07-No. 49. I NSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN WALTER K. DUNN, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, 'IO- 1 " . NO- 53- , CAPTAIN THOMPSON LAWRENCE, INFANTRY, '11-No. Io. CAPTAIN JAMES A. DORST, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, '13-No. 8. CAPTAIN JOHN P. DEAN, CORPS OI? ENGINEERS, 'IO-No. I. CAPTAIN LELAND I-I. I-IEWITT, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, 'IQ-NO. O i 'V . 5 '::" f. . r. . ,-J. .,:. S a S M, , SSX Hi? lf' ' -.,v A-4 I. . I A . ., .,.,.,,,,, .- I, ,I . Q., ,-- AI A f-xp . . "'T..igfg,? z,j -S 11. . 1 41-1P '? asm, ' ' A ' '. ' - gal' ,f:gig', a'?E'1- i ' .1 . ' ' I - f' .1 W- L." .4 . .I J. , ,E..-. .f . '. 51 t' -s..A.- - ,iii . " 1 "-f 4:-.-- nr:-. ,"f1iLSfif - -f F fz1.A. 4- .234 I KF fig ft , 3 'Q 4lr:'1,'-Alfa .rleven 1 5 V' ..., , 3 . 7 'I .a'aLl'4:- '0- ,. . Il ,Q I' I BS I V Tx HT- , S22i4.s:9TA:, .. H -A,-I. ,.,,,,,.. Mu? . .. .:5?S.,. ., ..:-"- 3.4523 JE?" .. .... rm: 55 . A . Aififv.. w I-. . fgivy -I . -124-IFE , . . I .jf ' 233' 'Wax' R54 I Y-Xa "" , . JPN' . ..,cLf'r'r: : 1v2.N:'7 1 L11 i, :Z-' --vu... . ,...:f:'L L.. 3- :.I".11i'E5S1 I ,sm ' '9I?-H1- 'IQ WAS'-E1 , P.. .3 Wy? PGI' V' .LAI I . ,, 415, 117 A'- '3 Iffrgd n'v't.u1P:- Al" ' f,.:I?S:i,g:- 1.7, gg. l , .rf P If I 3 .,L,i'1','j -'ami' if., ' ' """'h :+fES?SI,g,w' l y 2. X I ' H 12 -A I K gi Jin 'X f X V2 f fr I 1 .uw A Af. ca: F. X . ' .1 .J Q 1 R A 5531? S-S 1 ,sz 1 .4 . -r-.1 .... A -K Y . f"'fX ' .4 I ll 'I ..p . I I I .1 I AMP ' fb I I I I HMW, u DEPARTME T OF MATHEMATICS PROFESSOR COLONEL CHARLES P. EGIIOLS, Cadet U. S. M. A., '87-'91g appointed from Alabama, graduated No. 3: Instructor of Mathematics U. S. M. A., '94, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, '97g Associate Professor of Mathematics, '98, Professor of iVIatheInatics, '98g Professor of Mathematics, '04. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CAPTAIN FRANCIS K. NEWGOMER, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, '13-Na. 1. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CAPTAIN CURTIS H. NANCE, FIELD ARTILLERI: '11-No. 7. ' INSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN TNILLIAM H. W. XVOUNGS, CAVALRTQ '12-No. 15. CAPTAIN KARL C. GREENXVALD, FIELD ARTILLERYQ '12-No. 19. CAPTAIN RICHAKRD E. ANDERSON, FIELD ARTILLERYQ '12-No. 21. CAPTAIN4 RAYBIOND V. CRAMER, COAST ARTILLERY CORPSQ '12-No. 24. CAPTAIN CARLOS BREWER, FIELD IXRTILLERYQ '13-No. 15. I CAPTAIN THOBURN K. BROWN, CAVALRYQ 'IJ-No. 33. CAPTAIN CHARLES A. ROSS, INFANTRYQ '13-No. 40. CAPTAIN JOHN C. VVYETH, FIELD ARTILLERIQ '14-No. 18. CAPTAIN CEDRIO W. LEWIS, INFANTRYQ '14-No. JJ. CAPTAIN EDWIN A. BETHEL, CORPS OF ENGINEERS1 '15-Nu. 12. CAPTAIN DWIGHT F. JOIINS, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, '16-No. 6. CAPTAIN DEAN HUDNUTT, FIELD ARTILLERYQ '16-No. 15. CAPTAIN JESSE F. T.XRPLEY, JR., FIELD ARTILLERYQ '16-No. 18. CAPTAIN ROBERT A. SIIARRAR, CORPS OF ENGINEEHSQ '16-No. 19. CAPTAIN XVILLIAM SPENCE, FIELD ARTILLERYQ 316-Na. 45. CAPTAIN HARRIS JONES, CORPS OF ENGINEERS: '17'-No. 1. CAPTAIN CLARK KITTRELL, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, '17-No. 10. CAPTAIN WILLIS E. TEALE, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, ,17-No. 8. CAPTAIN FRANCIS A. ENGLEIIART, COAST :ARTILLERY CORPS, '13-No. 18. CAPTAIN THOMAS H. REES, JR., CAvALRI'g '14-No. 46. CAPTAIN JOSEPH M. TULLT, CAvALRYg '16-No. 65. CAPTAIN JOHN F. KPKHLE, COAST ARTILLERI' CORPS, '15-No. 47. CAPTAIN CLARENCE B. LINDNER, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, '15-Na. 50. FIRST LIEUTENANT ROBERT M. BAT!-IURST, FIELD ARTILLERY, '17-No. 5. FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES K. TULLY, FIELD :XRTILLERYQ '17-No. 15. FIRST LIEDTENANT JAMES L. GUION, FIELD ARTILLERI: '17-No. 20. FIRST LIEUTENANT LTMAN L. PARKS, INEANTRISQ '17-No. 24. FIRST LIEUTENANT SOLOMON F. CLARK, FIELD ARTILLERYQ '17'-No. 96. FIRST LIEUTENANT JOHN T. RIURRAY, INPANTRI: '17-No. QS FIRST LIEUTENANT HERAIIXN V. XVAGNER, COAST IXRTILLERY CORPSQ '18-No. FLRST LIEUTENANT PHILIP S. DAY, COAST ARTILLERI' CORPSQ '18-Na. 26. FIRST LIEUTENANT HENRY A. BARBER, JR., INFANTRYQ '18-Na. FIRST LIEUTENANT THOMAS J. HEAvEI', CAVALRYQ 'IS-No. 57. FIRST LIEUTENANT JOSHUA A. STANSEL, CAvALRI'g '18-No. 63. FIRST LIEUTENANT FRANK E. BERTHOLET, CAvALRI'g '18-Na. 77. FIRST LIEUTENANT PATRICK H. TIMOTHY, JR.. CORPS OF ENGINEERS1 T19-No. 2. FIRST LIEUTENANT PRESTON W. SMITH, CORPS OF ENGINEERS: '19-No. 11. FIRST LIEUTENANT CHARLES F. BAISH, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, '19-No. 17. FIRST LIEUTENANT JAMES M. YOUNG, CORPS OF ENGINEERSQ '19-No. 23. DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY, MINERAL- OCY AND CEOLOCY PROFESSOR COLONEL WIRT ROBINSON, Cadet U. S. M. A., '83-'87, appointed from Virginia, No, Og znd Lieutenant 4th Artillery, '87, ISI Lieu- tenant, 'Q3Q Captain, 'Org Major, V075 Lieutenant Colonel, 'IIQ Professor of Chemistry' U. S. M. A., 'II. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CAPTAIN ALEXANDER C. PENDLETON, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, '06-No. 24. INSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN DAVID MCL. CRAWFORD, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, 'I21NO. 16. CAPTAIN JAMES N. PEALE, INFANTRY, '13-No. 48. CAPTAIN LA RI-IETT L. STUART, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, '14- N0. 22. CAPTAIN HUGH MITCHELL, CAVALRY, '16-No. 69. FIRST LIEUTENANT THOMAS PHILLIPS, INFANTRY. 1 i I I 4 fourteen DEPARTME T OF DRAWING ' ' PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT COLONEL EDWIN R. STUART, Cadet U. S. M. A., 'oz-'oog appointed from West Virginiag No. IQ additional znd Lieutenant of Engineers, 'oog znd Lieutenant, 'o8g Captain, 'o4g Major, 'ogg Professor of Drawing U. S. M. A., '1I. , ASSISTANT PROFESSOR CAPTAIN RAY L. AVERY, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, 'o8-No. 45. ' INSTRUCTORS CAPTAIN PHILIP S. GAGE, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, 'og-No. 67. CAPTAIN ELMER F. RICE, INFANTRY, '07-No. 53. CAPTAIN FRANCIS R. KERR, INFANTRY, 'I4'NO. 75. CAPTAIN LOUIS E. HIBBS, FIELD ARTILLERY, 'I6-No. 16. CAPTAIN FRED B. INGLIS, INFANTRY, '16-Noi 48. CAPTAIN ROBERT W. STRONG, CAVALRY, '15-No. 79. DEPARTME T OF MGDER LANG AGES i PROFESSOR COLONEL CORNELIS DE W. WILLCOX, Cadet U. S. M. A., '81-'85 appointed from Georgia, NO. 43 znd Lieutenant, znd Artillery '85g ISC Lieutenant, 'oig Captain, 4th Artillery, 'Oog Major, Artillery, '07, Professor of Maclern Languages U. S. M. A., '10, ASSISTANT PROFESSORS Wllfllllll WI 'lil lllllml' I I,I'1,':,l' !1I1,l31!!l!,FI, CAPTAIN WILLIAM E. MORRISON, INFANTRYQ '06-No. 52. .lgIII'M:lINllllIlIll 'Ill' ,ll Ml, 1 li ,HQ 1 Im: Y, II-I I . .1 I CAPTAIN REGINALD B. COCROFT, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS A 'll llil llliiwhlili MII-llllljll 3 '10-NO. 20. P ll 1. Illlw . lil If- I1 I ?II'llIIII.II1f Mhllli l' I f . ll INSTRUOTORS N i A A' ' ff P CAPTAIN FRANCIS I-l. FORBES, INFANTRYQ '14-NO. 80. 3 j-2 7 5 IQ CAPTAIN JOI-IN W. RAFFERTY, FIELD ARTILLERY, '16-No. 46. I I 'M CAPTAIN ADAM E. POTTS, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, '14-NO. 78. fggkmcg A CAPTAIN WILLIS M. CHAPIN, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, 16- NU- 47- - FIRST LIEUTENANT GEORGE D. WAHL, FIELD ARTILLERY, II7-' Q FIRST LIEUTENANT MATTI-IEW B. RIDGEWAY, INEANTRYQ '17- No. 56. FIRST LIEUTENANT WILLIAM K. HARRISON, jR,, CAVALRY, 17- I NO- li I A L CIVILIAN INSTRUCTORS A, I LOUIS VAUTHIER Cin FrenchD,' ,JOSE M. ASENSIO Cin Spanishjg C' 5 .J JEAN,C. GAUTHIER Cin Frenchj. A xg qi! x 1 5 1 x. J HQ iam? 0 f fx f' 1 S Amqfijjr ! ff Elfi My Q X II .I I :J f f U' f EB L 0 'f"3f,Af ' N 'La :rx f4'fh'f"'-fmffx I aa-. 11.-Qian:-.fm . -. szffaam MA A I tw-A iq I,-'J' 'fre-:,gh:2n451 xH':::'f4?32"-- .1:wwS4.I5..'5D' .zaffxiu 'Iv' '-mu'ITIS?-?fi5.f,'..AjfC-Ss. ag, ,. . .Lf 21: "G1""1BQf wi:-"'5-EI: - 1- ' 'rd' : . ' fl . .ff N: I gf ..5z':.r if QT , . F -'rv .11 ., - - - rrc'1f:v - Ng ffy...q:f,4,.I,-:, - Y - 1 , ' 5 , -' fI?.1:3Z?'?..'r'gigg-Erin, -- l 12, Q . . - S -I Pr nt - .. -swf? - wiv f L- wkixaeeggffj-,-g:S:fe, A 'N Af. . . fri' 'vr::.3y-Lg!,.1ffmfpP., ,y 45 1' . , -' 1-A' - mgv:fz5gpx.,,a. , ' - -.. . . .Alf-,uiwriiy ' 'A,f?s: '.- . I -fl ' "'n"Q:1:I4I 5 4 'I' - -- ' ' . .15 ' 575 "WL-'?':f.L1F "i-Iv , Y :Ry . dag, NEIRMQSIH .1 LW7' QA Nl ' Ig. -fix: 'rI"' A .Af'S I fl1MW, flewz 1 mu, if ll 1' 'ff' U ll A 1 l I l It lf if Ir I J El g i .i 1 3 X I . 4, I ll YM , I I. I l N f f'Ei qv:. A fig S , f . I . . .f l 55 55 2 l .. ..f .l, 6 uf 'S 4 T 1?jX,,i f if -' .- ing . Agggapapaf--.p,ImA 'i Ig f. -1-av. jfagglf ,,-'- 'f 4 . eff vw-A Vw ifaffwffwif .-4.53 i Sf A. -f . A - ..'. 49.4. Q Q.. 1--.iw . ' Il 'Q ,, Y I star-542421 L: 1-'JFS' .1 ' - ..... f-'i4':5:"'Lf aff: -ua.. .Sq -.naar 3. 15, "aff:-, V. 5. 1 .If rgfelqae Maman .fri W- 1+iw1::il'f5 " M mgftfagg 1 -. may f 5 ...fA5.w11 124149 - X fi,-?1. 5 fp? - GQ .1 A--Ania A-ul-riffs F A,..1 an 1 ,E 5.195357 2552135532 l w:f'i?zl't15 . , . awww f A v 'fa .A '- . . I A few Sr.s?5s14sfQfaav?:Ek - - , wth-fI4.:ef , w bp Ig.-,,.-ggxf ff Sl f- 1 .-1-.1...?f,5I-,gI,E,.e,fv:gSE5. 54 e,fu,3,5Ll:.:?.,.-433, .f1XZEE'l'L u DEPARTME T GF LAW PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT COLONEL G. V. STRONG, J. A. G., Cadet U. S. M. A., 'Oo-'O4g appointed from Minnesota, graduated No. 285 znd Lieutenant Oth Cavalry, 'O.4,g ISE Lieutenant, 'I IQ Captain, 'log Major j. A. G., 'I7Q Lieutenant Colonel, 'I8g Professor of Law U. S. M. A., 'IQ. INSTRUCTORS Ctemporarily assignedj CAPTAIN FRANCIS I-I. FORBES, INFANTRY, lI4'N0. 80. CAPTAIN ADAM E. POTTS, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, '14-No. 78. CAPTAIN ROBERT G. GUYER, '16-No. 14. DEPARTMENT GE I PRACTICAL MILITARYA - ENGINEERING, MILITARYISIGNALING AND TELEGRAPI-IY PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT COLONEL RAYMOND F. FOWLER, Captain, Corps of Engineersj Cadet U. S. M. A., '06-'IOQ appointed from Nebraska, graduated No. Og znd Lieutenant Engineers, IIOQ Ist Lieutenant, 'I3g Captain, 'ICQ Major, '17, Lieutenant Colonel '18, Professor Practical Nlilitary Engineering U. S. M. A., '18. ASSISTANT PRGFESSOR CAPTAIN JOHN S. SMYLIE, CORPS OF ENGINEERS, '15-No. 8. , INSTRUCTOR CAPTAIN ROBERT G. GuYER,. CORPS OF ENGINEERS, '16-No. 14. SIGNAL OFFICER CAPTAIN GEORGE L. VAN DEUSEN, SIGNAL CORPS, 'og-No. 33. I .1'L"U6'7llfL'7l eighlfen DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH AND I-IISTORY PROFESSOR LIEUTENANT COLONEL LUCIUS I-I. HOLT, U. S. Army, B.A. Yale, 'O2g- M.A. Yale, 'O4g Pl'1.D. Yale, 'ogg Instructor in English, Yale, 'O5-'O8g Assistant Editor Webster'S New- International Dictionary, 708-'IOQ Professor of English and History U. S.M.A.. Io. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR CAPTAIN ROBERT M. LYON, INFANTRYQ '03-No. 42. ASSISTANT PROFESSORS CAPTAIN JAMES j. O'I-IARA, CAVALRYQ '04-No. 83. CAPTAIN FREDERICK W. MANLEY, INFANTRYQ "o5-No. 62. INSTRUCTORS ' CAPTAIN JAMES G. TAYLOR, INFANTRYQ '07-No. 5o. CAPTAIN EDWIN F: HARDING, INFANTRY, 'og-No. 74. CAPTAIN FRANK L. PURDON, INFANTRYQ 'og-No. 91. CAPTAIN ALEXANDER D. SURLES, CAVALRYQ' '11-No. 23. CAPTAIN ROBERT I-I. LEE, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, '12-No. 14. CAPTAIN SIDNEY V. BINCHAM, CAVALRY, II21NO. 45. CAPTAIN DESMORE O. NELSON, CAVALRYQ '1 3-No. 62. CAPTAIN CHARLES A. KING, JR., INFANTRYQ '13-No. 73. CAPTAIN RAYMOND MARSH, FIELD ARTILLERYQ '15-No. 35. CAPTAIN JOSEPH I-I. GRANT, INFANTRYQ '16-No. 94. CAPTAIN CLESEN I-I. TENNEY, INFANTRYQ '15-No. 77. CAPTAIN ALBERT W. DRAVES, COAST ARTILLERY CORPSQ '16- No. 33. CAPTAIN CARL L. MARRIOTT, COAST ARTILLERY CORPS, '16-- N0. 40. FIRST LIEUTENANT HERBERT C. I-IOLDRIDGE, CAVALRYQ '17- No. 55. b fDepartmerils Temporarily Suspendedl DEPARTMENT OE CIVIL AND MILITARY ENGINEERING I PROFESSOR COLONEL GLJSTAVJ. FQIEBERGER, Cadet U. S, M. A., '75-'7QQ appointed from Ohiog NO. 55 znd Lieutenant of Engineers, '7QQ ISL Lieutenant, 'Szg Captain, 'QI g Professor of Civil and Military Engineering, U. S. M. A., 'OO M.. IT A Sglrli l Afigj DEPARTMENT OP I Sf? ' ORDNANCE AND GUNNERY A n I I E CAPTAIN CHARLES HINES, COAST ARTILLERY CORPSg 'Io-No. 50. .. ,L -3 i -Ki DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY I-IYCIENE PROFESSOR COLONEL ROBERT P. REYNOLDS, MEDICAL CORPS. ' INSTRUCTOR COLONEL ROBERT C. MCDONALD, MEDICAL CORPS. I11'716'lFt'71 .1 M HL CORPS ORGANIZATION 1 I 4 Staff Cadet Captain and Regimental Adjutant . , Cadet Captain and Regimental Supply Ojicer . Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant, znd Bn. . Cadet Lieutenant and Ad jutant, Ist Bn. . Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant, 3rd Bn. . Cadet Regimental Sergeant Major Cadet Regimental Supply Sergeant Cadet Color Cadet Color Cadet Color Cadet Color Sergeant Sergeant Corporal Corporal The Colors BESSELL MCQUARRIE BERG BYERS BUIJLENE CORPUT PARTRIDGE SWARTZ WAKEFIELD KESSLER 'EIVIATHEWSON Iwmz ly-iltfee COMPANY Captain RAYNSFORD REYBOLD GUNN LYSTAD COOLEY TRIMBLE, R. S. HAYNES LYNCH, E. C. d Cl 1 HEYL ' 211 CLSS Lleutenants DAVIDSON, I-I. G. A HOOKER BILLO DOWLING GRMES F M IRISH ' REENE, . . TRIMBL5 F' PIERCE j. R. JOHNSTON, .I- I I-IEIN, F. W. S t W MOODY If . IS ergean Privates EBB NOYESV MCMILLAN W' W' ISI Class yd Class GSBORNE co. Sapply Sgt- ' ANDREWS BECK PEGPLES SHOEMAKER BOLYARD BREIDSTER REBER BRADY, W. I. BUSBEY REED, G' E- Sefgeams CRIST, W. E. CALDWELL ROGERS, J. I-I CLATERBOS CULLETON CAVENDER ROWLAND DAVIS T E FARRELL CHANDLER, D. SERIG TOMBAUGH GAY DAWSON, M. D. SIMS POULSON I-IANNIS DE BARDELEBEN STORCK I-IINDS, S. R. DIGGS TIMBERLAKE Cvfpvfals HORN EVANS, J. I-I. WALDO CARPENTER LANAHAN GALLOWAY WHITSON KESSLER, C. REUTER GRIFFIN WILLIAMS, L twenty-four COMPANY Captain ROBERTS, T. A. Lieutenants FORD, W. W. MCLEAN, D. ISK Sergeant TANNER Co. Supply Sgt STURMAN Sergeants HAMMOND A RUSSELL, J. DANIEL, M. WOOD, W. S. , . K. W Corporals CRAWFORD, D. BARRETT TERRY CLARK, E. N. CARY ONCONNELL GREINER TITUS Privates Ist Class AVERA DE CIRAAF HODES JOSLYN KNAPPEN LICHTENWALTER MCBLAIN SAND, A. G. SMITH, L. S. SMITH, R. O. TANEY WATSON, W. A. WHITMORE WINSLOW, I-I. W. znd Class LAWTON MCCLENAOHAN MARSH MULVIHILL 3rd Class BALDWIN, A. BLANK BUELL BURNSIDE CAFFEY CARRAWAY CARTER, J. J. CELLA C. CHANDLER, R. E. COOPER DOWNING, I-I. W. DRUMMOND EADDY ELLERTHORPE EVANS, J. P. FEELEY GALUSHA GREIG GURLEY HARDY I-IARRISON, E. L. I-IEGARDT KENNEDY, J . P KING, B. R. LLOYD LUND MAGRUDER MILLER, T. G. MORSE, B. K. O'SHEA RASCHE RAYMOND, P. I-I. RINGSDORF ROBINSON, W. SMITH, J. A STEVENS, L. D. WILDER WILKERSON WILLIARD l'ZUf'71f3 ji i - COMPANY Captain STANLEY, S. P. 31-d Class LAWRENCE, C. W BURGARD OIFLAHERTY . BARTON LEAF Lieutenants GRANT BING - MARSHALL STRATTON Privates BRYANT, M. P. INTY LEWIS, T. E. l Ist Class CASTLE N IEAORTON' gl' - ALMER, . . Ist Sergeant CASEY CHAMBERS PJORCH LONG W. D. CLARK, J- WA COWLES, S. L. P E H ' GARRISON CUNKLE RICE' ' V' CO- Supply Sgt. GREGG DAWSON, P. E. RICH MCCORMICK, I-I. T. IVINS DORN RIDDLE ' MILLER, I-I. T. DUNNE ROSENBERG Sergeants RIFFO ' I RYAN D. C. HAMILTON, F. L. RUDOLPH DWYER STEWART O C RANDLES . SEARCY Q FITZPATRICK ' ' ' JQHNSQNI SMITH, GRALING TAIT THAYER WARREN, R- GRANBERRY EHOMPSON' E' B . . OTTEN Corporals WILLIAMS, H K GREEN, TULLY, 'LEEDY znd Class EIRENER L WEIR BRYAN, B. M. P 1CKLEN HARDIN' J A ' WINCHELL SPRY LOMBARD URLEY KLEIN 1 NELSON, G. M. .IEFFERIES MITCHELL, G. E. SVIHRA LANCASTER twenty-.fix COMPANY Captain BOX Lieutenants TOMPKINS HAYDEN, F. L. ISI Sergeant BLODCETT Co. Supply Sgt. COE A Sergeants HILL, W. H. LAMBERT HASBROUCK WILSON, G. W. Corporals WATSON, N. A. I WILHIDE REED, C. H. BODINE TAYLOR, R. L. MILLER, S. M. MCCRATH YALE Privates ISI Class ABEL BARKER CULLUM HANDY HARRIS, j. HOLDER HOLLE, C. C. LEMNITZER LUNN MITCHELL, VI. PEARSON, C. PERWEIN SEYBOLD SMYSER SPENCE zncl Class BRANHAM DANCE D. D. MCDONOUGH THOMSON, E. 3rd Class ASCHER AYRES BARROLL BECKER BURNETT BYRD CATLETT COVEY CRAGIN CRAYTON DANIEL, j. R. V. ENRICHT ENT FRANCE FRODENI2-ERC GARRECHT GOODMAN GRUVER HASKELL HERTFORD JAMISONI JOHNSON, H. LINDSAY MACHLE ' C. MARTIN, F. E. MORTON, W. j. NEWMAN, 0. OLIVER, R. C. PAMPLIN PAYNE PIERCE, R. B PITZER SERFF SMITH, A. W. STEPHENSON STONE, R. THOMPSON, S. VANDERSLUIS VOEDISCH L. WEBBER, K. E. WEDEMEYER WHITE, W. ITL' Billy-IL'C'!7l 'af. COMPANY Captain CROSS Lieutenants STAUFFER HONNEN Ist Sergeant EDMONSON Co. Supply Sgt. WHITE, D. G. Sergeants I-IASWELL JACOBS, N. N. GILBERT JOHNSTON, E. C V Gorporals ANDERSON, G. LEE GROSS FREEMAN MUDOETT TAYLOR, G. THORPE GRAHAM Privates A ISI Class AGER BEATTIE DURST EDWARDS, R. GAILEY GARVIN - HART, A. J. JAMES, A. V. L. KRUETER LOUPRET PIERSON, M. RUSH WATT znd Class DEAN .... - JOHNSON, R. I-I. SULLIVAN, C. F. WILKES 1 3rd Class ANDRESS BABCOCK BEASLEY, A. E. BLOMME BRADY, L. E. CASWELL CONROY CRAIGIE EARLY FAVROT FISHER, I-I. G. FLETCHER FRY GALBRAITH, W. K. HARRIMAN, R. I-I. HOLCOMB HOWELL . MARRON MARTIN, T. G. MERCHANT MILTON NIUSSIL O' CONNOR PALMER, I-I. RANSEY RAYMOND, A. SAMSON SAVINI SEEBACH SI-IAEER K. D SMITH, R. M. SNIVELY TGRRENCE WILLIAMS, G. WRAY . YAREROUOH 1we1zly-fight XF x COMPANY Captain GEORGE Lieutenants FOWLER, I-I. C. MUDGE ISl Sergeant HASTINGS Co. .Supply Sgr. FELLI I Sergeants REHM DOOLITTLE MCCULLOUGH WEST Corporals SPALDING LEONARD HUGHES MARCUS GREGORY, T. R. SCHILDROTH DOBBS Privates X Ist Class CLENDENEN ENGLEHART FLEXNER GUITERAS LASTAYO MERRITT MITCHELL, W. L. MORELAND MORSE, F. I-I. REECE, R. I-I. RENNO ROUSSEAU STRICKLAND VANTURE WISEHART, I-I. C. znd Class ALBERT BAUM BEAL RUMAGGI 3rd Class BECKLEY CARDEN CARROLL CARSON COTHRAN CRIST, G. W. DALZELL FATHEREE FOSTER GARCIA Y DA JOSE GIBBS GILLAM, D. J. GUEVARA Y GARCIA I-IALL, J. R. I-IARMONY I-IAWKINS I-IOWARQ, E. B. I-IITTENMARK IMHOE JOHNSON, R. F. KENNEDY, J. L. KOCH KOLBE KING, E. C. LEWIS, W. LOVE LUTVJACK MANROSS MCLEAN, D. MERIWETHER 0'REILLY PFEIFFER PIERCE, W. R. ROGERS, R. R, STUBBS WIEKERT WILSON, J. G. WILLIAMS, G. WONG WORKMAN E. lwfflly-71-1.715 H COMPANY Captain STEWART, L. J. znd Class JOHNSON, F. R SCHICK WOODS, J. F. BLAIR, R. E. KEANE I U PUOHE CARMOUCHE LONGWELL Lixijgfjnants STEPHENS, L. E. 3:3513 'O N LUCAS WITHERS Privates I - ' MCCORMICK, R C 'Ist Class 3rd'Class MCGEHEE ISL Sergeant ADAMS, C. M. BEADLE NEAL ROBERTS, F. N. CURTIS BREITUNG PATTERSON CO' Supply Sgt. DAVIDSON, J. L. BUCKLEY PERCY GINSBERG EASTMAN BUNNELL PESEK ELLIS CEROW PHILLIPS Sefgeaflm FISHER, I-I. E. DLESPINOSA SASS MARTEUNO HARRIS, F. M. DEWEY SCHLATTER MITCHELL, J' K LAUMEISTER FORJD, C. W. SHEPARD ADAMSON MABUS GETTYS SMITH' V' R' DENSON STARK MEHEOAN GRAFFIN TIMBERMAN . Corpomls NELSON, J. E. HARDING, I-I. J. P. TKACH MCDAVID PITTS I-IAYSELDEN TROUSDALE REES, ju E. ROSEBAUM HEAVY TUDOR WOODBURY SIMMONS HICKS VINCENT GIBSON TULLY, T. J. HUME WINTER I thirty A COMPANY Captain TINKEL TOMEY FOURMY I PLANK WALLACE, J. WALL, P. L. I-IARRIS, D KASTNER WARD, J. T. I-IAYDEN, G Lieutemnts KANE, F. B. YANCEY HEANEY BAILEY SEARS, P. S. HIRZ WALKER, F. W. md Class JONES, PI Ist Sergeant ' Pfivafei CRARY LANING BUIE 155 C5033 GLASS LEONE BURKART ME-RGENS CO, Supply Sgt, DIXON, F. S. Bfd C1053 MITCHELL, WALSH- J. V' HALL, J. I-I. BALDWIN, E. F. MYERS, C. HARRIMAN, J. E. BALLANTYNE NICKELL Sergeants HERRON BARLOW REEVES ERICKSON LANGEVIN BATES RIDINGS I-IINE, I-I. C, MADDOX, I-I. BROMLEY RUSSELL, R STACKHOUSE REIERSON BRUNNER SEWARD LEWIS, J, M, ROBINSON, B. L. CLARK, F. L. SHAWN ROUTHEAU CONN SKINNER COVPOVGZS RUTTER CRANDELL, M STOUT, W. STRAUB SAMOUCE CURRY WHITE, J. H SMITH, C. R. STARR, F. J. DULANEY XVISEI-IART, I Captain KING, J. C. IVICCLURE, M. LARR' ' RAYMOND, J. E. BOSSERMAN MEYER, H- A. LEAMING SMITH, P. M. i LORD Lzeutenants COOK 3rd Class LUEDER WHITEHEAD BROKENSHIRE ALBRECHT NIST SCHABACKER Privates AMADEO POST BINNS ROPER ISt Sergeant ISI Class ANDERSON C F BOONE SOHAFFER HENNING ' ' ' BOWEN SCHEETZ V COSTIOAN D S CO- Supply Sgt. HOWARD, 5. O. ARUNG COLE? 1 DESILVA STEWART, G. LEEHEY LYNCH, j. T. MCFADDEN DOUTHIT STEWART, C. Sergeants MCMILLAN J M EDWARDS, S. SULLIVAN, B. STANLEY STAGE I EVANS, j. A. TERRELL QXX VAN SICKLER GOODWYN THOMAS, W. A D I WOFFORD WAHL, J. F. GRAVES TORPY . SULLIVAN, P- J'- WILKINSON, R. B- GROVE TOWLE I-IANSON TREDENNICK C I YOUNG, C. P. Ofpofa S HENNESSY VAUOHN OLMSTED, I-I. 2nd Class HIGGINS, WEVER UNCLES CRANDELL KRUEGER WHITE, W. C li. thirty-tw 0 'L N Captain MERRILL, J. V. SADTLER ' HUNTER SMITH, L, G. IVIURPHY, R. V. SMITH, G. SI- JONES, W. F. DOUGLASS K Lieutenants CONWAY 3rd Class APLAN BREWSTER ADK N KEHM . CHITTERLING Privates B I S KERR - t S Ist Class ANKS KLEINMAN , - CUMMINGS AMPBELL, . . MCINERNEY Co. Supply Sgt. DONNEU-Y, R. B- CARNES MCDONALD, R. G. POLK ' ELLIOT, E. E. CARTER, J- C- MEYER, F R' , GILLETTE CASTNER W MICHELET Sergeants GILMARTIN CLARK, 5. Ab MILLIGAN MCGAW I-IARDINO, C, B. CHRISTIE I MORIN HOGE HIGGINS, W. B. CONNER RASCOE JUDGE JONES' G' B' DAVIDSON, I-I. REID A D WALKER, J. I-I. KRAUSE EV N R B R ' ' ' BUILT LAKE F A S' ' ' OTH MCNULTY ARRQW RUTTE . Corporals PJIERCE, H. R. FUNK STEIN WARDLAW GEISER STODTER WILSON, F. 51. md CZUSS GJELSTEEN WEBER, W. I-I. HISGEN MAOEE HALL, R. I-I. WEILER MOLALLEN , PRICE, A. L. HORTON WINSLQW, W, R, I 4 llzirly-llzrrf N COMPANY Captain WHITE, T. D. Lieutenants GRIFFISS MCDONALD, W. Ist Sergeant CAMPBELL, B. M. Co. Supply Sgt. BURNS, D. S, A Sergeants SWARTZ KIEFER BARTLETT, W. I-I. COPE TRAVIS Corporals BURNS, W, A. MOLLOY WIAIETTON HENSEY BASSETT, j. R. WHELEN STOUT, I-I. I-I. HAAS Privates ISl Class AMAZEEN APPLEWHITE BARE BARNEY ' BARTLETT, R. B. GREENLAW KELLY, P. C. LINK NEWMAN, O. P. ROBERTSON, J. D. RYAN, W. E. SHARRAR SHATTUCR SINGER TURNBULL C WICLLIAMS, E. znd Class LEWIS, C. A. LITTLE, S. F. PIRKEY 3rd Class ADAM, E. F. T. AUSTIN, C. D. BARBOUR. T. BARLEY BIDDLE BORDA BOWMAN, R. COCHRANE DOLAN ENSLOW FOWLER, D. GODDARD I-IALL, L. C. E. P. B. M. I-IALLOCK I-IOLWEOER KELLY, W. I-I. KOHLER LIGHT MOCLURE, R. A. MCELDOWNEY MADDOCKS, T. I-I MAI-IONEY MANNESCHMIDT MILLENER OLIVER, C. A. PURCELL RAYMOND, C. S. SI-IORT SILVERTHORNE STONE, D. F. STRAIN TILBURY, S. L. TOOLEN WARREN, J, W. WATERMAN, J. D WOLF thirty-four COMPANY Captain DUFFNER Lieutenants BLAIK CREGORY, E. S. ISf Sergeant SHALLENE Co. Supply Sgt. BARTLETT, L. W. Sergeants CARR MOORE, W. S. NYE, W. S. SAND, H. O. WAKEFIELD Corporals KYLE MATHEWSON, C. TAYLOR, M. SCHUYLER STRONG KANE, J. H. TYLER 'GREENING Privates Ist Class BARHYDT CASSIDY DOWNING, L FULTON HERRICK HIMMLER HUNT, H. J. IVIACIXAILLAN, LA. R. ROMAIN SEARS, H. A. SULLIVAN, E. J. VOGEL O WELCH, R. 2nd Class CHIDLAW JOHNSON, R. OLMSTED, R. 3rd Class AUSTIN, J. A. ' BARBOUR, P. BARNES BEASLEY, N. BURFORD COLEMAN COWLES, C. W. CRAWFORD, A. DABEZIES DODD ENDERTON FITZMAURICE CIROMBACH HARROLD HARTNELL HOLLAND JOHNSON, A. C JOHNSON, A. L JOHNSON, W. G KEYES LOWE MAOLIN ORDWAY ROBERTS, D. RUSK RUSTIN SALSMAN SCOTT STERN SWEANY TORMEY VANDENBURG WARD, S. S. WARREN, F. S WHITE, H. V. WITTKOP WOQDRUFF, C r, .N V , ad . :W J, Vs , l 1 w , IU' , :N w !x Y 1 I 1 r I I i. i, U' I W 4 l X hd-L 5 L V l 1 QP' iN0ctober 3, IQI8, three classes composed the United States Corps of Cadets, those which gk ,5 entered in june of the years IQI6, 1917, and N' "M 1918, ' then designated respectively as the Second, Third, and Fourth Classes or as the Classes of IQZO, 192 1, and 1922. At noon of this date an order was published whichcaused the graduation one month.later of the classes which should have graduated, june, 192o and 1921. The same order provided for the admission of a new class in November to be consolidated with the Fourth Class, in, case of the continuance of the war, to 'be graduated in june, 1919. . The cessation :of hostilities in Europe, brought the Class of 1921 back to West Point for a continuation -of their studies until June, 1919. The class during this period was known as the Stu'dent'0ff1cer Class. The Fourth Class and the class which entered in November were never consolidated, but were designated as the Fourth Class A and the Fourth Class B, the date set for their graduation being june, 192o, and june, 1921, respectively. ' ln j une, 1919, the Student Officers were given their diplomas and a new class was admitted. Soon after, the' class designation was made to conform to the new three-year course then prescribed. The Fourth Class A became the First Class, the Fourth Class B, the Second Class, and the class just entered became the Third Class. The designations by class year were prescribed by the War Department as IQZO, 1921, and 1922. -4 . 'P' ...M a i1'pu!15"' .f,.s,.. f., .N , . ,251 ,----1-f..t.". 'fi-N " ' , .,.,.,f-----gp-:rbisffl--q,...W--.f-:::ztg:':T+---gfggqfzz' .0-my-. - . '72Q:::t'2Z95"f12Zil'7.71-"ggi-I-255371:17111775211'X-7:71715 f'5'g"1'y .,, 921523- f555:::p1:P3G2g:xe::-:zfIi3::::::v2121'- ggi:3:1157117.:1'tt2ii'9,5'2g-W1' zylgigqei:-" ir:n:11f35S?:115:11-2?255:1229:21-1535?rzrrvig-i:,:ff-24-114f" ..,.--fifff?--"" " , ..,. ,.,, ,. ...,. ,. ,...-- V, .,...,-- in-:sz:.-afggl-1-rig:-1' -my ,1:5r:5:v1-.11:31451-lvfh ' j'31'cfw:'-" ,.-.,.... -W. .--fl 1. '1.,::1'S---:,2" 1 "FL" """7?'7. .."25?1c1, 1-fi-2215::"'51i:1'F-44i'XR5"' ' - ,,,,Q,4.. ,..g,,..-.,..,,.....,1:..f.u. 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'I 'eb' 'Ill f W"-Q 5' M i ' ' ' Allhl.. My ." P- I I X ' ,-A M N -f' f. 'N u l l'1 K . u 'I I ,........-,....J ABRAHAM SI-IERIDAN ABEL, "ABE", "TIM" Bronx, New York Clean Sleeve, A. B.: Indoor Meet: Cullum Hall Footballg 1920 Football Songg Cheer Leader. SOLDIER and sailor, too, that's him. Out of the deep sea came A'Abe" and he still contains a trace of his past, despite writs, exams and inspections. He still sails on, impervious to fate, and his sea legs staunch as ever. Talk about keep 'em rolling! Watch him! Abe came here in "all white", fresh from the forecastle, and he did certainly bone bootlick with the beast detail. They could tell he was a rollicking sailor man. Abe's a poet, you know, but in spite of it hes man- aged to fool the P's. Christmas came along witha vision of furlough-turned out in math and drill regs. Ye ho! ho! and with his helm lashed he weathered the exams like a true veteran. "Never again!" says the doughboy-sailor. There have been many things of benefit to the Corps which have had their beginning in Abe's brain, or had his finger mixed up in them. Abe's a real pusherg. lots of pep, and a regular good pal, l ,yz-' N w"1- Li, .. ., new ..,. .... ..,... .....,u,u.. .....,.. ,. .,,,, , .,, ...-,,, -,,,.,,,,,,, H, , . ,. ,iflt "- :-, -i :Li nk, ,,....,,:.,L.- F a ' ef' . cnt. ,V , fe!"-N--.N "N i . ,,. f .X J fda J, fin, NQVH c. 3, ' rx? xl Wg? ix' 3 . CHARLES IVIERTON ADAMS "ci-iAw1.IE" Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Cullum Hull Squadg Sharpshooter. 'VE taken my fun where l've found it"-that's Chawlie. Even that momentous journey through the sallyport, and three wonderful weeks of Beast Barracks left his spirits and his smile unshaken. The lower the writ clouds hung, the hotter the fight for tenths, the more expansive his grin became. lt was never broader than when in june, with one writ to go, he was four tenths to the bad-and it is typical of him that he maxed that last one cold. Chawlie has perfected a wise philosophy of life- "clon't worry"-and he lives up to it. While at Vxfest Point he had numerous opportunities to test it, for being a plebe section marcher in summer camp pre- vented his being a make. A loose guard screw rear robbed him of an expert rif:leman's badge and he swore that his exceedingly short legs would keep him out of the Cavalry. Seemingly care free, but serious at heart, he is work- ing hard for the good of the Corps and we confidently predict that if the last writs do not make necessary a trip to Subina or Pittsburgh, the service will secure at least one mighty good shavetail next june. 'il s i a ,. . 6" Elf K. ll" X ,, e l l fir- -. ..., . , -.eaux 1 .,....,.. .NV r,Y,,..2'TT forty xxx gf. X-X I ,A ., if l "" , l l ,. ., A5 if y l.,..., f f-H - Q . .17 ' 1 1 L5 ,, I Aw- Qt.- ,- E . ,, GODFREY DOUGLAS ADAMSON UADDIEH, "EDDIE" Kirkwood, Illinois Sergeant Cljg Lieutenant lllg Sergeant C-LJ, Football Squad 19189 Marksmaug Plehe Bible Stuifg I-Iowrrzlsn Board, Atl:- letic Editor. IS fourteen months in the 13th Aero Squadron, Wright Field, only aided in the development of a naturally independent, care-free nature, and he came to us with all the audacity of a non-com. Beast Bar- racks struck no terror to his heart 5 he complacently smoked skags, boned newspapers, and got away with it. It's no great wonder that he always held on to one or another kind ofichevrons during the frequent melee of swapping them. As a P.-esser, we'd hardly accuse him of being a max, but he gets by. Somehow those feet simply won't behave on Cullum, but when a femme looks on his resistless grin, she forgives him. it was the first feed hop of the fall-therefore, Eddie was there. I-le hacln't been overly fortunate on a blind drag, and when "luncheon was announced", Eddie, with a keen femme of his own, waxed eloquent under the influence of our pink punch, and with what cruel neglect did he for- sake his rightful femrne. I-Ie's loyal, sincere, and a true friend of old West Point. . A ,K K , "E ,,.....Y , x 3 X, 1 ,aa -N., X .14 ., , f . -,W SNCWDEN AGER Brooklyn, New York Corporal Mig Marksmang B. A. I SCRUTINIZE this face very closely, my friends, for by hard study alone is one enabled to appre- ciate the artistic expression. Those of the common herd, and also some of the Ps, have vulgarly termed it wooden, but we of the finer perceptibilities readily distinguish the wealth of intelligence hidden beneath this mask. True, there are no math formulae denoted by deep wrinkles of worry, but if math were chem, our subject of the puzzling personality would surely cap- ture those elusive little stars. "Avaunt with the Engineers", indignantly counters our lad to this, "there is no branch but Cavalry". Oh yes, he originally hailed straight from his beloved branch, and sorrow has been his lot ever since. All his friends have long ago recognized the advantages enjoyed by that famous though practically unknown mounted organization when compared to West Point. lncidentally, we might add as a little inside dope for the inner circle, that he has been known to upull leather", "hit the tan bark" and perform other feats of horsemanship peculiar to Cavalrymen when in the riding hall. 74' " jj' f l' ,lil - a -fu' , .V ,jx I ,1.fffP wf,,Qw . . f '74 ' ""e-5' - ,,.f:f--:"k'i fi -.4-f ! -,gg Y . 4, flue. - uw i' 1-asa 3 -:tw W,-f -4 . .M ju . '- rv '- . ' " ' Y f-'::"'- . tw, '. 1 V B- . .. - . 5 wif.- , 3 , .4 - ,...ggs,.+.fA' . , 5 ,4 L-' - fi -a.-N .. F? "f if ' qi.,-H .A . ' T 34 V , .,m,A- ' A rf' - , ,, . -flea. , -gi Q 1. .l . -.1 P-., , - v,g,f:.f . .1 ,W .,'.f-fM-- ',, l gl. , - '--- . .p-ct. ' -"-' ' jg , -1 . Y "'1 : ' 3. A " '. -' ' ' 35, . S- ,. ,UM , I , -.pi sa -, ian A ' .- ad.. , , ,Xxx ,.,.., X. N M--N E v, -gn N -v -in-A,,, forly-one M., . . :--..-..-..a,. i. .. K. -aw-Wa,...,efff+--.-.-..I- X -zip. . ff 4.3 T f' 72,5 A, .V,y,, - if , . 'xi'-ywl ,VV . , V -. . 5- ,, M.,,-RYX ,X ,f ---X l-I - f K X ga.-I CHILDS PORTER AIVIAZEEN "Zuma", UAMMYH, "LiMoUs1NE" Washington, District of Columbia Blarksman. I-IE true habitat of the Duke de Zuke is our capital city, so do not let that "appointed from N. I-I." lead you astray. In Plebe camp Zuke was Captain of the I Co. Plebe Section, and even the eternal watch- fulness of Buck and Rocky couldnt phase or convince him that life, even at West Point, was not a grind. Being of the kind that has a natural bootlick with the powers. there was no need to bone dis, and be- cause of his craving for the Doughboys, it was needless to bone tenths. And so the red comforter claimed another victim. When Zukes in a serious mood we find him piping the Doughboys. We predict a high morale for the branch claiming him, and as a Doughboy of Doughboys he will attain a high rank. A X. .NX 'fa--Vi, . If K -,diff T""-X--nA,- ,iii-"' --' 'L I.,- I I I I I I I I i I i i I 4 Y, ,Ill ,, ,, I, I.: I Q.: M I -. Tm I I '-ll IRQ I -fy agen, L, -wif" L ,tw ' If 1 1 " f' 4' ' 'l"fi,"i wi, A' "t "f'.3- " ' .. fi? I f 5-3.211 if-I -in ' I ,iff ,ff ,F . r bin.-',"' rm fxt .' ,A-,QW my ,g 1 'ILL ww" 'f 7' X' Im.. X ARTHUR MARTIN ANDREWS UA. M.", UARTHURH Baraboo, Wisconsin Corporal C-LJ: Football C155 Basketball C-U3 Marksmang B. A. XX II-IY is it that some men are so blamed hivey, while others don't know what it's all about? Our Arthur is one of the former. Causing a hyperbolic paraboloid to beg for mercy, and then roll over and play dead, is nothing to this budding engineer. Many a despairing goat has been able to shake off the inevitable pursuer, thanks to Andrews' canniness. Chevrons have never bothered him, How should an innocent young Corporal of the Guard know that the S. l. was on the road and that his weather eye was open for loitering birds? Surely not Arthur, who awoke to hear the S. l.'s old sweet song-"report yourself Thus perished a brand new pair of chevrons and a seething ambition. The first B. A. in our class had been elected. A. M. would much prefer being mystified by a fiction plot to pursuing the eternal feminine. Never an ardent hopoid, he has been suspected of disagreeing with the axiom, "theyre all Pickle, sir". I-Iis letters from I-Ier are too frequent to allow him to be a true member of the Bachelor Club. I I , .. I ,Q-ith' . K , I ' . ...i - . . .. I , . ' . X i I -pg:'?k:-brief? Yiif.:.Q'i- I at lg- -:Sq-i-.'f-'Aff A - - I- ' vi-It 'I Li. 3- ' 5' 4 ' ,-ff! - v -me-g--UAW P- vm. i Y',,4ff"' Q . . forzy-two xx . X-. I if--4-0 ,X X . ,y . . 1, . 1 . I ll X i l, . , i x - 1 , J -T ,I POWELL PAXTON APPLEWHITE HAPPLEH, "P, P." Reno, Nevada Corporal H15 Ring Committee, V. C., Marksmau. APPLE, to all of us who know him, represents the best type of young American manhood. I-le has his ideals, and moreover he sticks with them. I-Iivey he is-yet the goats boast of his presence in their selective flock. Fiction, feasts, and mattress drills are his specialties. The oddest fact about him is that he is a hopoid, and yet he never hops. I-Ie sees no fame in whiling away his time with the fairer sex. Chevrons cost too much for Apple, so he would rather be found than classed as one of the Com's- own. I-Ie loves the Army from A to Z, and-like father, like son-he is boning the Coast. He gets what he wants, and he wants what he gets, so he will land in the Coast for sure. Apple is a quiet chap of few words, but when speak- ing he commands attention and respect from everyone. It is a proud, man that says, "Apple is my friend". So for this Army child we wish him what he deserves -a happy, brilliant career in our Army. X'-Tn WRAY BERTRAND AVERA "cA'roR", "wRAY" Gainesville, Florida Ring Committeeg Sharpshooterg A, BJ Clean Sleeve. V S X ZRAY came to us in july, and under the watchful care of a specially detailed corp, developed into a much renowned A Co. Juliet whose order of advance- ment was, "Mr. Avera, Sah-Florida, Sah:-" "Soda Squirt at the Fountain of Youth, Sah-" And many were the times he wished he might have remained in his P. C. S. in that first long and happy C71 summer. When we moved to barracks he came to us in B Co. and with us he has remained. I-le has had numerous little arguments with the T. D. I-Ie was a charter member of Aurora's bodyguard, that famous organization, heralds of the dawn, whose duty was the prevention of molesting Plebe sentinels. But that wasn't enough. "For being 45 minutes late returning from hop 27th instant" he spent many pleasant hours tripping the light fantastic from the North Guard House to the North Barracks, from North Barracks to the North Guard I-louse-ad infinitum. The exer- cise was great. fo fly-Ilirn' ,M-i i M eff A or iT"iT+ . 11-. 1' 'L ,.,-,, LM... .LL ct- ,.., L....1f .L--,K -' V .vwrasf--f 'sr---Q-via,--I , , , ' I . . ., '- iijifie, , . , , ,, '- ' wi' -- - f-.:'fi'- .' . . r . M, . Q V ,.,,,,,.t-.t,,, , . . . , H , ,A,,b,:,, ,. N, if W - 4' EX' Vt., I I - ,,,,yr M , lil g ,,- ,,:- , if,-.Q-hx. i ,fllf I Y ' EX-X X1 If . i,i,, 1... iff' X x , X ff fi' GEORGE WILLIAM BAILEY, jR, Providence, Rhode Island Captain C41 fllg Lieutenant Cllg Baseball Squad, Dflarksman. ILL came to West Point with two definite major ambitions, to rank the Field, and to fall in love. Until the X-mas writs, Bill, saturated with Prep school camouflage, impressed the Academic Depart- ment as a first section man. The writs proved his un- doing, and at present he is contending for tenths in the lower regions. Early graduation and recognition, with the advent of the hop season, brought him closer to the realization of his second ambition. I-Iis popularity with the fair sex has placed him in several serious predicaments, such as dragging three femmes to one hop, but with the aid of fellow Kaydets, he always extricated himself with great glory. Listening to Bill talk, you would hardly believe that he is Yankee, from Little R, I., for his Southern drawl- ings place his native State below the Mason-Dixon line. But that is just another of his charms. Question by a femme who has just danced with George: "Where did he get that stuff he pretends to know?" .. QQ, 55" .,.5E:i. 39- i j 1-'wx .f:'5l.-231.2 'J' In ,-,-vt., fx., H A Y ' hsxxixkfb I-Y!N,,,.f2f4? ' i , .1 ,.,.A A 5.1, ,JVM .g 1, , : r ii, forty-four Q. f'm.'v,v5xfqqi1:fi' ,, ,, , ,,t,.t,,,-rm., ., i lr.. lg 1 I GEORGE I-I. BARE "GEORGE" Georgetown, Ohio Corporal C80Jg Cullum Squadg Hockey: Boxing, Wrestlingg Swimmingg Marksinan. OR all things there is a reason. One has only to go into Cullum on any hop night to see that Georges black eyes and pleasant appearance have had their effect, for he never fails to be dragging one of the fairest of the fair. In fact, he is a bear at everything he undertakes. I-Iis capacity for concentrated study is enormous, and when it comes to writing letters he never thinks of ceasing until the completion of at least half a dozen. And as for receiving, he runs the poor mail dragger bowlegged. George is one of those good natured, easy going, optimistic fellows who works hard on his studies, but never worries if his efforts are not rewarded by a max. I-le is always ready for a good time and is responsible for much of the hilarity that brings joy to the zznd Division. I-Iis fixed opinion is that the Doughboys are the finest bunch of fellows in the outfit, and in order to be with the best of men, the Infantry is his choice. 1-'il ' ,... , ,ii , x A llilfif -. ii -I , 1,455-.pg 4' . A l.l-if," zfzxkff "veil who Zf N573 i-,- r 1 ll. Qi' ji s .if .cg . rf! ' i i . T X-J. 4 , ,lf Q 1 1 1-gli 155.1-e N33 - '- - ' 'Ffa fi' ,V W se -K-r.g:,,:::.is' 5' ii - :H Yfivefevgjx -' 4- ' -1:g,k., . 9 .Y ,Q I. , ff f ,fff , . ,LA ,,,..f ,. . , X W-.ww-A-f-,,,--ff'7 - -H it L .i .iii g ,V ' . Q X. 'gzzfiluifgi'-5 Vw .- V - , i I f ii ROY WINNE BARHYDT "BOB-WHITE" Carman, New York Marksnmng Corps Baseball Championship Team, 1919. S X IE have here a real union man. I-le went to Union College Cif you know where that isj be- fore coming to West Point and seems to have derived great benefit therefrom, as he spends most of his time reading his podunk paper. Roy started out in his Plebe year as a real Engineer and occasionally showed signs of intelligence, as few engineers do. I-Ie maxed 'em cold until he struck yearlinfg math, when he came down with a crash. The afnnity that Descript has for his tenths has contributed largely to his downfall. I-le even gets so indifferent over it that whenever he has Descript he goes to sleep figuring "as how" sleep would do more good than boning that stuff. ' Bob-white isn't much of a ladies' man. I-Ie seldom goes P. S.-ing, but enjoys looking at the femmes during parade. This ,partly accounts for his membership in the "Order of the Clean Sleeve". Roy's greatest ambition is to make the Engineers. WAYNE LATTA BARKER "WAYNE", HBARKH, "JIM" Brennan, South Dakota B. A., Sergeant C435 First Sergeant f-Mg Cullum Hall'f4D: Marksman. ' SOUTH Dakota is a long way from West Point, but yet Wayne seems to be right at home here.. ln fact, to see Bark hopping lithely on some femmes feet and then to see her thank him for the dance, you would think he had a wonderful line. And truly he has, as many will testify. I-lowever, Wayne more than makes up for his terpsichorean deficiency by his ability as an equestrian. That boy sure can ride. Wayne has a femme out in Nebraska whose letters come as regular as the tick of a clock-another victim of his wonderful line. I-Ie loves life in the open, yes, nothing would please his heart more than to live among the elements. As a First Sergeant, Wayne couldnt get enough quill so he joined the royal order of bucks. He has been a buck ever since, and as such he has welded many unseverable bonds of friendship. L. --XX - W P V R If 1 I XXX? N I V in gxrsx-iw i VF . i.. 1 ,,.i .1 ,,X, .. ii .1 i .. -. , ., : . ,,,, I fo rzy-jim' i i i l 1 a 1 I l 5 i i 1 I 3 E i 3 l i I i 3 - I X g., Y ,,-, In I - - J ..-ral.. QW., I . . . . .,.. - V... . ., .. ,W ...-,. Y.,-....,-,-1 . .v. . Tn., ,--nv ....-......-.,-.,-1-,swf--.,..,,....f,..T.,..,..,,.,. . ,, ...-,.,,.,, .x,. ,.,,,,... .,.. .- . Y-.- Y,,. A--,,..,-.,.Y..., .. W , . , V 1 , . . ,A i f i l ., ,X ,,,,.,,,: l - -f r--f---a Az- Q- -----,-,T-fu--H-'W -in '-f-gif-7-.3--',fff" .-'Ernie "fi -? ""' ,.,,,f, .. . , 1- I .H . , . . .,, rf . ,W . . ff I , , i 4, f . E I ,. ' -at ,- ,,,- my Q., U ,..,- Y- 4,.',., T l 5. fi- -"f"ai'h" 1 ' 5. .' ' 14 -..'fi- f . ., 4. .,,., , .J A vw-,141 we - ' ff A ' -.- rf -.---4e"+--any N ri, 3, Y . .- W .kv , My 1 ,,,,. .--,ern .f ,,-.,As .A,,V V . , , K XXX , A I l ,1. ' X -C X f . .-f ' f JAMES PERRINE BARNEY UBLARNEYU New York, New York Marksman. LARNEY is typical for j. P., jr., for he has the most fluent and inexhaustible line anyone ever heard. I-lis life as an Army child in Honolulu and the Philippines furnished the source of a never-ending series of wonderful tales. l-lis line takes well with the femmes, too. l-le is an inveterate snake and hopoid, rarely missing an open night at Cullum, and dragging by preference from Vassar. From Beast Barracks days, he has been a firm be- liever in the water cure. ln any sort of a rumpus, Barney, a water bucket, and much noise are generally in evidence, I-lis famous trip was after he had incited the Plebes in the zist Division to hold a boodle fight. Ask Byers, he knows! It is needless to say that .Barney is boning the Cav- alry, a word to the wise is sufficient. In spite of bugling in l-Iarvey's Hell-cats as well as in the section room, nothing startling has happened to our little Bolshevik. 1'-wg, N4-gifs? S 1 , .+..,1,,a-1. E . -777k-f,,,,ye? -:f3:'-',Jf37 ' ""'f::I. 15 5 5 C" ,:?::',,, ""' f ,., .Ff'53":-5-2 .: . I .-,, " ' 1 1' ': f' ".f:f:+, ., 1 at , ., -:-,:?f'v -:f:5.,:5i3.-E.. . Fil-1 E' . ...P-5' -' I 1:-- 'f-53.11252-'1'31a'. ' ' ' Q . js .3 I ' ' ffl X INN ,.-f' Aff:-252213425 fg.,.y'.f 2, ff-f.,.,5.': , .gf .f1?Zf"f7'ffx 5.515 5'iif':'1.T,5a-. 41- ..Iiv.3..'l 771' l iw-f'f,'3"12'f-F:i1in'i?ME: W 'f' -11:-53 .. Ai- 1 ' f -, - . , . C ,, .,. , 1 ir- ! X. 'I '1,.L: . . ix li 4 l LAWRENCE WOOD BARTLETT HEART" Cambridge, Uhio Sergeant C413 Supply Sergeant C113 Cullum Hall Squad, Expert Rifleman. " HO are you, white-headed man in uniform?" 'First Class Private Bartlett, L. W., of the i zzth Engineers, sir." Bart breezed up in uniform-a full fledged militia- man. l-le fully expected to be met at the depot by a brass band and taken right over to camp because of -his experience in the militia. At one time he was one of the "Com's own", but later in the season he was skinned for allowing a man at his table to 'Awilfully destroy government property" while testing the strength of glassware. When brought before the powers that be, he gave some of his personal views, and his bootlick vanished like tenths in a Chem class when P. NVirt shows up. I-lis first ambition was to be an Engineer, but when academic duty started, the call of the "cosmos" and the comforter was too strong, so he decided that the Coast was a mighty good branch, Now it is the Doughboys Cby choicej that he is boning. -X Sd VA i-W-wr 3,-. ,,.f" forly-,tix L-' r I - MM. -e--t-- t.,,.,..--..-..,a...,.--e. ,, - . s W WILLIAM HARRY BARTLETT "BART", uw. H." Saint joseph, Michigan HAT made him so military? Previous military experience, perhaps. Once, while in school, due to the absence of his front rank file, he was pro- moted to a place in the front rank the day they held an exhibition drill in front of the town hall. Upon these grounds he told the Beast Detail that he had had previous military experience. However, it was not his previous military experience nor his bootlick that made his reputation, but his in- born inefficiency. For was it not inefficiency incarnate to get caught throwing a glass across the mess-hall? But you can't keep a good man down. I-Iis antici- pations were realized, for shortly after he had discarded his chevrons to tread the 'beaten path, the new Supe cleared the area. When the next Makes were read out, he once more was the little right guide for the "I-I" CO. Bolshevikij An aid to the goats and a friend in need and in deed, he will be remembered by us all as a keen file. Corporal C413 Sergeant KD. CHARLES FREDERICK BEATTIE "FRI-:DD1E" Salem, New York Corporal C-Hg Hundredth Night ffllg Camp Illuminationg Marksman. AS Waffles would say, "Mr, Beattie, you are the runtiest of the runts". This with his ever- smiling countenance is a perfect description of Freddie. I-le soon became famous at the Academy for the packs he rolled in Beast Barracks, making him quite a favorite with the Beast Detail. The whole Corps of Kaydets was very much sur- prised to find what a spoony little femme we had in our midst when Freddie appeared as one in the Hun- dreth Night Show. Between his wonderful dancing and vampish appearance, he became quite a belle, -We have before us one of these naturally hivey specimens. I-Iis usual nightly program is about an hour's study, and the rest of the time boning Red Book or Red Comforter, but when the tenths come out he's right there with the Engineers. Freddie is boning the Cavalry, and outside of the fact that he needs a step ladder to get on a horse, l'm sure he will make good, as he's an all-around keen file. 6 r . 1 l l V I furly-.-'1'i'i'11 Q s .F-BJ "J" 'se N . f - -X X - X fl iii: 3 1 ,- ,. ,- - 1 Q. :fi ',,,-V--a-.,,,, . fx . f - R'--X 1 z 1 X 1 X... I . i 7 U CAB? P' BER? ,, WILLIAM wEsToN BEssELL CULLIE , BOIG , ICE -- '- -- -1 -- -' Eau Claire, Wisconsin , BEEZLE 'M?lE?Rr'iwrZEE WILLIE Lieutenantiand Adjutant I-Q KU, Boxing Team, Sharpshooter: Beast Detail, I-IIS is Carl, the spoony Adjutant, a snake from the word go and a Vernon .Castle type. When Cullie came to the Military Academy he was as green as the apple in the Com's back yard, but now- As a new cadet he received the customary hard knocks, but in camp his efficiency in the Field Artillery around Toul and Verdun stood him in good stead, for as a gunner, he soon gained fame. "Change posts" was no strange command to Carl, and he forged ahead, surpassing his classmates in B Co. in military efficiency Carl is not only popular with his classmates and the femmes, but it is known that he makes quite a ,hit withthe chaperones as well. We expected to hear that he had lost his heart after the twenty-day leave last summer, but he evidently came through the fire unscathed. l-Ie is still boning his favorite branch, the Field, and since he is well up in all his studies, stands an excellent chance ,of getting his first choice I i ii i Y, i ls l I Star f4lg Lieutenant C-Hg Regimental Quartermaster GJ, Regi- mental Adjutant C4-D C151 Hoxvrrzsn Board CBiographiesJ: Sharpshooter: Class Historian. " ORE" for Wee Willie, the hardest of Arizona's , own. You remember, don't you, when Bill's Plebe stunt was to sound-off, "I'm wild, and it's my night to howl, etc."? Yes, and he's been howling most every night since. Bill is famous for his "impervious to and insoluble in" line of B. S. lt's gotten him chevrons, stars, femmes, yea, femmes so numerous that the card index, which one of his title ranks, is used as a card catalogue of addresses. But besides dazzling the femmes with his chevrons, he has dazzled the Ps with his hiveyness, dazzled the Tac's with his efficiency, but best of all he has dazzled us all as a good fellow, and we gladly give him what he's earned, " A Max". "I-Iere's to you, Bill!" , L .-. i g," g1 'f's 'ia ,M - K, I-z V rams: , P-,.-H ' 1 ' R A a ' N 4- ' e . fiisi'5',,4' 4 'I .na.,w,w:a,,,.- h w' - - +A , . v, . .2f gp . . fi 5-4'-g::f:,'p,:,g:?-' ,gf 3331: V . ' i -Hs i meals " - ,W K, rv ,M , . . ,.,. , ., gi Y X.. ,,f"Ti'., ' ,,-f?' P - "M"-f ,, .a ---if , , i X"Xf,,i -,,...-ef" . .. . . l A- 'Wife ""7' ' . Q . X -- . ,' ,MC it-:slr forty-eight ,-i l i . 1 l 1 A A Xu X . .F .3 ,fy-. , 'turn 'J 0 K K JOSEPI-I JACOB BILLO "JOE", "THE BRONX DEMONH New York, New York Sergeant C455 Lieutenant CD5 Football Squad CD3 Baseball Squad A C439 Choir C42 C113 Beast Detailg V. C. C119 Camp Illumina- tion Cljg Indoor Meet C413 Marksman. XCEPT for being from the Bronx, and living with McMillan and Lystad after repeated correction, we could not convict joe of any serious misdemeanors, though, of course, these crimes would be good for six months any time. Although a runt among Flankers, he has stretched up at the waist sufficiently to kill the rumor that the runt Lieutenant is number ones little brother. When he came, aeons and aeons ago, he was addicted to the playing of the violin. Unlike Sid I-linds, he has seen the error of his ways and relinquished his membership in the A Co. Court of Inquisition. Never bet any money on joe at reveille. I-le gets there, generally, but it's too close for comfort. At other formations he is johnny on the spot, but assembly is a rank previi at reveille. I-le wears his "A" well, and bids fair to cop another next spring. joe is a demon on digging up low throws around the nrst sack and has developed into a timely itter. F V Q.:-5: .- YIA '21,-ff: if " qi .ff lm, .V -1 it L, 1 g ' .. V g --YA WF,-ff ' is '-1:7 .,.f J, 4 l - EARL HENRY BLAIK HREDH Dayton, Ohio Corporal C-U3 Color Sergeant C155 Lie-utenant C419 Football 1918- '19g Basketball 1918, '19g Indoor Meetg Baseball 1918, '19g Sunday Schoolg Northfield Conferenceg Nlarksman. E it compliment or insult, Red is certainly one of "Dayton's best". Older and more mature than the average Kaydet, he has often been at odds with trivialities and the monotony of Kaydet life, but when anything important was to be done, Red was in it with all the zeal and pep that usually accompanies a fiery mop of hair. Last summer when the old, vexatious question of the Plebes was again thrashed out, l-lenry was chosen Chairman of the First Class Committee, and under his leadership, something definite was at last accomplished. Politics and reconstruction are his hobbies. One of the best all-around athletes in the Corps, he easily won his "A" in baseball. As an outfielder, he was always to be relied on to gather in any drives that came near his territory. Football, however, is his strong point. Aggressive and a good tackler, he could always be depended upon to make the Army's punts a success. -foriy-u inf ' ' """ '1l5"3Z'2?'2Q:2 W i i :I ' 53 .' 1555.5-."2if2 "f-ae. ,a,.1Qi.f '-3443 ' 2333 .1-ig,-fr K , A , . , . ,., H - ,51Z.lv" .nj -'gtg ' Lf--Tr f'LL- Q, fjff , .-4, , . . f W - if I , . ig' . Y' . . if if-'E l?.f,,f'N.'j'fl2,fi-Spf' r'FffSq.f'3f'f5'fz , i e . - f A , .-. -A A -, A. -f .. .L . tw.-. ,..., . 51.5. ff Y, W. e A Y 2 +t?teff eif'-1+---F. eff 'ff' 4 e -- -- f - 1 - 'sh ' me """' 'W' ' ' 'fs , A ..,Q.,,-,f f fd.. . ' 1, ,, ,v -. we i -: .1 atm eng.:-he - .i:w9-ir' fezieezaz- 'me-em ---: - f s-'A - meqrfve '- rw " gf- ,Q -ffrsri 5-rite' ft., ' -"' ay' 7" i 7 l it lik- "1 6 '. ' . 'SH lu, s.'.'i.sf 'V-l.A1f5Y4i'x-V -fy 5"A7i.t'iif5iJ "" ' .31 'Pali 'ff 'V . , I '- - .1 -arm' V :-1, fl 4:9-,.j,,wg4f"'::w1 -' . z., , ,3..,f' .v ,- gg 3.7, pin." Y . W ,. -.f ' A' Ji- . -' '..v'q.1.i:L .W 1 .-we , 'JT5 -',.' .1 jf 1" :jj-". fr.--.efg.,.:-ill . l f .. M . ww- 1324 swf... if M it QD - .fi -wi f Q W'-,"'t'i'ffii?'i'sl?e4'f'1i v . fy, . -- , ,gg 1. ..i ,t 1,1 .- N, A-1 !.3,iE,W 6,4 V, j.L,fW.w-ML Zinn. 53 h ., ii,g,.,L,--,ff 1 L, .way t.,,-,,l.W,nlgh:,,4 - '. -'Iv' '1 - -, .'.i 1,215 . with -xiii. El. :i"n7f.'f23i'1, +R t'f?fgT't'fi?1H t 1,954 .' 33,11 '-x R...f"-tt.-. Rini .Rf?'l5rL',QPfl'9 " 5 , -ef .ilqf - ti 1' 5' 'fi 'iff' -1' 1? riff? ' ' SNP '- tsej 'I '- . 'Eff'54: 1i.,'t,iff'f '- :77"QTffL1:- '5'!'fTP l "-5.151 . iitq.-1'-Gfiiff-f52'i IW- Jif, rig-Q., -' . t if ffxaegz' ,ff 416. 4 'r ., 'f-'.,-F..'u.,J4 '1' -5 .-at -. - , Q V .A "-ff 4 ' Z1 , Ili- ' 'R A' Q' -wlzzilwnveaef P swf. 'Nm 4. ' imwefs.1wfe,,, ' f fe-. J, . ,. X-1:,,,.n.. .fam ,.,, ,-4, , . ,, . sw-.4 f-ee.. -.L.:- 'yahw M---e. -mggn - ' 2 .fn.i.1:.3..f , - .:. y A 7 A- 2, X -X .xiii H tlwgpxtl N , ,I WF-,.M..k -.ij , y ?,1 . , . .. . V W. asf. ' f:"ff ' uw: :ff 'se Z. " Lnbgxaxt ff-1 .i:I'- pn-,tang-f 215- 1 - - ' ' ..,v nwsf- ' L F' N' ' fi"1.f 'W' :wget M' , 1 . 1 -1-"x:ff'f'-ww--, ., . . K, ,-.ef-, l ":5i'-fu :Mei 1 . - X "' . -t 11.15 if. -' W "J ti 'tai 51112553-'e."3'2in 1 , -W Y -. ,ful a ,vs ,if-QYTHVQ, 3 M we ,--.,.., , ,yy jbjfg WAIQ? .i w Wi' i we ' ' w li ll ,515 3. . ,,r 1. lf iff. , -. , .. l f 1 I x.. 5 , l ah' 1 1: .,,. . 'HQ .V 'i .1 15551531 WI' , -:, J lv , ..':2.ai3-:f:'f . I..-.,, . .,, ,. .X 4' if ...efsl ' .., Q 1 'l - l, XXX ig -I f r-as f-rf fl' H ,,,.A.s. is r J'-'z-'rv 'w:e..5'! ,QSM 2 i Y . L, U M '? ii .1 ja f .. . -. '.'a':I:fi .gf , X -1: .pa fa.:e,':31 ff! wits? t nl 'xt' 4-viz.. 'U-3.1.x I 'ffeviaiff 'ffffslf-' 'ei , Fw , . ' 1:1-ff--Ammlr-f 'fri . .V . .V F4557 15 Pi'f". ' NEI,-941' -' -ft .. fm- M... . .ff -1 'I .,i' JI' .. . ' .. M A I., I fy . , .,...., IQ., , i " ' " i."v1'Q?:X' 1 i' I tiffjgy' ' .'N. 5 . y flllii l r A i'?fgfji'fl. i EFFERSON DENMAN BOX FRANK I-IOBEN BLODGETT Q J .. EFF.. . MBOBU' HHOKUSH W Vernori Alabama A Concord, New Hampshire 4 . l ' - , , ' r Lieutenant OU: Captain Kllg Blarksmang Assistant Editor, Y. LU. N I 1 Supply Sergeant Oils Lleuteueut C4Js Flrst Sergeant CU. q- C. A. Handbook: Beast Detail. l -, 1. . . 1 1, , , l'?.'if:': OBfl'1iS She h3b1t10f b0l'111'1g Ngith eV3YY sefjlQ1?.Cl Q , ALM, stern, reserved, intelligent, are a few of the We y A '- O t e ey-near Y Uwe Seeen s Pet HY- ls l adjectives that would be applied by nearly every- , X ji is 3 statement eenteininns mere tfuth than tietiotlf f body to jeff Box on first sight, but that only goes to E 211tf'1Ob1l'ii3l'1 Sileblattef Ii his spgelgtg- C f i - prove the mistake of first-sight love. Was jeff ever E A n is 6 C year C 0116 C Om Otter, many ' Q- seen ina serene mood except when asleep? No one I l'10U11:1s, End f01?l'fDd that eleee stzlflditlg gases ifwefsely ever saw him severe even to the grossest Plebe. Is he ,i 1, 'fx ee t e Ol-Us 0 eauty F1313 per rem- 0 Wes 3 Ways if modest? Ask the femmes over at Cullum. Is he in- A a greet t10P0iCl. lfJUt.Whe1'1 Uttle gigl Wes not at the l'10Ps, 51 telligent? Dont ask Lieutenant Hewitt. Anyone iv U his desire for this indoor sport waned more or less- E, W1-10 knows Jeff, kngwg how he Spendg his Sunday and gg, .-31 mote If atlythlng- ' , it Wednesday afternoons when drill season is in full jg'-' Ifl 5' were mfiney,gurfmle1tue1 ffleilldl-QOEJIU D' Q g swing and how he spends every afternoon when drills U wou e a pauper a ongsi e o t is rusty . . oy. 5 Cease. A it-,l,'.,-. If Wes only after 1'1'131'1Y tlol-'ts ef eemest effort, that i L He is about as proficient in Mattress Drill as any ' he Vilas SIDE tO, bfltllflg the Clement feeotds Ot il Tlel 0t1tY A gg. man in the class, and has been highg Hecgmerded as 5,31 0 t e e ee In is e0mP31'1Y OU 3 PHT W1t IS OWU 5 ' editor-in-chief of the "Mattress ri egu ations jj, tv: illustrious recordg illustrious because it stood forth so for the HOWITZER- LL, C-11 far above all the others-in numbers. Q - If Bob has a skag in one hand and an All Story in . the other, he is perfectly willing to say that life at West Point is all that anyone could wish it to be. l' J 5, fi '-.i1ak:3::35, A " ' i zffte! . ,Q Q ,1 -,--f 3-.3 l -Elf " .Ji--5:-if-A. ' Qt' X ls ,F Q: V i fit" i . i ' ' 1 1 y yy y , as , , if ,, -vli 1 - -t-e .. V . 1. ""'T"'f ':-' e-"'-'T' 1 ..., ,ii.:.' " f"- . . A' -"'i"7f73-V-1J5iiJ.l'ff:f I '. i 5flFQlt. ?3'i2i't- E".?'4if1i1J'1wgi iff lililikf. A' WM.. Jiiiilllfi' F liffffti. Elf Qt? - E ,,,, V .1 Jiffy- t F.-- 1 I 2 I I I I I l l 4 I I C I I 1 I I I u I I I I r I I i I 4 I i I i I I 1 I I ,.j,,,- - .,.. ,K- ',,'5,. ggnnl WILLIAM BRADY UIC-NATIUSH, HRIPU Independence, Missouri B. A., Corporal C4-J, Sergeant Ill, Marksrnan. THE first glimpse that West Point had of Rip, was when this long son of Missouri was seen describing concentric circles at a rather fast gait about his re- ception committee, consisting of one Yearling Corp. As a gloom-chaser, Brady with his shrill laugh and noisy, tuneless singing has no equal, but laughing is by no means Williams only accomplishment. As a juggler of tea cups and an all-around P. S.-oid, Rip is a wonderful cavalryman. Did notfthis human klaxon cause the instant deployment of a charging platoon by what he later termed as merely tickling his horse? I-le did! . Brady was born hivey, and except for a slight mis- understanding with the English Department because he insisted upon reverting to his native dialect of Missouri, his course has been easy sailing. The engineers would have surely claimed him had it not been for his ever-ready willingness to help all goats. -..-.X - A-X --,A, . .r X,-ff? h, , ,..- '. Q 1 N, I A I VV W: nu ,I I PI ii i. i L, If 5, ii ,, I X w.....'r-1- :ffm-:ree Xvfljic I 's f .. :--near.-fn it WILLIAM ROE BREWSTER HBILL. . ' Pine Blujf, Arkansas Indoor Meetg Manager Baseball 19905 Hop Nlanagerg Sharp- shooterg Choir C21 l1JqHundredth Night 1918, '19, '20, Manager 'lflq Camp Illumination 1917, '19, lvlnnager '19, President Dmlectic bocietyg Lieutenant fljg Color Sergeant MJ. "I-IAS the mail in the zoth,Div? Ah! I knew I had one. Boy, ifjune doesnt hurry up and get here, l'll go crazy!" But why give away any more family secrets? Soon after recognition, Bill became the one snake of the class. The mysteries of the cup held no terror for him whatsoever, and as for hops-well, a different femme for each one is all that any man can desire, but there comes a change in every mans life. Even the most cold-blooded heart-breaker must meet his Water- loo. The inevitable happened and once more the parlor ganks representative went away with a smile on his ace. Once Bill disclosed that if he couldnt get into the Coast he'd resign from the Army. That was in the days when Colonel Carter was merely the head of the Phil department and Descrip was but a far-off dream. Now he has decided that the Doughboys is the branch in which a truly great stategist can shine. L,.. ., ,gn K .X dnfty-one x . N WALTER DANIEL BUIE UDANH, HIGNATZU Nashville, Georgia Corporal M55 Sergeant fllg First Sergeant CD3 Beast Detail Llunel. ANNIE came to Beast Barracks, a refined, quiet chap, very industrious and attentive, and in these respects he hasnt changed a bit. l-Ie was one of the lucky boys who landed a job on the first Beast Detail. l-Iis heartless and domineering methods of running Plebes as acting top won him a bootlick with the T. D., and he had this job permanent- ly thrust upon him, so forcibly in fact that even being hived cold in conducting a 'isweat before you sign" pay-roll formation was not sufficient cause for a bust and a slug. But the real scare of his life came at First Class Christmas when he grabbed a pair of white gloves and a dozen pencils and went for a written conference with P. Echols and P. Carter. This was sufficient to inspire him with a very healthy respect for the Academic Department, and he has boned consistently ever since. The Doughboys for him through choice and through compulsion. . I: 1 3 fi 1 'wwe 7' A-"' , 36 'Wa Q W Ax? 905' 4 V ' H N if 'I . liziefikf mf' ' 14 '- Vx, 3-3 .. V. f 1 vcQ yhqbj., i ' 'gf' V, -- 1 ,.VA , . v ,1,.,-4- ...f m gf-,sara I- - A: Q5-.51 fe "st" ,fs . KM: -9 1 ff -1 i. ffl -f'::v.sfx.1:-wx. 'I . - .. ,, M, , .,.. ,,.-,,,,,,,. ,,.,,., I T f fefwfx fwawgi- fi' ffm- ' 4 4 , 'I' If ,. M.,-N -- ,' I . . Jff' '-xx , ,A y ,ff -"rs i ' . ' 1' 7 C , , ,lf ,f NX i. .0 I' - 1' N11 LATI-IROP RAY BULLENE "RAY", HBULLEENYH Kansas City, Missouri Sergeant-lvlajor C-1-lg Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant '14, ill: Football Cullum Hall 141 i1JgNumeralsgHow1TzER Boardg hlarksman. OU can never judge a man by his name. Although ' Ray's best indoor sport is pulling bum grinds, he is not allied to the species B. S. Neither can it be said that he has-"Engineerish" tendencies, for he claims the Coast as his own. I-le positively asserts that he is the only member of the SM Div. who is not in loveg yet he wrote to a femme asking her to come to a hop without even telling her the date. After he had mailed the letter, he remembered that he had not addressed it. NVhat is this if it be not love? Ray actually takes a Podunk, and one can usually find him scanning the society 'items for choice bits of gossip. ln spite of- the fact that much of his time was thus preoccupied, he made Cullum l-Iall-an achievement to be proud of in itself. Qf course, everyone knows what a deadbeat a Bat- talion Adjutant has, but Bullene made up for this, inasmuch as he was Photograph Editor ofthe HOWITZER. K., . iw 1 14 W jifty-Zwo v.J .J I, If .f l 1 HENRY PETER BURGARD "PETE", HH. P." Buffalo, New York FirsI:Sergezuit M13 Captain C47 f1JgFouLball C4Dg Hockey CM KU, Blonogramg Beast Detail, Marksman. HENRY Peter, our one and only, listen to the sine curve of his career and be overcome with the height of his attainments. He came to us fresh from Plum Island, but he has lived this down admirably, for he is the guiding hand of C Co. Verily, the T. D. hath showered many blessings upon him, yet they have also caused these blessings to hang- in the balance. Several "Plebe Skins", the accompanying courtmartials along with frequent visits with the "Com", have indeed put spice and variety into his life. An accident kept Pete from finishing a promising football career, but in hockey, as captain' and chief guardian of the home net, he has proven himself to be the fight and pep of the team. Pete unquestionably has it-initiative, keen judg- ment, foresight, and the punch to back 'em. Aside from these attributes he possesses a sense of humor! . K! I ESHER CLAFLIN BURKHART "BURk", UIGNATZH Doylestown, Pennsylvania Baseball Squad, Numeralsg Sharpshdoterg Choir. BURK was one of these unfortunates who are termed bluliets. He missed the pleasures and joys of two weeks of that Plebe heaven known as Beast Barracks, and has been sorry ever since. In Plebe Camp he succeeded without any trouble, in making himself known to the file-closers. However, he managed to keep his light under a bushel until spring and baseball arrived together. Hans was looking over the pitching material, when suddenly at the far end of the gym he spied what looked like a windmill. He investigated and found Burk warming up his trusty left wing. A smile re- placed the worried look on Hans's face, for this was just what he needed-a southpaw pitcher. So Burk deadbeated Saturday inspection with the remainder of the baseball team the entire season. Also, Burk claims the unique distinction of being able to see a reason for the methods used in solving Phil problems. He is probably the first Kaydetfto- admit such vast knowledge and ability. Incidentally, he is worried as to whether he will rank the Cavalry. Y . Y W ,wax ' '-"'-fmix ZX, v X Z 1 NSS--. ,NAV-Q -,I-ff ,, jffly-Ili rn' 1 1 rear " 'V ' - gf. .. - .. ,.:-fc: ,'-l'.f1',' 7574. 'iii' f?fvfQ.'f-dbff 'ZTFYSQ-. 'Q-VC-5ffiiipi''3f'Qyf'3QS'?ib'3ribs? " K 'Y ' TCT'-' ' E, he -I-T 15' I-jggsyf. ':j7,?f" '5 7 ' Q A - i . N- 1 r f'-V, if-,"7i-,rf:1w,f:1.. ,,s:.','N.:,.E?i,17,',-skX, k-.7 !F,L?x..2fi!,i.7.?:1 p,:'jt,wt - -- -. .- , 1 -. .. - 1 it '- ..-,V Ir ':-f-1l,s.si.' ,:.f.155.:'1gi,:.g, ..,,:..f,::t'....:s5..1.:s....,s41-s.-ggqfgig3 - .- ' Q f' 'ff T"TffTT"wm -7 ' " . . Q. .TTTV Y NTT WTF r - 7 vw- f-e-- fr Y -'-mf' f :vi - . .,Z Y, ,tee---f.mf..,-W... 1-,,. I, ,. 1 4.1" 'ff . ' ' 5 gf 7, 1: L12 ,',1-,fb".7' ,lf-lm. -'sq' - 'f fit?s'1.3:--2.3.2-e-.'f,L'.1-'-12115 1. .. . 1- f 51 IF" Tl' Tiff ' iff" 2f'ii.' -'fl-f T-wif?" -f 559' 5 . . ',". , 1 . . ff if if 1 t 1: -M, 41' -V -'. it W'-1 7-P aG- ufrnr 1-sw .g,.F+',,qgwif5:-' .Qui -. 1 I gg: A ",4,-- :Mp :,P1.i.ql.-in-' ,Tif ',,,,f.ca:-' Q: 1121- .r Q,--14 4.42.55 lv V. v ' fp? -Q-7 Q s fQff.f'."':.3gfm1'JQ'iggi-'lff 5?-ffl "ff EE? 3gl?',tQ9"f7Y'ifi-'ff ,. ' I 1 7 'Z Q4".,1Y'7f-f" 1- 1 le fu' .Jff.?4"1 .rffff if-'Q'-iiif-i?Tl'.vf'Y 1 LJ! -ill, "f , k,: it f ', 'iigf 'fl lfggizi'-3':'5'Ee'f3'f:1 22,11 'Q5f5f's:2'r!.l-iift'-R? Z-f,f,'-'?ff7iESlYf5.+E' , . -' " ,V -"" "NNN . ,f , gs. , 1' nr '.1-'lltf-1-lf' ' " " "-' .. K' .s -LH' 'TQ - 4' r . , f K- f XX-:ti at-,, 1- H ' .-.11 5,5 A . Q "wtf 1' ,f R. ?Qfggg3.,f.7s'i.3gg5:r 'gtg---LQ,.,,,a5Q,g.4g,inrfig . T W.. ti ., C7351 -.y -- A 135.113 'E'-l ,dl A We-.. 'e'f5TR,f3'l 5, "-x .izi 1 ' 35154 , 'rr ,-v-. .J3 n .ig-4: xi 'LL 2-in -- if . --FR. :mw- 1. I DONALD sYLvEsTER BURNS "BOBBY", HBURNSYH Prescott, Arizona ' il Sergeant Cfilg Corporal QQ: Supply Sergeant CD5 Football ill: E I Sharpshooterg Beast Detail. E URNSY hails from Arizona, and true to the temper- ament of the fellows who claim that far corner of the world as their home, he wears a golden smile. In summer camp, Burnsy organized a Plebe booclle fight. Getting the boodle proved very easy, but keep- ing the news from the prowling Yearlings proved to be another matter The Yearlings hived his scheme, requiring him to present himself for trial. "I-lave you any excuse, Mr. Dumbjohn?" the world-wise Yearling said. "No excuse", said Burnsy, and backward slid his head. Thus he began his career. ' Football became his hobby, and though it was his first attempt, he became a valuable end and made the first squad in two weeks. Burnsy played in several games and was the Army's mainstay at end during that period. lt is hard to predict just what branch he is boning, but whatever it will be, Burnsy will always live in our hearts as a worthy classmate and a true friend. - " ' -. 4 f--Q-.L . " '14 11 -ii 'W " 1 . ' .?f'2'fn i 1 I 9 , tx jiflygfour .s.,:.,Iv1..F:,,y.,,.5.!,1.M or mr. ,551 V iw-135:-, -tfzpggif f ' 'Q . . gf V.---.1 . I :'... ' .. w"fi?f'-71-ifr REYNOLDS JOHNSTON BURT UBULBUL' ', "ABDUL", HBO-BON I Fr. Bidwell, California QQ Sergeant C115 Swirnmingg Choirg Camp Illuminationg Sharp- N shooter. ' 1. ULBUL is a care-free, happy-go-lucky buck. 1 Paradoxically, both independent and congenial, l he.has made many steadfast friends. Bulbul is a golfoid, tennisoid and hopoid. I-Ie has dragged to every hop there ever was. What with such a wonderful line of B, S. and such dancing, he threatens to become a A veritable Twentieth Century Cyrant de Bergerac. No man is more in earnest than Bulbul when he ' anything. He is an Army boy and feels the call of the . rg does tackle something, but he is very loath to choose it -,.. li .L f f he -15 5 vi' E ,gfL"jC'j. ol -' - lr 3. ., 1 W jpg." '. 3 r.,.fl1J Jiflf' 5247.2 L 549 " Q55 iii-p Ar' ' Doughboys. 21 Bulbul graced the ranks of- the Makes for thirty whole days, at the end of which time the T. D. dis- rl ' covered that it had made a slight mistake, Generous, in' unassuming and not over dissy, Bulbul is our First Class ,,. buck par excellence. l-le's a spoony efficient File and when the transient ii a l glory Of gOld is ho more-when we are all swallowed 'Qi .5 up in the great army of O. D -his capability will pull him through. . V .l iff -QW no V. K U l D J V- tv ' ' X I gl ry if .irlwg M fill' Q . .iii 5 ' is '14 1 A . . tg Q., ---. , , ' -'-5 S- -at r 'I i . 2 ""5..,J .1-1: 1 '-il A .5 , fr V. iff ' . Jf"s1f'.21. . - 'fi f1r-149.-'L -. ls v 'Q- 5-'if 'Vifiqi l ifzlrhsiff " , 1f5f':23j f.-v '.4.-. , A " T WTTDNNX . ' 551, f 2 , " ' 1 -5 , , .. . f . fijjiiqfi.'j':Q'jr-gQ'fj'Lj.j"1jj:"'I"" fn- a L gm., nt- -in QT' U 'I gy-F,r',ul.-V-.mqwn.TQif rlQ',':zsjg:5.g5,?.-fglligjn HY.: H K 4 ' .. L, . .. -1- sera.-..Y.,.. -,ve-:ffl-va --if wi -'f---if Liiqf UT, ll . ' .fan i 1:-,, 4 wg,- '4.. 1" -, 1 . ,,, ,E A UL 1 l,gfW.,'.jl- 1 .Y,- . 1 X-- 'l fi ' '- f,?"lJ.sf'-w :' I - -If ngmlftq 3. iii P .. -fl.-V, K ' .slay ' if TZ ' - f ,,afx ' ' 4. .. "Will ' ,-Ar' ' X-ax ' J 4 !,,,. E--iaxg , ' , .. f' tx, 1. 5 1 i- . ll . f... I. 1 r A g ,. ,ff i lj' I AQq,A 3, '. l. . .,.. A ., --'- git- ' l2'Z':-' lun 'ftbi A K J f, '-..M,.v- 1. X., , s. '. -"""f" qw:-s.,M,, CLOVIS ETI-IELBERT BYERS "BURT", "NELLIE", "c. "CHERRY" Columbus, Ohio Beast Detail C153 Lieutenant C413 Lieutenant and Battalion Ad1utantC1Jg Football Squad, A C41 and CD: Sharpshooterg Choir C41 CD3 Hundredth Night C123 Indoor Bfeet C40 CU. HE history of the winner of the pink "A" for teacup juggling. Birdie has been snaking ever since Beast Barracks. We have never found out how long he vamped the innocent femmes before that period, but his present ability leads us to believe that he has practiced long and diligently. His ability to keep his numerous femmes co-ordinated and happy has always been a mystery to us. Every week-end, regardless of whether there is a hop, has found Nellie in his glittering P. S. jacket, murmuring sweet nothings to some sweet femme. The general opinion of the Corps has always been that Clovis was fickle. The femmes, upon being inter- viewed, all indignantly denied the assertion. We have to give Byers credit for the way he has filled the time between P. S.-ing formations. Football kept him busy all fall. I-Ie won his played in the Navy Game and boned a horrible bootlick with the Corps with his work at end. .-...w..4..J i XX K.. I l . .1 BEN MILLER CAMPBELL i "BENNY" l . Lexington, Virginia Corporal CHQ. Sergeant C455 First Sergeant CD3 Expert Rifieman: Choirg Hundredth Nightg Beast Detailg Bugle Corps, A. B.9 Rifle Squad. VERYBODY has a good word for Benny. Well, no doubt he ranks it, for a soireed Top Sergeant ! with a lovable disposition such as his is surely a remark- l able coincidence. ' One day he quietly slipped offffrom a P, M. E. section into the boodlers. In spite of his stealthy exit, he was observed by a foxy Tac. As a result, he lost his chevrons and was drafted into the ranks of the area birds. Luck was with him, however, for when he had walked but six tours, the Com who was using new methods, cleared the area. Somehow he retained his bootlick with the T. D., and when the new Plebes made their advent, Benny was sent to dominate them with his old top-kicker's job. Throughout his entire Kaydet life, there have been just two things which Benny talked of with unbroken regularity, one is that playful little dog he left behind f ' in Old Virginia, the other, the femme who really cared ,. i, too much for V. M. I. vs ,- - -f in 51 I 'H' k 'Jr ". I fn .,j: 5.1 A A F' -4 -1- tg' .X Lie, rf' I l ' We - Q T . if-'xxi " . ' ' Q' ' ,Y-K 'ni x , SLw -J-I-J,f4Y, , . ,. . , , . f.,,. ...T ,f-,.e..u: H , A t,.,g,,, ,V ,.., W .,av-.'1G,gcf.:Ma1:ff'if:s. fs,,A-V.. iq, xg 3 v MVK-ND U7-L:Ti:3 ""' N ,sf ffm Hi jiri v iw- ,,.-,.. . 1 1 ra, Y, . ' v, A .-,F ' Q , f ,X .- w.12.1rgna3s...t.gf,,..':s.1:..,.,g...:.5,.,.-,. agar- -,L:-.-,o,,-...2e:.g, A - ,,5,:,:,og,,,,a. .,..,,.-.m.2,t,a.,e,....wn...s.,..W,,...,Tas . V1-4,4 ,fi----wg-h fn jifly-its LL ...El ' ,iv-Aff--Qts. . - fi , ,4 st. -i-: ,, , , A ' Xl., wg . . . , K al X, V I X ,Z XX .X ,f f 5.1 f lr, A, A A ll W . X .. fi v' LAWRENCE JOSEPH CARR "LARRY", UBOXCARU, "PuLi.MAN" Chicago, Illinois Sergeant C40 CD. ARRY joined us in Plebe Camp all dressed up in a sailor suit, white cap and all. Of course, the Yearlings were delighted to see him, and he spent the remainder of the summer instructing them how to box the compass and explaining nautical terms. I-le admitted that he had never seen a real battleship, but thought that he had a good idea of what one was like. Boxcar spends most of his time P. S.-ing. I-le is a real snake, and hasnt been known to miss a hop. Sometimes while he is studying he wakes up with a jerk, just as if a thought had struck him, and says, "l believe I'll ask Miss-up to the hop, Saturday nightg she may bring some boodle". I-Ie gets a new one every week. If you want to find him on Sunday, go down to Flirtation or up to Fort Put. l-le is sure to be at one of those places. I-le has West Point specked cold by now, and can tell you anything you want to know about it, from the latest section room grind to who posed for the statue on Battle Monument. . , . V-3:1 qxflli. ,K 1--3.1! --T-'-'. ' '. VL: A . I Jw, , . 14, .1. .. . y, t... 4. f :X ,, I . sf' l- il. l "" ' . 3 -.WQ,y3g,,,.,,....LL.a Q, ,Q J Z ,E . V- LV-Egg.: -. V , . , , -V X X f 'f--XX ,. ,jf - 25,5 . X, A, MARTIN CHARLES CASEY HPATH, HMARTYH Brooklyn, New York Indoor llgleet, Boxing and Wrestlingg Hundredth Nighty Camp gllgninationg Catholic Choir f4Jg lliarksrnang Clean Sleeveg AT'S wife was on guard, so Pat turned us in an autobiography. In his extreme modesty, Pat failed to do himself justice, for that reason we are doing his biography over. As an 'entertainer in the Yiddish dialect, there are few who compare with this Irish comedian-his name ,credits him with a fund of wit and humor that he disseminates in any one of a half dozen dialects. Pat is not so loquacious when it comes to cuss wordsg his total store of swear words amounts to two, the strongest of which is Hjiggersn. Pat uses his entire vocabulary most prolifically when he is studying Chemistry. We hope next I-lundredth Night brings forth a scene with Pat trying to strike a bargain with the "peanuts, pop-corn, candy, cigars and cigarettes" man on the New York Central R, R. As we recall the original incident, Pat met his match on our way down to the Navy Game. N can---A- .- . . ,- ..l,-MfT'f.. W . i-...-X L N-ix xr . X , -g-.,,,,W,,F,.,,-Jeff - Q ' "" ff- A .hip - -,.,, ff. i. iz X A . iii. ,Q , l . , i., V. f .,a ...,. - ,L .. 1 fi' - " -- -- : 1,11 ,.:fJ. "lui, fqayl. ff,-Jw' Qg'!'l1:- 5,5334-' ,irq ' :Fifi "fl:-X' s'i.l4 ljrllfg 'Y' U l . ... 1 , , . ,LM ,. -1 , .- .- .5 ,W -Y - - f- - ...Lu -... ' ,,-,,f,.,..,-. .,.t.e.......,-..- im.-. ,.,. E...-.... ,.. .... ..- ,L-2 -' - Q :- ef- -..-1-WL -- - jifty-,fix 'V K .Ai JOHN FRANCIS CASSIDY "IRISH", "JAwN" Long Island City, New York Sergeant C415 Lieutenant C414 Footballg Sliurpshooterg Choir. .JOHN is noted for two things, his spoony military appearance and his absolute determination to steer clear of all of Cullum Hall's merry festivities. That First characteristic is by no means extraordinary, as a consideration of his P. C. S. will show. "Shure, I was a sailor, sir." We can easily imagine him standing majestically on the poop deck during the small hours of the dog watch, gazing fearlessly out over the bound- less deep. lt was perhaps while thus occupied that he unconsciously raised his chest, and P. Wirt's special brand of ozone caused it to assume its present pro- portions. At any rate, it was the object of much ad- miration as the Corps marched up Fifth Avenue in the 17th Division parade in New York. Many natives of that podunk had never seen anything like it, and exclamations and ejaculations such as, "Gee, guy, ain't that some chest?" were frequently heard. Why he so studiously avoids Cullum is considerable of a mystery, and at present we have no inkling of his reasons. But if he ever goes over and gets started- look out, for he's a jazz Baby. nf- l -lv A," , 7,7 - f"" -f---xg. . , .V . .f ...MJ HAROLD JULIUS CHAPMAN "J Ui.Es" Speed, Kansas Expert Rifleman, Ride Squad. EGYPT has a sphinxg so has Kansas. Last zooth Night a Plebe told julie that he would like to be crawled by him, just to see how it felt. Perhaps Julie doesn't believe in crawling-perhaps he's boning boot- lick-or perhaps he just doesnt like to be soireed. This last is the correct solution according to his Math P, who said in the Math room that Chapman is the most indiiiferent bird in the Corps. julie was never blessed with beauty, but his other little faults and failings are atoned for by his unfailing good nature. We've cussed him, dragged him and pulled grinds on him, but he comes up smiling, and somehow always has a better grind to come back with in the end. He has an abundant fund of originality, which is usually evidenced in the wrong place-B-aches and the like. Mattress Drill is one of the best things he does, but it never interferes with a rough-house or a boodle-fight. julie is boning Cavalry. With his high ideals of duty and his determination to excel, he will give to the Service a loyal and true officer. , ..m:,, ' ew-14 Q, ,,, wap! I. .12 ' .M V a if, 5 .za.a.fg..,.f I 1 1, , .. sr- " a fir Vlfffivfl if-si I- -' f -ffffvrfff -':5g:1'f::f:. :W r ' 1 r f - Mfr., .9231225C,i:,d5gaQ:325'f-Q.15- :,. 31 f.-'.l-...-1,'.::, V Q! figzw-:V-::.:Z-5:I:'1r-511:-f1:.:15-E."1"1:i2..'1: , ' t .3 ,ef '---'S'-3-, ff! D A' -X 1 V K XA A Dkdlgzwf VY -YV- ,W Fir ,. i "lv ff V 'P' ' Jiffy-:fum F, f ' x , 1 ' ' t . . .. .-rw-1 i 4- 'iw ,N . . .,- i. .. . m, f V -- HIS . . , .. , . . ,pf , 1 1' ' f' ' is 1 ' -A l " - ' Y i ' , 4 5 ' . .. . 1 Y: , ..,. .. M - 1- gg' ws. , 1, , - Him- Wm-!Wm,,,3,gsaQ.,tW,:tL..g1ip. ,..-.4:j.g,.lQ1"'. Tgf- ' Q. . 'j',.gL,Q.Qg2g.g- " ji t. .,,,..,.,sw!+ 1.4 T "'fQT.f?fTi1T iff'if'fTTIlT3Qf'ffT1f"TfTiT 1 A' A , .. ' Q 2. ' 't ' sat-:-...,1,.5.riiuffl-1. A le: -fl f -A--M - f - 'ff rw-rf was-"2r'f"rv fT"'iiT"A """'T"""' 112' . ' ,I . ' " mr- .T - -- -. L' Q "'-A Ur r ww -- il. . '.'a.:r' In 1-iz - .- ' wi.: +1 ,isJf'.i1 wr 'v'- 1 2 B.-1 ,, , 1, , , . ,g,:. .. ...N .,,, ., . V . , ,.,,, -4 . K V f. 1 . , -f 1 1, 3, , ' ' 4. . ,,y.e,- ' . 5 , . :fp -3 .1 1 kk ...fi-gf .P gg-u.,'v. ...v .243-.X-1-tgfLf5,,g-:c':69"fJ."f . , .Q-tv L-,i v, -X .V -' 4 1' ' .01 A - , ... ,,.f.1.i ,. 1:-gf. ' le- f, war? ., 1. f . . . .A J, .A X . ,. 9, i. V ,. . -w.,,,, . ,, H , 1- . .f 4.11 W 1 .- ' f A M2 1 .:.f.,5.N:.-s. 4+ Iliff, -f'r',fA',n. cfs 4 l --f 'QFQIQ' 'ilwv r-.v?'afffAv. - f ' kj, M , mf.. ,- ,' K rf., 5 ., ' -5.1 , ' ,. 'Sf.,-3--3-53, H I ' - .fy f, 1,-.i . 1,5 'f -Q, ' ef.-'AQI Ae., ,-f'-' ,-, . 1 V3.6 ' Q- ' . . f f, ,XY-N... i,.-if--T'-.-,-,J -nt..-4 ,J -4- :.-..m'- W -M, f -- - - fic Yvpfq. -- y P Y I -FMNB.-fl I' YQ , 2 1 : Xfpjviq-flfy 5 -C Q. Qrrgd.,-N Q. .:5,,,,.:.:-1:5 ...I-,-L ,vgL..1f,-. .X fe' 1' ru ,X xr Ev ,ll N ,T l . ,T-f"L.j..5,,,,1 1gg"pP',.':f-fel. 3,5 Nu' L- 1' Q 7 jittifjv eg., ,, -zpiggifi flg ' ' f fy, My '- , ," - " X .' 'Ky i- : . ,i2Llff,:.t"' J 7:'7s'a'r.fTi'f'i.f'. '5',lb.,',1gm. -5'F'f-f'- YV' 'gd 5- f L "1-l,Z'1A.'f.f' fm'-NX 'vT':. ' fi 1- -' ,. 1- H' if? QW !""""Sr-cg. 4. 'l Will--iii ., V .ffm -L , g bf in . ,f CNY' ,. .ct . K ,K ry, I .- 45- wg, j, , S ,sn ,.,HVmA,ew, f . 5 V ' ' , . 'L , . 33.15 1 syf L.. , j -?:L.A?1,' -0 V f jf Mi- rem., ,, . , , ., ,JMB G .. .-Li H ,I F N , is-5. 11. r, lr.,-.. ,1.4-43... fi-1,1 H emi-f....' .ri I- If -will 4,.,::...:2' wif' . . '1- A ,. A.:- J'1f!1Q:1.'-35,3-' V ...A -.-1 -f.- -,...,..,..,-,., , ...- A . , f -cr -f se 44,1 -' -f :af31:f2tifF:e1l.-.p.tig.f ' lf. A V' l V l . , X.. Y l 1 I ff. i , ' fi. il. r 1 VF" 1.-V r X . f . , 5, f,:Ew1g"J "fr-. -....---1-- 1- . .- -.--.-1:-pst. ,- st. i MORRISON PAGE Cl-IITTERLING 1' "cH1T", "DoNo" Glen Ridge, New jersey ' Company Supply Sergeant C453 Lieutenant CD: Assistant " Manager Basketball 125, Marksmang Manager Hockey. ' l-HTTERLING is one of those domestic souls whose ruling ambition is Coast "with". l-le is ' sure to rank his chosen branch, but we foresee difficulty 3 for him in picking the "with". I-le enjoys the dis- tinctio n drag blind, but those of us who know him best are ii' of being a man for whom it is usually safe to . sometimes led to suspect that his acquaintance with 3 v I." ' '. ..,-6i.f.f:Ps1.f: -' f -'asaigfl e ' I ' 7 f if J JAMES WOODROW CLARK "LUCY", "c1.AR1c1E" Charleston, South Carolina Sharpshooterg Clean Sleeve. " UCYH is altrue son ofthe swamps ofSouth Carolina. l-le is slow and deliberateg when he gets in a hurry, he always ties it up. I-Iis motto is "Slow but Sure", and that motto has made him rank high among his fellow tenth-gatherers, but it did not curry favor with the T. D., consequently, his sleeve is clean. Lucy who is quite bashful, was known to go to one hop during his career as a Cadet, and that time he was ,A-I ,, . W-.-, u EEEW gym, .::p,.:.::s- Massa-lj gig .s:,.,f,1,... af':'f,f ' ,:., as,,,,..:1 -www ' w Ag.. il :' '1 i the fair sex is wide rather than deep. 'doing a favor for one of his friends by dragging the Chit is such a queer combination of generosity, sus- , 2 V Chap, but that is exactly his nature, do anything to gl , Ceptibility and i1'1gC1'1i0US1'1CSS. that when he IOUHS that help someone else. l-le is never so busy that he can t ...Q stunt so usual with such men-namely, running afoul pi stop and help a poor goat try to hive the revolutions of g,.gff ' 'I of a regular vamp-we fear for his bank roll. planes and surfaces or fathom out some of the 'flt can -P g-ff . , All nonsense aside, we like Ding-a-ling a lot. He is -Sf, be easily shewnn in C. Smiths Conic sections. Lucy a true gentleman and an all-round good file. He , is not at home in the riding hall unless he is doing some 152' Q11 usually has skags and boodle for you, and what he has Y aviation stunts as he goes through the air, so he wants ' is always at your disposal. ' If he's as efficient in his V a branch where he can keep his feet on the good old " A Q X I duty and as well liked out in the Service as he has been fgg. V Mother Earth, here, we can predict for him nothing but success. , . . , -"' ' ' ' , . ..,. ' - 1 ' .11 6 ' - f f -' -i 5 " ' '- -QVEQ :Af . "1 gf, . Q, . , 1 H .'.. - V 7 C. . ,.,.,. F :Es Fifa C im '11, "SQ , , , l 'Q:"jQf.3 u w . V Hifi 'if' ll as' 11.5, l ' '1 . ? iii:-ffl - iffs-,,,. , . a "Mex, . A- -f .1i'3" ffli. 1 if , A 15 f 1 " A. ' Kf""m-M' f " ii. fifty-fight - -' 1. -f.,f:.x Vg -as sr im.,iw.,as-wf.rfea-e-ifw,f--fi Q '- ffzl7'.1'T'l.' l :rin 'I tiym 'F I a 'F :J,,,. .-.xxx -. K , -.. -.,r it .grains f- i ,Y .. llrTl..' 'lfl'S.'T'i'.7za L '1 , ' If 2 za'-we . .A ..,.....- , W" ,ss4ss,,. i Es i.. , . NJ . i . if-. ' .. 'f V1 .- ' , , 4... 1 33411 il? Zi 'l 4 21 'ff' .!.-if !itg.'.z.-ies .. im..-i.4:4ni -3 , ,,:-Mo .... . 'wx tr.: M 2651975 v 7.45 'Z az: .-We ag: .Q-1,74 xNfff'.EwI " fam-' ai ,rams-,gf tif LOUIS JACOB CLATERBOS "Louie", HBIG BERTHAU White Salmon, Washington Cor oral MQ, Sergeant fllg Football Squad CD3 Monogram, Baslzetball C43 CID, Tug-of-War Nunieralsg Marksmau. UR own Land only Louis amblecl into West Point, july 5,-1o18, the last of the juliets. This juliet's career was not exactly strewn with roses. Long after his fellow juliets meandered forth to the daily parade, Louis was destined to be taught Military Manners on the General Parade of the Camp. Evidently, Louis absorbed the instruction meted out to him, for immediately after the graduation of IQZO and rozi, the Com claimed Louis as his Own. Louis appeared among the Makes as a-high ranking Corporal that carried with it the additional honor of accompanying the Colors. In this position he performed his duties so well that the Com made him a Sergeant. Louis's efforts were not entirely confined to military affairs, for he is quite conspicuous in our athletics. I-le is a regular on the basketball team, a member of the football squad and a successful contestant in the indoor meet. With all this he is a good student, standing well in all his subjects, yet not a specoid by any means. ...,. J! F. 4 Ll..,..g,-,E :. mtierf-, -:psig-H-if-'c 1: . tc ' I i ,ze ft 41, . 1 'fu 1 1 u f 4,4 . i if v rf-f L- .I CLARENCE CLEMENS CLENDENEN "CLARENCE", "c. C." Los Angeles, California Corporal C415 Sergeant CD, B. A., Marksmau- . ENTIIVIENTALLY, I am inclined to music 3 physically, I am incapable of a tune". Though not spoken by Clarence, these words fit him much better than the bonnet Waffles made him wear. . He walks, talks, eats and does everything but ride in a Cavalry manner. I-le bones it at every opportunity, however, and we predict that this little defect will be overcome before long and that he will attain his pet branch. And all of his love is for horses-he will look at none of the gentlesex, for he regards them with naught but distrust. ,ln spite of this, however, he will help a fellow out by P. S.-ing a chaperone-a test of true friendship. Relations between Clarence and the HT. D." have become strained of late. l-lis chevrons rose from below his elbow to his shoulder, only to be removed entirely as the result of an authorized patrol conducted in an cr , P I unauthorized manner. H 1515 V- ,:--- ? - . li' l , Z' A ,. W., , J . T--ww. : ,I - ' f. . , X., ,,-f . a - lfh-nf.,-at-ff Q, , 1 . - s r' ' ' - sm?"----"'-I-' -4' ' ' sY'.1in2':.w-gf.:-,.. f-4 -, -Z, , . i- . 1 , - nj' VL. 1 W f . . . ,, A -I , -'ri "1 ' gi ' ' -1..a'-W .,,,i.f:.i- Mi.,-, -ft: .' '-. im- , P ,X .arg V -Aa V f V V M- jiafxefr. if-,3g7,,'-.2:1:.:4a.4a4's,6.s5.g4.fg-t'.t.- .Lana -., .:. -..fE2,x-..r..te.f -- - -- ' ' basin:-1-5, - 'H -af-'------- jifly-11 im' A ' . --f' xx .gg x - i X . ii. I. WILLIAIVI CHAIVIBERLAINE COE UWILLUM C. co", UBILLH Washington, D. C. Sergeant C413 Supply Sergeant C113 Sliarpshooterg V. C.: Swimming HAD CU. BILL vows that getting out at first call is purely a waste of time, hence, one half minute before assembly, he may be seen getting into his clothes with such alacrity as is seldom seen. If you wish to hear an enthusiastic one-sided con- versation, mention duck-hunting to Bill. It requires a 3oo I-I. P. locomotive attached to a Westinghouse brake, or assembly, to stop him. I-Iis one intense desire is his dog, gun, and some back bay where ducks abound. We think that Honolulu and the Island of gahu must be overrun with ducks since he left for West oint. Bill is the kind you like to call your friend, upright, manly, a real Cadet, he is always on hand with a push when a good movement is started. As a defender of the C. A. C., Bill has had many a trying tongue engagement, but he has survived all unscathed and still remains as true and "constant as the Northern Star" to the branch which he has chosen. Xl .. V . I I . I . V ll. Y ,.,J..e. mv. . . W- .-"' ,. L' Q ij' Q I .f I z. l 'i 1 "Gi REX VAN DEN CORPUT, JR. "B. v. D.", "coRPoor" Fl. Stevens, Oregon Corporal I-L95 Sergeant-Major C125 Marksmau. "SIR, one or two corporals are absent", announced the Sergeant Major, despairingly. Poor B.V. D. never could get a guard detail straight, especially"on the eve of a hop. The overworked member of the staff always detailed someone in sick con or on the squad that could not march on, hence, his mournful report. The main reason for this trouble is that no one can make a guard detail and hop card at the same time. Rex, until the middle of the summer camp, was one of the most faithful devotees of the Red Comfort Squad, but She broke through this peaceful existence. There followed in dizzy succession, picnics, hops and dinners till old Corput must be in on all parties. On Christmas leave, at the suggestion of a little fireside party, Cor- put's "I'll be hanged if I'll sit between two Kaydetsn, proved to all how important a part the fair sex now plays in our Rex's life. Corput never went out for athletics, but there are few men who follow the teams, closer or spend more time at practice than he does. In fact, he has put his energy where it will do most good. .A -3' 1 '. 4 f . ln- . 1. i J: I - Me. I -, . Igll- , , I , . ' 4. sf - . . , -, ' . 'fs ". l L l l ' U 3-l I H '- A ' "L S 'z ' 1 Q ' -'K ., A N ,,,.,,...-all-xv' . ,Y gY-xVY vs -dl .vixiy ff- .... , . I C I I 15.5 ' . ,fv ' f L, VJ" H, , ,,,Y L..,,A X ,Y. I " 3 ,,,- --Lg RICHARD M. COSTICAN "FATHER", UDADH Ottawa, Kansas Corporal C415 Sergeant Cljg Indoor Meetg Fencingg Marksmang B. A.g A. B. S 8 II-IO will ever forget the time that "Father" walked across diagonal walk with his hat on backwards and saluted Captain Pritchard, fully unconscious of his plight? No, this son of Woolly Kansas was not absent minded-that is, in general. ' Costigan was nicknamed by the class ahead of this, of which he was a candidate, but every one in twenty knows and calls him Father, too. I-Iis benign smile and paternal attitude at all times proved that he was -not named in vain. Father attained enough bootlick with the T, D. I-Iowever, he did succeed in becoming a Corporal and later a Sergeant. I-Ie held down both of these positions about long enough to buy chevrons. To tell the truth, Father was more indignant over having to buy chevrons than he was over being busted, But even Dad may never set the world on Fire for speed alone, we expect him to make his way in the Service. WILLIAM EARL CRIST HBILLH, UWILLIEH Harrisburg, Pennsylvania C18tl1 Dislj Corporal C435 Sergeant C113 Football' C45 CD5 Basketball C4jg Baseball C433 Sharpshooter. BILLS" 6' 3" of P. D.-land, tended to throw con- sternation into the Beast Detail Camp when fortune led him here with the rest of us two years ago. I-Ie has held the rep of being the tallest man in the class all during our Kaydet days. . Yes, Bill is a demon with the femmes. I-Iave you ever been to a hop and not seen his F. D. uniform lightly tripping it with the ladies? And every day, Bill pipes that little pink letter that always comes to him addressed-"West Point Academic College". I-Ie has achieved notoriety in the recitation room, as he has on the dance floor. "Sir", said our Bill, "this can be easily shown by means of this CRAFT I have drawn!" I-Iis most distinguishing academic character- istic, however, is his affinity for the "Molecule" and the Chem Dept. One day, Col. R. in one of his outings, had Bills shoulders almost to the mat, and Bill saved the day by declaring his colors, "Sir, I'm from Penn- sylvania".' The Colonel let him up, stating "So am I". f1'.x'1y-o Plc' I..,........ I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,- ,- ' 2 4 ' V -- .ff .1 , M : ...jg ,f .vi V -3' .. ' ., Z9-M . , . , 1 V l. .f , 1 x f r -. . ' ' - 3- JV' 5' 1-' i 1 sq. , t .4 1 Vu... .NH A t1ff.V -1- . , 1, 41 . - .V W--.f --1-, ,, , . Vg, . V. if -.e V' ,-4 sz- . 13- .., t , . -..f X . '- , I.. :XM , ,..,.:.,y ..5 , Vg, , . f-,V ---. ,. 1-'fer' Va ff , nn X., -. q. ,Q -7 Y L, I 1, Y, Y ,-M, ,ff 1 . . M. . 1 V we 1 Y 1 " ' 7 , - . ,fa-ASX -V , . wi" .UV I '- ,ff X'--T t ish!! X f FREEMAN GRANT CROSS UFRITZH, "cHERUB1M" Knoxville, Tennessee Captain C40 CD9 Basketballg Assistant Baseball Blauager, '19g Choir GLB and CD5 Hundredth Night '19g Camp Illuminzitiong Marksman. HUBBYQ cherubimic, with an ever-smiling face bearing -Ya striking resemblance to the growly pitcher- a vivid portrait of Fritz Cross. These famous lines from Shakespeare Cor was it lVIilton?J give a remarkable word photo of Fritz: "Though my fat is quite sufficient, I am exceeding efficient", etc., etc. And he is the acme of efficiency, for mere show has not the influence with our T. D., necessary to make one Third Captain. Fritz came to us from a Top Sergeantcy in the Dough- boys-one of the backbones of the army. I-Iis time in the Doughboys has left its imprint upon him, for no other branch seemed quite like it, and for the technique of the I. D. R., Fritz was always the final authority, but being among the first qualified for privileged riding, has turned his thoughts towards red ribbon, boots, spurs and cross cannons-the Field. !M,,,.,.-..J I ,X . . V, Z-G-ffglbl. T' ' V .. 'if iJ,:2"' V, N ,N .N jf- Nxui rg.,-:JN W V, X251 U, , . .. .. guilt .WI . 4 ez, . f' V if. . if-1q.r: ' tj' ' . , ,IOI-IN ROBERT CULLETON Mansfield, Ohio Corporal M05 B. A.g Cullum Hall Footballg Marksman. ID you ever see a rank Engineer who simply could not keep out of the first section? One who by every manner of means tried to descend to the goats, but found the task impossible? One who boned enough to keep friend wife from "foundation", and in spite of it had to fight to keep the castles off his collar? If so, you have a real glimpse of john R.-King of Coat-savers. john became at least notorious if not famous in Plebe Camp, when he presented for inspection a rifle unbefitting even a First Class Buck. That a Plebe should commit the offense was unheard of in the annals of the Academy. I-Ie was ,convicted on the spot of every sin from high treason to mayhem. The T. D. forced a Corps job on our young hero, but not for long. I-Ie was soon relegated to the "When I Was" club. Irish to the nth degree, john dearly loves an argu- rnent. 'Tis said he lost one once, but we fear that report is exaggerated. I-Iis favorite subject, one on which he can spout forth reams, is "The Advantages of the Field Artillery". Woe be to the home-loving soul who mentions the Coast in his presence. , ,Fa V--A ' ' -. ,-sf' . ,,... 1-M W ,. ..f"?!sB?Ei.f , W, "-:ta V Y'-1,2 . . . .. - 1 v'-A-N..-twr-M-w,,g.-,,'-f"" .. ' ' - V- 'V M ,, , -.,., V. -i ,., ,V - .i.r,... ,., l' i I A ,r , -i , ' f . '. .Hi , r L. r , all I. ' Ml. ' :SM 5W!ili,'i,i4+"'L. .wfiirp .-ill., .'.'.G."w".t ,.1f'fi1'i1.,V'H1lLl,-Q6 I -C .... .Y i '-..-. 1-1, .... gg...,.,,,. -W -.. ..- : 4gQ..L...t.,..,Lt.4.-....L. ...-.-- Eg., . gtg.: 41-24. .17 :.st.,1.s..L4.L,tTt'szL, ' .:....e... .1.4+g.La.ie..t.Q..t .rixtyviwo -V-, V, '-i 1 -, 'Q VX 3' I w: , I L' J! A 4, .Zim Y , ,,.. J A I i , T l 21' i JAMES BARLOW CULLUM, JR. .JIM--, UB. J'--I HKILLEM.. Sewickley, Pennsylvania Corporal C-l-J: Sergeant CU: Choir C41 CID: Hundredth Night Chorus C-H C133 Howzrzrm Board CLiterary Editorjg Marksman. E is a natural-born student, quiet and reserved by nature, and unbiased by popular opinion in all his judgments. Coming to us from prep school with a strong belief in his own ability, he had no difficulty in convincing the "Ps" of his merit, and almost since the beginning has led the class in Academic work. I-lis time and ability are always at the service of the goats of the class, and many there are who owe' him their "tenth to spare". Fate has indelibly marked him for an Engineer. I-Ie delights in fiction, especially scientific romances, and upon the completion of each philosophical myth, never fails to formulate theories which may be had for the asking. To the HOWITZER he has given much time and energy as Literary Editor, it being one of his paramount ambitions to make the publication of our class one of the best ever. A Corporal and Sergeant once, he has at last reached his own as a great favorite in the royal order of ' Aristo- cratic Bucks". Z 5 9 N 2 . .3-N..N,x ,,-ff . fi z fwwg--.-.MM---"' ' ., , K. , . . ' " .XX DONALD EDD IE CUMMINGS HDON.-, UDEAC.. Blue Earth, Minnesota Corporal CMJ Sergeant C415 Quartermaster Sergeant C133 Sharpshooterg B. A. ONALD, though not a Scandinavian, is a proud son of Minnesota. lf you have never heard this, you will soon leam all about it, for he delights in telling of the waving fields of wheat which decorate the land- scape of "Gods Country", and of the big winter Carni- val in the Twin Cities. l-le has a winning smile and a way of making friends on sight which has always helped him in trying moments, We still remember when Don was O. C., and at 1 A. M., frantically ordered Colonel Butcher out of his room so he wouldn't have to skin him for visiting. Woodenness and indifference are not among Don's characteristics. and he has- had considerable experience with the wily chevrony his rise being as rapid as his downfall. I-le is now back at-his old job, holding down the runt end of K Co.' Don's natural hiveyness and consistent boning have kept him far from the pastures of the immortals, but in practice he finds more pleasure in helping a less fortunate classmate than in boning extra tenths. t g,.Q1,.,i1:1'A V l 15,-f2 : w1a.:f ...- ---, Z '- .n,. V V Av: , ' F hi if :i',"fj- ,f .:::.,,.,,,. ,ucv A , Eglin K' I , E ,. .,- ..,. I .1 , ' 'W . -f , I . -if ,. ,L I . 5 1 rs.-- ,za 4 , 'f fd-if g-xg X., ...-X r 1.Vly-lfllfe ..-J U if" X ffl'-A , . j,, 'gx ro. . - I .f X Xi .. I f JOI-IN TALBOT CURTIS "JACK", "cum" Stratford, Connecticut Lieutenant C41 CD3 B. A.g Sharpshooter. CENE-Dinner Table at The West Point I-Iotel. Characters-Chaperone, Kaydets, Vassar Girls. Central Figure-Curtis, demonstrating his ability as a cheer-leader. As jack would say, "enough said". lt was a mystery to jack to find his name gracing the first list of the Com's own, and his mystification was complete when he gave the command "Squads Right About, Column right", with the company in line, and the company failed to execute the command. However, he was not destined to remain in the realm of glittering chevrons, but became one of the spooniest members of that distinguished body, the First Class Bucks, upon the return from the hike. jack is quite a snake, his hop roster totaling around twenty, from which he makes very judicious selections. ln spite of jacks fondness for horses, there are four potent reasons for his selection of the one and only branch of the service, to wit, Math, Chemistry, Philos- ophy and Preference. .y .f V ' Q - ii 'I f ' K' it fil ' ,- X N, ' . fiffsiwafgg C.. ..... . W.. A .,.... Q . , A li 1 3' . - T ' r' is -.-11. if-if . l qi, . 1 v ' I lx R., 1 i :'5 3. N ' I-2 B- . ,I W' -i ,ff y tr .N l L x i ,ff XXL, Y E J riff' " Jig. fir .. . f qi' .mia 1 .:' 4' , 14- T .15 ,. , ,,, i L 5 MAURICE WILEY DANIEL UDAN.. New Albany, Indiana Sergeant CU: Football Squad '18, Team '19 Ag Basketball Captaing Llonogramg Gymnasticsg Heavy Weight Champion Wlrestlerg Sharpshooterg B. A. l-IIS name immediately calls to mind the delicate, - sylph-like, two-hundred-pound form of its proud possessor. Dan has ever held a strong bootlick with the rabble, but it was not until recently that the T. D. saw the light and bestowed upon him the well-earned stripes. Dan also carries with him that which captivates the femmes. Add to this his ability to garner consider- ably more than the required number of tenths from the Math Department, and we have a product that ought to grace our service, although for humane reasons we hope he doesnt pick a mounted branch. Dan has a marked fondness 'for the hospital, notice- ably so during the football season. We have never learned whether he went down there because he was sick or not 8 A., T. I. , ' l '. ' f V ' V W f'.' ' my -- 1. , ' .. . t ww" .1 'P 1 . W ,, A .x r . , g ' Q 'H-LN' 'J , C V .' - fp 'X FSF. 5' 9 ra, Q.:--Q.. -, ' . fr , ,. Mx V' :iw . g M. ,Lil a . "ff T P!" " 11.33 1. ' ' A rf' i I M " N -,.-.-. iw' were L,-. 1--....C . . H - -we. L I,---U , xixlyifour E. V.-1 a ,ix Tai Flirt. lil my i l x U... . 'ce ,:"'::xKf-f J' z' rfv-1.5-.-.-. .,...1 .. .. . ' 7 v rl TT 1 -53.1. -- tl .pf , '.'.. 11' 'I V --t ' . 'LJ' - . .J 'I f veal W - . ,lj-Y., .f -t, . . . i I 5 .. Til, fl, .4 -GJ "iz ' x- .4 A. " ' .."' E ' ....-.L".' v F: . , V- gf' - X-.-,fn ..,-. s , 1 .i .1 f -X ,. ...dv ,ii-. ' ,ev- -i V ',,uw'.,E3g-,,f' ' y 4 J X -ff.i:,gSw-f--.- of ff 'xaxxwsg ' Y , , KI - - N f ,f ., -. ..-f, M ,. ,,---- '---' -- - 1 -' V -,e ' ' ,. ff, jf' f.f' xx f., 1. fix .x QV: . 1, pf, I f X 1 1., '..-"ec ,J ,..l fl, -i..w..'-is-ss. -vf.e.,a,x., 'X 7FT"T""2f""W7'TT'U .i '5gi'S.Si-.tffga "" giffii-2' .Q .Q1.f1..3-eqgl' -QJ!sf.,, . ........4 .., i-. -l 'il fa . J JOHN LAIVIONT DAVIDSON "DAVE" Livingston Manor, New York Sergeant C413 Sharpshooter. AVE always managed to get along without a great deal of either work or worry, although it must be acknowledged that at the outset P. l-Iolt did put a slight scare in him toward the termination of his first year with us. I-Iowever, he survived, and remained in our midst to enliven us with his pleasing personality. Official recognition by the T. D. came early to this distinguished Cadet. Two citations in special orders almost won for him that coveted title of A. B. How- ever, such official notice didn't affect his head at all:- merely his feet. l-Ie became set against the Doughboys for some reason and picked Cavalry for his favorite branch, his interest in the latter having been stimu- lated by numerous visits to the Cavalry stables on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. Indeed, it used to give him the greatest pleasure in the world to sound- off to his utroopern wives, "Well, boys, we ride today . X ili . S . l. TRACY ENFIELD DAVIS UTRACYH, USERGEANT kLU'ro", UMUDFIELDH Fayetteville, West Virginia Sergeant C155 Baseball: Cullum Hall fNume1-alslg Camp Illumi- nation C4Jg Sharpshooterg New Yea,r's'Toast CD. ICKLE Enfield came to us from the wild State of bootleggers, as green as the grass that grows on its slippery slopes, but even if he doesfsimulate home conditions by walking with one foot in the gutter, thus giving A Co. some of its famous first lines, this rangy mountaineer has developed into the champion P. S.-er of all times. Tracy is one of the few men who can sing "They go wild, simply wild over me", without fear of the V. C. Fickle! If Ananias himself had boned hopoid he couldnt have sprung a more diverse assortment to one and all of the fair sex. P. S.-ing is by no means Tracy's only accomplishment, for in every sense of the word he is an all-around man. Many times during the gloomy days has everyone been thankful for his cheer- ful smile and ever present "bum grindf, and Tracy is a sure friend and a true helper to all in trouble. The Doughboys seem to be the lucky branch, and by the looks of Enfields descript marks, it seems as if his great ambition to turn down the Engineers for the shoe pushers will be fulfilled. -'fxxxx . ,ff V, . .,,YY wiv V -dlv ,-, - fi. -2 1- . -- :.:' i,,,'.i:--.:,5--.,-'z --- WW.-. .. ww.. ., , 4 g X 44 ' 1 r l .-1 f , . ". , .' . ,,-,f f ' ' Hf.f,,,.t.t.:-,-L-.fx,frLj77:, 511.5-, ' .QV f. -' ,-W, - H-'rid' V Yu., -'W vl-3w1,.L.-L-.QL---.-4-...-.YWCA-...' f'..gg.,113,4,3,.4. QV- -+A--f -Q --f- -'--4 --3--"' """" ' :ixiy-Hue i'J .ull J . . , -5... E. ,3,, P .A.,.,. 5 V E, .,,. -..,.,,.,5:.,,i,, .,,.,.V . ,H TA, 9 ' ' f 1 .- x i'-- 3235-at by ,, 1 t I ,V 5, ,f ,A . ,-5 ,- Aj. .- W, ,j - .- ff . ., I .gap ,, Fw1,-h.g'3-::'i,95HfQ:Mfnqugrziawi. q, . . mg, A.,, . . , -' . ,:..,,,,. , : I. .Q L Q , H W H' rj Y. YQ, Y, 3 gg sg 'sf - -5 L gg.: " A '- 3- J-:.1:e1r.,:a1a1::e,,'.tm5a.Z-uff.- :Q '- - .a:.-fu -s -1 we---1-f--1: f lm-V --4.--V-,-f V- f.q,.,.-. .4 .Q--4--W gf -.5-gt eta, Q, '12 ' ' 1- " ' "H " 'R 'L-.'...'f1'12-.F if 'ef'Tiff:-lbi'ffriiff'lEsF?5"rfgi-ifY'Exif,-WeFi 1.-rr'l'E??7'ifri"13 -"' . " - ' ff" ' f ".f.fw.. 1 "S-nfl' rf if eff? ' 'NF45fr-fiimil-..I.1-J I Leriif - 9' 'V mi4?3l'lE -' - -.-.,f aw- 1 .. 1 -ru..-':-E-wat' 2 ,- A. 'Hs .1 - --11. . :. 'Miz' - ff - , A' rf - -' 'f ft? E'.Z'.?i l'?t?ii--fix Y if 'Jef Q53 l-995977 'F' 55: Z "if . T',-1U?1"'--.'1'f-ff ' 1,21 1 i -s Hifi is-'f-.iw--f'f 1 - "W", , . ' ' ' f' f ff.. . ' - ilrikirgt 2 13 ., '.. 1--.551 iU'we1f,q,,.tfr' x V -ffwagan-i...,f-if-f+' r9.4-leapt .. , ., '-' ' ' - ff", ., mil" '1""1? .' U. -fl, - .-i ,-1' mf. .. aef"'41.-'71-r-1515-N 5' - - . . f"ff1"? - . i, Fl'-:,,w '. ,EV .- ,3-g'f'QL' .- f- -of Lf .. -' --1,-if - -1 -L., - .-aw - 'xi f.f:-:ii--vwe' ,V-H'-Amex 4 lv- .y 4.i-:-- at F-fp, 1-5 -ii ,. , 1.-y ,Z Na ' ,. " . -1.1!-. ..-'nf'-:YQ A-1i,.,!,4--jiehlg ,ff --ug Milf..-fe, '. 5--3,95jf-snr-5:,1N,,a3g.g2g'3f---u'?E: Af' '- f" w .-11-, It f ew .- 1-'wi-ff' J- .- ts.-ri'-if .v55,:wi1'f"2 " - 37 f' ' , 3 H - f 4 fb' ,fr 2' X ' ' 'li X -.,1f:i.LQf'21--5-:,-ZiV'f'7g'iP'z A --.-Lf-g,.,5, .fa , 'xmas : -Q --ef -11535. GEORGE DE GRAAF UB. An., HA. BQ., Pczterson, New jersey Corporal C455 Marksmang B. A.: A. B. EORGE is a man of no tender years, with the mind x ir ' i i f -.1 254 L4 ,- ,,. new Qi- ' 5, , .pf . 5, ii 1.1-:, 1 li3,..Qn55Ltg, K 1 I 1,4934 wvnv, 1.-,, egg:-,iagyfi S131 A x f-ff 2,4 ..,aa,..s,,s.g 'Qs-'me aria-nw i 1 'ff -I-L: ,--ifgsp ii :- LEE ARMISTEAD DENSON "DENNY" - Raleigh, North Carolina Sergeant ill: Winner Lightweight Wrestling CD5 Runner-up Tennis Doubles 1919. HEN the Senator from North Carolina decided ,,.L.,q- 5 .1,. . , gag.: ,hi . 1 in -v f- Q1 - '- ., C I 5 Za- i- if. .. 1 5 -, A' i. .. ,':j . ., ,.,-, 5. il'-,.1-5 f., of a sage and a cynic, That his line is potent, is I , , 4,-r . . shown by the fact that after he- served a slug, he pro- " that it was time he sent another Kaydet to West i -' ceeded to convince the Com that the latter had tied Point, Denny made up his mind that partridges were il Q,-i ' it up by slugging him-and thus received credit for . getting too scarce for the hunting business in Raleigh, ll QF" J one month and twenty-two tours, Incidentally, the so he hiked it to his senator and told him he was the if -- f credit was needed soon after it was received, man he wanted, Lee came to us with all the pride and " Not knowing whether it was George or his wife who confidence that a string of hivey Engineer preds and 5 .js- was to blame, let us say that between them they man- gf21UCl13fCClS could give. but that WQS 1'1OE 211l+D6I'u'1y S 'ff Q aged to stray far from the straight and narrow-far up was not a "nobody" in the old Podunk High School " fi' the broad I-Iudson. However, they succeeded in win- and 5116 State College. ' ning their gamble with the T. D., and appear none the As a Plebe, he was no exception to the rest of us, get- 5 fy worse for the episode. De Graaf is almost an Engineer ting his rightful share of the bracings, double-timings, ' an -just in the right spot you might say, With his un- and the many soirees, but there was something he was l'5l"E"' Q tiring ability, he should be able to uphold the standards handicapped in, and that was-well "Get it down, Mr. fi of any branch of Uncle Sams fighting machine. Densonn was the usual dose he received from the digni- lQ'f.T'. -. fied table Com. When the P's came into our lives, this .17- Kaydet from North Carolina lived up to his senators ex- - pectations, and many a goat is now here with us because gl-N - : of Denny, ln spooniness, too, he is an example in G. ' Go., for he went to Yearling Camp a buck, and returned 'Q .'., -5 Jr, A to barracks with a pair of weights on his shoulders. i, ' f ,,,, , 1' , 1 - 1 . '.ii f f ....r. ' .9 ' .:-.- C 4 01- -29' .-., 11-1 A-rg. . . Li "':.'i-51' 'lf 'ii' s' - - -....-- ' -- Q - . -N-N-E... - ----- - . Mae -- . ..--- ' "', . " --- ,-..--. - ---- . ls'. - ' "i- J ixly-:ix , ,.-. . Y 1 l I i 1 M A Q I f MP, 5 J ,, II I 6 il W. , ,Wa 1 T1 i - l VCC.: jOSEPl-I VINCENT DE PAUL DILLON UJOE.. New York, New York Sergeant C4-'Q Boxing H-J: Catholic Choirg Camp Illumination: Shztrpshooter. LAD in a snug-fitting full dress coat, his hair care- fully parted in the middle, and accompanied by the peculiar odor of a certain French hair tonic, Joes face wears a broad grin as he signs "I-lop with" on his Hours of Instruction. l-lis consistency as a hopoid is one of the noticeable features of his activities at XVest Point, and his panther-like tread on the ballroom floor always attracts attention, especially on the part of some of the members of our Tactical Departments In summer camp, he enjoyed the distinction of being a member of that exclusive club which met each night , after taps and ate one quart of ice cream per man in ' addition to other varieties of boodle. As a result, the T Plebes on the police detail were properly soireed when - they turned out the next morning to remove the re- . mains of last nights feast. . On a moonlight night in camp or in the evenings in -. barracks before assembly, Joes favorite diversion is ' furnishing the lead of the music UD in an impromptu i quartette. May he keep the "lead part" as an officer. R uf 1 ,f K ff I, , . ,HJ L e..i,t. ,-. FREDERICK SEYIVIOUR DIXON HF. 11", "cAwK", "DICK" Fayetteville, North Carolina V Corporal feljg Sergeant CD5 Supply Sergeant CD5 Expert Rifleman. OST Kaydets first impressions of West Point are made by the mattress which,they carry from the Kaydet Store to some gloomy room in Beast Barracks. Not so with one .of North Carolinas sons in the Class of iozo. I-Iis policy was to make an im- pression on the Beast Detail first, by showing them his determined attitude towards duty-the Hrst and fore- most of the three words that symbolize the aim of every West Pointer. Accordingly, one of the Beast Detail found Dick writing a letter to some young lady in Fayetteville after he had been here exactly six minutes. lt was a bad beginning for a Beast, even though it was an example-of duty. With the end of the Plebe year, West Point began to realize that North Carolina had not made any mis- take in choosing Dick as a representative at the Acad- emy, for he raised the standards of dancing far above par, Dick surely could step out, and never hesitated about introducing new steps at Cullum Hall in spite of the conservative attitude of the Tacs. 5- xggl I . ,. 1,",.g'1.'4-2:-: -' ,fl l . .' f ' 5S.f:f:iI":i:, .-:':-91-?SH5'f.7:53Z554Z1'1A-.f., gt'-9 'T,5' , ,!gf,,'.'5Zg2 - - fe 1 v .. -"' ffl' 1: .. ar . ' ff " 1 . 1. ,f':p"2 Pg 1 ,f i f9E':I'i-'fl.".?..5f: .- 2.1111 i'Ei'25v W' l ' .5 ..-J' . Y" ,. V A i, V. 1-w ater: 2- .. - .3LQ'l"' 'A ' at 2fwrf2p1'2eff:f.:z L .. 1 A "Q :asf?iQ:'Si22i1Q5I,E75fiQ' I . ' l 1 f'iE2'."' ' 2'L?a?'i l I . ' ' r . ,Al . -- ' H ,,,., .. ,Z I . - K Neg , ,f i- . . 1 v ,',.-'-was-'yfsi-' ,-tra-'ug .JSJUA -.T1':':'-avf,,....g . - . it ft- 1,:-':- r. - .w art- . - t ' P Epi! ,I ,,,.,, ,V , , . 'JI ...JM ,. . ,,, , g. - .f- 1u:.,.,..-.Li2.g.jf,lL4,.L .:' ,. if -: ..i. '.A-- f Y V- M l.,ifJ .ftft..f...a r wifrsm-rig-N g t ,inf ,,vV ,K ,. .. .r :Axty-.wife ri 4 -1s".1f.- ' it . r 5 1 i E 'li i 4 i l i i P i r i l i i i ii 1 r -- 4 .-f-77,.F....,....,,.r,,,.,.-a...5,.wf-,...-,.?...r..:..,Meta V -,ff--. ..,, .N T, 1 , ,,,. , ,. 5, .-.W A f ffl Y 55? . . V ' ' ' - F' ilqiif . , ' V. V, 'fir f. Q iiylgfg , ,J f 2-1 -Mfg' ' ' .. 1 li"Qflr'5 'fe l " -ffl-lY'il li . , Fil 'ffl'-l .A a A B.. '- , f , ii ' ' .- fr' - , , ' -j1riff'i1.1l:ci+'75 1 'Ska-vii, 72. :- V X, Xiu ,Y xnxx J, 5 J ii in., 1 f't:?g- Q AZ,,,--- ' NKN V-21-,Mi vJ'Ifl.l,lVi2,i- ' 4555 1 f mi :eff wwf f f"w':w'-2?:-.'i"' . . 3. ,..i,,g..a ,i iyflli ' '-i:.'9V.g. f .ire-wfw'i21f,,'f-mf. T ,T at 'T T Will ffsrlvfal - Q 715, Vg. i. 1 f .- are flfl' - V. 'cry iw., ,,..,.g,.t,.. , ' ' .iff-' i" -gk 'WWF .,, r, ,W , . 'wif , A. . fm-Q' 1 ' -i-s-,WE an, -N fi , XL... .... f ll ROBERT BARRETT DONNELLY GEORGE LEO DOOLITTLE UBOBU, "BUNNY", "R. B." HDOOLYU St. Louis, Missouri A Albuquerque, New Mexico Fencing C235 Captain Swimming C213 Numeralsg Choirg Bflarks- Corporal C411 Sergeant flip Marksrnan. man. , , , E have in our midst, George Leo Henry Fitz- HEQRE, glfls-the S-eofet ls out of the loag-hes patrick Audacious Doolittle. just saunter out Still Young and ellglble- Ilfle fooled the Pleloes to ranks a few minutes before assembly for meal . the Worst of H11-had Fhem fl'11l'll411'1S he Was Teal -old formations, and you cant miss picking him out. He 2 afld level headed aflol l'1lVeY and all that Soft of rhlrlgi will be doing one of his stunts that he claims is the 1 when really he wasnt ar all. As a' callow youth, he latest dance from some new show in the big Podunk. I rfled to ll1lVel'lf a D13 a hole CQ Claloa maol'l11'1e, but When George first saw the light of day amidst the -A , at lastest reports China was still comparatively safe. 1 Cactus and Sands of New Mexico, his fond parents Later, as a KaYClef, he ffleel to 1f1Ve1'1f a 1'1eW Way fo took one look at him and exclaimed "Another Napo- rl'lrOlY 3 glass lrl the mess hall, but the Sllpe Came lloaelf l, '- leon". A This decided his career. He was sent to a tin at l'llm,,Wltl'l all Old mvellrlorl 10 me tulle of Slx' ' school where he acquired all the habits known to a months 1 and left BUNNY ffylog to ll'1Vel'1r a new WaY l soldier. Then he came to West Point. His one ambi- 5, to Walk the area- A , tion when he landed was to be a dashing young Cavalry R- B' congratulates lllmself Or' lselrlg an eX'S- P-1 man and wear riding boots. However, after he had Wl'l1el'1 may be mfefpfefed as You llke lr- As a rufrl' attended a few troop drills, George decided that the back, he drove secrlflrl r'A lrllvlatll lor the rlrsrulew Cavalry was a dead branch and that the Coast Artillery months, but now he s clown with the rest of the ab- Offered more Opportunity of promotion. solutes" in the third' section. He is boning the Coast, DOO1y'S humor, cheerfulnessl and the extreme ease and We Wager that lllslde of rWO,mOm5l'lsf he ll lrlverlr with which he accepts life, have boned for him the good a new manual of arms for the r7-'lrl- llowlrzer- ' wishes of all who know him, and fortunate indeed is i the organization to which he is assigned. . ,:'-srf3f Q"ff-ffl ara T. ' i ll Qi ..l.. lf 'N 5 ' T ' rcl if "" , ,: - F' :'u'f' 1' "gr, .V ink'-'xxx s T I Pzfrdf-,. v.t is 'A ' TT"'wf-f- . .... iiiafl-llf V l 'xo . : , --14. FTY-H, L-jk 7 I, :iid Y-,. y' C. M, ' MF '5 L. '3 - V, VNV." jg., Z.: r Axg:--riftjLifZj"Ij'Q,if,,.gL rixiy-eight ,--, ..,, 7.4-Rain., .,..L.:, -.-b-M I ..K .1 l 1,:,,,l?gaT,5?g,g,:,.5?s Ig: tif.- fl T., .Hg Trai f,W,,,-A :ww-A 1- Wav, . 'f.,1!-A"f"l 'W ,1 f 1' 0 1 , w 1 '.,., iw' S,-1 .-: 11 , . ' ,J,v...7,..,.,.-. ..... ,if '-s -3 Y--W-....-.-. ., .. . N rug- my YM, , 4-www U 'V it g .1-,ff ,- 11-f'--"gif .. .. ...,. ,.. , ji- 1 . .5 -1 . I-X Q, , -WJQ' 'QM I .1 . ' -1. .A 2 -.rv ' - - , i 1 g ,, W A " '1 Lf" ,aiu X-. I , -,1'j. 1 2. " -1.11.-.',3.1, . ,gf J,--1' R tg . xrulj. f vf' . .YJ M ' ' --' -:V yy ff - fl. ..a.?ar1w ,f ,..1,g,f,,.p fff .,. ' ---. U.. f '11,11QifjL,,,,,':5V, fi' + 1 11. -e -' J., H. .1--. Lf. ..1' . 1 .- . L1 4,241-yfm-f-...'....,.,... ,..,. 'l3'fZT""F'flriT"l7"Ff's' - 11. - .ll:vI:.,J,1-".-.11 .- ' ' l 1 1 if i.:-..i 1.,...f.. . 1 fl. 1 1. fl 1 ,. sf '1 1 ff , . sl 15 -ir, . J: nl' flafle. fl' 1,1 . 31 V, ..1 -11 .- 1 yn-- '1 " il g1:'ii1 2. 1 Q13 ' ' iz' .1 ,,i,- - -1,., V if E' 1Qj 11 . -Ml ,.1 -.4,,, Q 1- LESLIE BURGESS DOWNING HPRIVATEN Fairport, Virginia Sergeant KDS Sharpslzooter. OWNING was sentenced here in 1o17 and came direct from V. IVI. l. Of course, he thought he had military matters specked cold, but the Beast Detail soon changed his mind. Duke never admitted that he was hivey, but this actually happened, Before looking at the bulletin board, "Fessed cold in Math, last week, boys. l am found cold Christmas," After seeing his, marks, "Doggone if l wasn't policed up to the second section in Math this week. l don't see how l did it". ' ' During call to quarters, a lamb has nothing on Downey, and already the Engineers of the first section are beginning to fear this hivey new comer among their ranks. , lima. 4 lil . JA '1 'n P 7:51. .1.,- - 111.11 1 11 1 -- -71. mn, 'fir' I, .'23.'+11vj:11 V' ' 1 I-Q '5,3f,'1l, ,1 ,1 . '11 1 I' 4 1 ll 1 . RJ " 1 VI . ..,.,. Hz. ,figs . 1 I if '11-1. .:, .-11 1 f-an ffl LQ, , 2:1111-.' 11, . Y, , , f. If . . ff ,----... , -. 1. 'Y"Y,",, ,ZZ 'X-.N ' X113 J. .1 , Elf - ..,. My IUMUJ- CARL FREDERICK DUFFNER HBOSCOH, "BATTLE AXE", "voN HINDENBURGH, UHANNIBALH Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Captain C45 C133 Football Squad 19193 Choir. RESI-I from a non-com's job overseas, came our Carl to us. The man of many aliases puts on quite a front in his quest for efficiency, but is a likable file when you get to know him. l-le is always ready to go the limit, as members of the Oriole flock will testify, but he is ever considerate of the opinions of others and tempers his course thereby. l-le has steered old I Co., and now M Co., through many tortuous channels. A profound believer in the supremacy of the Doughboys, Duffner will make an officer who gets results as a servant of the Queen of Battles. fgfli' It is hard to decide whether a skag or a book fur- A fgadijjlgi nishes Private the most pleasure. l-le smokes whenever lj" 3.-, he studies, and in between times, so with trying to hive his lesson and borrowing a skag fhe was never known to own onej, he is kept pretty busy. . l 1 - 1 v,,,f-4Lf'1" ,,' l 1 . min-.-'+f.3': "ff "viii 1' , 1 ' '1111 .. - .1 1 -2:1 '-" 1- - ' 1 1. . ' 12 fill I 'ii - wi' e " 11 1 1. ' s ' ' 1 , -.f' . 11 1 lj1..f1'1i:rg'..., - ' '1 a 54? ,ff f,5iw.,31, , 1- D - ...., 1, i nl' D' 'DM 11541 ifl1L.'ggi,'.t..4'L.l., .45 ' 3:11-ff1,2yi1-'efzazi-1 1,4.-fa..-La.,L,L9g-,L,.4,.....:,:.1 - -1 .1 f- - 1 11'gV'f .li 1' - D 1 . Ilifly-211.716 .,1 . N'-Ami Till l -1 fl 1 51 I l 1 1 I . I , A 1 1 1 .7 A I l l Fl 1 1 1 l Vl H, Q.m,m.- . ,,,.,i. fa ji,- i ,. ef. , ,L ' ' ' ' --"" T"M'?i'7'T""i"""' 'TT' , - 1 " J-'f' TFT'-"W'1 .SQL-:fi-ff""L -.-.fifim 'JF31 ' t v ., A ,sri , A " ., '. 'Ny ,, L --'iv -,,M:,:s F 1 ,, -. Tern-,. 4. 35' ,fp ,VW :ffl V' 'P if- ' Q, i-xv. ff -Q Fi'i'1i:.--:'-- Jixffw PI 'Q : r M, if. ,. .ff 5-:JJ 1.-ps: 4J'y..,,,jf,.j-:ir M . ifwgh.. ,f-'A-'fig-, ,,' t,,,:.ij:,-yy, if-fe . 1 f - fftf. , 1 fw.'. :ww f tm, ii, I 'V-xi -fm. v.a+f--ami - 1 2' - 'ii-1, f.-' - 1 w ' 1 -rysqfrl-"f,J.,Jf .Q ". - ig- f' f1'ifr.4v' "fy .P psf:-gg-,gif . .- .. X .w:-.,- - .. 'V i . 1-vi f. .-.Lf -fu. . 41-'Z fs' f e -'V' A ' ' ' X Y' 'T 5.31. 1 ip s"g,':fg.f " ' ' ' " j.1i:.f.f-i--F" sm'-,t',i4:rif' 'N . f 1 f,,,.e.- wish g. V V. ga--f fi.--5 , " , iz: Za, Zef,"fi1'..f,.'ygyf- ., '15av:3'., JJ.. ., :,.- - -X Jaigv ,,.-ge . , ,ff dirt. V I l 'A ' .ff-7 f-'tal in :f- W-"W ff' X"--. X "U,.fI2'. i W E752-F ,,Q'f,4f'2 . . V X cf i-if - 4,2 -- W 5 . 1. ,,,1f.g3f,,,ai,f4,,,g3g2f, "'v'L'm,,f fr YQ :-: Mug' .-1 ROBERT DICKERSON DURST ' ' BOB' ' Springfield, Missouri Marksmang A. B. OB came to us fresh from the State where the Army gets its mules. We believe it was .there he got his knack of handling the riding hall' favorites, for he can certainly "dominate that hoss". Bob would rather go privilege riding than eat, and he is some eater. Bob is always ready for whatever comes his way, whether it be a boodle-fight, a rough and tumble, or a visit to the Tac. Remember how he used to worry the equitation instructors in order to get privilege rides? Well, thats just an example of his perseverance-when he gets his mind set on anything, we say Mgive it to him", for he'l1 get it sure enough. With his cheery smile and happy disposition, he has won his way into all our hearts, and that includes the fair femmes who will sigh as Bob dons the Army Blue. Bob wants the Cavalry, "Give me a horse, and no Math", is his favorite pipe. lf he can dominate his troop as he has dominated our hearts, he's going to have the best drilled bunch in "this mans army". Best wishes from all, and a boost at parting from his host of friends, go with him as he leaves us. ig fy-:Q .sim '14 ..,.. A ' . 'Q ,.'.. ' " I ,413 XM ,,, N--..,.m ni-gf., ' "'----.L,,,, -Z--'ff I ,Lyth- A,-. YJ' lx 41,- .reventy , .,,-i "4-'figjhsg 7 X 4.:?,,...., .1 LK: L7 'I T as:-:qv 5 4 .5511 .tg gt, i.,g,g,..,,aa-f.,,, , ani, A-x3'Eff9,iQ1f E L fii2.,g. ., ,-A1-e..f'...':.u. f,....."l -i f if , ...V uw- 1 r. 5 l l ii ii i RUSSELL VANCE EASTIVIAN HRUSS.: HEAST., X ' Ml. Vernon, Ohio Football. Cullum Hall CQD: Basketball Squad CD3 Baseball Squad Cllg Marksmaug Choir IU C213 A. B. HERE are so many things about Russ that stand I out and thrust themselves upon the observers' attention, that it is hard to determine from just what i angle he should be approached. Let's make a direct ,' frontal attack. Ah! His jaw. That shows his char- l' V acter without a doubt. Russ has the features of a fighter, and a close study of the records proves our 'F supposition correct, for Russ has been one of the steadiest opponents of the T. D. They noticed him s- early and his actions were often cited. I-Ie became li. such a favorite that one of their tactical walks seemed i incomplete without his presence. Later, the Academic 3 Department became jealous and started a scrap which soon forced him to withdraw from action with the T. D., 1 and devote his time to the greater battle for tenths. Grit such as Russ has never succumbs to obstacles, . and we will see him rise over all of them with our best i wishes for his success and happiness. is W .55 if vii I . .4 ,.e Ugg, 'Lg -li? " v P . ,I 2, Log, 4 5 Q 5- N as .l jg g- " 5 ' . s, P Q, .N as ,,W, .N 1 1-1-1' 'I 'il' ..... i':'tt'i+ ' ,.1w-v-.avi ' .ek ,X e -' H ac M, . . . 'x-,,x -,,,,..f-f -,..., ' T f -- . as X-N-.--.-H ,,....wf--'ff ' .- . ' - - A- " 12 L--, '-irfw:"aw.fw1,-. .- -- -if - .. g- I. i rw rw. '--151:11 . ff-'ii :viii i wil. ii ,r-mi. alfa Qqfiifi MSI? 3.--: -.....' - 4... L... V '....a-.' -1 E.1LL:.11u-,'es..4 ' L-We. 4. ..::,s..g.,u....e.i..ig, If.,-my-, ,.zmgf': PQ! 'M' "Yi ' ?:"f:"f"r"' ' - ' Z! Y gg 4-7 ..i- .,,j.i-..4.-.ziw il r N , 521' 9. f T.:ea,4fi,.w,. miie Q.. .- .I. 3 f. . ,J , f .,.-. s.. - , ,,, .. . M, W.,4,..sLit,,w,4,75,,f7?:.,-,gp . sw- 1 ,- , N .,.,, . i3?5Ewh?3Mf' .'r'rr5V W Wf?wTfi?T 1i"lflS'i- " fn,-H ' ' iff" ' 1 'f ay ..ga:,:p,' 1 -' Y XR K. .LX 7 - ,P ,U ..,v..5.xg,' ' MP' ,-5545: ' aww.-was . - ravi ' f-af'f1-- ' . K- ., -. L4,, ,. f . i, qw , , 'I ' gif' A i -1 15.37 1 : Q ,, M, J, 'ibfliff'-.li-!l5"'.' ..:', 'Qi 5' Wj:Q.:f5ft..:' , ' ,-QLQJVIF '55 F X ,. : a.. , tg .::s,-c.,,,.zt.N.....1,.,,,, ..,,T., ,f r- -1,-.7..,.,..---.... I, .!.'hI'..i,. :- fi 3?jifisf'go.,U u.. M. ,A-c .. J' 5 l f l. . '- Y 1 9 4, ,- fy we ...M -, .,: .2 ...X .w ,lf.':Ng.- I ,., . . in-as '1'1 Q4 2:52 , ,--..., 4 .-wp' f-ii-E ff 1:5 :fmsl ,iffy EDWARD MACON EDMONSON I-EDDYH New Orleans, Louisiana Sergeant l4J:.Lieutenzu1t Olly First Sergeant ilk Indoor Bleet i4lg Expert Rifleman. champion boxer, a clever wrestler and an all-round gym man, not so good looking, but with a wonderful disposition, and you have Eddy. l-Ie is a true West Pointer, and ever upholds the traditions of the Academy whether at work or play. Eddy can do most anything with the T. D., and one of his favorite stunts is to take a run down to little old New York whenever he feels blue-and, my-the tales that he tells the Kaydets upon his.return! One of his greatest pleasures is to get a half-nelson on our friend Morpheus and subdue him for an hour or so in the afternoon-a "very" bad habit for an Engineer. But, lo! There is one glaring fault in this Kaydet, and that is his weakness for the fair sex. When he first came among us he seemed to be irresistible and his conquests were many-but Caesar had his Brutus and Eddy had his Chick. Eddy's efficiency as a top is but another point for the argument that E-D-D-Y spells success, Let the good work go on, for the Com likes it. rr lat. ua: rr'.m"" ,im .,,,. . M ROBERT EDWARDS "EDDIE", "BOB" Allentown, Pennsylvania Corporal HB5 Expert Rifleman. 4 HERE are you from, Mister?" "Pennsylvania, Sir." ' "P, D.?" "No, Sir". "What!?" . That was the way Bob met all upper classmen when he was a Plebe. P. D. was written all over him, he came from P. D,-land, he talked just like a P. D, and he always denied it. Now his favorite question to all 'Pennsylvania Plebes is, HP. D.?" Bob gets along fine with the women-through the mail. But don't bring a girl. into his near vicinity and expect him to be the .jovial gallant. I-lis ability to talk to a femme is in direct proportion to the distance between them. Bob will do his proposing through the mail, but we all are Wondering how the ceremony can be performed. l-lis powers of speech will vanish as soon as she gets within the three-foot limit. . Bob is the best kind of a friend-quiet, helpful and always on your side. I-le is a fellow who will stick with you through thick or thin. X 5 1 bs .rl e 1 ,-- -Wi- . XX ff . -. ,, , . ' " " ' , 4,-., 751' tai if' gf ...V N .I f .f,.,., iam.. fe.:-,.-.r ,.-1.,ai.,,Lf E. ,... fx .fic A . . IE-wg,,w v.,f.,a.w-W, ,..,-- ..s. M, . .rn , . fz'1'Flllj'-0715 .E . 1 . ., -...,1,,.. 9... . cfs.. gJ5,.: ..,.,.....q..a1 , ,,,,Q,g'r ' ,, l ' 11 .ftrwr fiw'w'-19m-wp Um- .f-Q-,M-sq H:-nw, .fa - lvgtissilp ii K- X X-sa ff f.. .. . .1 ,W W v V v . ESCALUS EMMERT ELLIQT "Ess1E", UESPALIUSU Washington, D. C. Swimmingg Choirg A. B. S a Plebe, Essie was inclined to regard with dis- dain the corrections of the file-closers, However, after recognition, he blossomed forth strongg hops, boodle-fights and the old Red Comforter were pleasures of camp that he never missed. When the T. D. read out the Makes, E, E. drew a blank and the Millionaire Squad drew a prize. A staunch member of the old H. Co. Bolshevists, Essie was always ready for any formation. Being of a con- genial disposition and possessing a fluent line, he is naturally B. S.-y on almost any topic, E. Emmett is indeed a P. S-er and hopoid par excellence. If you ever want a good pal, unselfish and broad- minded, one who will stand by in all sorts of weather, don't pass Escalius by, for he's the man to fill the bill. ., ' ,- 4, fix .,.,ryaQfrE' 'i Lei. 11-1.4.1.-.. 4 b X .1 .Siam .1wm-:s:e1.-,- . F7-i 3533.225vfs?'?lsw-g.1f2r- ff ..fp-rw., .:fl,.i...-.-..-my-, ..mV.1 . , f... . F . -1-I 5 ffvl-Q -'-FT-ml p'Jl"j f1i'i'.. Jw je 'friiifz-" 1 -g--.H . .J -sv.--f. wa-r' .c...,i . ., is H 34, ' 3 'X' - V Y 1, -.J A .jjj , .L 1 -jf, 1: K W-,.,. Q., N, V t, ...'ftg:, a , J., 1 . -, ,. , -q:'q.:i',i 1. . . ..... t.. ., ,,,...., . .,., . ,, , M. .,, .. -. , . M-...I-z, "1" iF' ,xf--7-:wiv-sv' -' for x - b -f ' 2'-4-' i .,:.i-'...:,: gin-1. " 4,L:.g.,.g-."".. .!..:..5' .. ', ,C ji"-3 . ,,, .JE , . . , . ,, ,V.. ,MLM A ., ' ., ' Q71 , 'A -K " 52. f . ' ,1ff3E.2i ' Q- ' . -fri fe ' - 1 . -fi uw. ' u mf- 'iL ' 1- . -.. f, , It :fu , V , .A i f gy- .V ,. .aiflwi .: . llriii. . , , .w..,.., g, .. ., , , ..i .- - ., .i. if-,, 1 1 ..,,,,.J.,..,.. .. ,iw . Ai .-f-gf ,. , .fi Ms.. .- L: .- .- : . ' V - 2. my - w ,rj fwiggw'v - , 'sci-'-H -MQW' V. -,A .L ff ,ffl - .ir..1..,'+ 11 .jg . K ' ' - - ' 1, i. 1'h"ie'fD1'i, ., A if 1 i f Wi ' -1 ..',-Q,-r-gtg ..f.::.sgg'5f.1w fs ","- Q tit "7'Q'??"'f'Lf5. ' X -. .... .S Vi-, ii' if ' E. f l lil T. .1 .ig . r, -.". .V i . ,ff-1 3-4 iii' ', ,,,i3v,-, - 1 EL' :-lgfi . yr. 'jgrfzn .f,:. K. 451. , . "Tiki F -rj-.1 Vg wS9psG1i+r?f'f'-', Yxifgzlil - .. , A f--lags k fuk!-1 ilffx? " f""... f-."',-12 ll., HAMILTON PEYTON ELLIS UHAMMYH I Geneva, New York Corporal f4Jg Choirg Hundredth Nightg Nlarksman. L' OW much time?" Never run a late is his motto, especially when going to a hop. Nothing slow about I-Tammy, and he's a firm believer in conservative dancing, too. "Too many Taos around." A few lates and an ill-fated hop, helped to put our once proud Corp on the area the month after recognition, and-well, he hasnt been on since. l-lave you heard the latest from Broadway? Ask l-lammy about it. I-le'll sing the first two lines for you at least, and maybe more if the song is over a week old. l-lis cheery voice and happy smile never fail to dispel gloom-even during the writs. Mr. Mayer dis- covered I-lammy's vocal talent, and as a result, choir practice has occupied his Sunday mornings ever since Beast Barracks, We thought this was the biggest of his musical achievements, but when the Kaydet bugle corps was organized, we found a skilled artist on the flute in our midst. The I-Iellcats wouldn't be in it if they hadn't stopped using fifes. :..w. , - 'fi 514 -fb W 5, . fp""w:1'z I Li'iQ?'i' . il i-.H - .Qi-if ' .551 . 1 3 151 if Ez-.'.'. i If f. - 'gf gf. .,-. . 515- , P ' Eff f is.-1. V. ' -Q' JV .K ii V mf., 1 i Hy, , . 5 i- 19" .1-. A5 . '-..i ,. ya . -7,4 . Q, V. A Wh- . A Si.. , ,, fr C, . L. '. B ' if f..,.z,.q.v1. ,. .aff ag,vj , 4 .-4. ...::-: .f,.af:,.2--t.,,. Af'.'..'-1,4412 -1-1 1:2 . 1. . 'f' 'KI 1'-52,211 "jf".fff: '-iff?-'.1f5i 4423?-z 2 ".-i-Lf' ifvzff. 1 ", .21 ,fr.1,.-gl-,mr-f-fngh, gr.: '54, -5,41 41. 9, 7 . c,,.,..1-322: gm' 1-'mf -5f21s.',f. -- ,, :,.2 QBFL. . - ' .,-f".:f.,..' 'ff-..-sw K 4 . . ,....t-.rs ,. .V . . was .W . Q V ., .. . . -1- ...L .W r . si fy Jw- ml' 5 w.:,,. P.4.:.,,, 4 , -' A . 4.-ii "..'.1'4'iyi,g':f 'P-'iff'',g..f.'-tmp - X-s .' 1- 1 ,ig-.',,:,f.Ey.:,.'1'fw-'g?i.a::'-psi ?Y'f?wp'i?ik'?J'g' . . . Jw. iwiflff 1Tsjf'v' f -+L". '- il f '- -"-ww " si "R :,:-' 'V 'T ' --f A "fire - - I. 1 ' 'rf is ---A ---. :if---ga, - ' .fag bg 1 . - -- -'Qf.-f-1f- -1 li.-14.2.-:gf .- .,:,...:x-.,,.,mr:f.- .31 ,W -A,.,-...:q:.,1,,:.,5?, .Y3Af...,,gxg-.r. ,stef:e,gg:::k-,.':,..,gr-fi-,-3.i5w.,.5553qf53 .twenty-:wo -.r. .-,-. 517Rl7'rE'-E'T'-7 f' ' if il' ,, . zf7T.4w i' I i ' ff. I, :J t: 7 , r 5. I , i:.i.31.,, -.....-..,.....,- .y....r..y rf, . M- 1. N.-wr if., ,.,y1.-5' 'X-' 3 , i, f i ,x .ai V M721 l-. i . H 1 N-, ...x,.,: . ,,. . . 'fl .'-cv' -f--f-----,N R . ,fm ,Q I jg? EDWARD CARL ENGELHART CARL" - Richmond Hill, New York Clean Sleeve, Marksmang Choir MJ KD: Fencing Squad CU. ' YOUNG Engelhart, the "Veteran Boy Scout", was wished on usjuly 5, IQI8. Arriving somewhat late he, like the other juliets, succeeded in making up for - lost time-and he has tied up as many things as the rest of us. The chief thing he tied up was when he allowed some estilent Yearlin to et ossession of h rv e a iv .N his poop sheet. It was some little piece! I-low well do we remember the day when E. Carl nearly gave the Yearlings at his table forty fits by wiggling his ears as the O. C, drew nigh! "Come off ,Q -ia . N. i.7','.."l I "-li' ,aw ug. - ..y..A, N H1 -1' e-M 2' 1' L Q. ,-,. that, Mr. Engelhart! Want to get me found for hazing?" But after all is said and done, it must be admitted that E. Carl is one of the verv few of us who ever 1 stood retreat on Flirtation walk while the Corps was staging a Sunday aftemoon p-rade 'on the plain, and what is more remarkable the " uill never came out Q i Cl ' If he gets away as well with things in the Service as he did that time, he cannot help but get somewhere. In some of his more lucid moments, E. Carl admits he is boning the Field, or maybe the Cavalry. Any- A way, he hates to think of walking after graduation, -:.,:1g.fg1g,z?f "even if it isn't on the area. ,,- 1, ,- -ml 4. . v.1f,uI?' 1 --i- ,, , 5-A "-f':5i. .fu ,, .. ,.i-.tg ,ig f:'.'.5,ia 1 I 5292 'Il ei few 44 i -inw- QE:-'QW-,, W 51.-fm, V fi "-'ijt-'iilnzc W. -:fx-gram wg iigf 51: 1. v -.c-,-iw. :f -V vm. ff na ,,-51:14.-f 1 - . .f'.:.,, ' " vt... ern--. 5 .ui -1 -. 1-. ,M z1b..gi::,e nl 55 V 4. mug ,, ll :, : fzqf :V arf. gr, iq ,.1.: 1 X ., l f I l z f: gf X.. A . z zffgfvfk tmev Qs. U Q 'V fii M ff? " in. 33 ' CARL VICTOR ERICKSON "ERIC", "swaps" Dwight, Illinois Sergeant fllg Boxing, Baseball Squad-Numerals, Choir: Mai-ksman. ' IN the good old days when Colonel B. was Com. Room 183 7. - "Sound taps" - Bookety - bookety- bang - splash - bing. ' Y-"Say, I-l., what was that?" I-l-"Nothing but that darned Swede going to bed". Eric is boning the Field and he will get it. I-le.is not a dreamerg he is one of the few who see what they want in a practical light, without any giddiness, and strive for it in a systematic and steady way. l-le entered in july and started working with a swish. The knack of figuring out just what is expected of him is his. I-le demonstrated that fact in his Plebe summer, not that he boned bootlick, but when it came to a showdown he always had the necessary goods, Again he showed this ability when the Academic year began. This is a story of hard and consistent endeavor which has won him a Firm place near the head of his class. Baseball is another of the many things in which he excels, and it is a reliable rumor that he will catch for the Army in the spring of iozo. i . IZ' VV A. 4 XXX ix ,A .1 .l .- . -eg' I s '-i1v,Ff'4l.,.,-1494.51-UH ,"'1ifi',x fl I V, ,- .H TT - " "' " ' ' i-6'l.':-x-wil. ,--,, .- ..-- . .Y ...Y g - ' n ,1 - i", :family-llrrfe 1 1 5 J , .1 i. u . 1? ll il l l Vi I J I l V l I Q 3 ...,,,,.,,.i, -ns, ar , i ,- rw.. i V -W - - fi--Y ' " ' ' i'::wie3z'f1fJ,:1'-.?fiAg:r?E:.g'rsv 4 .-Vitfig. 5, , z,.,,-R' 1.3-' , - - an .- . - Q., ,- 2'-:Le 'it r'f".- 1'2" K 'gift l 1, . .. . i ,3 . f Q , ' , .V , D is it-.fi'f'-jV:J,ll5j.,Av. 'Q::f,i',,: 51:11 Y , H ' ',,.4 " ,L .pg --,.-,-..-:.ag,.-..:,,,..,,,,.-,. .,., . . ,. . , ss., .,.,,aV.v,'I5-:gf-1-1554 V V , A ,, ., K . , '- 'r ' ' . f ' V -4, 4,3 ,.:fi::L digg.:-sg 'V -, .,,zp:5fi.J.rgi:g,asf W - --I-1 i- ff'---, vie- 77+-73-fits.-:i""'i iw' ' "Q" " """f' ""' ,A -I :,.l.,g'gg f. '-gix:-iezgj .r:..g:3. f' ft fVIJ1V'2Js.L3.l- -'gi V .. VV i ' .. V . L f - fi igiffa Ji5'TiL fsflil as .i' 35523321 ,Eli 1-l5lQ1.'5,':Q f,l-.mil ei, 1 ff ,Q 1 fy' , ' 'V .. " jzirsf' ,fs lf:'ilfPi.'A4' f5"'lsV:l-V"'-Vw.. V i ' ,-Am' . 'lt . 17-.,,-'-I-" wg' - - ,. "-.. -,'Q i lf "'f'i.'w3+3.-'P ' ' 5x'X'Fyi. W:,-.'Qei'f-iQ5e,VV1'Q vi- lim. . ' 'Yl':':3-ff"'7-51V.5lfi 'e i-'Q:'Q"" iii' ' ' l -Vfillil If 2 'K' llC'VV-E-'li 'A'Yf..': -' "fe H-1-,VST-"litQ'.--l "ff: 'fl'HlifiVVlV+l'i'li, ll V15 A 1-'iiiiff -f'.:"E4:f'Wl5 - 1 . -ff . -fe ff'--.Vl.V yii-ii. --.ze 1. V i vi. V: ' f- his-.A :waz-,Q it i ' -gala, is-fi 2, --- ' '.-,fake-.ai . A H ,r3,..:,,N,,4i.1 ,A he 4... t ,'.,:4,,-is . Wx -M ,ity .stat dawg .ch ,kenaf WL! Eff, -3. .,, ,s1,i2.:.'. ' 'TZ s ,X " 15301 jf? 511' i ' , lui! ". ' J X- ',. 5,i.14.f.-V-:: xfyilk' 'V ' ' ' V ' '3EL'L4fb!H':?, F- lf" 'lf' l ' l f,,'i?", , ,is 5 I Agent '-:gen 4 in ,ti .Ve,,.gA , . rwlq. J ,V -4 -,fr ., ,5.,. . Trf, .W if' Fig YV, .M , , iVV,:,af'i'-mi-V sf' "GMM 1, -'..-,,:.V 'ff Q ' 47 ' -eg ' 13131311-,Y 5.1.-V -f- - ' - -M NX 5,271 -- sg Wlyygwifhixl , f A V , V. ,-my-V.l V 7' ff ' Q .. , a Peifq he '1 -145,54 ' ,Li ...NMI Vf 1-1?l4h'V'f,.3if'i J 'fl . f is ' p..-1-ar' ,. .. ,V V If -teal ' V! Tf.se----uw :V v f" VVVV V V Vi ,f g,:5,"1ii' ....3.7.s+.Vg ,Vw , D: -2.5.1, . , q',,1.gH N ,i .y L, f i man crazy . : . :'g:.:,f,,. .ffl - V,i,.,, "3 ., 135-5' ft. ' "TFT- , "'- L, ' m?:,+S,q-N,:,,-X: ' , ff' ll, .. aVw'w."i1i V:'f.g 56 . .,la sa- . . ei- V'V E f f FRANCIS Wll.,l.,lAlVl FARRELL JOHN CHARLES FELLI P "FRANK", 'AFARLEYN "JACK", UFEELEYU ,V St. Louis, Missouri Milford, New Hampshire ' B- Ad Football fll Hli Baseball C453 CHIHD IHUI!1lI12l'fl0Il ill! Corporal C413 Sergeant CDL Company Supply Sergeant C115 MHFkS1HaH- Basketballg Sharpshooter. " l-IO are you, man, smiling?" ' ET me a Kaydet. Will come anyway", Such was "Mr. Farrell, Sir". i the fatal message that marked Feeleys debut lt was thus that he was introduced to us in Beast as a hopoid, The recipient got poorjack, and he hasn t 5 - Barracks, and it is thus that he is known IO US wday- missed a hop yet. Like all his other activities he does 5 V If there be a boodle-fight or a hot-air festival i1'1 A CO-, his snaking on the quiet, so few men realize the trans- E a. it isasafe guess that Farrell is in the center, contributing fgfmatioh in the once modest, bashful young man. Z Z a big share to the grinds and horseplay. jack surely does love to bone-fiction and Red Corn- I I Farley isalocal authority on the exploits ofjason, the fofter, I-low he ever worked up energy enough to lx, g famous SPYUS Of Rome the QCOQFHPFIY Of the U1'1lVCf5Cf stay on the basketball squad is one of the deepest 'A ' and the baffiflg and fielding HVCY-3355 Of all ball-Players mysteries of the Corps. Another source of wonder- in hiSt0fy- MG11riOr1 can be made Of his reverse knowl- ment yet unsolved is the pink letter which comes on i edge of the theories of Descript, for his depressions on a certain day each week, By his quiet, unassuming X the Math department are worthy of note. l-lis UP' , ways he has won a place in the hearts of all his class- , while delirious, following a slight operation, was heard to mates, Our best wishes gg with him, i exclaimg "Those d- Kaydets, those d- Kaydets, T' EI' , why that wooden Mr. Farrell is enough to drive any j ' ' Very diplomatically, Farley has become a staunch "" advocate of the Doughboys and will doubtless add his li' cheerfulness and good-fellowship to the ubackbone of X the Army". . i .ppV .Fil '.'V VV f - , i' HQ. W ' if V. . s, gsmixvkrmh T,,a,..,,. , In .,. 5 IXMNXMN 3 -. ,VV ri' K' ,-V, 'I ,..,-,V-L: .uri 21,4 I S, ,iV:lU",,l:i'fgi gl .. Y 4, iV ,if if -ii I WVNI : 3, it M A g,ig,?ggx'- .rrwvzty-four 'ffQ,'?iQ.1:1 .fi 1' liWfPl?'i'fA.1 ::1':F:w gf-'Pt-'g1e93,3 1:1 rf' Y ,wi l , .47- 1 we '---'--- ---------,-- -.-- W-, ..... ...i...........,....,-.-..- -i-.,-.,...N.......-..- .......- f ' i HARRY EARL FISHER "P. D.", "P1DDiE" Rulhezford, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Marksman. FTER four years at Penn. State, P. D. strode majestically up to the sally port to join "us bud- ding Kaydetsf' A Freshman year at State taught him the value of instant obedience, He was also blessed with the disappearing type of chin. Conse- quently, he was a little better prepared than most of us for the simple life in Beast Barracks, and his meek and innocent, 'iIVIr. Fisher, sir", often helped him in the hour of need. Even though P. D. is one of our leading anti-hopoids, he likes -a good time and is sure to be on deck where good cheer Hows freely. He used to spend his Saturday nights at the movies, but when he was asked to map the football games, he willingly undertook the job. Now he spends his time recording this seasons mistakes, for the benefit of future teams. P. D.'s one ambition is to rank high enough to make the Air Service, which is, according to him, the only branch, Hence, he will be able to climb into the fuselage without scratching the ma- hogany with his spurs. He hasn't told us just how they use spurs in driving the plane, but .we suppose the information will soon be forthcoming. 'iiffciz -gigxftti?-'.g:f 155:31 .fe-.1-. 1 s ' 3' 11 -.,, , V' 4 P ., .... galgv. - ,, ,, .i k.r1'3'.Qli ft' ...v.,.,-...,... .,.,. .zvggiilf :bv 'Q '. H L, .... .l -N14 EDWARD IVIAURICE FLEXNER, JR. "FLEX", HABIEU Louisville, Kentucky Clean Sleeveg A. B4 Boxing, V EETTER late than never-Henry. Spooniness and A. B.-ship are seldom co-existent traits in any single individual. Yet occasionally there looms up one who possesses these qualities to a well- nigh perfect degree. Had Flex boned in other ways with the same consistency that he did spooniness, we might have had a different story to write. Abie, a true son of the South, followed the footsteps of his predecessors from Kentucky. jolliness, a care- free disposition and a strong mania for recognizing Tacs as well as Plebes, are a few of his attributes. Somehow it has never occurred to our Abie to add "Study" to his vocabulary, Thus he may be seen to don the white 'gloves at the end of each semester, and issue forth to meet the "Powers That Be". He is a hero of many engagements with the Academic Board- and one who has narrow escapes every December and every june. He has a wonderful genius for finding rough-houses, and- if there are none to be found-well, he starts one! -- ,f ,fv1,---1j1:1Er:Q31i:f1:- i gr-5515:-..:.:. -- ., 191. -ff' , 0- .A 'I- f.: . . - 1515- fi v'-'-:,g:5-1.72: -15,-,lf-:-2 : ' , ::f.::j-f'5i5Jif':. 'ff' ' -5: , 2 i . V-U., 4:-'-' - 2514 za'-,si . fe: H- M, , -- --X . V X? -S1 .. 'ef9:',?.i 5 . 4 ffff' - .. r Y J: . Tx? .. Q.. ...M-A-"A'f A' 1 useai'r?:wf?sii2'fQ:J1fri2.1'-155.5 ,, ,, . ig-V lil so-. ,. r , - . .fx:'z1zl5'-fi:'f' I . up a mighty struggle for the emblem of supremacy- I I . I .gI,..,i,,.vt-, ,Il ' .----'iQ'+.t I .. K ,.- XZLBLXSK 'Is .f' I1 . ' 7 fy 'A ' I 3,1- X L54 x I eee I I Q f D, . ,V ,,' WILLIAM WALLACE FORD UHENRYN Waverly, Virginia Corporal C455 Ser eant M55 Lieutenant KD, Sharpshooterg Beast Detailg V. Eg A. B. ISEN from the Ranks, or Ten Months in the Quartermaster Corps". By far the most bril- I liant affair of the B Co social season was the coming- out party of Henry and the Rabbii Sumptuous prep- arations were made, but unfortunately the Ninth Div Rabble got hold of the preparations, and the cele- bration was glorious but premature. Henry was I charming in a costume of white, topped off by a wonder- fully-embroidered skullcap, while the Rabbi presided at the urn in six I Co.'s and a pair of sinkoids. After a year of industry and concientious effort, our hero X succeeded in prying loose from the T. D., a sergeantcy. , This was but an opening wedge, for soon he sported ' three bars on his sleeve, and 'tis said that never did zz ' I gold lace shine brighter in the chaperones' eyes. Ford has three vices: poetry, singing through his nose, and 1 drinking tea. The poetry he writes himself-'nuff said. I-Iis melancholy quaver is oft heard echoing 'about I South Barracks, while as to tea drinking. he is putting the class teacup. 1 :ef-U' J 1 , l 7' ,L '. -'f"W"31."'fI.f'W.3t Q' I . '..f"av .,-f- " ' +A .' iI1q,l-4'W , f' ' ' 'QI-1.5-1:1 . I -. 'Q I ' ' .11 ' 475. 'f.-' I 41 'if' ' -L '. 5 ':-g- .I ' '. ... I . 1 ig- :af -ts - 1 1 , sq I .figs "' ,,, 71 L K., .:-3 Inf I' "s ?1':15ej, - j '- fd aff-.2-W' :ji f 42" , ' -. xg , i 'I A-z 1 -. N Wi., if I U I gi I - A .... - 9... 4 , xxx' I -...M , r-7 I - ,SX-..,, V H ,,...-,f 4 .Lg-U , I 1. I I N ,. . 4 , --gf., v:,,I,II', 5, It 1,5 A I, . ., ,, 73 y?,IQ,. . , I . . ' Ifif. 1 . ,Ilya I If .v . MII 'I 'R It ' fAg:,Q,....e-.141 I xr 1, . ,I ' ' If I ,I If I , -LL . I, ,.',-. I, ., , ff XX k . " ,I I . I ,,.,..,.f.f.5L..1:1',N- . H, , I-IALSTEAD CLOTWORTI-IY FOWLER "CHICK" Charleston, South Carolina Sergeant I-D5 Lieutenant C113 Editor, Y. DI. C. A. Handbook: Cheer Leader. I-IICK needs no introduction to the Corps. I-Ie is known by everyone, from the T. D. and the first captain to the Plebe whose name starts with Even in Beast Barracks, he became a celebrity and at the same time showed a trace of that inborn Southern disposition to deadbeat, when he sent his field equip- ment to the laundry. As our cheer-leader, he has been a "cold max". I-Iis cheerful disposition and his serious sense of loyalty have made him by nature adapted to the position. None of us ever will forget the wonderful work he did for us in preparation for the Navy Game. And as a lover-Wow! I I-Iis views on that subject apparently have undergone quite a change since he entered the Academy. I-le came in boning the Coast, and he is going out boning the "hand push caissons' more that ever-And he is hivey enough to get it, too. I-le has but one ruling passion,,and that is his fond- ness for her favorite color-red--for red means Coast Artillery, and Coast Artillery means "Red", Q. E. D. Fi .-:-'f15?:4- I3 . ' 'iii-25:23:25 .Ls 5. f - -:ygsf fn .: S - -: , 4 I sis. sd.-T - 3 1.913311-,v?2' . h,A. , .,.,. .. ferr'-'f - ,Z ..f-- w . N XX A g b V vfvd-diff ' ...M ,. i - , Y, . , A 1 .ISXSE '-fffzff I. . . IA. . ull, . , ..,II,-Kiki ,QTL "" FW x I -gl .RILQIIIII-.-.ri I .iXEx.M. . . I -I fr'-14,5 ' . f 4. .twenty-.r1'x I .... ..-Leia -. A.. .DN .-..,.. I 1 I I I I I I - I I , I N.,,..I :I+ ,I if Y -I':f'II', .1I.f.III . Im? LI, -'.C'.II'I .:" '- -X .1 -- M , ff" . " , 1 f"1, ,-' 11. f 1 , ff f' ' f ,,,..-...-g,, -X 1 T A Z X l ALAN LOCISHABT FULTON cHARLEs KENON GAILEY, JR. AL "C, UCI-IARLIEU, "BUD" 5 Robstown, 'Texas 5 Conyers, Georgia A Corporal C415 Football Squad CD3 Marksman. 'ANOT because, but despite, of Texas". That is the way that our hero dopes it out. I-lis home is in Pittsburgh, but his podunk is in the Lone Star State, because "the" femme is still there. Al's greatest worry was how to divide his furlough between Corpus Christie and Pittsburgh. lf for no other reason, fame would have found him on account of his physical assets. ln Plebe summer camp, Alused to have a special drill squad of which he was the one and only member, having for its object a thorough training in the art of walking without getting the hands entangled in the underbrush. When he started riding, his greatest difficulty was learning to hold his feet up so that he wouldnt pick up the hurdles as he went by. The great advantages he gained from the size of these appendages, was his ability to hold his position undisputed as a charter member of the Hanker squad of M Co. ' Texas and the Cavalry is a natural combination, and Al is no exception. i ,i i E s V 1 I Marksmang Clean Sleeve. - i CHARLIE once had ambitions to follow in pater- l nal footsteps and take the medical course, but upon his arrival at the institution of his dreams, soon '2 decided to be a "regular" soldier. Any inclination he l may have had for the Artillery, was lost during Beast 1 Barracks, when the file-closer's daily'caution at parade g was, "Stand still, Mr. Gailey, the gun won't hurt you". 1 C, Kfs present ambition is to be a hard, dashing Cavalryman, though there is no doubt he was built l for the Coast. C. K. has the true Southern love C75 for work, and is one of the leading members of the l-Iorizontal Club. 1, l-le does not bone much, being content to ease along somewhere between the goats and the Engineers. Charlie never boned bootlick, and would rather be a i Eirst Class buck than the highest ranking Make in the orps. We predict a great future for C. K. after he has him- self firmly seated in the saddle of his favorite branch- . the Cavalry. i l . , ,-.' wg - Q-5-if-:"'v,., "' ,, ' V? 1 ' 'll:BQLLIQ'-553--F3??i2'f + -1 I -p 021-sl ' : jx gj 'fi l l T v . EH, W, , . .A I . ' Q L, f i 15, -V lu - 1, . J, f Q 5 1 it ' . KXYWMK 11.4 ,ff , ff ef:-0' ,.:1 g,i,rf'- .. I. ,. A . ,, . V - ,f ,i - i . . . , . . , 4, 1 - . ,ww . . , V . g . J. ,.,:.. :...e...l.,A.4.4,s:..-- . A .. , ev. .-A .V - -7- - - A - - .fc'i'c'lIlj'-5z'Uc' Il V ,gf 'l-:..f..1'jf ff V W Y 4 f yv 1 M ,V ,, ,V . . ' - I VVV 5 2 I -1,-L ,l -I ff Vu V 1, - V , .V 5 V , t -wg a Vic, , -f H. ..fV..-r-,VUL-Q V.,-In . . Y , , , 4 . . . - . 45,5-, We ,-.,..s.g,",.iixV:-r as-'-, - - -V - - - - Y N Mae-.f-1----+fV. , .,a,.,.-.iN,4........g.,T,f..5,,,,... H+, .,....g., - V. . T V.-V Vf-. .----W --Z'---VV--7 V -- -- ---- -K --- - 17 VV- M.q.i: -. - V V AJ, -. ,,?E,!-,'5j, - :V QV a ff-fe'fil'.'1',Vl.'A' -i+V+--WV - ' VV. - 1 V- V V V 5 Q Hgh Q, , , L Liv V' ,Q--Ayr , I , !,. ,K 3. 31.1.4 f - V V .7 4 ,,.ve I 4 ., V .1 4' ,, .i-'N - -' -y if arf :sf g ,,,'j' -3 .W .-,M .- A.. -4.-1-X . ,--.in .V -,: V.",L, , ., ,V--f , V., , .V - ,,,. -.V.f,- f, VV-- - V- -- 1' 1 ,Q 'VV , f - , V f- - --: 'mi .- 1' f ' ' ' V ,L V , -,H , g-sm. 'VV4--,' " ,g' V iq- A , .' 5 X -':i,' ff .V 1 -4:-f me rm .V V V -- r, , JV N --'-, ,- -., - V V 4..,. ,,. -- - V.V . V ,V ,-M ,sf ' . x 5, ' K 1, ' x " ,,,,....V.rVI,:P" 'Wei 376' - 23111 -:i1'l', if ,If LV,-iv" ,-. V ' V V V Vi' 41. ff'-f - ' .-1 . 1 Xp.-f -V " ,---'4 TK, , - 1' ,X N-u N'--5 , I , A 'L ,vga ,K--'LQ ', tiff.,-f f' 1. , LV ,gb , J X g. , ., V 1- V f gs , .rf 4- -I - f 5- -, ,.--s,fV CORNELIUS GARRISON "CARRY" Port Republic, New jersey Clean Sleeveg Indoor Meetg Vlfrestlingg Marksmau. ARRY, a quiet and simple youth fresh from his New jersey farm, early burst into fame as a Kaydet of West Point. I-Ie accomplished this feat by coming to a snappy rifle salute when passing in review at p-rade. As a First Classman, Cvarry delighted in dominating the fiery steeds of the Riding l-lall. I-le has never groveled in the tanbark and has never known the ex- perience of being policed in the hurdles. May he enjoy the branch he is boning, the rough and hard Cavalry. Next to the Cavalry, he is most interested in his Red Comforter. l-lad he spent as much time boning tenths as he spends on his mattress he would rank the Engi- neers. I-Iis helping hand has kept many a goat from fall- ing by the wayside. 1 . -V .M 5 1' M, , ,. U .V .: 2. 4 5 W V f f i LV. - , QI 0 .. - V '- i5?H '- , V ff"l5 'i'f9 V, , ,Mm -' '-'e Q -. ' .. w F:-4I1'.'I:f4--2-JV--'i -'ifivd . , -1...,-Q. ,-S. E V, .Vr :H Qin.-E 523 l CRUMP GARVIN "cRUMP", HSPIKEH Harrison, Arkansas Sergeant K-U5 Sharpshooter. PIKE is one of those young men who never tell you V HV 'la J. V 'viarm' V , 2-:,n.,3--13... ,..' .. Yyy. 1'-L 4M-V fe-if f 5-2 'I ',I,.', l.4i':' -Lf XR L., Vt.Q:- 1,-3, V fl Ei-53:3-fu .V .l' X1 1: r-V.V -ei41.f.lli-:f'?i 1- -- -or N - -1...-.:r.'::w in ,. I A f V . f' lg' E ,gijtzzi , ' r 5' gf:-i rr' in 5 5: ..: I s-V C E 1 i i ' V i all about themselves or arbitrarily afhx a high rank f V to everything connected with their names, but who are usually near the top when the results are compiled. Though not a sterling athlete, he's not a cripple at the gymg and when the outdoor meet comes-look out 1 ' I VI If Though not a musician, he has a good ear for music, 3 , V and rumor says that once, beneath some fair one's 3 window, he showed himself a lyric tenor of surprising V quality. I-les fairly hivey, striking a reasonable per- I i -J , . .-5. centage of study period and mattress relaxation. lf 5-L you wish to see him in action, suggest that the name i of Arkansas be changed. During Plebe summer camp, he made good progress, 1 for he had behind him months of sterling military training at one of those institutions that prepare the young spirit for martial law. c l. if Crump is a true friend, and if promotion is ever by Qi V i. selection in our Army, youll find that he has in his 'E LV V quiet way acquired a Generalship. ix 1 ll lx . , .V , Qi :IV . A-. V, 1 l x -Q Y I 7 fi V I F- if. I 1 , NNN flaws, , . , A. 5 V ' -"""v- ,iz .1 ,V1:iVVg " s ' 'min-'--X ' -1 '- - , "Wren-..R,,,,, -,-.,,-f-""' I V spikff.-:AL " fl . V ' X"-Xi' ,,,,,...-ff, . 3. V- '-5, " .' . " . ,---f . " - V ' . 1----' s ' V ,YV V. .. ' ' ' , ,- -"""""'1' A ' . - , i f-4 1- -K .2 Vs.7,,"'i'qr --lim w f-VV,-,-'.',-'34 " . V-6 ' 3 ',.' ll V-4 ',V',- -l' .- . f ,V -- c s, -V ' ', . ' ., V -a VL- ' . V 'j""S ,'--I'- V- , , i lr V , Vi V. , .. , , ..,.,....... -.. UA--. .. ,.e. ,.,.,. .....V f,,,,.,,..1...,.. ,r....--,.., .,,.. .a.,.......,. ,.-.s... -ng aah... .r-.,e.:.a...4t.e.4 34,1 -- seventy -eight V New-vw ,--H-P-if-:fe , 3 k...i,.,,,, WC4, ,,.,, A -, ,mid My-,gg YYA,M,4,,- ,N Q-UH, , ,,,,,,7,M,..,, JA- - -1-f--K-i.,...,..,..4-1f ,. . .., . - --Q.--4.,-..Y. ,,.........-Q..-,,...4-..+...,...Y..-..,........-,-...... .. Y Y. it.. . ...v-...-,L i..-,....,..... J 1 Trl i ,...:i. ', ?:l:L tw-6:57 ,-. .J 52: .,. ,..a..W.t.a.m-t,. . ,....,. .. ,... f 1 , ., 55. . '-"1ll.'.X .Ja .?.lLe4.......e. .-1 4, ' 3 A .-4.151 fgwviv V. in. I, 'tif .QQ . in-Lafl 3 Y J". 5 l FRANCIS SELWYN GAY X ALEXANDER GEORGE HHOSMERH, 'KFRANKU "ALEX", "GEORGE", "CHIEF" Uniontown, Pennsylvania " ' San Antonio, Texas A Basketball: GymnasticsgSwi1uming: Marksmzm. Captain HD CD5 Football Ag Athletic Representzitivee'f4Jg E t' t P D th t d, f t Begft Deriiailg InIdIoor elect Wrestling Slenior Hop Mauagerg Came O U5 3 TUC A -, C 35 OUYI lflg 3C At etic oast,- ew eur's1919,'20gl'ar'sn1au. bemgnehlie gee fee longer mtffduiffs those Super' LEX is a file who has done things, and as longlas he numerery W.1e O S eo 15 COUYK ese' 'On' . . . is Alex he will continue to do things worth while. Gay took he Charter membefshlp m the Nelhonelres lt has been necessary for us to keep a card index of his at the true Value' and can enumemee the lmmeetel accomplishments and successes' even at that we are bucks from Graee, U' S" PO Gay, F' Wleheue eeeppmg not certain that something has not been overlooked. fer breath' Dlllesnce m mserueeleg a Sentinel one An example of his perseverance is his football career. nlfieltled HO gsleelgg. auglyedleel 10111 Iirenk Langham Handicapped by his weight and size ffor he is a runtj, Z? fousigeelefi .O var In e elf 'ee e eere erolm mp he fought his way to the captaincy of the tgzam. En- ' ' . . . . . . dowed with plenty of pep and a keen sense o humor, it - ..T'?1l?Iei?gVOeheF. elI'HI2gSOSelgIg?Segr?5fggghlisegioggiej if has been his disagreeiable task to alclt as mediator be- e amp - ' tween the T. D. an the Corpsg t ese savinv graces every Opportunity' IO make up for. P1736 S3513 loseh along with his general likableness have enabled, him to HF Wlveelerehfereed lignmsvleqgsenmbzt fig it Siee make friends of all-even the T. D. liashfulnclessgthe mys lc revel 9 our W , ' least of his traits. A past master in t e art o a ver- , Despite mls Pfopenslltyi he is not a true Son oe Sleep, for tising for lost and found articles at the hops, he has ' ' afternoon m Camp mvarlably meant meemeldmg and never been known to blush in the presence of the fair A afternoon in barracks meant boning-fiction or tenths. Sex when making a Speech. It does not take an Grade He has his eeare See on fha Field' Here S ee' the deg to predict a brilliant future in store for George in his iylheh he has his own battery and can bellow Forwar , Chosen branch of the Service-the Doughboys- O ' R , Q -6,5521 5- ' ' 14,511-4' 24f4,.-...'- Q i - , fa--Y fat ,. . ' ' fps X--,, ffj Net.-1.--Iffff , A V- A ' , - f. A Em' 'A I ve ,vit gifxww-,. , ,... MW., . ...N . emgagegyyurga:-rws,.4.-.a..-Hnel.. L.,-.V-.f.,.,,.....,.q....,...,5 . - .r1':'r1r!y-:zine .Y I 1 .a.......J L , .V 3 V If-. A .Aga X Z ' 1, ': 15" X' . fkimx 14" ':"1:" 2 T bi fi . f ff XX . f'.-,u4,4'f,-,-: A f C ' f -' iff' . W . X XX :L I, V' f Q if EDGAR ALLAN GILBERT uGlLn, "PiNk1E" Niles, Ohio Basketball Squad C409 Baseball CQnd Battalion Team! Cljg Sharpshooterg B. iA.3 A. B.g Sergeant CD5 Beast Detail. l-IO wants to take a walk in the hills?" When you' hear that, it's a safe bet it comes from Pinkie Gilbert, Whether it's due to an overfondness for the primeval or just to his love for the Cavalry canteen commodities, nobody has determined. But it has been noticed that he always skips out in a south- easterly direction and retums later with reluctant stride. After that meal, it devolves upon his dutiful wife to soothe him into forgetfulness by gently stroking his scanty headgrowth Cwhence his nicknamej. The charm works marvelously. Given: Any ailment, body or soul. Remedy-Ten gentle strokes backward and ten gentle strokes forward over -his tired cranium, and all the world is sunshine again. But Gil has many good, qualities which we do not tell him about for fear he may get conceited. l-lc's one of those "semi-engineers"-being just hivey enough to be sociable. As a snake-well, he is at least a good sized lizard. All in all, Gil's ready smile and generosity will bone a bootlick with his troop if his jumping does not. u if if LI 5 -'75 ' A -1. 1 g51i,1'."I1vI --.'e-ii?" ' 'Y 7211.3 ,Yi ,. AJS Y .-...G gm ,.. ,.,k,..:s,. et, .ifigfhnriimmgg-,:g,. f .,,.T.gX,.,1 ,LN f " 5, L f 1,4 , .vig'-,4.,yjr-,-,x.-. 'SI 5 - ....,f.T .-.., ,.,..-., ...,.-.......,..7,,-. 3,,.,.,... K, wav- 4 4' . Farr.,-.f,E-ff .- A-:.rf T li' ' ., , -V 1 ' " , Qlej S: ' lrii tv, s at -L, :gl M wb: A, :Qi ' 1 ' , , iii ',',ia- ,J ' . 1114.3 1--. ' L. ' -fa ' 'wi .fn A : .ning , wh -. ,I-f' i-K, ,H kg ,fi J". -17 .. ii, if . ff N... ww., Y. 1,1 -P171-'i f - 'fe-it X EDWARD CLINTON GILLETTE, JR, "TED", HGH." Washington, D. C. First Sergeant C433 Lieutenant CD9 Captain C415 Regimental Quartermaster C155 Choirg Marksmang Beast Detailg B. A. I-IEN you speak of Ted, you must resort to the superlative, for there is nothing half way about him., One of the keenest files that ever hauled in his chin, he has had a career as a Kaydet, which when plotted, resembles the trajectory of a Big Bertha pro- jectile-up high quickly, long range, down in a hurry. A Top Sergeant, with Slimy, joe at that, a captain in a month, busted to a Lieutenant in june for the Beast Detail, Captain and Supply Officer in camp, Company Commander again, then-bang-came the publication of Makes on the hike at Barnes Lake, and Ted was left out. The ways of the T. D. are queer. Did the big bust faze him? Not Ted! l-le still has the same old, genuine smile. Wonder what his bill for chevrons amounts to. The only thing that could bother him was a break in the schedule of "word from Washington' '. Wherever he goes, his trail will be clean and straight -and always upward. ' . 125. Q ifwzzi A 'if at .. 441' , mini- -X' I6 L7-1 ,xx-wg lf an .Fi il lr if 5. .W i 7? , .U , 111 l ,L .1 . jj . ,I I 4. I I . A 5, 'I 1 f, r fl . lffillfgg I If C' C5245 F175 Zia 'pg ' 3' i -?4QV'2riQ:1. ., T A --1 . ls- sho 'Sv-h fx H218 . ' A .ki-1L13.,,. 'n lgif H, "i+9i.ii59l- A F .i..-t-,a.aaa - ,ga .e..,-a..., --.,-.i.- -aan .... ...,.a.-.,.i..., 9..- ...sic-,..-.,.,ta.. eighty H 'Q 5 I ! l 1 V li V l i i if i l ll In I . f--:-L.-M . rf- ' -,4,-,.-,EA.i.,...-... ..,,-.,.,,,,,,-,,.. --..- Ye .--f .Y- J. .1 . , -1 4 Jas ui' l .- K. ' N gi'4.j .. XT , , ,fr sxefs X 1 N M K - ' - --'--f-- SIDNEY GINSBERG HGINSYH Aurora, Illinois Company Supply Sergeant fljg lllarksman. NOWN to the Tacs as "lVlr. Ginsberg", and to his classmates as Sidney, or just Sid, this man among us has many traits of mind and character which have endeared him to all with whom he has been associated. I-le has been a never-failing source of skags, boodle, supplies and official dope. With his propensity for leaming of things in their infancy, his wonderful tact and his remarkable ability to make friends, we some- times wonder if he will not wind up in the diplomatic service. I-le is intensely interested in things political and will discuss and argue about them for hours. You would see him in his favorite element, if you saw him in the Ilth or 14th Divs, almost any night after taps, where he was wont to sit, one of a circle of many, who with boodle tucked away beneath their straining belts, and glowing cigarettes lighting an occasional face in the dark, wou1d'tell weird tales, resuscitate old grinds and discuss the plans for some future escapade. l-lere's tofyou, Sid! 1' 'ff ' , Y. .. . 1, . . fi If if' lbklfip -..A E., ' -J -- --f-,J ,f ,fl -XXX -t 4 , 1 , . , . .,-. 4' ,--.,,,' ' . . . , ' ' , ,r ,.- X -X,,.'q,, 'iifi ff x r I ,f JOHN LOREN GOFF' "J. LoREN", "JACK" Ocean City, New jersey Corporal I-Q: Sergeant CHQ Expert Rillemang Choirg Swimming Team, Hundredth Night CD. LOREN has his peculiarities, first, popularity with all . the ladies from Landsdown to Troy, second, being an Engineer, third, being able consistently to get away with sleeping through supper, and lastly, wearing the same proportional trousers as Griffiss. l-le came to us from the N. G., but soon overcame that handicap. Since winning his Expert, he has done considerable shooting, namely the picture with the medal between the buttons, and since Xmas leave, he has considered shooting a miniature to the femme who had Egypt in her Dreamy Eye. At the Academy, his first appearance was at the swimming meet where his silken trunks won a first, his second appearance gave him his A. B., and his third, qualified him for troopership. The gent ain't wooden. for calling on O. Dfs before reveille is proof of his mental powers. His favorite grind is dragging a deaf femme for his wife, and letting friend wife make the discovery by a 6:30 P. M., November moon. il vl. , rg, LQ., ,. - N . X W.. -XX gggg g V ,V BSR gf , af v f f ' - 'N i ' . 'fi Nv.i. .1 viglz I y-o I1 L' A-E.-ll i .':1,.-M.-: 1 ...M A ' V . A V E i?'4f125'f -iz''V-'ff'v?f.emQrQ'lli1r+r1'QQr215:?f':fae-rff'2?3i55::r:1rf1'f'ft' ' A 5 . '- ' Q iv' ' Tux -15.1, .- ljgg :ig-JV" -fqpiff :?gQyw- mlfk- 1 -15543 'gil ilfifiiv .QL V 1 . V V A .- f.. . V -5 J if ' V -ya " :V lvv . ' ' . V . it -1 5 ri1f""'-'T'T'.fr'-'ff':"rTfVi "'?if'1'i-3T'f'.7-'T '- , 2"f"'V.',5rf-'-f,'-f'. W ''T'P'A""f-'T''TTff'TfT'"W'wT'T'f'T.-if2. MH ,V N V A WA, , V ,,,,, W , ,.,,, , AMW, , .. . A . . ...,V . .,.. .,E...c,,...m,,,,,,.,,,1,tN.,. .. ,. A U' ' "EEE Tfvv' V VI, ':"i? g7 'f'-if-,.22Sg11'Fi.'gfF wi!vV7Qil7i Vi' fVL'YE3g4EC?f'3f'f5'.i3fS?'gL3L'?S3??'3j ,,, ' 1 . "r,--.yu ,':i,:+. 431, my - ,. fag:-,.? my-ir -,,,,,f'.- r-1. ,.,,, .eff---Q --.,3.,gg.,y?Lrg7 gina., Qs: 51,q,c--,,r6,g..,-.- g,,x,,f,f- - 1.,t3::s 4gV.V.es4fl- ,.,1,f, 'eg f .ti V. 4 nfl' ffwg. f'?.lfV.?' -"TIG-11.5 . .lill 54:'.V"fAi. 4K' Ml-:Edu .wV2?15l"is-ff.. 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V...,6-,, 5, T ,fy .,,. k. .,,g:es,.f5w'. ss, 'MfE.gCC.. fs..v,.t . 941.1 '- ig fan ,V-WVCVGA . " egg , .nf .,1-riffs., an .mf-:fir 5' ,- ws-ff.aJ'Y , .. 'fur-UQ., 1- .1'2,,.y 91,5 ...Q- I V V ' V- iw' f ,- ---31:22 b.,xf.,,.-emi .f-iwi,.Vt7w J, .,r.44Li. 5.5-aa, . .M Q...V.2-,JU 1 , -f M. . -'r 11-.ri ,F -.., ,. f WHL" ' - A-151' f .: k:s:+'.' asf: "' Q: g --,f,g.w,aavf " - fygquf Q .5515-: 'v .ai .fgglg ,r-. , M 1, ..-vf..w1'-2VV'.. 1 C 4 gan' .fm ,f Ginza? 'V .C ., - . 'fi . V,-zgjg.-t "WLXV'A'f'J"ff'19ae-V'-Q,',,'31,,,,Q- lil?-". . -f'.2+,sse1w'...z'. ,1 V' 'r-l--we-A '-11.-... .. ' i'Vi2s,rY-:' i ,,t ,.., Q E, 1, E37- HARVEY KENNETH GREENLAW UGREENYH, "HARVEY", "RUN'r" Superior, Wisconsin Lieutenant C413 Basketball Squad C313 Hockey C21 C113 Cadet Band C313 Choir C113 lVIarksmau3 Camp Illumination C31 C21 C115 Leader Bugle Corps: Cadet Orchestra C31 C21 C115 T. B. A. B.: B. A.g Hundredth Night C11. IKE his great Countryman CHarvey swears the hospital gave him that nasal parabaloid he wears1, Gustavus Adolphus, our Maggie is a master of strategy. For whom other than he is H. R. H. Drum Major of the bugle corps? What Kaydet could better dead- beat a soiree than Harvey? - As oft quoted, "What is more rare than a day in june?"-verily one erg of work out of Harvey. He wore chevrons-until he demonstrated that there wasn't room for a Kaydet and an S. O. to pass on diagonal. Our Maggie, always a cheerful lad Cthough a bit noisy at times on his saxaphonesoiree1, will go out into the Service with more friends to his credit than files. .fx 2. 1-v 2 we .,.. ' w,.vL,z,.g4.,xr 5:,m.w:1,-.- .. .'V.-::f13,g y ' li' XL! ":.r,. Q ....,. .. N V ,I 1 1 L Q, 1 2- 2 V-f ,5 I . ii 3 5. ,.i., ry li 3. I 4 i j 2 I 3 me-li M , 1 - ff fwfr" ly, VLV . ,, .-E,:f+'w!+r+? 7514. . 1V , Rm. Jg,g.Q,,Y,w,-CLK: fllihfr-se1M'f4S2f.L.fa , f V .s ,gurl 1 .,v 'f 1oHN 1Rv1N GREGG if , "JOHN 1" ' Lewistown, Pennsylvania if ,-:,1', Corporal C413 Football, Cullum Hallg Basketball Squad, Base- I ball, Numeralsg Sharpshooter. xf LL 'hail to the most virtuous man in the'fCorps! ' John I is entirely devoid of all sinning-any man s ' who sleeps as much as he does, could do no wrong. John l-"Have I got time to sleep a little, wife?" . .I QV -1 I ., , NVife-"Naw, only two minutes 'til assembly". 5 " john l-"Plenty of time, wake me up when its a if I quarter of a minute-Bzz-Bzz-Bzz-". He is famous, too, was the first man in the class to 5 V,- Xl ,'I walk the area. How well do we recall peeking out of i ,, our window in Beast Barracks to watch this amiable P21 culprit, and getting our chin moved back for doing it. if K ,. . i ,. Since then we have found him quite harmless, except where the femmes are concerned. This boy vamp needs Vi only to look at them with his dreamy, soulful eyes. lt makes no difference-be they tall, slender, freckled or ,. l small-one look into his eyes, they gasp, flutter and ,V fall. Hell sure be "there" with the O. D. on, too. fl r . 1.-V Q. - 3 A ' V. x V 1 V C - , ., - J' . ' i ' l 5 : ' , , , QV 1 1 A, V 3 - 'l 1 - - C gi , itil.. " in ,M I ,..Vi:-il.: 3 M. .V My 1' .VC H : -315 X' 5,1 av ,. V .fry :I-4 1 . V. I X , I VM - F,-wh! V 'K Al XLR Ffifwfi 'A' ."' ,' - Mx,-Aff' Y K K ,A .1--J' - ' .ff--" , uf, , . L. ,hw Vllggl L,-W -" ., Vs. :, V . H K, ne---Q WW ...swf-f"V V ' . -Y VA 'i' -' . f ig .. V 'VVM2 V ixfvi ' is 'Eli fV.V'rzfE, V?,:',11.1."g'A.f.fm1'i.'1 5' 'H :V'?i'5 f-'W i 'fi Vf':f.'Jf 'ii 511 1' vi. 3-fa eighiyl-two , ,V JE- ., , ., . V -.,..sE..- ',..- . f,,,.V,.,,...,..Ms.....,'. 'S f-- , , f I -I .. ?i'e215r59"'N-fx '-fZf,:f4,g ' fin, . .u,::.,c.e, ,-,...,..' -..,1.,., --f.-,J V ' A N T.. . i xi . lit A if ' -- l' . -T . 7 ' 1.3, "'r'f.-' ' "DAQ"-'QL.' - 1 l x ww- 4- Net- iff: .,...f- -- gl ' g..-f" X 'H We-K-ww, e-my-.,,,. .V """'T'T"""""v"' f-'-fe--------We W-A-we-0----M-----N -1 -N. .g---,.i i:, . . ' f . V f .- Xfrf rx X --.ai i-.a,..,.e...,. ELIAS SANFORD GREGORY ' ' JOHN RAOUL GUITERAS HSAM ' HSAMMIEU gi HJOHNNIEH, UGUITH Newark' New Jefsev Key West, Florida Regimental Supply Sergeant Mig First Sergeant fllg Lieutenant 1125 Football 1918, '19: Basketball Squad 19185 Swimmingg Baseball Squad 19185 Y. M. C. A. President, Northfield Con- ference: Marksmang A, Football. Alvl, once an inhabitant of the 8M Division, fortu- nately resigned in time and became a Kaydet. The bad habits he learned as Regimental Supply Sergeant, accounted for the many demerits during Summer Camp, when as a Top, he took delight in form- ing the company usually several minutes after assembly had gone, much to the disgust of Hannibal , ' As soon as any real work appeared on the horizon, he would gather his Y. M. C. A. cohorts and journey to Northfield or parts unknown. ln the fall, as goat Lieutenant of lvl Co., he admits that grace 'and dignity were added by his presence at parades. Fortunately, he deserted the company at Saturday inspection for the pleasure of rubbing someones nose in the mud of the football Held, thereby dodging the deadly quill. Seriously though, Sam is full of energy, and has entered into all activities from football to boodle-fights with pep and persistence of a kind that will carry him on as an officer in the Service. Cullum Hall Squadg Marksman. SKAG and a pro and a tenth to spare". l-livey by nature, indifferent by choice, he will eventually get the branch he prefers-the Doughboys. A rabid football enthusiast and a loyal devotee of the fair sex, he has no place in his mind fdr such unimportant things as Academic work. When not on the football field or on the floor of Cullum, he can generally be found rolled up in a Red Comforter. What E Co. runt does not remember that afternoon in Plebe Camp, when all but our hero were busily engaged in rubbing the im- aginary nicks out of their breastplates? Where was he? Rolled up in a Red Comforter, sound asleep in the catacombs. This display of blase-ity would have been enough for any of the other Plebes, but Guit only waited until the practice march before his next escapade. One night in the camp at Popolopen Creek, when all of the Yearlings were deeply engrossed in thoughts of furlough, he boldly announced "There will be no fur- lough this year, by order, Sir". A dozen voices shouted, "Who said that?" Thereafter, he was a frequent visitor to Yearlings, "by order". ., .. " 2"' i1l'?3?577Tlf 2S::.s.'--5'-'1-' rs . . f s' 11 Ig - rt' V lah , ,T v- ., , . gr .,1r:1:,1l1.:1:1-, l f ,,: 371, - f.,g::j' " If , ' i + 41-...i -- -.mv-V.-' - ' - -' 413,-' 11 162.1-2-1.1-1--: t- - V Q 1-2:21 41-151 .. V :. ,sis ' ,--ras.2'f4:1:a:Q. " w ir: ' ' -9 like 1-:4 ' nit! 0 "er: '.-4':2':ZJ i -. -:L 5 " 1' 'ii i . ' f mv :L ' -f ' :ff . A X , A ,'f'5fF'L1'J' . fi fi. - . 1.1 .P V , g f . -,, ' 2' 1,3 H53 f. f -151, ek.. 1-QQ' i if - " f 1 A ' . ' "' AS ' r r f '5 :,?,g. - -:icvkyl g H .- -'- 1 1+-',1:. - K V I 3' A "":3 1 .....,XN ,- mr: 1. t ,V--1' fx, :egg XXX - . . -.--,,g,, is 'fs-M,NN Aff- V -'f Y V ':vft':: i'f5 -rg, f..,,l1?i3f5f"- 'rg fy- , T' ' Mai. wi if . -4-f-,L L.-."J.Ls ,.,vi9s I .. ...A L...' wat . .1.:, Y -, V+.--if ff ..e..gW.iw...,..-,-N., ' - ' i'igfl!y-lfirrr i I i I i I i i l i i 1 i i ' v A . A v J' - - V V ff w ., l .Hr 'jvc , , w g , A,-iLZ7'.L.,,.nnLa:,.l44'Q Ii Q 'f .X , ' V 7 ' i f " - 'ff ' f '35, ltr. W .vip V .Q .f v. f . . .fx 1 'll - , LE.. 'gy Y Hg, 1 5. rf- , 'aff' . . P- J. br L He, ,- VL ,gsm r JOHN HENRY HOFFECKER HALL "JOHNNY", URUNTU Smyrna, Delaware Corporal C455 Sergeant 645: Supply Sergeant Cllg Lieutenant C113 A. B.g B. A.: Howrrzmn. Boardg Marksman. HIS humorous, silent, energetic runt came to us straight from the border where he was a member of Delawares own. His experience as a soldier put him before the eyes of the T. D. When the Makes were first made, johnny was a Corp, but since that time, he has been up and down through everything. He was a high ranking Lieutenant until one day the O. C., prowling around the mess hall after the Corps had left, spied a broken glass underneath his table. A few days later, Special Order No. X came out, and since that time johnny has been a Clean Sleeve. johnny's admiration for the fairer sex has led us to believe that he is a typical snake. His spoony appear- ance and his handling of the light fantastic toe are known to be greatlattractions. Many men in the Corps are better known than johnny, but few are better liked. Those who know him Well, hold him high in their esteem, and. regard him as a level-headed man who is bound to succeed. Y l .QE 12' ,Ani FRED L. HAMLILTON "HAMMY", HFREDDXEH Hancock, Wiscomin Sergeant flip 1919 Field Eventsg Hundredth Night, Howrrzerz Board, fHumox-jg Beast Detail, August, V. C. REDDY of the Middle West came to West Point so he could dominate the old home town on fur- lough. Hammy is great on new-fangled methods of spec. At 8:30 p. m., Fred usually sounds-off, "Say, wife, I've got a new way to spec these twenty-five pages of Chem. in half an hour". But at 8:45, Fred is boing Red Comforter, and the spec is forgotten. He has a heavy line of convincing B. S., and daily convinces Hans Wagner that a square circle may be a straight line if need be. His wit keeps his wives goats, and the division amused at all times, and makes him personally guilty for the humorous section of the HOXVITZER. Freddy is boning Cavalry, and is piping the day when he and Pat and Nels will stroll brotherly down to the Hats and shoot a quiet little game of polo. , y, , , 1 - .11 E: .,-ff' , .s,J: if 9.-,yay I J at Q, 1 gl.. ,WM - Ii I, f ...Sr k '--'45, 1 '43 , : 5 s fs: 'W' 'i li: in 2':"i' ' ' 1 -. ' .- ' .:f...: A H 'Tiff riiv-52 1 Y x V . 4, . l ,gg -I L,-,-.2.141s:,+ X 1 silly?-.-:4 t """ 1 I ' ' ..2 , sfi- 'l +1 1.' l fl XXXX """'q'w""' ' .... -. " -3 ' A H 'FNH--N . ., . ,W ,,.,V- I . ., k .Q "X-xi Yi A f 5' . 9 , . . . ' . . , il H ---- -HH .. . ...... f.,.g.,,, .-.Mk .. ,, ,,,,,,,,L-Mg,Q., .V.....-,. .... -,....L..-.-' .n-.L.. ai..L.3..g:j,'-.nn.g,i3n4nLL.eaf... 'ww-:L -as eighty-four i v.. -r., X. A V if ' 1" 2 H' . ti ,,-',-few ,iq,-- NH' .. ,uf V' 8 '. ' -.l ,Iv " it -ie .. 1. , 5 iii 'f ei-:fe -me '-4P-f ,f' n --..--....- . .5 q3E,,,-,. as .. , .,,.. -. A, ,AT H -unn My v K Q - -y 1 S K - .1 , ,.f-"""--MX . - I --Lstxk . 5. X E, 'M A l 3 QM?" , Q 4-:Hifi , f ' El i fl i V i l " ' lg h Helga: V' A visit - f i, , . ji, ' . ll il, r ARTHUR 1ff5NPl?Y HNVIMOND HAROLD FRANK I-IANDY 3 . I h KEN Y HHAROLDU, MCANUCK.. y it I aaa' ew Drk Springfield, Vermont l My - X Corporal K4-lg Sergeant I-Hg Sharpshooter- Sergeant M35 Corporal M35 B. A.3 A. B.: Choir C43 IU: Marks- if? F a particularly unassuming nature, Ken was a man5HOcl'ey Squadm' lO1'1g time the d21rkCSt l'lOYSC of B Co. During the ANDY, one of the few representatives of Vermont, 3 early june writs, someone started a rumor that he had is a true, red-blooded Kaydet. I-le is a hearty l N started something, The rabble will not soon forget promoter and upholder of Corps customs and Corps l N- the reveille in camp some few weeks later, when he I-Ionor. I-Iis assertiveness is one of the prominent f fell out of his tent elaborately draped in a mosqulto characteristics of his life as a Kaydet. Never has he fl f bar. Too, some of the erstwhile plebes tell strange let slip a chance to express his opinion, either on local l .1 tales of the hikeg how an early morning visitor insisted subjects in the Corps or to the Company Tac. When- " that a pup tent was large enough for three. Thus must ever a good grind is called for, Harold is always ready. I ' we judge Ken's capabilities not .so much by what he Although I-Iandy, alias Pug, is not a perpetual snake, says-for outside of his sanctum-sanctorum he talks you can always find his name follgwed by "hop with :il 5 little-but rather by some of the stunts which he has prominentlyfplaced in the departure book on hop nights. y i, staged. "Deeds not words is Kens motto which I-Iis dealings with the fair sex are light and frivolous: i if should bring him success. ' that is, judging from all outward impressions and from Q ?,'-121.331-' the effect the announcement from the old femme ij had on him. His ambitions and desires in athletics 5-?,,ff have been good and might have been realized, were it 1 ff. not for that resistless power which the Red Comforter, 1' Q.?gEg,'f,Q,f5ff the pipe, and the Saturday Evening Pos! exercise over him. Handy is boning the Engineers without, and will 1 undoubtedly rank it. V, .. .,,', ' , . .- uf'3'iK'l N' " -:A f' .1 uni 7:ff5 'iE'Q:-iii? Y ' ,. i -i Qf H 5gf??,Q1jf:fgf,Q.'55l,,,45 Q, . - .Y SX K ,. 4" 5 L p A, 5 . - 'Y I R+-dp' 1 ' 'tang-i,..:.-:Y I aoLLaz,-'..:L:.s.,.4A - -'.4....--,A ---Y - f---I----4'----" ' ' 5'f"f':-:1""f' - '-" f' 1.41--'y.-7 .... a.-M..- ..... .. .., . ev - . . ' eighty-flu: 1.5 4,1 ..i. rf' '. .3 . ...,f, "awk H-.3115 -971' 'q.X,f T',f:,ffr - 'g'g,3f, .,.g,,U:"' ,fi -1,,5,i. A-wr, .fa,:ff,- 1., if -A....:, .,, ,IW ---1, -, . .N A, ,ri min, A any ' .g'.. ' .xg- . .- -,-.f .. ,.., . ,f.f. 2 vi . - , N-1 - . ,,, .. ,,-,J 3.,, 1-l,-X f-. 11:54 . ,,-Y, Y. N ,-,-1.,I ' - '- 'V 1, 5 ifffnmfferl'-5-wwtirz1.-Tmhltiwes,cp iffy f',fr-fm. : 1 f iw :.,,,,,,.f . V . . ..j,1,.g-2' Wg. -3 tue-.. L-JEEJ wt?-1 ,4.f1:g.::'.: -' A 'L..g.1.41r1 . , , . . 1 . ' ' 'L. - 'I it 33251333 C'H'd'L"-' 'QW'-CC7'LfWI-'-'ff'f'l""','Nm'Q." " ZWYW"jQ2.i-115,'f45W?:i"Q?'''fuk-it:H-gel-,i5'v'-Q Fifi ff?.i2f1 W " Pit -ff 4?ii.lQ..Pfz.:3r.fi'fnLzt Af1n'E4Zf A .. ii.. -111 X-Yr ..-ami ff mir! wf9,f'1f'.:-'fN:.pie,.faf:s4,- Y . . ,V ., i ,xml fn, , su ,fy .1 Nu, 1. .. .-.fsmrir l JV- . rx, f 9.1, -f 3,,w4g5ff-.n..l-17,-,ag flag ':'g,,. amd: -'eff 14,1 , 3 .lf f"'AH'1 '-,,-' .1Cf':,n,- -,ip ' .J f. -1 :,friw,f,Q"- 'swat Iiifltf- "7F4'7? 'V -1555-f , I 1 '. r .Q '.gqv1-'j il-'-rg., u ,gs ,1g.:"f,:,f-ff3-m.yh::.q, Q- 1.4, ,:',j1j 'A' Emerg wg. env, MJ. Y N I Y W JJ .L I if . vg,,f,L.f,i.,,.,.l,,,.,?,,g...NW , ,,7Lq,biitiL,.35,3El awfemq Lg! -,ga-f5UZgA1' , 'f X ' " , i. X, .,f:w,f, ,..'-'f-'H -- "'"'f'z-'4-QQ,-fff.1?:.,e,!Lb5 ,1.,if+-2"-gi.: we - . , , 5 . xf' -.-A-.-as , . ,yep . .?Q.f'11i' iff' Q. lflfiif irq eil.,-if -N wi- ff W ' f 'A be is e ..':""J3 Jw.: "' xx 'WM . X f Ni- Pfifygzmsg' 1 , ,-.5-u., --wah Q -.:y2f'w,.igf-J. ,-- V 1 sy , , A 3-,,'5.,r:l5fY it MN?-cw' v as-it--'sf 1'..ffv.z:,, .ii ' 7-'ir ws- " v-v2r',:i:e1bsi "n:1:'7f4'1'i,f2',fg,Ziglawvgg zf1.'5.,l:f -.J 'Q ' .' " .M - 'fifpfhl '- - -,-- .f-1. -:V vs was vfwe-s"!fe'.i' 4 I. ' ,. ' f :' Tiff, N , -' -' '- - - -li-mzggbgv U .ni-fa Q- '- j' 'ffgnn "ia-.ri1:i1i:fm'..,'4 -41 M .af gf-vm 2, :.,...,4.- .f,1,.g..,,,-:gt HENRY FRANKLIN I-IANNIS "LADY", H1-iEN" Martinsburg, West Virginia Color Corporal Mlg Star. HAT a look of innocence adorns l-lenry's beaming countenance! One could not tell from this West Virginian mountaineers face what tortures he has withstood. To begin with he was a "Juliette"-which fact accounts for his early sojourn on lVIonk's fin out squad. And during parades, until able to do "right face" in a suitable manner, the Juliette formations in l Co. street were graced by his presence. "What is your P. C. S., lvlr. l-lannis?" ulvlule driver, sir". You'd never think it would you? "Schoolgirl" didn't suit l-lenryg besides, hewanted to look hard in the eyes of the Yearling Crawloids. joe kept him from getting a star Plebe year, but nothing can keep him from the Engineers, for he is naturally hivey. A quiet, likable chap is l-lenryg almost as silent as the granite hills of his native State, but when he speaks, lo! words of wisdom roll forth if you can hive them. Wherever l-lenry goes, he cannot fail to do credit to himself and to the Corps. M 1 ,g it , . ,. , 1 ,., E .?j5,:,,:g-'H f -' 3" , . . 1: - .mi . . 1 CHARLES BARNEY l-lARDlNG UCHARLIEH New York, New York 'Color Sergeant OHL Choirg Sliarpsliooterg A. B.g B. A. l-IARLIE is rather reserved and quiet Cthis his wives might take exception to between taps and reveillel. l-le has never gone in much for athletics, though never was there a more loyal booster. I-le spends most of his spare time, boning fiction and Mattress Drill. ln spite of the fact that he is naturally hivey, Hard- ing bones consistently and stands well in the upper sections. After his first encounter in the Riding I-lall, he became convinced that "the old gray mare she ain't what she used to be", and has ardently boned the Field ever since. 1 For a long time, he economized on chevrons until the T. D. finally recognized his ability and made him bearer of the Colors, but Charlie was not born for chevrons. I-le promptly dismayed the Com by causing 1 several of the "little brothers to perform curious antics under the table in the presence of the O. C." For this breach of democracy he received his degree and was welcomed once more to the ranks of the bucks and the Bolshevists. A i . if 1 -.1 .... A .r ., 4 ,' N A i u V la 5. ik, ,. .r. 1 in E. 1. E. i i V I 1 .l , F93 -A 1-111. i i i F r -'-.gmt . : ,.' .N-W ll. .. av.. W cm" , lf-sgl f ' -5 'Z 'signs'-sg ,sky-f-""i4--J,-l it G ei , x ws: "" 'gzshga-lift ..... -. 5 1 A NX ggdg -i -""'-'A'--s., ,,f-rf V ' . -. 7 gi I,!w,-, ,. . ,RN Hbxfff, V -X-ef-fff f - 'rs---EMM..-.M---f-ee' - . . A , ,, . I I V A I .M mln I um, V Y N ,vi N N ,V-,Ute HMI? :i!..fr,j.y .mv eighty-fix 1 I. 55,9 ,.,V 1.5. Vx. V .. .V ,E I , , . 'rw va., -ur.. .3 . -f.x,f!v, :gmfl ' .I . . ?Ef-17711-3735 " Y - , 1 ' ' Q' ' V '?lT7TT'1'l.Q?7Q jlllligjrt . -. vw-.n,'v"1 w i l-I V--'Ii-I If fi' J If' .,'ldm.- II-iw . , I",:1- H -- ro J Fiwiglutfgilankzgfgf' --5 I- afg.,-aff' 5q,i,,:,q1.lfg:J,: I :mi '--2'f2fff.,.i . . ,,, 4f.f,,f ,gl I, L .I 1-,J I , If , I ..4-:If 1-.9 I ' ad-.Iii - 'iff . , 1 to tw 5.91 N 1 11 ' W. 'Ii ,L K -. mu , .c mm.".2h? 'Ilfl-' -Wx' . Q17, '. Will,-' 'fz"F1-ey , -.fiaix-121'-i.,-. . ..,,..,.. ,..fIH . l " A-tw.-.., r. 53:4 r'.1 X J -2 .Q xxx' - ' B ,I I .z ,yn la ...4 saga! J I .I jOSEPH EUGENE I-IARRIMAN ...ICED Appleton, Wisconsin Corporal 145. I-IE face displayed above belongs to joe Harriman, the Wisconsin Bear-cat. joe claims "newspaper reporter" as a P. C. S., and judging from his P. S.-ing activities, he must have had charge of the society notes. Those long lashes and soulful lamps just seem to do what we cant But P. S.-ing is not his only accom- plishment. lf you want to know how a song ought not to be sung, ask joseph to sing it for you. As Bill Bailey so aptly remarked, "Joes voice is unique, to say the least". Then by boning Paul Revere down in the Riding Hall, this man got himself a two weeks' sick leave. At that, anyone who can light on the same spot on the back of his neck twice in five minutes certainly deserves some sort of a reward. The bluff that the Beast Detail got on our hero has never worn offg consequently, he ranked seven in dis at the end of' the year, besides being a high ranking Corp until the Plebes were recognized. Also, joe gets hiveyer with each succeeding day, and is now up among the Engineers. sf' ., .. 125.3 .I. Mjb.. ,,i-,, . . . ,t A4,iy..w, g Tix '4,f Ifegegf-,.e.f..,Q,p...gi . . K y I - I r Jil ' t- 51 'f 1 I- f Q. N151 ff It ff,-1 ,A f- II -w.,'f,',a2EgQ1':gs .i-. -V t . . , a:L....w,-... -.-. -. . ,. .g'ffafa3f:1.,eQ:1av3t1W,. .,.,, sf. I . 3 ' 'pi -rp.--,w "Lg, sf' . f- , . - xi, . .. L , P LEE... g l I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 k..,,,.. iv qfvwe,-N ff- - -- 1- . .fl . ,I l'f':'?,Zi" I , nfl FREDERICK IVIIXCN HARRIS UFREDDIEH Rochmart, Georgia Corporal QU: Baseball Squadg Sharpshooter. , "Theres so much good 'in the worst of us And so much had in the best of us, That it hardly behooves any of us To talk about the rest of usnq ' HIS seems to portray accurately Freddys feelings, for whoever heard him speak slightingly of any- one? He is indeed a friend-one to count on in times of adversity-one who will fight your battles as well as his own. Always cheerful, always good-natured, he is a welcome addition to any crowd. Neither Engineer nor goat, Freddy has maintained. his place in the middle half by constant and steady work. Per- severance is his strong suit-he even pipes the un- welcomejob of taps inspector just so he can bone a little more Math, a little more Phil. Freddy's natural preference is the Cavalry, for he is a lover of horses. However, the lack of future in that branch has caused him to bone the Doughboys. We approve of his choice, for as a leader of men, he is certain to make good. v1'gl1ly-Jenni i" "" ,I 3 .Q .. . . 4-.i A . V .- :,.-:- -V., ,+:,Mfm . .1 5.. .g. ,- s - ...lanes-M are -fa.:-am.. -L,-i-,gG:1e.4.a,.,3,,1.,,g..2 W- -wiv eff fri J - 'fM:..9. , , '- iw 1- fa gy- ff' if 1. --,,g:,.- .. f' H'-5. ..., ,. - ,.,. ...J, S., , , I i . . e., . 3 i',..,i' .'. ,, 'Li ""P'1f F' f if TEV:- A' r,,-gl' i ---we-X . -.J A -. , i ,J f, af' 4 ,. f' ' ff i 3 ffl' N . .e .ff gg in . a.::..L...,.k. -Ta, . . ..',-,.:,,...?i..,f,t7R,wx-.,....7..f..rj.,.-...'.,.,r,,?,?,f.i,TT,.T.a.,.,?,..,:Y7T-T:'-7rM?x . 5-.. Q . 'i -ss...-,,.,.-W... .3 wc- ww' x A., pi. .,.. .. . .. ,. , - ly f .. ...i ,fifw vp. 'lj' .hy Je . 1'4lEg1.f.' , ,1' H4 , gn . ' fs., 'V"3, ., .1 ' 2 ' .f"'T"i'f1fQQL.r..Lg2a. , L 'L T .ll 'V' .' ' ' .,.,"wL" , gy-,:.,. ' , . . ,, , i- 'ff' f-rs? itil. 1 X g. ,Q , .sive-.Li -' '. 1 W N ,F.,,., , X. A ,V V1 N . . , . ,i .1 . L.. 'fx' ,Q , N z if Zara, '- jOSE,PI-I I-IARRIS . .JOE.., HJAZZ.. Troy, New York Marksmang Clean Sleeve. ARRIS managed to evade the eager eyes of the T. D. in their mad search for Makes and has main- tained a Clean Sleeve throughout his cadetship. 'Tis said he is boning the Field, but it looks like Field Service Regulations from the treatment which Pechols has of late administered. Though his podunk is famous for its collars, and Harris had a hard time to cholera Xmas leave, he got one with the rest of us and ritugned with more thoughts of "her" of the locker s e . Riding is his speciality-act. Sornehow2 orl other, jazz always gets the worst horses, a phenomenon he can't explain, but he does well in keeping for himself that state known in Duff's as equilibrium. Yes, I-Iarris is there with the goods and is one of the most loyal of classmates, . ,- .. .. .. ,, ' .15ff-r.53f5- -. .,v 3..,,.A3hA If E. . 4 H., 'Xxx-A cv ' " . 'xg - ,...-aj .i. if . v ,...-....., r.. ' ii l' . .,p.,'a.m,g:f,:: egaev,3o,., f X . ..-6-'em ' tif' A ff. . 1, it i- 'ttf Gy X w J I5 iff. . fs, .h .-3. ii .vr.i,'ji. .r ,. .L -1 4. iz. tg f r?'Qf1iE' 1 .- .ft .w, -3125.1 1.-, -:L- ,-. 1. g. f l i r f E im -E i- H l"f 675233 ff a int' 1, wit- .,. rt..- Hg., , .1-ggigg-rg, A- if N A , . it X2 fff-TQ-:rain A'4f4i3-Q31 'Wi 'l ff". A':'5f,f 7 ' LQ' if, .I 6.1 . gl hiuylu 1 X. ALADIN jAMES I-IART 'L "BILL", "A. J.", "WILLIAM s." San Antonio, Texas if Lieutenant Ml: B. A.: A. B.gN01'th5eld Delegationg Y. M. C. A. A, 5'-"i Librariangsharpshooter. ., I ILL came to us fresh from the wilcls of the Lone N Star State, and undoubtedly inheriting some of , his namesakes courage he proceeded to run afoul of a X ,, certain Tac. It was almost a case of the "reverse at '- first sight" with both parties. Ever since that first meeting, this Tac and Bill have been on each otl'1er's gig A, , trail. As a result, A. J. has become a pastmaster in H' the art of writing B-aches. .ig 433 As is to be expected with such good looks, he ranks high as a snake, and that is probably the reason for Wa' 2 his interest in Coast Artillery of late. When it comeS to Red Comforter drill he is there with the best of them. I-lowever, he has been known to give up this favorite pastime in order to indulge in his favorite line of argument, namely, Phil. When it comes to expounding on the laws of a brick falling from the top of a building he has no equal. Bill is an energetic, hard working man, and be it in the Coast or Dough- boys, the outfit will say, "Thumbs up". FK 'Z . i. . . lil.-f,r"'ffli""'l3-fi' ,,. hir. Q . , Eg: , , 5' . , .ig -9- gi -ng "-1 iff-ff? Y lg.. fit' :rx fr., . -- ' ' . 're-A-....,.,. V -'.1Qif?2:i:.?--.fri r .' 1 . . Ng. ' - . .1-1f"i"-ff - ' " - - eiglzly-ei gh! .q.,,,,V Y.. . 5t.- 'Mm - l i ,., I i I i l" . 1' , . . 1 f.,, ,cn H ,ii 'ijgfl i ,,..a:ei:-.ge :ei i i I l i i. ,i me J F in alt' ..,l. X X , R .. Y-4: . ,if iw, , V ., i 1 ' . I ,v ,l .ww .f ., l l "vial: ffl! . , EDWARD CROSBY l-IARWOOD SHERMAN VITUS I-IASBROUCK ' "ED", nl-IARWOODH --KILL-JOYU, "oLooM", "SPIKE" l Longmeadow, !Wc1ssacliL1seIls Slone Ridge, New York ierizfiilu qi: Murksiiiriiig I-Iowvrzltn Bourrl: Beust Detail: Sergeauil, ill: Cullum I-Iull: Murksnmu. A ' " 'A ' ' ERE he comes-our debonair combination ol N CEIITIQ-H-I1dl'lLlI'Nf'OOCl XVUS k1lT1Ol'lQ', lIlTOSC QYCSCUC Begil Bioulqjnjgll IX!l31'1gfiQld, and I-lark, who 3PI3hCCl l0l'llHf5 UW OUVl"hShlQhdl'lQ1h0, at 10 Schallner S2 Marx advertisement. With our hero -X M., OF 213 l'1Ci1f fl1CFC2lfECI' US l'L1CflCUlDlC - comes a ffloom a soiree somethin disa rceable ou P V h . i., , i Sf Ei E , Y As a Plebe, Ed had the uncanny laculty ol being in might cull ii, We how SCE hinq alter giippgi-, lcgg im ranks long before thel-lell-cats ever thought ol sounding iahle and DCQ in himd, Siihigcig 'Ciiqlci lfliiglgi-ouch, l:lI'SC call Tl1lS ZlXVllL,ll habit ol lflllllig lll'Sf, SfLlCli by l'ilI11 Studying, thgi-glgy CLlftil1g'd0Wl1 3llOtl11Cnlj QI' Slccp and will take him to the top in anything he attempts. ghd lowering his ug00d"1'13tL,1rC ioofzy Explanation of ll However, it wasn t till the end ol Summer Camp I-Cpoftg ll The report is ihgiyri-Cm, l had just aggtmqed , thc almighty T- D- H7014 hotlcc of his W0Vth fihf-l SU if my duties as driver of the ist section in Correspondence. forth with their little bucket of gold paint, leaving a Shall he Wi-ite to S7 Amsterdanq Ave., or gg Amsterdam X - couple of smears on his sleeve just above the lclbcgv. Avg? One in each apartmentlll Oge nigrit lgegllntcist i- But one of his Plcbe friends made on t c east 'urn id ' t the 'vcr -C g Olin- i 16 ma Cine- l ., U A J pc in o ri . ,,, ' Detail, told the Com a lot of wild Hction. Verily crossed himself, p , Sayerh thc COITI, nl liliCCl'1 it not", 2ll'1Cl SOQV1 Cadet PW' Q Sherman said that war was-. Phe-Plebes say that i. I Harwood leveled the gravel in the Coms lront yard Shel-mgm is-, Its a toss-up, Efhciency has made " and held conversation with the O. G. thrice daily. for him a sergeantcy and as such hc has made good. I ,, As an Engineer, Ed ranks among the nrst. There Kill-Joy studies regularly between tattoo and taps seems to be no subject which he cannot explain, and if he isn t too sleepy. this with more clearncss than the book does. ii ' full, A Qi l ' ,QM , ' ,, ,. , i5'1-1l:5iUi" fl fin' l 1' . 9 A A' l 'i 'L f.s11+'l 7 f i i s542l5'.fl ' -.H ' - flffi f - ,l V v Eg'-'lllii 'lil f- fl-t l fi-,gl ML W f l .QQTEZW ' il ' ' ,., ,, Q: J ,if ' ,5l,,, I ",- idvsixsxg-K FM' Y RE Pr- ,fglitzff I a M . 1 ' ' 'l 'vgifldrislji' mi --f , ---f ,, A My 3, ' A , fly, ' I 5 , .i ' fl i IuglllglkfL,lfj'ii'l5?Tf lillf :iw-U-i ii .fi5li.i. Lal''Lg..gQ-,L,e.'i ue. e A W a a - .-S-q..t:.... Ve.4.4:,i:,.- .,.. L ,A,.a.a.4..:,..-.i,4.i!..La.,.e,.La.-:-...,,,t,c... -... ..., Y-.,...,..L,-----M-1---'- - , , iq" vu -At UIDALJIII3'-ll Iliff V fsgef' 1, l -ff-iii-TE '1' 55 T " Y '0f-fg:f'f".91"- f - :fa 3, ,- gi, ':.g'7,f 1 , Y C, , , , , 131, -figg, ' N135 'i.3f5y,:,.'r 13,,,51c1-.3-gpg.,..giQ'c' 3155, 13'xiQ,UI3Q"-Kimi!-x"'2Q, 301.5 -Eli f y- I- lf, 5. 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If wr - 1 4 -, -J 11 elif'-f -t' ,!z'.i,4 'y ygj fw,:.ig -' " ' f' X wr: ,.i- - 2,-gm ' T7 .1 f . :f,g,:i?1'q-'- wg 4 w ifi' H ff:-, 12 .ff--' , ,qs ' W1 ,1L"c'wii,' - ,, ,.i!,,, , gg 5 ,f ',, , if-. , ,l y ., ,pg I, .- Q f x.u.?tf,f.f',-5 5.3 K: ,-, g ,.,--',,,f.1. ,., ,ff-1' X' ."-.ii A 'L 1, .ia-,,1, -0,6 1,1i ,J 5- .-.QJ 1, fsffw ,ffe,,,:-.- ' 12 ,, , :I - -- gi," ,, 1. ,filly ,ffm-gizz, ,1- I- . All Ag., Vx 5,3175 ,'ig,..,2' yfff Biqqyiu y Smf-1:31 .myqafy 'f?,,,,,q:we. ,H ,Q A R A 'L lf 'Qi JH .tj jf, wwrgj, V I lg ff .ggi Xi- :--'-ffl.-fgjgii. LQJ V , i.g,':,'-X1,f.'i", "' " 'X '.',f.,v.q . . g. pff- 'i , '. 1, . J" " fra.,-fjfs.,-iyyf .ff'3,,',-rf-7,f,,4 M531 W ' l 1- lf-fps tr' ' . D.-H f- fs., J .iff -, Qi ' 1 1' iv- "J-QF' Cn.. . iff . f" ji iii'-I-.fseff , -.fl 'V 13.74 . X xx snr Z EX, -4- ,i I, V ...,,, -,fi .t I V. I M K..-H wx' saw. tn '.' . 1, wa-1-flea' .- '4,,g3f"f2' 7 X ig,jix1.4Y5,-m,,:r,5. iV,,,iyf 2, X 'mi 1, .. Y 1,-l ,M ,. .,.,. ,, . ,, f wkawtyil s 0hgfgfqvsWJ145.?,VniM,QA,.q-iw fi " T1i'4.z " Jzfff f -ks-fi-'Atv J lt. Q352.fff'-"ffl ,,.,, X t . faq,-,,g,:4:',,K': .. ge, ie, I. ,. i ,qL.7F!, , 15,3 R-,vihfuigi eh ,-a.iim,-.SQVJ-s,!5wL.,,,.:gf - i-aw, I W,-.,-, gi., ffl is-ui..Ju'F-n-as-"' ' 51223.-,mi 1-I after' Qi' I QM' ,lug - , 'f 5. '-nzffib l . , rw. ' ... i -H -A Ni' - I'7'-1,-in ' f- .- , ' " in ... Q ,-. it.. i .I ing f" L IOI-IN SIMPSON HASTINGS "pick" Washington, Indiana Sergeant C455 Lieutenant C415 CD5 First Sergeant fllg Choirg Sharpshooterg Hundredth Night CManagerig Camp Illumina- tiong V. C.g Class Treasurerg Beast Detail. " I-I, B-E-A-I.-: Three privates, march on fifth". Thus is our peaceful sleep during the evening c. q. disturbed by the voice of our top. Next to being a confirmed snake and blessed with the power of waking up just as first roll ceases, jacks deadly faculty for spec-ing lates stands out as a distinguishing feature in his make-up. jack gets them all. This ability of remembering names was probably developed at the University of Indiana, for while his townsfolk supposed him to be tripping along the flowery path to knowledge, toward an LL, D., this wily I-Ioosier was trying to see how many of the fair co-eds he could P. S., and he has kept at it so consistently that he has never failed to drag to a hop. As a member of two Beast Details, he made an enviable record. I-Ie has the rare ability of taking the woodenest Beast of the lot and initiating him into the mysteries of the school of the soldier in less time than it takes a watching candidate to decide he doesnt like the Army. 1'-"j -F. NL ,,,e,...,... 'SR'-mr, g , D .t,, ,MM f , V It -- su., .T lfmrfii J ' :: : vm- g ii s.' 1. il CLAUDE EUGENE HAswELi. , CI-IESTYH - g L Pikeville, Tennessee ly Corporallffijg Sergeant CD5 Supply Sergeantg Mai-ksman. Q E. I-laswell, C for' Chesty and E for Efficiency. ll' - Claude came to us direct from the battlefields of 5- France. Claude soon got onto the ways and customs, X' V however, and strutted over to Trophy Point every ' L morning before breakfast, there to inhale the balmy breezes. It was not long before his chest began to L ' grow. The T. D., noting the chest, made him a Corp. ,Z I Q. l. Chesty was not satisfied. I-Ie boned a little more chest I ' and the T. D. gave him a Sergeantcy. During the time the T. D. was considering his promotion, they granted . him a leave, and that was some leave. Femmes from ' ' every Podunk in Tennessee came to Pikeville to do " him honor. I-lis most frequent saying,"Now when I , was on leave", is a popular one with him. I . I Although he frequently dreams of leave, it is not at 5 the expense of his tenths. I-Ie is one of those who does Q' . . everything required and everything well. I-Ie's boning if the Field, because of his previous experience in that 54' branch, and will undoubtedly get it, just as he will get Y everything else he tries for. ' i': I, . I .. lg li.. i P ik li Q, fs , . e if i - .ii .N . Q ' T H- ,,,f,fffT .. . ---uf---f--fr' L . - ' . .LM i 'ff' 'ninety ' " Q Q' '.ffi"'fI'ff.'f'W"r'. -fl i"'5Ww.-iff ..a.,.,:.... Y . . 1 ' 'I it f ' I ':5'.3jr-,Q ff-ww ,Lf-, 1 fi f:'fi?Qw, i,5.5i..f,7',f.1Q 4 , 'F'3lfIu':.l. .I-ii.-:1'-u.ih,71--. W -U.-,, 'A ' ' W . .-Y'-i,'.-im. ,.'..,i,1q TQ?-A-V-A. . W .rr - an--4 -r.v:17.'i"frL,g7-g .2 ',,-ig ' ,rea ' '- " 1 1 5. iw fa if-" ' 1 I ' . , l 5 'iji . iff? ffzfy MF'-gs --JMX .fy ye' ,Q fc f . qi , fy, ., ,-gm ft-A . - rm, f WM?" 5"'ifI2'4i -- 4 e .lQ.f'.-4.-.ffdgmx ..: 'dfi Lf' ' ' 'filai "Lg5r'5 rf. gag Kr I 0---1--I V fi i , I .ff .1 1 K - i I 2 .Lil fp,-11:52,-5.,3J . .. . fi. -' ,f.g.4,.f FREDERIC LORD I-IAYDEN HFRITZH, UFREDH Fort Worden, Washington Corporal Ml: Sergeant C453 Company Supply Sergeant 11405 Lieutenant CD: Wrestling Squad, Sharpshooterg Indoor Meet C435 V. C. fljg Beast Detail. OULD this modest young man be persuaded to write an autobiography for the "Who's Who" page of the Saturday Evening Post, we feel that it would be something like the following: Being an army child, I early became possessed of a desire to be a soldier, or a Coast Artillery man. My ambition seemed to be realized when I came to dwell on the I-Iudson's shore. ' I-Iowever, after two years of life at West Point, I feel well prepared for a rugged future. Having been everything from a buck to a snake, P. S.-ed more'Tacs than anyone else, safely evaded the clutches of the Academic Department and those of the femmes at Cullum I-Iall, eaten regularly, and occasionally slept through supper, I feel I have had a most varied and valuable experience. Nevertheless, I must not claim ex- emption from mistakes. No, for I remember that once Cor wasnft it twice?j I went to parade without my sword. ' ff i4'1iii3jL,f,1 M I " . - 1 fiLK'rf'L,, wr-' It .I:. ff- 42111: M. ., mes- , , .rm Jr - .M . , ,. 1. .gr-., -js.-.g,,.4,s.,.. ,, , umm - ri' ' X V -,. .L M.. ,,i,,.g,..,, ... --+C Q. -if I " 1 l . . ., El , . I V ' . 'TIN ' . -.i x V "f , ,V - vm, ,ff 'fnvm A' l ' ..7. .fr-,.i X i i .51 mn, .1 3.1 " 15' nu ' V, .lima 1 - '-I LW. .... ,T I f:,,,H i if le I ai i ..-.ig i . 1 FRANK ANDREW I-IENNING UFRANKIEH, "TOP" Lakota, North Dakota Sergeant C433 Supply Sergeant 143g Hirst Sergeant CU: V. C. Sharpshooter. UT of the region of the bad lands, where General Custer fought so valiantly and sheriffs still search out savage train robbers, swept this stern-visaged son of Mars. Though one must admit that for several months he found few worlds to conquer, thereafter one finds a record of successful assaults against the citadel of General P. Echols, and the capture of many a generals highly prized possessions, and of vigorous campaigns to break down the strong offensive T. D.'s esteem, resulting first in Supply Sergeant and then in the bestowal ofa pair of Tops chevrons. l-lowever, don't think the efficient and steadfast soldier is a cold blooded being, far from it. Our hops are always graced by his sylphlike form, and wary indeed must be the femme who basks in the sunshine of his smile, for sooner or later they all succumb. We seek the secret of the gift and find it not, alas! Though he claims to be still a freelance, we believe that furlough cannot come and go without some reckoning with the being who takes the place of Cupid, in North Dakota. II fllfly-U m' DN1.. . 0, ff -' .if ,ff XL. . ' -, -- PARK BROWN I-IERRICK "P, B.", "POP" Springfield, Vermont Football A C155 Indoor Meet C253 Championship Tug-of-War team C35 C253 Squad C35 C25g Baseball Numerals C35 C251 Outdoor Meet C355 Sharpshooter. OP came to us in September, 1918, older but wiser. With fresh life and new hopes he returned after a full recovery from his tussle with English the year before, in which he took the count in the last round. But Pop promptly took for his motto, "lf at first you don't succeed, try, try again"-and he succeeded. When the latest rumor came out that we were to spend four years at West Point, after all, Park was between the devil and the deep blue sea. I-le was getting pretty well along in years for any other sort of work if he should decide to leave us. Yet, if he should decide to stay, he had his doubts as to his ability to perform his military duties and feared he would be retired as a shave-tail. But after due consideration, Pop decided he would wait to see if the rumor were true. Pop came from a Cavalry school, and naturally boned that branch, but his love for animals led him to give it up Cyou see he weighs but zoo5 and so he turned to the Coast. II, D L" A p C 2X.ff"'t--'RNXQ 3 , 3 ,, 1 DONALD BRUN HERRON "DON" Siclell, Illinois Marksmau. ON has three main accomplishments-his smile, his B. S., and his interpretations of Al jolson. All three are called on constantly, and his Div is always chuckling over his latest, even on a blue junk Sunday after a hop. I-le can put more jazz and pathos into a song than Caruso and lvlarylin Miller together. And with the simple assistance of a chair and a table, he can make a noise like the l-lcll-cats did when they got new bugles. The only person who failed to be utterly charmed by the rendition was the Beast Barracks sub-diver, and he wasnt human, anyway. Always cheerful, genial and happy, Don has done his bit in the Corps by dispelling gloom wherever he found it. l-le has S7 varieties of saying something, and always chooses the funniest way. We can rest assured that a nature like his will win out and never lack friends. . U . X ant.. 3 t -1-N P 5 .. . lil' -:L ,. 13 imc?" I tie: lfiKHr 52535 57 . NNN. V I wxmsl , I V. ,I M---.... . YQI, . ,.. t,.....a f. . ' '-X .,,-ff S 173, ' L f H. M seffwfwnff ini. f atatfwrs w4c'fWwf.fau.lwwt- ivff 1V'ja- umtygQ ll ' m'mZy-zwo ' ' ' NX wx ,QL -23,341 fp- V ' e. . fr sf - , ,.,. - .- .-fLL, X gn,-,,.. .,, ! Q, !,'- fx - A WILSON BURNETTE HIGGINS X WILLIAM HARDY HILL ul-IIGGIEH, L-SONY' 1 Waco, Texas D68 Moines, Iowa . Sergeant 1403 Basketball Squadg Baseball C255 Numerals, ' Choir: B. A.g A. B.g Marksman. Corporal f4Jg Basketballg Hand Bally Choir, Marksmang Cadet Orchestra, B. A. Ars longa, vita brevis. " RT is long, life is short", and Higgie is essentially an artist-an artist in voice and mandolin, as a snake, and in B. S., and in Math. As a member of the Choir, and Cadet Orchestra, Higgie has ever striven to elevate the taste of the Corps for music. lt would be foolish to ask "dragging to the hop, Higgie?", for Higgins is always dragging, and in the whole of our experience has failed only once. -Then it was not his fault, for his femme left him in the lurch. Every Caesar has his Brutus, every Napoleon his Waterloo, and Hi ie has his tickle femme. She very inconsider gg D - - ,' ' ately chose to get married instead, and for once h1s art as a snake was of no avail. As a manipulator of the B. S., he is a cold max, which was proven beyond a doubt when he returned twelve hours late from the Choir trip to New York, and by his clever manipulation of unity, coherence and emphasis, brought forth only five demerits. HARDY Hill came to us from the U. of T., where, we are told, he was a Ureglah blood". It is re- markable that he and his wife can carry on an intelligi- ble conversation, for one speaks Bostonese and the other Afro-Texas. It really is educational to hear the pair of them try to teach 'each other how to speak English. Hardy is one of the best-trained slumber hounds in our pack-this trait has cost him enough tenths so that he will never wear the Royal Order of Twin Castles. He is boning the Field, anyway, so he says. Our hero is a snake and a successful one, fickle to the nth degree. He always drags keen and has orders for hops booked months ahead, He wears chevrons as a result of his calm, placid efficiency. No Plebe ever tries to get funny with that A'IVIr. Hill", although he is anything but a professional hard guy. He doesn't bone dignity by any means, but there is an indefinable something about him which commands respect and gets it. f"'- g 1 NXLRW ,XZ ' fy JM. ,. f M., '- Iglgf-N 'nfl Y ,i- 1. i f.-,-f7.e'3.' . ' 4 ' fi' J - ur- -, 3, . GQ in .. 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VV V I VV V' ' BU if 1-eV. f :M 1 H-" V V. -vw V I "1l"."i-V" , WV- .-V,v1,VA Vffu-V rm f ' V " N1-'fa , , ,. - , ., .Vqvzl Vx, JJ, ,Q V I td., N!,,,.,. , ,, .1 - - 1V - -V t..V. V R A - V ' .- rs' Vt Jff'-f'V 14 f--Vial 'Q'-Qi, .Vw-rum V- ,rw-.V J ' V, V ., . .- ,'fVVNn. ll-.V 4,-4-cafe .1 va-gy , L.-,, ff V 4,1 .V3 'V V , , , ,M 2 ,zgj , I , ' -,z 2 . 'Q -V4 .if . .V ":V..VfVV V- M. IV W-V fn- .V V ,nhl VVVVC-L 'lim ,441Vfr .,f-- V R55 'J--49 Vfw 1 'VI 'si 33:23 75s,:V-VH, .3 " V 'V s,,Ii1" Q V. fV,1g ,t ,fa M. ,V X i., ,. ,, W: . ,K 6, ,!, ,, i. . :.-- -g V- ge' ng,-' ,, 'sc "-A-..g.V' fe-wk, ', ,, N ' up - fx, .., ?,cfk,.zQ:-.,, V531 legs!! A RQ'--,-.. .icq fs-I+? fx-4lIlffV'-.--xL'V, ff -V ry 5, N ,tm -fp, fT,..iaV:V455" ffl ' ' -P-r V. .V ,. -wV.- V fr. I ,f F. 'ff ?a'SV?V5'5i' 'i 51sZJ4QfffCss-iEiiV'.V'f L+-if 'mm V' ,f N .JM .. . ,,fV.at' s V ,. ' ""A5f S- ., VJ'4f , Q , J , - -..e ,- ,V ,es-,-5.4, 4 Jef... .' 'V-'V . iw . QV... vs'.3Y,wk?,Y V h- N 'hp-.. H. Mt, W, Q.,Q.,1w.:'af,:!Cvx.- ,. e5.,., , . .. ,.i'-V:11f::::f:.-si" V,-ansaizn 1, V. . . ,Vg egg-::-,v1:j2tjw,"' --3: -I if-VV-T-r '53 , gt, f 1- I-V .532 .1 V'iit:1f7,tQ K Vf4V,V .' 'M Li, - ,-fa:-fi'm15Vf"-' ,fi- V f. V .,.JV.V " . i ' 1. . se as . 1 -221' "wp ein. im rf , ,, ,sg-5-if Visggg ,V .. K V Mil ' 25 . - ,-.,,q:?1V."f,-3 A-ff Mfg ,Mk ..,,, ,,.f',X,.S ,s.gs'3g'?'.-'jf ii' 'lfif' ' ' 'W' ' '?3iI.'Sf43TfaV2 :?T?5i.1lK4df ' 1 V ' V 1325.21 S . iii., li 7 ,ii 3 1 I . CHARLES HIMMLER , ' HBROWNH, "BARON", UVONH, UHILMARH ll '1 i M inneapolis, Minnesota , VV 4 Sergeant MD: Lieutenant MJ: Football Squad 1918, '19: 4 Sharpshooterg A. B., B. A. HAT'S that horrible noise up in z4zz?" CCVruff voice from abovej 'iSay, you no account son-of-a-seacook, what do you mean by calling that noise? I was playing the IVIarionette's Funeral March". . Hilmar always did contend that he was a lover of 1 classical music, but the lowbrows of M Co. and old I Co. soon had him playing the jazz dope with the best of them. V1V Bill Brewster claims that the Baron is a born Engineer V and so it would seem. Perpetually fluctuating between the second and fourth sections, he never did bone con- V ' sistently. Along about 8:oo p. m., Hilmar tries to ' decide whether or not he shall study, so he matches ' thumbs with himself. "If it's thumbs up, I don't I 2 , V L Study- If itls thumbs down, 1 bone fiction". 1-Ie 1 Next to his devotion to the Immortals, comes his generally wins. Brown has had a varied V sergeant, buck, B. A., A. B., but come what may, he is i WV always the same old likable galoot. f career-sergeant, loot, I , VL would all the Kaydet rank he could have gained. V . Dakotas, Sid has always followed the "straight l 3+ A a tendency to toot an ancient horn about the time that , , both by choice and by decision of the Academic Board, V V ' V , for the "backbone of the Army". ' undying loyalty to the lviillionaire Squad' Sidney ,VV l aiju. . . an :VV'vaVs it V. .Vu .,..-.. - ,, .,.. ,,.' . fl L 97 ..' f? '- L A K 1 2 gif SIDNEY RAE I-IINDS " 'V V HSVENSKH, HSTRONG-GROSSN 3 ' Sioux Falls, Soutl1iDakota HV t .lf 51 Clean Sleeve: Culluru Hall Footballg Sharpshooter. - if I-IOUCH he comes from the Bad Lands of the v 5 E V and narrow" here. ln fact, his only important vice is V 5 V V I the Horizontal Club starts its afternoon session. V He has never been a hopoid, always preferring a V 5 . ride in the hills of an afternoon to any tea-fight. You V. V V might think from his fondness for horses, that he is V 2 g V 'f . boning the Cavalry. On the contrary, he is headed, , f V V' if t V-I It can be gathered from the above that Sidney is a goat. Time after time they thought they had downed f him, only to have him wriggle out in the last writ with V l v two tenths to spare. s V, 4 V has ever worn the Clean Sleeve, but "a man s a man i QV, . 1 for a' that", and we predict that his good nature and determination will carry him farther in the Army than V l ' A - V . r. 1,2 V. 'ii 'I f I :Egg . 4, V WV V. i'3':.- f::V-"'f 3 51 f V- 5-: . V J ' V' I." I V, 'l ' 'Va lj,,' ..V .ln Q, , V emit 5-ffl e V V Vw, .',-,'., QQ: 3 -I .V 5.:15" ,NY VW' -IQ I -I V- fix ,V -V:-I ,gr . 1, 1' V. Vw , V fr.: .fV2s?fs2f1fffIe':4: -- : ' ' Q- : 3. jjj? 'fgij 2:1ifg:?:g-:.,VfgQ, " ' 9 ,X a , 21:21 if-2 Vi- . . JV V ,WV 2. -faux In -7,,.f" ' .1.,Nx 2' V " I' f t.. ,, ---'f-""'E SE' R ,...---f'r"""' ,, . n . ' I' ' :A .. V5 , 'EEE' ' M 'MNH ' ,- .,:,g ,. V55 Vgn' ,Vrz ,QV V. u K. v ,. VM, .fit rVV,',.-1.7 1,14 :.",i,.:VFk VV, 3, ,Vit-,l, KV 1, VV:ij,.-EQ ninefy-four ,,,l,...,..,....L,....... . ., ...E ,... . . ,..,...... '..-.g.,r.. ,..LL,4....,......,..:.e: .V 1. 4fe-.u.L--.M:R.:.-V-,-Sw-- ,T.,,.1-1-555-fffmv . . ,im ' - J 434532: tl3,aT!f5:ib ,. L , lag, W , . L tu . 6 'N if ,,,.,fA- '-" H .. X - - ., V, . r 1 ., .-K, A ,A ., 1 ,J C be rt- , Q31 H251 H f if Z".-4 " t M '-f'J"v', mc' or . . - -i . .xi fm.: ,V f ..it.,f,. .., .v . M- A '-,ten urn:-'Jw , fi JJ ittattrfexfa . Q 4 , . 3:4 ,jiflf , xx. HENRY CHESTER HINE, JR. "ones", "STEVE" Livingston, New jersey Sergeant C431 First Sergeant C415 Lieutenant C175 Cullum Hall: Hockeyg Marksman. . HES didn't start his military career with us, for he had had a whole years service-hot service-in torrid Panama before he doubletimed through the East Sallyport. Although he didn't take the Engineers, he is far from wooden, and his natural ability coupled with his industry Che invariably used the time from breakfast to 7:59 A. M., for studyj will rank him in the Cavalry. lf the reader has any idea that our hero is a boner of Efficiency, he is all wrong-all wrong. Steve belongs to the class which takes things easily. Particularly does he take tenths easily, so easily in fact, that we wonder if the fellow who said that "you cant get something for nothing", knew what he was talking about. Ches doesn't belong to the common herd. 'He can get as much joy out of one of Robert Service s poems or a walk in the hills as most fellows can get out of a Red Book, Summing everything up, we can say with absolute surety that Cavalry stock will not go down on Graduation Day. , -i , i V C 4 Xu, ,,.,f- y '-1 , ' . "7-'--tg., """S----MQ..-.,.-f-""" ,- Vg ,cu it ,V 4, W . ' , 1 .f,.:3,, , f HENRY IRVING HODES HHANKH Houston, Texas Lieutenant CM CD5 B. A., A. B.g Marksmang Beast Detail. O you see those two words, 'fBeast Detailu? They constitute the cause. For the effect, we have the two symbols B. A., A. B., which stand for a rapid transfer from one exalted position in the social strata to another equally exalted. Let me explain: Hankjwas put on the Beast Detail in Augustythere to look after the Plebes in the approved manner He looked too well,-or was it Fate-received three months and his degree. At this writing, he is half through his journey, which would land him in Boston if he kept on infla straight line. just one significant thought. It is one thing to be a happy-go-lucky area bird, but quite another to lay aside the chevrons and then become the spooniest buck in the company, Here we bow to Hank. X. If fllr'lj'-.1'fI'b 1. m . ,,.,,,. l .1 '1 1 - l H QQQ Q "lfQQ".Q1 ffi.QffQL',If.ig Hiifg-1 s 1-1 1 . , We .j - w-- 129 ,+ .W .4 F R' - f 1 W ' .37 .111 " 7,1 A Q, ' . - lily-gift' fjiiigg , ,gf f ig K' f s V !tiw1'f3i'.3i5ffy."-'5v.1?::f1'T:Iy. 1 . . L 1 3.55 . ,, ,, V H Vi- - fi ,I V gn. 1.-.g:.3.,- ,4x, . lifffif' ""i'ff':'M"'f9'?". ffsift' ' N " " C f-rm tiff ' itil! ' we Ji? "-V72 , . ., ,,,..4 ...-,. .U-lg, .F , gf .,, 1 ' . , . if . H-1 ...L . I I .i fi i ' - l i ' KENNETH GILPIN HOGE WILLIAM GORDON HOLDER HBENNYU "B11.1." Lexington, Missouri Wilson, North Carolina Sergeant CD5 Cullum Hall. Swimming, Numeralsg Blarksman. ENNY, following the path of his brothers, came to HE Hell-cats play the bedtime lullaby, and West Point in the halcyon days of june, 1o17. William Gordon makes a flying dive for his upper I He reveled in the soirees of Plebedom and learned to A berth. He has a method of his own in getting into his take each rebuff that came his way. Then the cogs 5 aerial bed, by which he has foxed all the taps inspectors. ' slipped, for he was turned out and found in Conics. His great genius as a military man is accounted for by , As a Tac at Culver, he boned for re-entrance and passed T the fact that he hails from Staunton Military Academy. successfully. . He came into our midst as a Juliet, thereby missing a ln the meantime, we entered as Plebes, and when , most delightful reception-Beast Barracks. he returned in September, 1918, he was welcomed into 1 His hobbies are swimming, juggling warped surfaces our class. That fall, he made a good start in Academic with helical diretrices, and Red Comforter. To look work and held his own until Descrip crossed our path. Q at his picture you would think we were advertising However, Benny is a pretty good spec and gets by 1' IVIellin's Food. without much trouble. Poor Bill qualified as a sharpshooter and then over- Benny always has a desire to bone Red Comforter. "2 estimated distances. lf Holder were an A. B., we could If you go into his room any afternoon around 4:30, 1 explain it, but having boned Dis all the time, we are you will be very apt to find him fast asleep. at a loss to see the wherefore of his failure. We will always remember old Turp by his smile, and i, we feel sure that upon leaving West Point he has a great future ahead of him. 1 3 if lf' 5 6 it Q 1 - airy,-, -- 'ip g i V-Ffzi 1-I . iii' '2-551-Q ' 2-5-tel ' ' ERE.: . K mimi 1,5-S . .1 if A -Q-ex 1 . . "' -w i' its-VX f"'+"" " A TNNN--.V , ,,,,, 'A ' xx-X--,X .vt ' , 15. N :UQ . .-,gf-'ff .,.V ,AV-jg.. A all ET 'N J -:W 1 N ,355 4 - -vtuiis., s...L.. ..--.amd ninety-fix 1 .V . "gf , A- "Y"--ftg,-ig.. ,.,Q , I Y, N, Q... . - K. E-wr F f I 1 :L " xl i .......a4 i CHARLES GEORGE HOLLE "ENGINEER", "c. G." Cincinnati, Ohio Cullum Hall Footballg Sharpshooter OLLE, the famous Zinzinatta Engineer! Next to loyalty to the podunlc, comes Holle's awful corn- cob pipe. Although its history is yet uncorroborated, it is believed that the pipe came over with Columbus and has been handed down among the Indians from generation to generation, Though certain of its age, we are not yet sure of its origin. I-Iolle's idea of a pleasant Saturday evening is to stay away from a hop, except a- feed hop of course. It is rumored that he intends to write several new inter- polations on Church's D. G., and we've also heard it whispered that he hives Phil. In spite of this, C. G. is a friend of the goat, and has answered the question, "I-low do you do this problem?" many times each day. He has piped the Engineers consistently, and we sure hope he gets that branch. X ,.,i . I "f-'mf-2 'f-'--- . e-af'-TW... . .........-.- .- -.. .. .N .. ..... . I . - , -ff, 4 . . - ,1-:.4,,i - fi. :',,,- V 7, .f 'M MNA XV . ,tif '. ,.af '--N -A -5. a GEORGE I-IONNEN HGEORGIEU, "BRUDs", "1-ioNNxE" Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Sergeant C439 Company Supply Sergeant C453 Lieutenant C173 Baseball fA4l, Captain CD: Vigilance Committee Clk Marks- man: Beast Detail. FTER serving in France for almost a year, seeing lots of trouble, Georgie stepped into lots more when he passed through the sallyport and received his first instructions in modern Peclchamism. Trouble in Beast Barracks was the result of many things, among them a low hanging chest that was constantly being mistaken for his stomach. Georgie was a hard worker, as he was always sweating when the "Powers That Be" saw him, but in reality he was just an ordinary Plebe who could sweat wonderfully well for the mere asking. Baseball is his best sport, and as a member of the Army team, he has played brilliantly, being the most consistent fielder and the best batter. I-Ie was elected captain for the iozo season. Georgie has won a place in all our hearts by his big smile and good nature. With all our best wishes for success, Georgie goes into his chosen branch, the Doughboys. QL! f . U ' , EER 'Zta' 5 g I 3? g I VY 4 A I M :' ' ,.:,l.-, ' l I LT . 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Egolf-f,7L'i:lir'i"'?:o 042256-1 l 'ffl i ' ' 15'-. 'ffl --"X -' .--'fbi A l 9: .,li'f:"- 'Y 'jielaf ' ' 'll F .ff , I' " ,I J 1 I- Ig, -.W-ae -'rg L .1 ' ' 'i Q 4,1 ,- ' , -I 3-2-. I , --ua.: V- ,Ig-.1-Q, -- 1 -' 'q--H . -pf 4 '1 H -,-4,r,xf,'r'--212'45573 . "Y, it-iiig " ' M- ' .f l'l--gif.-'J-l . - ,. .3 -- "f ff-. . -Q ill-"'L. - Q gif 'rf ,,,.ff'1-4y'.4: " ,Mn .A ' 1:1 , -Q 1 -, ,. 1 - if 2 e,-.vw . 4 -s.nf-,.- . 19, .1 it ' ,: fr 'I-1 ' ' " ' ju " in ,ijw 1 1' lu.-l'x Y' 1...'l,1 H- :ff..fH'-V 1 v'-'2'.i7-'lf' 'UA W4 1, . ., :Iii '-Ei .9L1"7.f - .q2II.I J ,: ,gy .Iyar "-Mig-as L .. X 3 X . -N:g",. I,,g-1-r-'fqxffjgp -lg -V, . stem eq' 1. '54 "gf Y: 1 .. - "XJ 5' . " ' r ' 'lil - . 'if"g.-2.--417 3,4-9'1" "F"-rfmgj-'-fi, krl . ' '13, -T ,,--- , 1 1- ,Q 'Q ,,..--.QV , -1 gf 1 .-.fi wi '. - 7" ' ,-f' RX. " -, I ' . 9 1 1 -.K --4-f-J 'K-'Zi' --fiifiife' ,fy 'Nw-, "il:-'-v i- Evrll. "Lu !'11 X - .,, A- X X , ,, I v, I --1-lv.. ,f ,, . .. , IT A- -lk -..-I.,..,fa.-,,g,,g.w,i3. X, I I I Q II an 7 I III I II II--VII-I:,-I,:a f . ,, ,ca .er,7:q,,3j-yi ,ner i.g!.,f..,af15.j ,I - w X - - t - , .if K ., 1 . f 0 1 :fe 'I f ...iffy A ' ' xx my W5 1 . .,,X,u,v if ..f,3fgg.. .,,1.1a : 1-1 4 ig-.f., . U X'k' -A J! 1 'eff' ii YM :fr- .4 fi!- ,Q any a- cf., .L rise-111'-"'T1"'??"frf:' 1 l 1, af: -Q 2. . eee fi' ' ' I I ln' I.I'..Lf .. Qfbiigf lg, ' ' ry.:-Iii... Qlffff' TYREE RIVERS HORN I jOHN GEORGE HOWARD ri "TYRoNE", "TY" l Poughkeepsie, New York Plainfield, New Jersey Marksmang Bugle Corps. I Corporal C4313-A-S A- B-5 Expert Rifleman , , I HE morning was dark and dreary, the sun not yet I HATEVER terrors the Beast Detail may have 1 hawflg reported for duty- IA Ifeyellle march had for most of uSI Ty began to demonstrate - unusually acrimonious and excruciating was played , 3 at once that self-reliance is bound to win. However, ' I after that awful SOUr'1Cl-the mOfr11I1gI gUU, 'SVCD the I. . l the Upper Classmen misunderstood this, and in their I - O- C- Seemed Somethlhg out of the ofolhafy- aho after ' - -' effort to rid him of what they considered a bored ex- ' i the eompahles Wefe dlsmlssedf he assembled the Hell: r pression, gave to him the privilege of filling the company ff oats IO eeoouhe for the mystery, 31'1o,lo,a1'lo behold- l ' ,Y- canteens on hot afternoons 1 there stood Howard and Bugs with their little piccolos. 3 I- 1 After recognition in November, he was one of the 5' The C- Wes lh favor, of fofhlhg them ooftevefy 1 ' A- necessary evils of a Plebes life-a Yearling Corp, but , mofhlhg: but they Covldn U See the grmd So they Came 1 .. his connection with chevrons was brief, and the next 1 off If - , , , , 1 f L . time we officially hear of him is when there comes a gr Ohe of l'loW3fIo 5 gfeafesf Woffles 15 hls lack ol 3 - f Suu voice out ofthe night, "Hair 1" The T, D. did not full Supply Of half- Hd-as an Idea that he rs eerfme pI see the necessity of extra instruction for Plebe sentinels, I baldf eho We beheve lt 'S doe hehtlfely to hrs lhoessaht f and as a result, Tyree joined the Sunrise Patrol on its - , epoheetloo of fha large Vaflefy of eelelofateo half 57 rounds from 4 to 6 AI MI 1 1 restorers that he uses. 1I '- AS an expert rigemam Ty would undoubtedly make j johns eyes are all for the Field, and in the battle of ll: a good Doughboy, but his inclination to delve in physical Q ' ' tehths So far- he has kept UP fO hrs loreheh- yi phenomena and his ability to solve the Colonel's rec- ? Q1- - reations in Math, lead us to believe that he will wear M -I ,. the Castles. I 5 f ' ll 4 ,IT -E' - ' ,I, Ihre ,. . g+,,,NIaIaI IIIII . . A I " """'-NI I 1 i-.I 'I.lQf'iffIllo ay ,qffui-I jj5113.. ----I 1 wig, TI fflgu ,"l" Ijl-,gl1Ii,l' ninety-fight .tal 'dx , HENRY JACKSON HUNT UHENRYH Washington, D, C. Sergeant M33 Marksmau. I-IEN Henry learned that the majority of a grad- uating class are sent into the Doughboys he decided that maybe West Point wasnt so bad after all, and hied himself hither. l-lenry's main fault is that he is so generous that his many friends impose upon him. Ask him for a dollar and he tosses over two. Ask him for a match and he throws you a stick of dynamite. One thing that always distinguishes jackson is his unfailing desire to be something which he is not. When he was a cit he boned Kaydetg when a Kaydet-well, take this example. One Sunday afternoon, l-lenry bedecked himself in a suit of cits and reported' to the guardhouse as a visitor desiring to see some Cadets, but the O. C. hived him, for every one in the place knows l-lenry just as he knows every one. I-I. j. even slept through reveille. I-le was a friend of everyone and always met his fellows with a cheerful greet- ing, seeming best pleased when he had passed on a smile. CHARLES FOX lVlNS UFICKH, "CHARLIE" X Plainfeld, New jersey Hundredth Night: Camp Illuminationg Mzirksnmng Clean Sleeve. HARLES-meaning big and strong-better known as Pick-meaning constant with the ladies, is a native of the land of Culex and'Ch 4, I-le waded ashore one balmy june day and reported for Beast Barracks with two new voises of ,Hjoisey Bold". "Sir :-New Cadet Ivins rep-p-p-ports with app-p-pp" Grr-rr-"Reports with what?" Crr-rr-r. "App-p-pendicitis sir V' Since that day, Fick has become known to us as a B. J. Plebe, a spoony buck, a hivey goat and a lover of tanbark. l-le has foxed the all-gracious Pechols twice. and the latest returns inform us that he is out to do it again. Fick made quite an impression in the Riding l-lall-several in fact. More than this-this gloom chaser has an asymptotic line which includes subjects from "l-low I broke the bank at lVIonte" to "Whoop I-low Kaydetn, and a correspondence that extends from Brooklyn to Nebraska. il 1' X. f ' ' V . 'S l ' I sr--1-5'-. Q 51 2 f. , . . . V H 1 ' li-f'4..f3?i -'-- ' 7: gh '-3 1 Ii V 93 91:14 -, V : . I ,- xx n iurly-n IUIIZ' , if I M.-J . ' 7 TTL? . , ' 'TTT Ext-fx ix 1 1 NEWTON NEVADA JACOBS "JAKE", "NEWT" , Reno, Nevada Handball, Monogram: Cadet Orchestra: Choir: Camp Illumina- tion! MJ CD9 Hiindredth Night C43 ill: Expert Rifleman. ROM Jake's first appearance, he has been the envy of his classmates whenever a piano is around. Many a night when we were amusing the D Co. Year- lings with our F. D. hat drill, Jake was amusing the upper classmen by playing on the piano. Of course. when One I-lundredth Night came around, Jake put on a specialty and made the hit of the eveningg one of his stunts being the playing of Dixie with one hand, Yankee Doodle with the other and singing Suwanee River at the same time. In the battle for tenths, Jake gets his share, but feels more at home with a ulcelele in his hand and one of his family of pipes in his mouth. Newt has a good eye for femmes aswell as for shooting. l-le prefers feed hops-as would anyone who eats at the Mess l-lall-but goes to all the other ones. Newt is boning the Field chiefly as a stepping stone to the Aviation, where he expects to be a flyer. lv A , -. f 4 K' i,'f.s,3?4 1Ag5 i1:,.1:,gf'y ' ,: 1-i1':g,a'.4y' 74. V-1 if-"-1-...1'ajiz1' hQ, . - fi ' V , :maria .. .::?wf-ff " . 1 90.1-his zo-- ,V 6.559951 ,V, 'bf W , s, BM ',.,..., ,V uve.,-5 ' one huvrdred -1-X .V Q'-,HLA-gu.V' If ., . -gf" ' i 1 '1 ,Q . i i ,Mal ARTHUR VINTON LINWOOD JAMES "ons", "Jimmie", MA. v. i..", HSHIMMIEH Baltimore, Maryland Baseball Numerals: Sharpshooterg Beast Detail. F course, he's hivey-graduated from Polytechnic High School and all that. Jimmie failed to land the stars, because his ideas of what goes to make up a composition did not jibe with those of the English Department-also Jimmie never was a good speckoid. Jimmie decidedly has the courage of his convictions. l-le is often convicted with the wrong idea, but if he believes it is right, he backs it with a commendable power of will. The Doughboys, of course, do not appeal to Jimmie, and as for the mounted branches-everybody in E Co. remembers how he used to B-ache his riding C75 on Marion, Glass, et als, No, Jimmie is an Engineer, First, last and always, and we are all pulling for him to land in his favorite branch. l i . " 'f 1 iff. -. QS- . - 'F-A L .BX lir- p K is Q A -:, I A ' f ffl i- l' Nllfii eggqtq, - 33 QQ? Q , .,,,, J I . . l 1 gf-fl V S Q iff F. XX X --E .... R-. .. -',,1 f , , i ' -: 'fy ,,f"f! CR' ' C '. ew' 1 f it - . L EUGENE COLLUM JOHNSTON "PUP" Corsicana, 'Texas Corporal C435 Sergeant Mig lllarksman. HCADET johnston, E. C., suh-Texas, suh" this slim, light-haired young Texan, familiarly known as "Pup", is one of the youngest and most lovable fellows in the Corps. Not exactly an Engineer, and yet quite hivey at that, the Pup is boning Cavalry, Maybe he thinks the Cavalry sleep a lot-certain it is that the bedstead in the alcove exerts a powerful call upon him. Boodle also is quite in his line-"Say, kid, what have we got for supper?" is a question he's likely to ask at any time, and "believe me, kid, I sure am going to sleep this afternoon", pops out quite frequently. I-Iere's to the Pup and the branch that gets him will have one more "Officer and Gentleman". i I i i . ti 1 W X ,- .i..., at.- .,.. nm... i V X -V , l V' fl. U i l l i l 5 , ' K OSCAR RAYMOND jOl-INSTON EE' "JOHNNY", "o. R." Q Friars Point, Mississippi I ' Corporal C451 Sergeant f4l CD: V. C.g Hop Manager, Sharp- ' ' N E V '- N shooter. I X! , , JOHNNY, O. R., came to us a thorough high-ranking 3 ' pl 4 ' "tin", and no sooner had he been established .in . 1, 5 f Beast Barracks than he had started on his to-be-ex- . 1 i V Q pected career by being created a squad leader after 1 5 ' assuring the king of his immediate domicile that he l 5, felt fully capable of handling such large and varied ' l 5' , ' responsibilities. Q X Q I lt is as a snake and hopoid that johnny has made his r l . . ' record. One -hop, since recognition, stands out from 5 l all the others-johnny missed it. He has been accused ' ' of falling out on the movies because of a lack of romance l ' in his system. 'Tis said he met this with, "I live romance". Q ' johnny has designated the Doughboys to furnish l - l ' , him with opportunities for advancement. A natural i l 1 knack for leadership, combined with his all-around I i ability, will give him a good start. . "Oh, it'll tum up". 2 A ,i ' ' ' I l ' ' L , 1 U - 1, l E i 1 , ...iw I?" ' " ff, ' f fir 4 .. M 1 I .f C . U I - All .' t, i i -I .A .le 1 1-1 . . - . i i 1 , , ., , , , - I - , , l - , nv 2 H .M 1 da, 1 " 5 , ' V ll ' ri 'A 1: 'Q' u B l ' r . -mf -Y' 11, i '?x,xk A 3 ff- -L --- xxx W ' wi' fi .--V. ipff .fr Y rim' ll u ndrrrl our .gp ., i 2, . 1. ,U ,gg .. 7 .. asf " ,' 2 - . 'pr ,. 'if - . . ,. i ' 7 .Q-f . ,Q-ef-' wp- 1, .., Y .. 7 ., 4 . -.. ff 4 1 ." "e, T' ,f u i 1 ..-f sfv- r-4, ' f 3 -i 'i In . ,' .5 1 , ' sf- X.. . 14 .v ,A .' i, Y , A t M .J .xr 'I .1 .. H. 1 M.- GAINER BROWN JONES 'i if ..:' CHARLES Sl-IEAFE JOSLYN UGAINERH "Jos", USHEAFOU ' Bryan, Texas T Seattle, Washington Hundredth Night: Sharpshooterg A. B, SON of the good old Commonwealth of Texas, Gainer is strong for his native State and wants the world to know it. A Clean Sleeve has never caused him a sleepless night, for chevrons have no alluring inducements for him. A thorough buck in character and heart, easy, care-free and indifferent, he has been a charter member of every Bolsheviki organization in the Corps, and is a true member of the Millionaire Squad. jones has all the qualities of a true Southern gallant, as far as a smooth line will take him, and is a member of that ancient and honorable institution, the British Science Club. He is naturally an independent, imperturbable file, with his good nature and his Texas drawl. A slow, easy-going son of the South who is popular with his classmates, and is a welcome companion when not trying to uphold the honor of the Texas A. and M. or the Bryan Baptist Academy. Slow to anger, but quick to resent an infringement of his rights, he is liked by all who know him, and his manner will gain him friends everywhere, . ' 'TXN . , ..,..-...arse-,' 1 -.11 -5-Q-...-,, ..,"..... f .. Y .65-sus -4Ym5,,..--w,,...75 . "1 -,-,. ff. f,' r- I A ., C.. . Yi' , iff " ,. -,f . . . ....... .1 . . -A-f 'r as jp fi il -,ir'.... .firffrzi ,f'5gf:-iffy .ffzr-1, .21-'.5W.,gi5i w':K-, NM f-filil V. , ,fi ,g .LF-L--. A--A-A 4. l!,. Ii: h .. - f 5 .r i, W., fc- Corporal i415 Sergeant fllg A. B.g B. A.g Sharpshooterg Star. OS has the happy faculty of getting on every list of Makes published in the Corps of Cadets. As a Corporal he made a good Sergeantg economy above all things said Sheafo as he transferred his chevrons from the lower to the upper sleeve. As a Sergeant he made a good Patrol Leader. The best part of roro sun'u'ner camp, he spent in leading a patrol around the encamp- ment. I-lere is an Engineer who is co-ordinatedg he rides CU, hikes, P, S.-es, dances, sings CD-in fact, he is every- thing but eccentric-an Engineer that is "different". I-Ie is so congenial that the femmes say that he is good looking Vifere he as handsome as he is versatile we would believe that the femmes had grounds for the accusation. I-Ie never would sell his chevrons, but we are willing to bet that he will have some more before graduation. The T. D.just can't resist his winning ways. ,Jos says that he is going to recognize Major N- before graduation, said Major N-being so kind and patient when instructing in hurdling with or without a horse, mostly without. if "i .i. 1 '. 'Y ' N .A iQm1.2,:g.f Y isi ifgi Cv 'T f' ..,. Y, ,i ' W? , . 222 I 555255. It ir' i 'ii 6-531. f L f' 5 ' 1. f"' '- ,.-.:, ' . . -. -bauxite-Q1 rar. t""F"" yfffi. 1 ' 1 'iri:i.'1'"5-Y.,--fe:-.-2:M-.-zz-f?fj2.'Z'1'-111V--'yi'-'43"1 WF v' fl", j' 5 . . ,. , ...,. .. . . , . -. .. --- - 1 -er' '-'i " ' '- ' ""' 11. '::",g. .:.:.::f... -fr . .. . ,.,, . , .. ,... ...,,... - f- .Y . . .---I if-ix--N ---if, V-A ".- H-1 zz . --rL-.--- :.-":,,,e:. rsM.4......-4 . .s-a. 0 fre hundred lwo LYIVIAN LINCOLN jUDCE UABEHI ULINK.. Manson, Iowa Sergeant CD3 Bugle Corpsg Marksmang Quartermaster Ser- geant CD. THE Middle West, known for its hard sons, smiles with pride on Link. As a Plebe, he was quiet and unassuming, thus avoiding unnecessary publicity at his own expense, XVhen we were recognized, however, a great change took place, and Link blossomed forth into the hard boy he really is. judge was almost made in our earlier days, but he avoided the impending blow and shocked the Child out of his boots by correcting an Oriole at the table. Instead of being Made, Link became king of the birds. I-Ie was proud as a peacock, until one day little Jens Bugge struck a blow at his dignity by asking, "Are you boys playing follow the leader?" Even three months end some time, and Lyman was finally Made, He has bucked up ever since, and is well on the road to being a shave-tail in the Field, where he'llq.surely be one of the best. la '-rf 3. I. J, I. 4 A, ,. if if -:uf -fps. I if I: . rl fl sl' 4. ii I K I i ! 1 i l PAUL CLARENCE KELLY "P. c.", "sPikE", "MAJOR" Sataria, Mississippi Corporal GJ: Football Squad CU: Baseball Squad, Numeralsg Marksman: Camp Illumination IUQ A. B.g B. A. IN P. C., we have a man who stands out among his fellows and whose matter of fact ways have endeared him to his classmates. The Com's' gold has had no fascination for him, and he has become the natural leader of the First Class Bucks. , Spike never has boned tenths, but has apparently been satisfied with his position near the herd. Never- theless, we find him conscientiously studying when tenths are needed to keep him on the football squad. In all he undertakes, he plays it to the limit. I-Ie has beena hard, consistent fighter on the gridiron, and his reputation on the diamond as the IRON MAN is well earned. There are few men who can pitch winning ball on three consecutive days. A glance at him proclaims him a heartbreaker, but strange to say, he is not a hopoid. Yet, like grapenuts, "theres a reason". The daily, dainty envelopes hold a magnetism greater than Cullum's glassy floor. A home in the Coast will be his zenith. I-Iis open heart land frankness have made many men proud to call him riend. ! " H I lrffzi: A f '- 51, :,j', -N . - ir. '-r 1 g fag gy I , . . . ' .4923 . . 'f 5 ,.'-wg.. i ff , LL. 1 L . ' X H V I1 '--.lkiica lffgb-L '.-. ' I I I lf' ' . I I l , ,-' . . ' ? il- , .hz . Alu., . ' if jf S . -- -um '. I I - - - - L X . ,, ,. , ,X 1,--..-nm. - -- - ,- - TEX'-Y., "' - Q vm g Ai- ' U '- ,NY A 'f---V.. 5 -viA lui- --Y -V XY in ,W-A---L, -1 aff .f H' ,112 rn , ,. I . 'rf "'f2f'f'-I ' ' X, -'ll' mn' lmmlrrfl llfrn' 1 if ' A'.Q',?,.,.--A-., if ff" , i . -I 2,2f""-""--.4 xr-J J l I-IOIVIER WATSGN K IEFER UKIEFH, ..LIL., . Bellefontaine, Ohio Corporal C495 Sergeant CD5 Football C43 Cljg Expert Rifleman: Boxing. HOMER came to us straight from the Pill-Corps. As if that were not enough in itself, what should he do but clash horns with the Beast Detail right off the bat, and join the ranks of the Dis squad for taking an afternoon siesta instead of the regular drill. Kief had the brains to put him in the Engineers, but tenth chasing has never been his aim. I-le would rather bone Mattress Drill, fiction, or dominate someone in a friendly argument, than pursue C. Smiths imaginary asymptotes into negative infinity. As a football player, he was one of the steadiest men on the first line-up, but only the gods are perfect, and this explains his stumbling over the 40-yard line in the Notre Dame game. Always ready to help those in trouble, be it a Plebe or classmate, always good humored and cheerfulg always looking fairly and squarely on both sides of every question, he is the kind of a man you -want to know and whom you value as a friend The Army will be one man to the good when they get I-Iomer. . xx Y K swf!!!-,,.f YL! L0 A . - " - .rf , .5 Zig... 1 .f -W " f -5 , ,. Jr. R- .1,, ,ip l -L ' V XX Y i Y .1 .,., , ,-1... N-.E ,f . a .-. i,,, .i . .. ,- . ., ' . ,V D, VVVW 1, THEODORE TEMPLE KNAPPEN "rap", "sNAPPER" Berkeley, California Football Cullum Hall C453 Clean Sleeve. TED came to us fresh from the far Western Coast and his native University of California. Very shortly after he arrived, he was struck forcibly by the realization that Freshman life at a "U" is quite dif- ferent from a Beast Barracks. I-le survived it, however, with the rest of us, and after spending the summer pleasantly UD in camp, retumed to barracks. He was then in his element. P. Echols couldnt faze him with his varied assortment of Math, and the rest of the Ps didn't trouble him at all. Ted's chief claim to fame lies in the fact that he was a member of Sheafo's patrol which guarded the camp last summer. I-le and Sheafo and the others took such an interest in instructing Plebe sentinels, that the Com decided to give them an outlet for their energies. As a result, Ted was one of those who guarded camp in the small hours of the moming. In barracks we all go to Snapper when a hard problem comes up and he straightens us out. I-le's a mighty keen file even if he is an Engineer and we all like him. . If i . .1 . X J0,,.-f .FLA i Lf, ,L , 5,1 ,W MJF! .luym l :V . .L ,H 1- ,.',:,1 - J, lk ..-, . . fr, , , l, . l i .'l V, .ii. .,r.,-Mi. V. 1, 'A t- -t .. -il xi ,nigitx . 1 one hundred four ,.....l.i v I g 'v",1,.fff'2E"- T ., If X, . ..., -T X pdl- J. If rx .KF Xl l GEORGE I-IASBROUCI-IE KRAUSE UGEORGEU, HLA BELLE", 'AKRAUSAYH Colorado Springs, Colorado Expert Riflemang A. B. EORGE is a care-free, happy-go-lucky, First Class buck. Makes may come and Makes may go, but George bucks on forever, Quiet and unobtrusive, his idea of paradise is a radiator, the makings, and a good piece of fiction. Owing to his ideas on the correct position for Third Classmen, Krause suffered a slight reverse with the T. D, For "throwing glass to Third Glassman at the table", he spent many afternoons strolling in the Com's front yard, even though the Millimeter did quill on suspicion. Krause is a charter member of Ludwigs I-Iistory Class, but he is still in doubt as to whether Thomas jefferson of Presidential fame ever graduated from Vifest Point. Although not naturally goaty, George belongs to that gallant -band, "The Immortals". l-le has never lost sleep over it, however, for the izth section has no terrors for its habitue member. lga. i l l il l i ROBERT I-IUGI-i KREUTER HBOB ' ' M Knox, Indiana I Clean Sleeve, Marksman. -f BOB, whose eagle eye you encounter above, first wandered into the Point in the summer of roi 7Q in other words, he tried to get a yean's start on the rest of us, but the medicos said "No", and Bob had the hard luck to be found on eyesight. Thus it happened that one year later, he pushed into the Point with the rest of us. The P's soon found Bob could not be found by their methodsg he was willing to bone too hard. In fact, boning used to be his chief occupation, but about two months after recognition, something struck him. Femmes-enough said-Bob speedily became one of our worst snakes. Besides his determination and perseverance, Bob has something else that particularly fits him for his profession. That is experience, for before Bob entered the Point he was a veteran Top Sergeant in the National Guard, So his classmates of 'zo bid him Godspeed and feel that he will be heard from some day out in the Service. ii x I -----X ,.- .., l-X Xxx ,---' Q an Xxxi J--,XXX 1-'Q' .' nur I1 u ndrrrl -ti:'r 2 T 1.-I ' Vi 'E'-nz.. -'frkif 'ttf ""if'Lfi. " .V:'sV-"':.f1'f" ew--VNV -- V-VV- -- - , 1 - 1--VV----V--A-V-Va V V---V-VVVVVaV-V--V-+---V--w--f------V -'--' if--'VV+V-V1VV--.-1-if-V . 1-+w,WV--+-V:-M--. . .-Nara---QVVA . aw- . rm..-F?-.gf tee. -w KV . - ---- - -- V V -V -f.---W :ffVf----ff---n-f----4--- fVV V-- ,T-V 1 . Z V A L.. .f . ' ff' . .. . , . fzgfi -i :V Ev, . va ' :pew Q,j"Wa' f ::VV, ,g-41 V-gf JT,-A l" ' -f .' V . ' V ' .9 "i of TJ' W 5 '4 'V Lf 391' .-l-71 :if . it V V .5 . V2--5 4 L v 0 if ,'i,:.:l.k:,':,IfW'5' ' H' Viggtf .Vg '-mf?-'ge-' f , f 'fwil .' 'i Vi ,f NY, aff t 3- Mm -Vw eff- :.:-.--ffagg--,.,!V,,,-vs, . ...af ,. ig.: . uf ,, ' . Fw: - , L J- ,V f ff gif. Q ' fit i1 ilE-,-,V-:V-.- Q we-3 . ,J , '-J i'5iNfi'.a Var----ff.-P NTV wViVi,!-QV 2 ,4 M551-i, -5 :..,',,:'?', ll' LUV V i N V . V-V' " H - V- .1 5.17-2.5 ",fif?21lV'-3422 . ff fi,:5w'w-a.5f"' i5'I"1??'7'i"-fFil"Tl':+tw'-ii 2'fl.il'i'--' 52"lil-1..1-5'9""?l.ill' '11 -if-fvffif ill l ,Q -2 J. .4 ,535 .,,,.w QV V ,,-,Ve uf ' . - --5.1 V Vt . V .-V.1:q,,fV..i lv, fi fe'Vv,', ,:V. 1 mi, V' ,gf VVar:qi.,i ' f ry- V ,-1 .V 1 V' :'e:i2V4 was V -- 2 H- 1 ay. 1 MH V ww. rw - . .4-s4ff.c!.r kan, .QQ ,i 1 vs t Ji P ai :4 - Vw . i iii Y M 4 ,, if .!,,,-c tw ,J -...,,Et.,x .Mgr ., A 1 if. U i, M -ii . iikdbgf.- 57 -Q F- i viii, '.i,-1,:k- :?i,g.i.EQlii-1 Wxfv f L f Q, 1 "1,V,,-,... ' ,. .- -gif.-i.f'v'i2 :ir --r i' 'f , .4 .,.- . i , V V ,, N.. V ,"V Lx ' ' 'fgizizlgffy ,V-Q-4-QL-seg: QR: Ff1.9n"wr1aQ"A 3 - ' ff - V V if X. ,V , , . . , . .ii , xg. L-,,,. ,.,,,.,,., kjgu i iff. ,- if :,: xg ,r ,ii I, ,i .V ,i v.,t . Q 1t9.'f1N' 1' 1 :.g.i Fr ,i 7 J , ,. 1135? G i .i,VV:t ,- 1 V i v'fiV'm. '- ji. . 5 , A .g. ii I.. 2 li"-if i V V. Y if "K, -.iii is .i,1.i , im- , . .,1ii v B..--1-,,,,,.....,w JAIVIES LUDWELL LAKE ULUDWIGH, "PUDD1.E" Wake Forest, North Carolina Sharpshooter. UDDLE is one of the few cherished representatives of North Carolina that have been spared us by the Math Department. I-le is hivey and dissy UD. A Plebe once accused him of being good-looking. How- ever, despite his many charms, none of our West Point vamps have been able to entangle him in her toils. Ludwig began his higher education at Wake Forest "rf film' 4-21' -c,V ws. ,.1 - , 1 F ,rnrirz f Vw. '- Ts V ,vim 1 I .V .Wa e .5 at r as.,.,.4 nVm.,,-4- 1------' , iff i it -.-,if'EV..,f.ff, E 1 .. Wi., i 1.1 Ei 'i .. 1, .. . .im V VV-V As. LA HENRY GEORGE LAIVIBERT "HANK", HHARRYU Maywood, Illinois Sergeant KD: Corporal C451 V. C. ill: Catholic Choir C41 fljg Hundredth Night Chorus Mig Marksmang Star, 19193 Bray Advisor. ENRY joined us fresh from Chicago's environs, and although he did not become exactly famous during Beast Barracks, his ability to fox old Epes in the Mess Hall became a marvel to us all. I-lis efficiency, even in Beast Barracks, brought him but one skin-a -gig gi-I w f . 11 iws-as .saw-,VV,,, i 1 I -Q:-fi"i.uf1V ' 35561 a . i V m . ' -f'-:gg-.aaaaszr -1- . 7" , 1 . li .rv nl I 146.42 X211 fxf' N ,, wi- Q 2' bn.. . if-MV ij A all 1 'LE : 1 r. F 1 F 3 i r 'A College. I-Ie should have gone to a theological seminary, eogdly recordf We HOW- i ' i , izyai for his long suit is argument. Two favorite themes of f f Ul'1'mf1ef Camp brought U0 new aufe 5 to hls name, 5 , ,QE his are the Civil War and the big brother system which I I 105 to hiim Wei? fesefvfd .Othef and greater deeis' He ji' might have been introduced. lf you want to start '-ffl. " il 3. S YFOC Ct Cafelif In hls Acadegilchwoflrf 950011 'ug f i'fi.,,f..,55i4 somethin , just mention this, and he goes off like a S Owing up to marc th? Secondfln .t en t e rim gl-,VV Stick of dgynamite. .J section in Math, meanwhile standing high enough in Puddle is essentially conservative and sincereg the the .Other Sublects .to rank three In the Classfan VVVV iiyiji if passing of every time-honored tradition, whether it be W i Efngmfiff fi0tC"W1th the Sawng grace of 3 hankefmg ' 33 lgfg ln the Service or out, is to him a source of regret. I-le " 3 ter t C 16 Cl- , , . i has no bad habits such as leaving his gun on the ' .!.ffV.i'i5 For allqound good fellowship-for 3 mend who W111 , f mirror or "butts" behind the door, and so will be a . 'Tsf,., 1 Ht your most fickle mwd as a glove ms the hand- Valuable addition to his troop. V as one of the staunchest supporters of Corps customs va.: 4f ffiQ-LV V1 and traditions-Lambert stands at the very top, and his career in the army is foreordained a success. K fi? ' 32. ' ,. YQ ' .1512 Q if W tw Vit Var V. f. g N . - if EF " 1'fH"fJ f 93:51 i , F fh is V , I:--E: - i U d::A:.:i,r pf- .. V . . .. V ' T '- Vif 1,, , V n A :,..V3,ig elf if V ' 1 V b . , ,sims-.LV ' ., MM.. one hundred fix FRANCIS HENRY LANAI-IAN, jR. "DUKE", "LANNY" Trenton, New jersey Egaeafiargrhggeutenant C435 B. A.: A. B.g Football, Cullum ERE we have a real paradox, a man's man, hailing from the land of sand and mosquitoes, who is able to say curl or girl without the use of the jerseymans Koran. I-low he failed to acquire that accent, despite his frequent recitals of "a little boid sat on a coib", is a mystery. The Army-"The National Guard, Sir" was the source from which we derived Lanahan. I-le was one of the first to sport wide gold stripes, but the call of the Millionaires was too enticing and he soon re-joined them. Once again the T. D. forced its unwelcome attentions on him, but once again he refused to be coerced. A keen interest in the equipment of a Plebe sentinel, lead to his downfall, or rather, his arising every morning at 4 A. M., to plod around Camp Sibley till reveille. But aside from being the best-natured file and the champion plain and fancy late runner of A Co., he is a man wefare ,proud to claim as our classmate. -..,.-.-,....-... -......-.--.......--....-..i.,... .-- ,- ,,,, E -W.,-,,,-,, , ,,,, , ,-,, !,,,,,,,,-v v., ,A I, J .5 il i u Li ii ii it lt fi ii 'Q 1. .4 if fi ii it 52' .,1, gr N , g w-A-l .JOSEPH LEO LANGEVIN MJ OE.. Lynn, Massachusetts Corporal C435 Sergeanl ill: Mztrksman. l-IEN joe came to West Point, he was about as green as they make them, to the extent, in fact, that he was refreshing to tired eyes, After receiving the customary warm reception in the Sally Port, he entered upon his military career as a Beast. Upon the reorganization of the Corps, joe found him- self a high ranking Sergeant and a good one he was, too. l-le was quiet, spoony, strong for discipline, and effi- cient, and these qualities put him well on the way toward becoming one of the highest Makes in the class. However, joe got in bad with the T. D., as a result of Waffles' investigation, hence when the newlist of Makes were read out he found himself a member of the Millionaire Squad. -Ioe is a natural Engineer, and his brain, besides gathering tenths for himself, has kept a wooden wife here at the Point. We all wish him to succeed in the Field where his natural ability and sterling qualities cannot help but make him a capable ofhcer. , ., V. , , . . I, moi it .,...g.. , .:. . .4 -5. - fl ,fu 1:15:21 gn'--H' 1 Zi In - , Q.. -JAG .A ,, 1 i . 121 3-QfVlf'f.fEU!'-tics Fa. , t 'Q ' -' , " .' fl azxacxwa-:n-..,, as-aw, ffl -U5 . , - ti V f-11351, if l 1 4' ' tl P1- f ' 'A sl . 4 t -ti-. f--1 fs -S .-5, -, i. . - ',.,s., ' . . ' ., f '7' 1-4 -. 21, ,Q -MH . S 4 . 11,1---Mse - - -- M X ff . . '-- , W, . f ,,,,,. Ba- gg -Wf- ef ww 2F'ffQ-3SPdf',"74'wnwm-X-W-fffag--. ,V ' 'i ' ' bl 5 V fi " ' V gtg, ,till Wig.. ,t . ' ,f'qzg'r 2 ' 1 flQ.,:it...a .-- -,,..na.,,,ul-..' , ,.v..Q.3..gLp..,5,.,,.-,,L.-.-.-,.,,,c,,.-,.,., T... ,W 0 nr li za ndrrzt Jrcv ri if pfQg 1, . i -vi ,Ni l WILLARD PIERCE LARNER UJESS.. Oldtown, Maryland Sergeant CD3 Lieutenant fljg Sharpshooter. IT was our belief that jess, owing to his liking for the Red Comforter and Bull Durham, wouldjourney through -the rose-bordered care-free life of a buck while at West Point. But alas, his presence at hops and the mirror-like appearance of his shoes, soon attracted the T. D.'s attention and he was wrenched with rude hand from our midst to sit upon the pedestal of a high ranking Make. jess is gifted with that wonderful ability to put a silver lining in every dark cloud, and while doing this, he makes numerous friends on every hand. Always cheerful, companionable, spoony, and endowed with a high sense of honor and responsibility to duty, he is a truly representative Son of Maryland. jess is, of course, an Engineer, and while he reckons that the Field is good enough for him, we would not - 1 rk-f'K4T"T""i-' i. W,f""" "max, ,F ,i ,. .. X X., EDWARD I-IAVILAND LASTAYO UFATIMAH , Weehawken,,New jersey I, Corporal f4Jg Sergeant 1175 B. A. I "SAY, kid I'm from joisey. Get me?" This was our introduction to this worthy in Beast Barracks. l-Ie has been the hard guy from Weehawken ever since. Before the triumphal passage through the East Sally- port, he dominated a squad in the Army, and it is rumored that Eddies organization commander wept bitter tears when this promising young soldier slipped one over on the board of entrance examiners, Where he acquired the name, Fatima, will ever remain a mystery, for although he is not averse to the lady bearing that name, anyone in his Div. will testify that 1 he will smoke anything labeled skags. In the Mess Hall, he can heave a glass through several water pitchers before the water Corp comes to the realization that something is happening. I-Iivey and diligent, Fatima has stood well in his Academic work. To the less fortunate, he has proven . , , A 4 ,,.,..,,f - . . fr. 5 :-': '.-, .' - . , M." f.'Q',i,x' t.. -Z ' I t, ,1 ,wi ,.',,,,1 , ,J ,, t ,, it tn A 5 I i r Y ,..,1 1, . pq . -I i 1 1 1 i l l l i i l .i i . a 1 I one hundred eight . 4 . l gm' SD 5' ' P1 23 l-lg-Tr-r , S. rv UQ 5- i o O "' To il fu' gr? C 'f '-1 U2 B 5' Q 1 2 5-5 on f rr O I QR U2 iq l R " f e '15 55 V 5553 0 253 FZHE " 5-'CITE S in o 4 Q3 args 3 Qi' is 5 2 in Us l gg w I . ,l 5 ro 5 :rw C, l fi fb fl is 3 i. it Q L". 'A 5 T, , cn 2 0 rv F 3 :':rm G' 2 .-. 'U :A 0 ru o cn ' E32 If rv g E 1 igi f 6' 4 W EWS umm i' . '1 tt, lb n A rfawfv et. .re '-'N .4 r-r W 111 E iwf' 'Rf :-: .mwwwa New HO: is , , I E 3 12 GE UQ .. ' ' I - TQ. ' 'J' ff :A yu' m O f ' - 8 Q4 ' ' A I 3 . T H' x A . t S ,Q- i :rg X ri 'Ss ag gl 5 :S J W 77:53 A 2 o. is.. I f--...X WILLIAM IVICKINLEY LAUIVIEISTER HBH-Ln, . .DOCH San Francisco, California Supply Sergeant C415 Lieutenant C411 Marksman. BILL landed at West Point with all his baggage in his coat pocket. I'-lis was not an uneventful voyage. The I-Iuns did their best to get one of America's future generals by sinking the President Lincoln on which our Friend Bill was returning from France. After living in a rowboat in the middle of the Atlantic for a couple of days, he was not visibly affected by such a mild thing as Beast Barracks. Bi1l's advance on Graduation I-Iill has not been without obstacles, The Algebra and Geometry barrage through which he passed in capturing his first objective at Xmas, '18, reaped a large halrvest in his battalion of tenths. I-Ie barely had a sufficient number left to hold the captured ground. I-Iis replacements were better trained to the new style of warfare, and he succeeded in taking his second objective, june, '19, with less trouble. After passing unscathed through such close-fire range, of first the l-Iuns, then the Academic Board, Bill is sure to make good in his chosen profession. i. I g ,A . . I .i.. I ,V .,,. Il- A -I Nxexmx ffff ,. VI .. . gg' -?.r,I-'V'-,ff I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -J .,,! DONALD JAMES LEEI-IEY "DON" Seattle, Washington Corporal C4-lg Sergeant 1414 Supply Sergeant Ill: Manager Cullum Hall: Wrestlingg Choir, Sharpshooterg Hundredth Night. NO- Don is not a product of China ashisnamemight indicate, but a wild and woolly eskimo from Alaska. I-Ie alone is upholding the ,honor of his native land, since twenty-two out of the last twenty-three appointees from his country found life here too hard and one after the other dropped out. Although ever willing to P. S., Leehey has never been a real snake. I-le says it's because femmes are as scarce as "hen's teeth", but we think that he's saving his abilities for later use. So far as we know, the hero of this little bit of prose has never been excelled in the great art of B. S. ln fact, his stories of fierce polar bears, mining zo,ooo leagues under the snow, and other topiw, lead us to believe that his Hengineerityn in English is natural. I-Iowever, Don is boning the Coast, so we have heard, so heres how, when and where, Leehey, we know you'll make good. 'ai I x xx nm' im11fl'rrzl Ilfllr' i.--r,,.. l g.. i U 5 i 5 ! i 7 5 il ,i l i 5 a i i .l . "l1:v"k ' J . ' . x f fl, I fgfyf"1,,-,-.-,.LX , if X, 'f' ff' , 1 1, X X , X LYMAN LOUIS LEMNITZER ULEMU, "P, D." Honesdale, Pennsylvania Choirg Sharpshooterg Clean Sleeve. ELL, who have we here? Mr. Lemnits-sir, sir. A typical P. D., to say the least. l-le hails from I-lonesdale, but hates to admit it. We don't blame him much, for the only map it is on is one to the scale of one inch to the inch. A hopoid? Yes, when it's a feed hop. Being a member of the Choir, he never sings, not even in chapel. The only time he's happy is when he's reading some podunk that contains all the news except that of his own podunk, and the only time he is sad is when he has to attend riding. Lem was told by a member of the Beast Detail to put some collars in his hat. I t never occurred to Lem to put them in the sweat- band-goshl no! I-le put them between his hat and his skull and had to stand on his hands and drop into his hat to get it on. Efficiency! 7,5 ...ia : i,,.,4,..,g..,... . . ff- wi ff at e if l y 40999 AQZMM 4 591 V. r 1. 51,11-i iiw14 ""-722--.1 1.2211-jL1,1.1f1 ' 11 v- ' " - Q. .. '- ' 1 ' Q'?4i'f1l Kia Q ifiiii .I T' T ' iv- , : " Y ":"'7fi3Z-,fy bin: lf l kill 533 91: V -f fvii' iff--'ff ,.-'I f'f: xi'-e fe 1.0 fwi 401 iz.: ifiaiefmut-1f11'f.Y . .- -m:..wg,f-'gl ..1?:2ff1fg,Ziff4fa f f 'F' -'r'::211,-:rg - ""e -' bi ' fb ' 3521-:. .:'-filklilc' Q", -V' f I . E-'hfff' U 514' f.f11t1?'I'f':'1.ff:':P, R ' ' f ' ..' -':i'E4:1 v .2 ,Ek ' 423:34 ,X Avg' ' . ' ' ,,.z"" A ,,.,,-f-J . -- , fi' ... Y....-. awe.--,...f.....,..Y ..,. ..,... J- ....- -.- .... ,.........,,....-......,...,..,.,...,A J. -v--fire' . A 4' :ix f, F' . ....L.L, - ' v. -- f V, Xe- aa f ,J V 4. J,,,.,. 3 . V., .. . ,eg K ' ' r jAIVIES MALCOLM LEWIS "JiMM1E" Moundsviile, West Virginia Sergeant IIJQ Ring Committee: Biarksmau. IMMIE is from Ivloundsville, West Virginia, where they have paved streets and everything. l-le is a man of experience and sagacity, having taught at the Rice Ridge Academy and acted as janitor at the same time. Although for a long time Jimmie was not recognized by the T. D., he always hoped for the best and knew that it was only a question of time. Last September, how- ever, he got restless, and one morning he predicted that he would be a Sergeant at dinner. Unfortunately, the T. D. failed to come through on that day or for several succeeding days, and everyone wondered where the tie-up was. jimmie had to do no end of explaining for about a week and then he was finally picked. -Iimmie is very hivey and a hard worker and probably could be an Engineer if he so desired, but he can see only one branch. Those who know his ardent devotion to his chosen Field, and his steady efficiency and capa- bility know that he will make one of the best of officers. F...-N ,,..-...A .. H 4 J!!! Q . . 1 f ,.i' .vi vi Eamfri 1- , I -i, .,-E.,.Dt.-. . L L... one hundred im l K :fX,..fM'----NK Y g 1- fr Lsffi- 7 ,,,, . ?f"' 1 LEON EUGENE LICI-ITENWALTER "Lick", "Euo1E" Hebron, Nebraska Expert Riflemang Clean Sleeve. I-ICK is some boy. Colonel Echols evidently thinks he can walk better than ride, so has placed him in that famous branch. The Infantry will soon feel his presence and they will probably have to get a quill book in his Co. for him, as he is forever practicing penmanship, to the agony of some Plebe. I-Ie was one of the first Plebes to heavelfa glass in Beast Barracks. North area is his favorite stamping grounds. Lick is one of B Cofs staid old bachelors. I-Ie once taught school in Nebraska, but has so far been unable to demonstrate this fact to i'Ye Departmente of lvlathmaticcesn. ,But a man is never measured by his Math ability alone, and in other things ,Lick shines as well as most of us. I I 3xL.,. ,.,.a,.......,.,..,,.,...L,.f-.... ..,. .. v.. .,...... .,.. ,.,t,.,,....- ...-..-. ,.., s..l...,.. EUGENE MARTIN LINK UMISSINGH, "s1wAsH", "icr.oo" Omak, Washington Sharpshooterg Sergeant C40. 'I MOST any time after call to 'quarters, you may hear, in high and plaintive tones, "You Yearlings come off all that blooming noise or you willj read about it". Despite the fact that he lo'ves to hark on his wooden- ness as a Plebe, the T. D. smiled on him until he got familiar with Pop in camp. It was then that he lost his Sergeants chevrons and returned to his own element. I-Iis old call of "Mr, Ducrot, you will resent this", was then silenced and he- retumed to act as a stabilizer and shock absorber in Math for a goaty wife. I-Ie never has and never will tie up anything for lack of preparation or interest, for he has unlimited store of real stuff, an unfailing desire to perform a task well, and an endless ambition to leam the duties of higher men. If the Signal Corps gets him, it may rely on him at all times. A better friend or better scrapper, even with his wife, seldom exists, and we bid him, "I-low", here, there, and everywhere. I mu' ll Il zzdr.-'rf f'le:'r II X ,. ff' T XX X jxx , N WILLIAM DICKEY LONG ' LBILLH Ridgway, Pennsylvania Sergeant C433 First Sergeant I4-Ig Beast Detail, First Ser- ' geant CD5 A. B., B. A.: Llarksman. BILL hailed here from Pennsylvania. I-Ie has been " taking things quite seriously ever since. The goodness of his intentions was often kept in the shadows because of his inability to make the upper-classmen hear him-a circumstance which caused him not only embarrassment, but much discomfort. I-Iowever, the T. D. saw his true side, and his un- failing conscientiousness was put to test as ledger bearer of B and later of C Company. Few, if any, things of importance were left undone while Bill was at the wheel. That cold winter day when Bill left the Academic Building with the wrong section will long remain vivid in his memory. Though reduced at the time, proof of his ability was again shown when he was remade Top of C Company. A confirmed Doughboy, class rank bothers him but little, and with the rest of us he is piping graduation more than being an Engineer. Cive Bill plenty of Bull, and his friends, and he is ff' g .. I , ,--"""""""X., ' GEORGE JOSEPI-I LOUPRET "P1NK1E", "1.AU-PRE'r", "FRENc1-HE" Lowell, Massachusetts Corporal I-Hg Catholic Choir, Marksman. PINKIE has always made his presence felt among us with an everlasting smile and his chanting of popular songs. I-Ie is a true lover of music and sings well at everything from Il Trovador down to the jazz tunes that have existed for but a very few days. Lau-pret first came into prominence during our Plebe hike by jumping on a Yearling for having a dirty rifie. Incidentally, he was very well known in the Corp prior to our recognition. As a Plebe, gross. No, grosser. He found the con- versation of the mess hall to be very difficult, and a few of his many breaches along this line were, "Does anyone else care for the meat, please", and "Bread, sir". I-Ie became exceedingly popular with joseph, his Tac, and consequently did quite a little official business for him on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. Naturally hivey, pleasant and gifted with a per- sonality that pleases everyone with whom he comes in contact, the Field should welcome this very likable and efficient officer. happy- """""r-'-'1 ' x .... , 5 1 ,ce X eg., . A.,-Z , l T "X, If-' "" -jig 'ATTN s.s..,gn -IZ! , I Xaxk U W ., A - -L. ,,.V. I . -V ,. . 1 , 1 I - , . X' Z. I I one hundred twelve I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1. .AV if l, i f 1 ,i M. J i ' 'I . fb!-Y X X X J i4fQ5'. V, r e W , , - M f, - . ,.,, .,. ,,a.-. ,R .Qhx X. X i . ,1 ,X , ff! X X ' fyi it-U. ,if lf! g f l K.: ...sl .rv , l 1 l I 3.2 .i i ii f : . , i . X . 1 l wiLBURN VASTINE LUNN 2 I "PoP", "PREv11" l X - l . Shreveport, Louisiana 1 X Z E Corporal C4-lg Marksman. ' PEAKING of di me -thats Po . Even in the 2 1 I g Y P 1 ' solitude of his own house, so rarely does he descend I X, from his lofty pedestal, that no one has ever been able 1 'Q to discover just where Pop gets it all. However, by ' fl close observation we finally' arrive at the conclusion l 3. that it was caused by the femmes. 'He has even inti- l l mated that he came to West Point to avoid the be- witching smiles bestowed upon him by some Shreve- i port maiden, but now it seems that that is entirely wrong, for he has turned out to be a Cullum favorite, , It is said that this fair son of Louisiana once had X l ambitions to become a "carrier of the pill box", but Q thanks to West Point, the Army apparently has him -5 1 for good now, and all of us can rejoice that he was 5 frustrated in his mad designs upon suffering humanity , ' ! in general. l i , 1 . X, r X g f. iaii X' . ,f:..letfg- ei'-: to ffl' ,fe--f'i'rrss.a'sf-r.. , it .. it N --rffii' XX l Si? ll V 'hh ll .gpffff , - F x Xf,iX:i'XX XX'XXXX XX! 1 li 1, X.. Y L' l K 'N i7 , LOPER BAILEY LOWRY 1 "Loma" l' XX . Tampa, Florida l V ' Corporal C-Hg Sergeant Ill: B. A.g Indoor Meet C-QQ Cullum ' 3 ' Hall CCaptainJ fljg Nlarksman. Y l S l sit here, wrapped in my trusty Red Comforter, , X. resting my tired feet on the table, there suddenly it . comes through the smoke-laden air, the query "How 3 , if do you spell 'disadvantage'?" And I know that ' l' XX j Loper is writing a letter home, but don't for a minute, 5 la X- get the idea that Lope is by any manner of means a 1 u ,". X53 goat. For, any Saturday afternoon, you may hear ' f from Q31 the loud wail "Good Lawd! only 14.3 again Q fi this week". ' ' X . . Hiveyness is not his only claim to fame, however, X ' for what would Cullum Hall have done without this 5 X QX small but wiry quarterback to put the drive in thetearn. il ,rf We all congratulate him on his selection as captain and - feel that the team made a mighty good choice. X All in all, Loper has made the best sort of a class- I V- mate, always ready to help anyone over a tough prob- . ' ' i lem, take a chance on a blind drag, or to do anyXother f, favor in his power. I-le has achieved the biggest X accomplishment that anyone may hope to gain-he has i.X. , ,f f X3 made a host of friends and no enemies. X ' ff li ifipfiififzf L5 iaeeziflzl '?lisf'4f.:iil 5: ' ,.i1L5Ei,:l2 X,,.,.,4,XX X KJPXX ,Xi X . . xl . t 'X 'Hi ' 5 X ' ' gf--1 .X5,i?.... TM. ...,X,X.,X,..,.. . X XX 5 1 Xi X XX 5, 1f?A.N-'-'ure-. .,rf:l,. ffl .J . -"'T F'l.'.,' .Wir 'TEX 'f .' ' ' - I -L-aa'-I+-2:-M Ji.tL,at-.as.4.-4..g.--g...a..g. ' C.e........- -M -- - -W --fe I 'i "' ' xx XX a A i mir I1 n mlm! ll: frm: zz A 311 't ' " W ff r -fy Sm. . V , '-'ww tt. -i':1,qf 5 ,, wi", gift- wig, y.. ,, J.. ,,.. ,f ,f . I. .- V. V. . I it-L5 ,f ,, 5 . J. -, g. .g g :mia .j.t3'-5.4 ,.f,,-,,,g,.' gg- .11 .A-, ,fm mv. K, MQ. ,J , 3,15 -q,1f:3f.- .2345 ,491 3 7- ' " l' 'V-fl'ff'5'1"fif'.L.-'L. 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'f.f:t'ff"2'. ff fa'-w-"1!1lW" "1" ' aiiif, tkfill SiE.pfs:1tHf W iff. f , 1-U'fY4'1 f 7 -iiqffvf' tjlpgf D - 'el-.,"l','f:i: .-'XJ f5fE'4'5q',3'4.f awiiiff- 'l K Q 'ff "':l'Q'Y.5l' "V"1f7DY'-Til' "-yn 5 Y "ua " - - . , wi. "sm ' -N --1- 1 --L . W J n',fas.,Qg:W' - iff- "H ., Q,-W: -- 'f .--ef-wi, ,V , , Ny, Nl, ,awp , f r'-au., -fiery , we f ,fm f-.,.,. .f . '. -Un-,-. '-sp:'f-v-mia' arf- GV fgwvflffrff. ff' ' W 1.- ali..-ffrfi' R.-wld--fi. - 1 . A rf, v: an . .1-av ,L M.,-' g-7,.d,,, ,. ,--ff -I-r ,F X ,x,., .,. v! wmqm Wu A 3---X... X " Nl "' - .,f.3iifg,?'Lt,'f"'ff,- X 'ik fwfifzigsx-2'elP,'if,:1-'II V . .-, , X .gr ,gi E ,ff - ' . wx '- -LJ' v- H- L--i '. N- ' " -i - " - ' 1-'-A 'i 4, ,. A 4. .r - - 44' Q? --1,-. ga-fl,-'J-x:vw , ' " of ff! -'41-.:4'1,,,q. ,fp yr' 2: .,--5:5259 I . .Hwy L., ,N .. . i x ,N , ,M 0453! V. .-.5a.,. ,f fr ,'--M tt.3-in M, .'.,Hggv.- w -4 . 51 ...ls--., rv lv K hw.-'..:+ 'ea - - .wt-.:,-tw, ' , ., . L: '-lap .g,:xp...' .t-at " w 45... . .sw -"".42'lf"?Qaf::f.-.ff1 ' z Zi H X' 47"l?M3.-'.RfiEiftf252?-W3WQ-.':.- 1L..J -A 'flm lv. V3-l3T1"'+4.2-WTF? F3357 ' 'f 'ww-QQ-V-0-g..,-1 Pr.. -rw 11- qlfumb f dis" N .,...1.,,.... . , ..1..-, -1 v 1, xv. , . .. .. 'W fraii-if i-"u122vef+-ltrsfeawv . X nm. N V ., .. . l iff. ,ii-S fx 4 .i. .v..- ffba J.: , 5. 1 . , ,ty f. .-LfPs4g-.1-- ag... lt i ,f+:i"i1"-'ssfwzw' ffflfgialfxl' cg - Jig JR- . .-.' "LL 3 o..,L,Lk i ?,2a"fE-XTX'-",.. - ew . li .ily . QUAV . l M W. i -21 X t' Ckf?-5fTf56 P 9 . fi flffi . ' 3X 1 ph, VA., X J01-iN THOMAS LYNCH Q I-IELIVIER WILLIAM LYSTAD 'Q "RED", "J. T.", "cARRoTTs" gf ,I HABEH ' ff 1 It Hyde Park, Massachusetts ' l' L 1 Hudson. lWiSC0f15i'1 ,ff ' Corporal filslg Camp Illuminationg Bugle Corps. , - . 'fi Lielltfillallll C433 Captain fill B2-Seball f-4-l fll AL Fovtbagl " ,fin - V 5 HJ CU A9 Sharpsliooterg Indoor Nleet Oily V. C.: Beast Detail l lg ERE, ladies and gentlemen, is the fieriest redhead X Q., fJv1ylsCluss Presxdent. ' . Trl in our class. As a Plebe, he became famous for 1 f BE Came to us a Top in the Armv but it didnk A X' Phe fzomedy and tragedy whlch. he always feglstefed li require more than a few minutes of Peckham's ' 1 ' m his, Speech about the Llshfs ' AS an Uppfff Class' li' " entreaties to let him know that he was no longer the v ' -l man, it devolved upon john to teach the Intricacies of 5 hard top-kicker SO he Started in again and Set out ii., the Lights" to the Plebes. Many times on entering ll. - ' ' ,V . , , , to do a few things. ' . ' some lfoonfl' he would be lflstfuctlvg some Soffehtopped 1 Q- The T. D. started him off as a Lieutenant, but the l, ,Q 3 - Plebe in his duties, and all the while saying: Get some ', A CO rabble thought he-d look much better out there f 1 xv more pathos m lt' mlsterl AS a Plebef Red became a ' in -front. Sure enough, he was there after his work on ff V Zligegelflilgvgfi,.chasciipggngggiggi Ighlih Ci? g the Beast Detail, but Abe refused to get a bit fujsed I 'f Q "' ' . . ' ' hen the femmes would chirp "Aint he gran 7" il' ' , Carrotts happening to be running down General ' upvyhen it Comes to atm . ' . I ' ', . . Q " etics, the old boy is there and 1 55 ?Iig3?ey33 33131251123 qggfgcfsbg Zqffiihfggflygjg y then some Lobert iookai him ova and dizided to 1 ' . . ' . ' i make an outfielder out of him. When Septem er came ' Q f 11311537 Thls being before he learned, John Was of L 'L , around, he told Colonel Daly that he had played alittle gfjf' Y. coursg Soxleyhathagsteredaagd Econ tae CIE' :as rc' f' football' so Abe soon played back on the Varsity. l2.la'W ' 1, peate . t engt e soun e -o ,mee y, ave no .Q There'-S one thin b - h ' ill. D . .. , i g a out this man t at remains a " matggesl SE :. . . f h. h b - I 1 ,. ' mystery to us. Why do they call him Abe? It seems :iffy f 11 Y JO dn ' m spite CE ti 12 ageier eenda 05? Q11. , to have followed him all the way from Wisconsin to fl, t9 Owefdafl Sfilfjpfffef 0 6 korps d Onof an tra " l ' the border and then up here. Outside of that we have tg.: .. ion, an so wi , o course, ma e goo . him pretty Well Speckedv HW it 1 7 1 , 52 I N. V xi':jfl7fT,l ' lffii'-fi 4- , , - -511 1. ' -ll V ' L .f:.,.::ffw ' fl. , , ,.,-l 75.1 X ' 1421 ., ffl V L. ',,,. f . ..:Vf.L ,, 'A it "-' Y-aww-N if AVKNAN 1. :Z 'gag W . . . -. . r.'. '.'-. " .... ,, ,,.' - ' 5 .twat -- - '- one hundrm' fourteen f I ig.. I K l JOI-INFERRAL MCBLAIN "MAC" Washington, D. C. Sergeant C435 Supply Sergeant Qllg Marksrnaug B. A. MAC came to us after putting in a period of torture at Shads, with the idea of making the Cavalry. l-le has lived pretty well up to his hopes and ambitions. Not an Engineer, by a long shot, but one that can be depended upon to be on deck when our class is graduated. Mac was a Sergeant and a Q. M. Sergeant for about ten months, but decided, suddenly, along with several others, to join the Royal Order of Bucks. I-lere's hoping he gets his branch and makes a success in his beloved Cavalry. sl-.- . .,.,.. if! i.x ,-.Q Y ,. X fl! ..Y .- xii r-Y,f,.ff U... - .gm - .I ..- ' we A E 1. .,,A,.i 1 L l l 1 l l 1 i I i l l l 1 5 i i : l 5 .. 'Lucie T: 'mm' .. X. R , I-IARLAN THURSTON MCCORMICK NMAC.. Columbus, Ohio Sergeant C4-Jg Supply Sergeant fllg Marksman 413g I-Iundredth Night MDL Camp Illumination f4Jg Cadet Orchestra MJ fljg Bugle Corus il . ATYPICAL American lad with ,a few traits of Old Dublin stock, and here you have Mac. His most enjoyable pastime is playing his cornet for the benefit and amusement of the division. 'All that is needed is the name of the tune, and Mac rattles it off. lf it so happens that a cornet is not in reach, anything that can be played is given to him and some kind of a tune is the result. As to studies, though he is a long way from being an Engineer, Mac's name has never been found on the deficiency list. He seems to push ahead without a great amount of boning, and manages to get his regular sleep each night. When any kind of an amusement is to take place you will always find Mac prominent on the amusement committee. l-le has helped to make I-lundredth Night and Camp Illumination, successes. and when he leaves we know he will be missed. , V. ,I 5 , , -- 4 ' - .-.. fv V ' N , H isa Q fl .' KK. . ,-.15-if gl, AIIETQSQ ,fi . 1 ' - ,'F"7' ff- x uh .,, . .1 'dis' ' 11.224 'Sq . . 1 sax X n H r fi zz nrlrrd ft! ln' n Y i . . -Va.. 4 N ARTHUR LEE IVICCULLOUGH "MAC", "SANDY" Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Corporal f-U: Sergeant F155 V. C. fllg Choir K4-J fljg Expert Rifleman fhighest scorelg B. A. FTER learning everything of any importance in , ordinary Mechanical and Engineering work, Mac decided to polish up a little' by taking a postgraduate course in Engineering at West Point. Although he always carried the thought of the finished product with him, he soon learned to be a lowly Plebe. Mac is very conscientious, and believes in following the letter of the regulations. Once an Upper Classman was greatly surprised to find him in uniform, standing at attention at taps inspection. On being asked the reason for being out of bed and in dress uniform, he replied- with chin to the rear-"Sir, the sentinel announced that taps inspection would be in dress coats". Mac is easy-going, but thoughtful and serious. The only things that make him flustrated are femmes and horses. l-le is a great hopoid, and if he has ever missed a hop, it was because 'he and his horse had a violent disagreement the day before. A X. gm . Q V . ' Q . - .,Q:.zar'fP:33-,sf-pz'g .:,y N ...ML .,s...,:.,,w1,,T,u,7T,,7-,,JA A, ,.,- 5 Sit., .,lw,r,-nfsgvx ,.. 'r v gf 'jg gfffki . 1-, , 'V i 2 2 "H .a ii g ' f .- rp?-"" .. ' -f-11, 1 '- l, ,,, . V X ii, I .X xx'-..,. W V...- xl WILLIS MCDONALD UANGUSH, "MAC" Brooklyn, New York Corporal I-LD: Company Supply Sergeant C41 KU, Lieutenant fllg Marksman. AC is a lover of horses, pipes and rainy day schedules. I-le is likewise a typical Washington, D. C., Plebe Engineer. At the end of his First Class year, he found company with the goats of the upper 4 1' 'Q sections. Angus became famous in Math class, special- izing on original Descrip problems, daubing the board with red chalk without showing the necessary white construction lines. lt took the Math P three days to retrieve the morale of the section, when Angus, ex- plaining his picture to the unbelieving prof, said "Sir, the solution is obvious, anyone could see that". Angus is possessed with sudden fits of overjoy, his l jovial spirits sometimes bursting forth into weird actions. In Summer Camp, after hearing the rumor that P. Echols was to retire from the Army, he made a dive for his tent, kicked down the two tentpoles, broke two mirrors, the ridgepole and friendly relations with his wife. ' f , - I .fd :P f , , ' -- .,. X .l 'L Y i .. 1 Q 1 413 - . 'R xv. - ir ' , 13475. X X--Z " 1 'f"N"'e--t ........., , ..,, ,- - V V N 'f ' if , - -T. " ' " 1- k--X. i ,fn-f' Xxhgi-X -Vx . A F ,Q W f-N. . . ' 'Nm--. ,A - '.,... .Q , N--ML, V 7 Y ,,,,,.,,f . U ,:.,,,- t . F, ., --f - A , .. f .... L...-., .... ... L....,.,..-L. .....,. .... ... -.l.- --.-. .,LH.L..e.. .... ...,....., M- ..A-.3 . V. .W.-...- - one lzundrfd .rixieen ,. x,,,,s 'l Q ............. . if X I 1 ff WILLIAM CARLETON IVICFADDEN NMAC", "'rRooPER", "cLANcY" junction City, Oregon FROM the Far West, Mac came to us, as the sole representative in our class from the Webfoot State. The day after he had passed through the famous Sally Port of West Academic, Mac was sent over to the barber shop. I-le is always sociable, and to the Cadets present, he sounded-off: "Hello, boys!" The "boys" happened to be Upper Classmen, and oh, my! Occasionally, Mac pulls off something witty for the Tac. Not long ago at a morning inspection, he was asked: "Mr, McFadden, why is there water on the floor?" Mac answered: "Sir, I kicked the bucket". During his First Class year, Clancy had a hard time trying to prevent the Plebes in I Company from rec- ognizing him. To one of them he was known as Mister Clancy. When Mac was inspecting the bulletin board one day, he accidentally knocked the gig-sheet down, and a Plebe standing behind him said: "l-luh, sort of tied it up, didn't you?" A hard worker, lvlac pays strict attention to business. l-Iere's luck to you, Clancy. EDWARD jOI-IN MCC-AW HEDDIEH, HMACH, HMAGGIEN Silver City, New Mexico Sergeant flig Basketballg Indoor Meetg Boxing: Baseball: Choirg Bugle Corps. I Il-IERE are you from, Mr. McGaw?" "New Mexico, sir", would be the inevitable reply, al- though he could properly have said "Pennsylvania, sir". This is evidence that the P. Dfs aren't well enough co-ordinated. , Seriously now, Mac is quite a versatile boy, and New Mexico or Pennsylvania might well be proud of his record. Naturally hivey, the Academic work has never given him any worry, even when one Saturday he discovered that he had been policed from the ist section in Math, and was no longer one of P. Echols' chosen few. Too light for football, he went out for boxing and baseball. As a boxer, Eddie is one of the cleverest in the Academy. Crafty and with a punch in either hand, he has won his way to the top. l-le also won a place on the baseball squad. To make a long story short, Eddie is a hivey, spoony file, a loyal classmate and a true friend. l-le will be welcome in whatever branch he enters, for he is a cold max, whatever he attempts. Tix-. A Xxx ,Zim X-xc v Ag V ,E .4 .l. I om' fzunzlrrll fi':r1m'r1L e..L.l I ' ' --We-Y' 1 VW Mm,- F was imma an ,J ,, ,Mix ...ia if f X ,QP ,L if at ta' .1 EQ.. M15 J LJ, ,,55.f..:2..Qf is f . il .sr . M1375 -j'Faw't, , I ',e...1?5""1.3 I J .'.' HW' ff-i51ria.1TZC..a'7i irifrifirl 4- rr '-1-'xi -M.. . wi. Waffmf if V, iff . wffigi,-.,, 1 WILLIAM WALLACE MCMILLAN "MAC", UWILLIE11 Carthage, Missouri i Sergeantg First Sergeant Ml fllg Assistant Basketball Manager 1 MAJQ Basketball Manager fljg Choir C40 1155 Beast Detail. I " HO are you, man, laughing there?" Thus was 1 our little Willie first brought to our attention way back in the good old days of Beast Barracks. Even the numerous invitations to the rooms of those much- feared tyrants could not make Maris face assume the position of attention for any time, and he's such a .fn i . f I fi: ' "fur GT' f I y 1 sf. ixxijl JAMES MYRON MCMILLIN "Mc", "j1MM1E" Wilkensburg, Pennsylvania Baseballg Marksman OOM! the reveille n-however, Myron had no ear for music, for alTof the howling of the I-Iell-cats proved unable to awaken him from his slumbering repose that first morning in Beast Barracks. Then someone spoke to him. "I-Iuh! is it time to get up?" But that was not father speakingg "Mister Dumbgard, you get down to ranks with a hell of a jerk". It was ' '35f:f.i"' 7f'11-fi-I ' -'Tv,g,st'f't'fi,-i,Qj?.i5i xwgmgz.-rgag-.L:4a..,: 1is,ss:.1.+.fwa f,wav,5-amuuaba ..4c5z5-viii:-Q i V r - i i' 5 '57f2if51W?i...,,,.... 'H-new t. rw.. , a,Q,s..5... - My ,N aff " v A . I FT ' if I I if leg " . .. A a- ,- Q 14 il ' r I 'ii I F 1 " Z. if damed likable chap' fhit he was Soon gettmg away the strange voice of Gillespie, "Yes sir!" came the I X I W1t1'1 1t,m1'1C1'1 IBO 1eguar.y'..CO H 1 C f .. prompt reply from McMillin's alcove. And then a '. , 151313 1aVO1'1lgZ1'Eymn.LScO C1393 S3212 Orgegig hurried scramble about the room for something he Q i an W 61161761 5 1135, 1 m - P1 1'1 5 O could not find. "May I make a statement Sir? Sir, I I . X ffgldneis 101 1116 1i1ediS51'S111O1te1'f M3015 0116 of 1116 most find I have no trousers". Of course, Mc forgot that ji 1 C Glen men 111 6 - , , o th ' ht before h had I d th betw his We can't really blame him for forgetting such minor blilankgtglg 6 p ace em een 1 things ?S 3I3P011'1f1Y18 3 Suafd detail Of mafchmg 1101116 Mc has consistently kept a diary. You will find 1, 1 from 17111111911 foe he 111135 eVCfIQif11ea5f11h1ati1Y fir 1'1aV11ig almost anything in it. I-le says that in later vears I." . 1115 thoughts 6 Sew ere- Oug 6 HS ewem Y when he becomes an old man -he won't have much to 2011612 Civafryi YI? age 11751113351 to behave 11131 the do on the long winter evenings except to read C. Smiths V ' O35 W1 ye Cam lm O11 11' . C ' Cl S T'll ' Ch h' Cl' 'll If I Q The least we can say for Mac is that he s all wool and foczilzclogg bedgpne itglirgls em' SO 15 lary W1 I-5 , ' yardgwide, a loyal friend and a true soldier, . 1 . If ' Ei ' .... ti I fi pr ef . 14, 1 I ' . - :,:: -: .:'T':'!,-g,- 5 ' ' "" '1' -4- it if Iwi-Eli' .r 11 . , 'isa 1i1""e:':Qfi!? A -.4-- i. , , " 11'f I v2 X 2 I -,Z ' ,, I . i'1ff':f if I , I A E t ' I In 'V if i',g1f,Q,Q , 2 , 1 :I .ii V A if if ...I I V fb !,., "" L ' -'a-w - V- ++':,ie-fv .: ,.'- """"' f' ' - '-N-1'f:wM-'ass-'ug':zg,'sW2'sgf'..af-5tr:"3T1?Ef1rf:T""fri:Y. We"'gi1"f51:'r":':gf-ggi. ..'. :,:Kf:Q:'ff fff-Emsi-1:5-f'3::jn.':xrQyffg'gqnj-jeff? ::'..- Q ff one 1Z1L1ZdTEd zighiem lg ,Q ' .. L I, . , . 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' f ,ix 'JY ' ilsffg QWN-yi ,: , Q- -' ,- , , 1' 'V -' ,,, . -' .- . .pgs X ,JT -' ' qw- 'l-.- ., I r"'3y,.,, fmfa , - :., f- it ' . .gs 1 " F he E!" ' QE ji I ' e.-,.-'P--1-' iv-. ' gwfsf 93-gf r .,,,.-.:4.,i..,: 5249" s , ew- "a':',-545, ' ,g,,,.-.Y:..ca,,, ' , ',.,p,1y-y .., -K-f X'-Q, 5 --t if". if -- 1,,. . T- -,ft wt, ,- V, if V if-.iff '- f . 1 ua. Fig? V i - . l vQl':+21:,ii,g5 3 X slim. .t Q F M ,, f.,i,fi:x':,,- . if :.L..,, , ., -fy917y'y?ya.v, .l' f f,'L:' 'ft' ,- . -as ,f 1-. r-r.,-E 4 2 'Q 41.-J, 1l"1' 1 .r,Wsf.,,.. A., Y?j1!f7?YM"?37T"" 2,5 zA,w.f3ifiif.5 ' ,,i.r.s.,b15i-e1i5..,..tQ,Aa.-.- y we 1 i i f i P F Z 'i L I. li if ll J. I . 'I f! i, g. 4 i i 4f':153,4:.-1 11 A , , .V,wS:V,:?'ih,,.,g -A f"o"t ' ' 1 1 ? I , 5, .. , '1. .,,,, I ,,.. I 11 ' i if I A li r i l' 2 A I it 5 l I ,JOHN ALOYSIUS MCNULTY l E CLAUDE MONROE MCQUARRIE "HONEST Joi-IN", "MAC", "McNooI.TY" i "MAC" Jef-Y63' City, New Jef-993' i 5 Missoula, Montana Cull HllgCthl'Ch'gC Ill 't' f2J:M k- 2 F' C. 'C flgR' 1S110Hi gap bll manlfnirufdfedfi lfiifilf ffl? amp umm mn 3' S , lblggflllgixlsflletblmll .2'f'51fli'ffaM0i'?,'Qfl'1m1 fiilgliomgiiltiei CNULTY is a typical Irishman. Popular with the 'N ' l H om MPS Omer' , A . N . files, liked by the femmes, a welcome companion ,Q ,, l MC3hU?,RR I is bla fog lgleked goal t-said E -when he's not bubblin over in son . No one should ' 5 , e lmes- 0 Wen ef, e emmes some 'mes l understand from this that john is nit a good singer, l, ' 1 hml? Offfhe deer after 3 bddt Wlfh MHC, but they seem S for he is the pillar of the Catholic Chapel Choir. Al- I 'f ' 2 U0 llke lf, for after the sflffesf Of games, Mae always 'P though efficient and spoony, the Tacs have never rec- 1' ' ' ilgpeqnfed 35 fnelvndp, dfagggnalgnet keenest dancer On ' dh' o 'b'l't', dasa lt,MNlt has ' e OOF-, esiseseeme Olelh ?EIf1-lgsqed Pshisiaiqlqgeifillle bucksiesu C U Y '. Claude is a living testimonial to the fact -that S,-ing The Doughboys have always had a strong appeal for and bdnlng ,don U mix, fdf he has the habit Of JUSF gef- him, not because of studies, but because McNulty has ' Q ting by with the help of God and a fexv Iviarrmes. discovered that either in the water or tin horseback, Q 1 ionic stxileetdyounlg tfunlg oncotehaslcecibhgnaiidhegs gravity dominates, and he goes down, sp uttering and fee Y as af as e OO s dn. e 00 3 .e 1 e injured, his face the color of the mythical growly , that 33131133-Y fngsfnfiinglilgg Gf1?1Yn3sg0nZ1I1l1jsflf1dng bott eu L , or m ' ms. a , ma ing a nam r im- lt must not be thought from this that jg:-hill wguld fxot selfkastlalg is Pe ISM gl NOYen'1bCf, 1913. Vilillen nfs? ', become noted for his ability if he entere t e ava ry, 'l 00- - e em, C Usfne Was S1Ven el 1 CU I for indeed 'tis not every man who can enter the chute Pdslfldn Of Flfsf Captain, Wnlffn he held, Until ffffeed X , seated sedately in his saddle and emerge utriumphantly, . '30 nnd mofe time fdf nls sfddlesi Judging ffdm the in withfa scissors hold on his proud charge s windpipe. 5 V l Waynheman-aged '5ne.J0b,lVlaC1s going fd mfikea mlgnfl 1. f my 1 , efficient officer in this man s Army. gi V i 'Eli gi, lied ' fp ., r ,ssf Qiilfii gi 9: T V - 1 ' X ' f,f"'3 , ,,f5:fT?"t"""fv ' A Ns:'?d'V'i- . ,,ff"'f - ' ' A E gp , . 1 "5 ,-. ,',,,V . , q-fi' Q' ,. A - if - s .j'-:lv-ff:-'fw:f.::f1':is-f'.'1f:'Ljt5,1fv"""""' ,- 4- ' 'T""""i""""" "" - - " ' V1 ' '. ,.,,'1 ' Ivhnxgfqe K . ' . . gb , - as as as om' lzu Iltjlfll III-IIr'I1'r'7J sa -. '55, .Vlj 'KV f , 3. " A 44: - , . kit.. 1 ggzgi- flip? ein, fm.-V-VLC. f-GQ.: 5-.-' 4.5, ,.f-. , " - " , . Vli' , - ' 8"+.fC. -wi' '41 Av, V' , 'z -. 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A bl-'ilg-V, , . .,,,,-. . . ni. ln, F... . ,. V, .. vuraf-.-X. :...pgc,,.-.- 1.1, ,Q . . . - 4.1 -,p -1 ir .V,.V,- V a . , V - 2 V yay.-V' .g.f,41.-. ,.- w f-M 5-,VV Vx- -. V., ig-.7-A'-.. .V ' f Vi QL- w "Vu,-' 1-' fr -A I .xx -gzz, .-Jw: 'A . - -V e i ,',.' Wg. ,VJ V "'-Af' nj .3,Gw--- W , . ,ja K. -'wx-: ,- -4 4. xr'---1, X, '- .V AV .I ,ig ' 4,--' K - ' - Q --.qhfrru L- ."5f'., 2. ,..' f. ,I 2" j wc- 551-311 'C A 13" A' 'T ' - ' V ' V, , ' fslirji- xjh : -' . V f ,f X ., -1 - ., . ,V .., .V aw., .15-N wwf,---V ... 5 .V ,V5VV. -- I 4V 7V:.VW4l.,aig., '2' f . V ,. :V f.,. M , .Q .ri ., 1--L. f . . x, , , --,,, . .... A.,.,, ., -, .- 5 f P., u' 1. was . - 9 Y 5 , ...N NxX'ibl'r!'il'24rf-1? ' ' ' NSE. -v: mf. ssfz, ' 'E a-V2 7. 5-35:2 ' , '. sf.. ..... 1 .adgrg , v. 4,-, .- can .s..V " . -r'5Tf55f1iiEjffv'-'Vllzf f ' ..,.,3,75,.-.f,-77-:L7 .gq,V,,,...,,. -....,..,V,4..,f,,....uQ.f.V:.,....- V V f 1 'I ' Q!-f:,'g:.21. fV....,y'V,:r'aRj..:.,n.,,-'4'gu.:,xig - . ,aii'.-'r,-"'-'?'r--'WigVe: 21-'rm rf 'AH-f1'. .Ilia l .NV 'V eirg. ..V. . '. . ' S ,.-g..ii'.1.f, r I f ' ' Q Y V .1 . A - vi- y. in-Vsefsyq V i W -. . , , g,i 1 zz , .- ga V V 1 ' ,..V . i fry, .. 4 ,4 'ifif V. ,,, L, E. MABUS V. uMABBUSn - K . . Ackerman, Mississippi - f '5 Sharpshooterg Clean Sleeve. Q I ,Q F our hero was to wear a bloody kerchief around his fl - forehead, take a bowie knife in his teeth and a six- Q75 V4 'i shooter in each hand, he would very likely be mistaken i -. ' V ,.. .fe , .- wif- V--f W-,f?V'w-fd - 'silk XJ'Z'fEi?fL,fl:f.. X fy ALEXANDER ROIVIEYN lVlAClVlll,l,AN "MAC", "SANDY" Detroit, Michigan Corporal MJ, Lieutenant ill: Cullum Hall 19173 V. C.g Marks' man, Stage Manager Hunclredth Night Show UU fllg Beast Detail fljg B. A. AC, like most of our scavenged clothes, was be- 1.,-er, , ,F ,Q-,:' f ,Z yy' e 'Q , si' LV - .Vi 4 - for a movie pirate. That is to say, he looks like a hard j ii V quegthed to us by fha Class of U' AS We Siee' 1 man A png Sandy hails from the city of Fords and other creeping . .1 V fi .- - - - V V - -- , V ., I But if you sawhim on the balcony of Cullum leaning Q. H, VV f tlguseifllgfi Q16 Jolnii io, he l'18S tSl'1OW1'1 H0 H1011 ii. ' on the railing in the' moonlight, whispering sweet f However Corgi mifmg df Ollgerilrefhirgsdes it is no V 53' nothings into the ear of some enchanting damsel- rv. ' e ' ng. rom C C1 Y a . ' s..-l why you would know that he is not a hard man ' 'Honda th? Mac LS an expert Coast fxrtllilery man' 4 Y.. ' ' " ' Q eare wit a mon ey wrench as a ratt e an a piston H'-li TWO years ago' Mabus was a School tfiacher' bw: V ' Y ring to teethe on he has not failed toshowhismechanical ., i , when the call to arms sounded, he forsook his pedagogic ' I rocliviti t b f th d D. i i C V11 V. robes for active service-at West Point. The most U 5 ga t thas' a .memderho ' 6 mr ' 1?'SOnt.an ,gf 'wi active service he has seen here has been in the Riding P Orge .6 resurrection an. t 6 temporary relblvena lon 45, 1 Hall and on the Cavalry Plain In fact some people Vg , of the First Class Club victrola, under Sandy s careful j HI. have wondered Whether Mabhs was hot Studying 1 Q , supervision? For several days, the noise issuing from K Vyy, aviation instead of riding. I-le has become very expert ji, V 'f thi ef'3xflA made It Soung- mida boiler, Slgopbo lt Q., 'f' .3 in dismounting from a horse, for he can hit the tanbark . an r Z tzfllmprovmg filo fmomgg S. gf I nmg . ,,., g., ,. 1 with about any part of his anatomy that the-horse . F30 3,11 i CX!-701156 0 t at 3 M6531 VIC ro 3' 1 'fi wishes him to. But cheer up, L. E., not all branches ji ac W1 a Ways be fha Samgpatlem' eamesp Sou We 1 ,S are mounted' there are others' and whichever one he 'f i hHVe.knOWHh1m.W1fh his OWU Ideas OH all Sublects and H V1 Chooses, our best Wishes go with him. Jig. a quiet tenacity that will get him to whatever mark he 3. fi-V... 1 ,593 may choose. 12? If 3 ' .fini ...Tl ' aVifiz,i Eff V lf 'liiiiiif I A ' ' ' . -15115 "4 M 'fair ff, X V 'ff Vfl-'Wifi' ' " . 2 Slffiiflfi , VV -V ff"-1 i 912, 3:51, V 'ij' ,.Q,if,5ii li 2 If 'fi' il 5-if F51-ii.. 'V" V' -,ffg-ff,-?' :'f'. is ' 'Ll j .,..,, M f VV . . ,. ' . 4 . ., ,, ,,.,,, V-lg, ag: --'- P'iQ-ma'g""i ii',ff':',iga -'gg'-L-" ',pi,'L:Vggg5 'Vfqzji"',Ifw-5gg.g:1-N. .., .,., :,f1VQi1b"v,,f,'liimsfrfq.75:7'TPYEf:'l'5f.?"1fZ2E?""!7lC'l: I . . , , ,' " ' '.: . -'Vw...i----'Vw -4- . VVV-.V:, -. ,, ., , A, A , . .., .,.. one fiund1'.efz' Zweniy ,,..,v,-..., ' Xl 1-'ul ,-. Q tc- 4, - Q. c ,Una x, j1f.lf .' .A l ., u. ns. "A" 'WA' '-. . -to 12.7 1 . ,- 1' '1 1 - . ..-li .- i f- 'Tiff ff, ,1 ,f 1 ' 4."v' ' l ,A M11- , 1 11 '. ,f JT' " ' ,. : -g.'g,,.,1i A-1. r--'fr .- , , ,,,,., .-, ,,1- 4. , 1 . ...,f,.v M5 X x '45, i., fi i , .in l - 1 ' " ' -" N" X' i fc- ,Y . ..1 .U 1. .,, , , ya. 1,1 1 , X J ..1,,. f ,, . I' , ji-fl. , l-lAl.,l.,EY GREY MADDOX "1-iAi.1.Y" Central City, Kentucky Corporal I-Hg Marlcsman. " E was bom in old Kentucky where the meadow grass grows deep". Old Hal came to us fresh from the heart of the blue grass region and the banks of the Green River. It is needless to say that from the beginning, Hal made a hit in the Riding I-lall, coming from the land of the thoroughbreds, he was naturally a lover of horses and felt at home in the saddle. I-le never tires of telling of the time the instructor punished him by making him take the hurdles about six times, which was to him, of course, no punishment, but just the kind of exercise he liked. Let it be said in conclusion, that as a wife old Hal has been an unfailing friend, unselfish- and always cheerful, As a classmate he has been one of the most popular, and as a member of the Corps he has upheld its traditions under the most trying circumstances. We know beyond doubt, that such a man as he will succeed with honors in the Service, and that he will always be a pride to the Class of 'zo. 1- s 'ta--M T lj " ' :J-,jfjib-.Z Z,L6:X,.l iii. ,,'.:: . . V ,fills 1. ,...,, ,,f- .., a . ,J1 .,1 ,-. 1. .- .i , A ..- .-e.J..t,- ,.,.....-,g...-,-.......st..-....,,,-.-,a..,.... ...M A. --W --- - v r. X i., . ., .i .,.. . . f , , .,.i ff. 1, .y ---,,-,1 "fQz.w:,1', -' if .1"' ' ff ,1r, X ,,, hay .1,,, ...,,. from Y 11'-,1 If L 'wwf . . 2, PASTOR MARTELINO UMARTYU Philippine Islands Corporal C4-lg Sergeant ill: Expert Rifleman. HERED you get those trou, Mr. lVlarte1ino?" "From one of my classmates, sir". Must have been Mr. Davis, T., what?" Yes, that's Marty, as diminutive'in stature as he is long in name. In fact, he is the absolute runt. Marty set in early to make good,' and boned such a boot-liek on his shoeshines that in February, 'io, he sprung a pair of wings in the shape of a Corp's chevrons. I-le soon became one of the spooniest of our Corporals-at once the despair of the quilloids of the T. D. and the cause of blackest envy on the part of the other Corps. And when the great humiliation came in june, was Marty humbled 7-No! his wings mounted higher and he became a Sergeant-and flanked the G Co. Hankers at parade-. I-le was one of the Corps' best shots on the range, making a score of zgo and an expert badge. He is something of an Engineer also-very industrious- boned hard and chased the elusive tenth with a per- tinacity worthy of a better cause. lt is the sincerest hope of us all to see Marty again when we are detailed to the Islands. A .. 1 , 5,1 M' .mfr ' 1 1, 41115246 - 1 1-wg,e.g,m- 4 ' 4, 'f ,. ,, , ,I . HY! 'ff' , 1 4 , ifggpw Jil: f HP, ul .i..tN - - . X gr ' .,,vlw.. fi fi l our lIlUlfil'rYj lcwzily-m1i' J" ' .. - " -? ' af- A ft 15' i. ' 1 ' TE .. nz Q' 1-i -'-."vf l Q' if i- -1- . , ,. Vi. 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' wifi! .en-5 f'215,1f"" Eff 31. - " f ' ,fl F171 4 A 15+-f?"5?'.VV "Ark A' "Hi if'-rf - 34.2 ll. V ..ff+' LN- P Qliiliz' -if' lf TK -'iifires 4 4? ',.,f-H224 'llft' o 2 f ' ' X ' ' -4 r."ff-"-- -f" 'st 'Q . 'S"'--.- ,f"u,f1'h'flfl:4li'if ' ,l"-"rig ""fi-f""':.f'fi! n-fZ'lre'Al'iT- , r 1 1 X N 'ii' " -' ?"u'-- X t 'fel ' i .'-g' --li Ha .-,-. ,lit 1--1'5"' 551. 'j' 4 . ..,,-t.,-1. Q, ' ' -31 at -- .L-.pm lf i"5-,-Pfngifilguiifll y TN ,rift P ' VL ' " l. ,,. ,Eff-1. ' ,it 54355 ' ' wir.-.,:., ---M, . -yt, M... ,, --. . . --iq -f- -ne. :PQ-yi an 1- -ls - - 1'-ui Q'-. fi-'f vi, ... 1- "-Y-'NE 1 W 'f Y, it -fe' 1-'t - .-.?f1:--.vm-r .t,.ifg:'L311.c.'-A-.gee . J-,t1,,,. ,i- 'M ' T ' 1 . -' -H, ., ,-: v'.:.fE. V" fx 1-.'.:1.:,,,,tf.1-fs, 'W'-'T'?"':?""f7' 'VT Tri? - 1 4-2, fi 9,15 5-.gy ursjf. is.- fr' gstfiviuzeea - i ' i '-L W 'L -QA - gy i .J . .. ,: 1' if J J .N.fii"jQHi ' F F A "5 5 l-'Li-' H' lf l Z 'A s i X I , . S VJILMER BRINTON MERRITT HAROLD THOMAS MILLER - l UWILMAH j "H, T" ' A Walden, New York i i Burlington, Iowa i Baseball f-in mg Marksmng Clean Sleeveg A.B. T I Clean Sleeve, . W l I U . 'I 4 , it ' S the twig is bent, so is the tree inclined , but in Ti has Ohiy thtee Viees-if they be vices' He . 1 ' P 1 Wilma S ease rr Was two Sturdy lrmbs- and nee 3 - bones Red Comforter, fiction and dis. A curious 9 Q CWIS- Thus buut '50 Hr 3 horse, If 15 natural to nnd nrm combination of attainments, indeed. Harold spends so Q 5 ' bonlng CaV3l.rY .35 the Only branch- t I much of his time developing his pet vices, that he has At the beginning of ioro season, Wilma was in- ho time to eoiieet any de,mOS- Y . rent ulddn Wlnnjnig nls A rn baseball-U H0WeVer-i ,One Ranks only seoond or thereabouts in Phil, but first 1 -, X ' month and zz interfered ser1ously with his ambitions in plain and fancy tumbling in equitation. In mock l " in that line. He never did make up for the lost time. lhtavado We have Often heard him Shout-'-A hossy ei 'J A . 1 ,Ever cheerful though, Wilma specked the mlnutes on hose, my kingdom for a hogs!" He has hevei- retained 5 A 5 the guard h0USe,C1OCk, end ng-ured ther out of nrs Slug a hoss long enough in the Riding Hall to demonstrate 1 it he walked only nineteen full hours. Asknhim a question what he would do if he Could do what he would like to 1 1 . i I on baseball, if you want to see how he did it. The HOW do. Harold admits he likes riding English saddles Q ' t of rhetoric he will spout on his favorite sport is un- Without horses' f riValed in volume CXCCPf by Slimy J0C'5 53165 of Pipes the Engineers, bones 'em, too, but fears lest Q- if' , lntrigue in the Middle Ages. i the Powers That Be, decide that he might make a good ii 2 ,V Neither an Englneer nor 3 8092 he Stands betwlxt and soldier and draft him into the Coast Artillery. " i ' between, where neither the loss of one tenth nor the - --f fear of a fess interferes with his peaceful indulgence in ' f' ' - A Mattress Drill between classes. Never burdened with I gold chevrons while a Kaydet, may success go with time i ti him when he pins on the gold bar. tit A D T .vN. i iz A Q iril - X xjlfrtg - I-'QRS - f'Q1E":?- if f ---' l 'K-W--1 . ' . ,'-- lr-5 ii -fl. ff' 1 2215. 2 eil T 1 if 'P-fl rl 6 ' ' A .". g-1-fl X s i l - - n fl 1. - fi ffl Q1 .ri A . 5- Q-N . i . ig?-f,' -5-'-Y ' 'Pune' T-if-P'ti'r'wiaftfmgst...- 1 " .1.4lJeleg!mx2:if"3fs, 1' -'.?2'5E3I-I fn-Q-5 g.-. .5 wg VW.,,,.e,,:ftgffzr-1171f?.i.,1g,i-4-.11in'H-v,'f3L'VA'L'frf"' '- marie- geii-'fn Jfireffeii'-ki'irf0Wtli,lfstiYt..Lf.4iW-.. liners., ?i9igr'v"iff2t1f.!ra fiat!--Mil. -J sl Jr. -Brazil!--N-L-mn..5lS-Y Ish -f'- 0-SM 1-0.21.3 . . ',,, ,.,, - 1 1-. . A-14 -,Me ,M-..t....a .-.. -- it -. -.Aw -. it L' -2.-.--.-nkufi. 1.1-atM,,!Ln-rA..,.if.:c. -- ..g L- Wee Q ,Tfei..,aIwiil:iZ:f.q .,.. ---,. 1. l., 151'-A if Q 1 -T, i,.A 11 :gi 22571 5-f , 9alma-.fgf15st-gzieefbeii-w's's- "1 " -f3f"3i5".'-,Lx "-' -' V ' ' U " ' ' . H 4 in A I - ' I ' K A r ' ' me ff .:' - F, -'-i ' -item Lg' i- -'f.t..L. i 'E vi Q. iv 'timdgijf-"-,sf ' Z x A Y- ' ' fi: ,L 'N ' ' one hundred twenty-lwo .Lil r4.7 .,. .....,M, -V 'r"+Xtf"V r?, '- Hs .ji 4521 'Q I It V. , .I I i ,I sf .,f' ., if, ,.:-,. ff 4 ,plat fi. '4Y,,,... --7-gg -' ,g ,,- xx jOHN DICKERSON MITCHELL "MUCH", "1AwN" West Union, Illinois B. A.: Corporal 1413 Marksman. SIR john, Baron CBarrenJ of Ideas, with his valet arrived at West Point on june 14, 1918, doffed his smart "cit" suit and donned the Kaydet grey. For three weeks, he lived at the resort overlooking the golf green, having first dispensed with his heretofore indis- pensable valet. Lord john found that he could not golf-the Duke of Cothran and Count johann von Hinds required so much of his time between 3 A. M. and II P. M. Lord john made a call on the Duke of Middleton, Lord Pence, and the Earl of Gillespie one evening about 11:30 P. M., being a stickler for style, he wore evening clothes. john was royally entertained for fully an hour. The rest of jawn's career reads like fiction-by far his most serious escapade was his en- counter with the Prince P. Holt. The prince chose the weapons-the final examinations. By the grace of the archangel of skew-curves, jawn won the battle by two tenths. Mitch has no use for femmes, though it is rumored that he is shortly to be made a Knight of the Garter Ca snakel. The rest of the Cadets who profess shaking tendencies, had better look to their laurels. LL, . , ' IXQSFZ , f IIN T., A .Vs ..-an if W- -1 1. - -ggi , .R , -, -,,,,. 1 A ...-4-1--3' .. : H - ' .in ' -1 ai ,, ,' . :if I V , 1, 1 . ' 25:.,:,,:,iM.l-52, wi. .ft .f 9' fir. 1:5195 - - ,i1f'3?1Jff5E:-f1f': f'fffff?'il5:2" 4 . w -' ' ' ,, " 4 ' L , ' f l 1 11' -5152:-eigglslgnll '1. 1' nw " ' P ' .... , . ff Q " A - r' ' I ,I , A 4' V 3355? . Ml' f. V. -.mf-.:c.-r'ff'f-":"T - - T, f1 .1i,1 .1 Pi i is "1 """ 'W7'i7'I"-15" 'f:""'?'7'Vfi' 1 - 3,11 Aga of ,yf-t-iv -fra, -i.. ..., - 1. iw fw- -, ,v:n5,1Qag.gs,3u4aL..t,51s."-'. s.LLg,,:.f pea. 3Lw .is..' 1 - 1.4 f- 5- ..,t.g1:f,g. : , Au- ' .. ,:, W -, .wx jAMES KENNETH MITCHELL ...JI Kun, UMITCHH, ..-IICKHY UKEN.. Brooklyn, New York Corporal C413 Sergeant CD3 Marksman. I THIS is the tale of Mitch, the pride of Brooklyn. In his prep school days, he longed for the life of a farmer and even planned to study that art at Cornell. But alas! Dame Fortune would not have it so. The military life had laid its hold upon him and to West Point he proceeded, to find what forms of pleasure and work lay behind its grey and forbidding walls. Ken is a cold max in Math without any effort. He foxed old P's and readily solved the intricacies of Des- erip, but the "ifs" and "ands" of Phil, had him puzzled for a while. Like all great men, he has a weakness for asking foolish questions. Among the many are such as this: "How many regiments of Light Horse Artillery are there?" "Oh, Baby!" and "Yea, the Field Artillery!" are Mitch's favorite vents of feeling. He has heeded the call of the Artillery ever since he entered. With him the Artillery spirit dominates. He claims the Field first, last and always. At any rate, heres luck and more power to you Mitch, Engineers or Field, you'll do 'em proud. . ' . J' .L -fff .HQ 1, A. . -NL. V .Z U, .':-.,. . ,pg -,T...,.f," I . V om' lrluizlrrzl l':l'1'11ly-llirri' AV ,Q -..fx - V, is ' fffsnsrxg.. f WILLIAM LEMUEL MITCHELL "Mi'rcH", "LEM" Columbia, Mississippi Corporal C4-lg Wrestling Mig Indoor llieet ffllg B. A. T first glance, we might say that Mississippi slipped one over on us when they sent Lem here, but we soon found that we had received full value. Al- though Mitch will lickanyone who says his hair is red, he nevertheless has a regular Southern "red-headed" disposition. It took a lot of diplomacy to keep him from recognizing the blase and indifferent Plebes in the Com- pany, in fact, the only reason he didnt was that Guit beat him to it. As a wrestler-well, the champ threw him only because he was a bit more Greene than Mitch. Lem is a hard worker. A victory over revolving planes and spinning points, or the properties of hot air gives him more satisfaction than a victory over the wildest horse in the Riding I-lall, and riding is one of the best things Mitch does, too. He was out alone with a horse one day, and the horse protested against being ridden farther 3 accordingly, Lem walked home-kind- hearted, that's him. J-1--A . , '-Tx 'X'-NN, ,f H .. . f . A . A i ii i fwfr?-ITTTT' ' M 'V i X ' 'Qu r- Eefi XX , .Y . . ' 1 V , ' cv .,., fa ' YIM ,-li' .5 , g . 4,.,,,.,., . 1. , , . WAYNE STEWART MOORE "DiNTY" Normal, Iliinois Star C435 Corporal C401 Sergeant C113 Marl-:smang Advertising Manager for the Howrrzlang V. C. INTY came to us on that eventful day of june as ex-school teacher, although you would never know it to look at him. I-Iis first experience with the T. D., came in Beast Barracks when he was brought before a Tac on a charge of "indifference" at drills. We take it that he failed to "toin on de aoik of a coiclen. This thoroughly cured him, and he has been very industrious ever since. So industrious in fact, that the Academic Building may adorn his collar after graduation. At present, it is a toss-up between the Coast and fthe Engineers. To the fair sex Dinty denies any great attachment, but seems to like them all. One day, it is a letter marked Cuba, next, Conn., and so on. The sea of matrimony has no lure for him, and he says that the only way he will ever go before the altar will be in a wheel chair in the last age 'of man. Can he shoot? Well he could, but the gun couldnt 'li i ' M ' +, in .r " "T ' ' Silk- . . " ' g '- r ,X ,- , ,Q. ..: ' A " ,133 f., if , .. K . A .-.-. H . ,, g ,4- 1'. 11:1-S - Ii if .5 -341'-"fn 3- " 1 ffifi. i. A 'T-. 1 U .nik ., .- -.- is , ij, .hge yfij' . I , A ' if A Q.. 'I ,ff , . . V M, .ig.,f.g-,,- Mi., mpg ,if-i, ,- M' qw ,fz it Ml" i 9 -A - '-fr .f.'f.-zu ' fm fn .ffl ,. "it ' 'v' I 1 Il X . , . . . V..:w, . ii .. ,,. ,tri .right x , i one lzundreti lzveniy-four .- f X :X . , . 1 .-,,. .N . H , , ' .. ,Zu v v . 537: ,' . A X V .ie ,141 fr ,,-L ,g,,.,..,,,g N., N JOHN WYLIE MORELAND "JOHNNY", "'rUBBY" Mobile, Alabama Corporal C411 Sergeant C415 Lieutenant CU: B. A.: Football Squad C-LJ C135 Ring Committeeg Marksmang Star: Wrestling. -JCI-INNY-his motto: "Let no guilty tenth escape". Result, the first section, where he has remained. Successful in his relations with the T. D., we watched the stripes on his sleeve grow in number until-Bang! C Reverse! You know the rest. That chubby, cheerful face and those soulful eyes speak of love-no? I-low could TI-IE femme resist him? Consequently, the mail dragger has visited Room IIII regularly, and' no one knows how ' many times the Corps has heard that phrase, "The Officer of the Day has a telegram for Moreland". johnny is not much of a hopoid, due to his great understanding CU and all that they have to uphold Cor hold upj, When there is a feed hop, however, he is right in his element. If it is true that hard work combined with ability will bring reward, then johnny will stand high in his profession, and some day we expect to see a tablet on f some great structure, inscribed, "Erectecl by Lieutenant J. W. Moreland, Corps of Engineers . .........l FRANCIS HENRY MORSE UFRANKIEH Southbridge, Massachusetts Basketball C'18-'19D Monogram: Marksmang Clean Sleeve. IT would take another Boswell to shadow Frankie from reveille till taps and backagain in order to get enough on him to write a biography. Although he does talk in his sleep' and says some interesting things, they cantbe published. ' Frankies main claim to fame is' his ability at the court game. I-Ie's been a constant and dependable man on the team since his first year at the Academy, and his nimble ability to elude his guard, and cage the pill from every angle has been responsible for many a point on the Army score. I-le's a runt in 'stature but a Hanker in heart. I-le'd soiree himself any time to do anyone the least favor. Frankiesjust that kind of a file who'll tum out his last skag and gladly tell you he's quit smoking. I-Ie's boning the Field-with or without we haven't ascertained. Hes hivey enough to make it, and the Field Artillery is going to make a correspondingly big gain. if 'R Sa f"-wg "' 1 5" 3. - .. iff if if 1 ' -3491? 1 . -.fifihf .. 51.5 ' l 1 4 52 , .i .. +L? fr ,fr .. J-. ' .- :1.:.:,:,:-.-.- tr:-...J-4.-',.:.,, , -. T 1" The 152.35 Jtrhcrf 'f -:,12f:Lj:-:51:, '::.:,1..!exf! f' . .-f- 'tix 'f:-,7rZ'7.- ' ,,-. ,, g..- , ,. V f g ,.,:,1ag,5:N" .nga az.. Qc' "-N if ' 5 I 'l I I - 1 1 tw .W . --' --XX , Q Y X, Kg if . 'Q 3 Q, .Q Q1 Q Q,JQf. 'Q V TQ' Q Q - I . om' lzzmdrrrl lCL'r11ty7Ht'c' I l l l i i i l 5 i r 1 I I 1 F """'-, A fx, . , -Y , . X U C 4 V f , , "7f3-Jgfjff T VQ1.1V""gT-f V. ' ' ' ' : W... ,K 4 ,,,, , V. ,V K, it A 3. ..,,.. .t-V -- V-- .. , .. YY,1 .4--K-f.,-. ,.,. 1 V V Y.,.,,,..,:,,....V,, f..-7..,..,, .-,.,,., TTT C , 1- ,j 'T V -'Tig-SEQ ,. V' . fr if 13,14 W- f' A' A ' . 'V ' ffj "7-Iv V1 -. 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If J X t 3 '-za' l l 'X 'aff-JL ' ., A, V, ,ig .,.-h.!!f ws...-L , X fn VV-- C L VERN DONALD MUDGE , A 1 JOHN ENGLISHNELSGN "ALLrGA'roR", "CHIEF" K ' ' 5 ADMIRAL D A Feusmerej Florida 1 Camden, South Carolma Corporal C-Hg Supply Sergeant C109 Lieutenant up, Mztrksmsm. ERN gained from the Everglades the title of Gatorg from a rapid rise from Corporal to Lieuten- ant and a similar promotion from flankers to runts, the name of "Old Efficiency Himself The Powers That Be, long ago recognized the fact that his sleeves should bear chevrons, and a dominating attitude towards Beasts last summer, gave him the job of helping to keep the F Co, millionaires in ranks. Vern is one of the spooniest tiles in the Corps, and is favored with a genial disposition that isn't afraid of work. I-Ie is one of those Engineers who reside in the middle sections, and hence studies for what he can get out of the subject rather than tenths. Being a con- firmed ridoid, he was leaning toward the! Cavalry until someone tried to convince him that it was a dead branch. I-Ie is not a consistent snake, yet his dragging record proves him to be not so much "a good judge of femmes' ', but rather. a "judge of good femmes". i - TNNNXM ,ldv ,,,,, ' . -- .. ff, . V .. 'V " ', , "NX"-VQ,,...-,.,...---' ' , -- ,.-f-'::r: wr W. I i l i 1 i l I E r l l i I i .is i 5' I l i,. wr, ,, I .xg uf- ,f 15 .tin P. ,. , ,.. 1 5.,:.l-3 ,jill ,. . , .. W. ADET philosopher, private equestrian, mathe- matician, etc. Unfortunately for history, the early life of this Kaydet was not recorded by a biographer, as far as we have been able to determine-a johnson without a Boswell, as it were! A few facts have been gleaned, however, which throw some light upon his pre-Kaydet life, I-lis childhood days were spent barefooted and happy in the sunny Carolinas, and oft, as a Cadet, in the quiet of his evening study, he would fondly recall incidents of those lighter days. With characteristic application to lessons he quickly mastered his mother tongue and other languages. Thus he speaks a perfect "Carolina negro", and is prone to fall back upon the wealth of expression and euphony of this language, in the course of a conversation, oblivious to the ignorance of Northern hearers concerning the language. As a Cadet, he was consistently quiet, serious, steady. While first calls did not worry him, he was usually there at assemblies. I-lis consistent, easy-going at- titude broke down only when the Cavalry was mentioned, then it was that he betrayed his branch, and aim in life. wr. 45? me he tie f ' Q , Msg- ai '.. ,,..,... ..... .lfftfis f n - . 1 tw , , ,gr . . .,a,.. .' 25,151 Vt ' '9". :qt :vw E", ' .V .ogy ' NEA 5" 'Cg3s W 5 " " ' ?fi"9l5i:.5.,'iV-.' l . 1": 3"',f1f1-QHQQIQSPSZTKS' 213- 3 fix-1.7 5 V "1 ...Q ,tw V. E .. .,,., XJCQ M35 ,ik li STU 'sl 2 JS, ,J f A G F-2 Q rw .V fa- ,, - if gf .,.., , 'X Vs . E f 1 J- , ml- I -1 ik. ' .- " ' V- -Z Z If " . -' ,V5"Yf-V 'f ':i ' 'V F M N N' '. rf' '- ' W NV-V Vt.-XLS' :N "J--'J ' ' ' 'unit-' V:,2"' ff" :Q .1 , .. if tl, I ,I ,..- .5 ,V fy, '5 f V f,, , - an , 5-.fplfiggx 3, fffj, ,Vf1'., ,JEIV ,V ,til C, ,fgl lffgt-, J,-. qt 4, : - QU.,-.-, xi. V-,iii N -1: X ,-.-.L ,,,,W,.,,?,.iQA, -- 4---VV-----1-Lf X ...u.,V--hQL.,gt-..a.4.e.-. ...Q Lit:-, .' ,L....a.,T.s4.1i.........g-, ..4.l-T-,,--g,L.-. -.ig.,.QV'.t,,3.ai..:g-5915.-eg-usa one hundred twenty-:ix -........ Ci I" Afrfvwl A's'llUllZ It e as '- F Y K- Wl LBUR STURTEV ANT NYE Z "wii.BuR", HBILLH Covina, California Corporal C433 Sergeant fljg Sharpshooterg V. C., Choir. SX 7 ILBUR is level-headed UD and serious. He fre- quently gets a notion to improve himself in some ways. During one of these spells, he decided that he would continue his college education, so, not satisfied with his course in Phil, he hied himself to the library and drew therefrom a book on "Cosmic Philosophy", - and proceeded diligently to peruse it. lt lasted about a day. Not having attended a hop for some time, Our Wilbur decided to polish himself socially. As a result he dragged blind the following Saturday night. In the wee sma' hours, he came pussyfooting home with a tired and forlorn look, "l-low was the femme, Wilbur?" asked his wife, with sinking heart. "Oh, she looked like Ben Turpin. I couldnt even tell when she was looking at me", was the reply of the broken swain. Wilbur pipes the Doughboys above all else and will undoubtedly get them, as he ranks too high to get policed into the Coast. We will doubtless hear. more of him when he hits his stride out in the Service, as it is our sincere belief that he is going to make good. P Hu f, 7 ,'if".+ga,. N "'NR.... -,,,..,-ff-ff ' , V W- 1,Lf,3wf..v::gr4:a:'ger, ,em , W . . R' il rm , .7 I Q 1 1' ' in FRANCIS HUDSON OXX "ENGINEER" Newport, Rhode Island Star, Sergeant fill Marksmaug Choirg Huudredth Night. THOUGH Oxx's outstanding characteristic is a Red Comforter, nature and environment have mixed the elements in him and the Final result is no doubt an Engineer. l-lis mental mechanism is'delicate and fine- Strung, but his physical structure is quite material, and requires lots of energy to produce results. Thats why he sleeps fourteen hours a day, and if by any chance he fails to attain that average, it is made up the fol- lowing Sunday morning, a little thing like S. M. I., meaning nothing in his young life. However, Oxx is not discouraged, he realizes that a sturdy physique has its advantages, especially in the Riding l-lall. When he hits the tanbark no bones are ever broken. Despite his' affinity for slumber, Oxx is a good file, and will be in his element in the Engineers. vs ' ,"4' - V X .. -' ..-ee-x",-,- .-...K nm' li ll ndrrd I'IL'1'21!y-n':'z'l1 I I l I l l i l 5 I ! i V r 1 i I i 1 1 ,r i l i ' K, . -- K I , , ' f ,,-Q, ., f' Y ' . 'Sz YA . ' . gl- - A ,K Na R... , . ..l.,,f' f , ,ilfff RICHARD CLARE PARTRIDGE "Dick", "PAT", "REcT'1.. P, C." ' Boston, Massachusetts ?,ercg:eantC1JgRegimeutal Supply Sergeant fllg Marksmang ICK comes from Boston, and has a hard time living it down. In the course of two years, however, he has learned to speak West Point English, and has covered up his Harvard degree. But when the femmes come down from Boston and call him Bunny-oh, my, such a relapse! Dick's first appearance in the lime- light was in summer camp, when he became known to certain Upper Classrnen as Prairie Chicken, and the Plebe who told the O. D. to "Stond fost". Once in barracks, when he went to the hop after taps, and the Millimeter discovered his absence, the Com promised him a nice slug, "if this office can find the order prohibiting such action". However, Waffles wouldnt find the order, so the chevrons still hang in W K L . ' l-., . . , W iw- ' , , , f., , , f. N, ' 3 Q' q . A K , , N, i . , , HWS ix fe' 1 -,l 'dt H KV ,mn-M ...,. . , ,, .. . ,. my-.1 Y." A 'll -- - ,W-:J Y . . s 'Ti' ,i,. ,r , , , -. - !,f Exax '- xr f' .l' lf! ff," ' 1 f1ic"l" 'z Elf '- 'ts 1 all I .'v l .1 , 'I , , .. 4 R... 1 whit lg r X ga,,,, 'M ,a .JJ f k 32: .:.'-.wa-.:..'m-1 " ' ' A CYRII. DREW PEARSON "cYR11.", "B-FOOD" Idaho Falls, Idaho Marksxnang A. B. A ND young Lochinvar came out of the West". Here he is-a care-free son of the West, with not a quarrel in the world except with P. Echolsg a boner ' ' of fiction, a runner of latesg a stalker of boodle, and a scorner of tenths. Quite an indictment, but he ranks it all. As a fiction hound, he is Cullum's chief rival, having changed 77.7. from a peaceful household into a public library. His motto-"I heed not the rumble of. I J 4 a distant drum"-he has followed so consistently that the Top Sergeants "B-food, you and who else were late?" has come to be an essential part of every for- mation. I-Ie can detect the presence of boodle at startling ranges, and in order to procure it, will take chances which would make the A. E. F. heroes look pale. We all know of his early brush with the God of -. ....,. .I - l l l P355 locker- , , D 3 l the Tenths, but his early victory has made his confi- He upheld the old Bay State s rep by getting into , dence increase. the Engineers, and as a result of his ability, was given B-fOOd is 3 philosopher, takes ljfg as it Comes, and the difflflulf job Of keepiflg the f0Qfb3l-1 lfnefl PTO? ,AS in X even three months of "walking privileges" hasn't everythlnghehas done,h1s success inthis isunquestioned. '. dampened his Optimism, From Beast Barracks until . X the Last Retreat he has been a cheerful soldier. ' fm: :p3z,e,': " H 1-.:,:5.",1.-.Q x g. 'fx-ig, -f:.,- "'V"?' ' V Y "1i.'ff-,5':t '-5i' .. 5 xxuxx I XS , .. . A ' ".4' Q 'a-'ii' I' -1 ' .. rl' -QYQ ffl? :lk X E 1 one humircd tweniy-eiglzl gal. ., 3.,ll1l,.p3Ax.,s -fgvfly . ttf- 'apr--,,y,,.4 any -- em. I 5 A- S ,..,,,.:1o,f ,gi LU, .- IA- rf'r-..,,f.5,,VL.-rv-..z...,.1 t .,:v.7f-,pike fu. ,. Y f . 'zf we we ef 4 AA -Af. .A 3. -an ly -rw A '11 . ' gr f ' air i ' f'r,'f ,lar '-l. A. f, -N ,f-'-'flifi 'Htl ,'ZZ'-f'.'-- Aj' nl -ggi,-At -2 '-fi 1-.,, ,J .A ,L TQ' I' 5 . ,,.L.. . ,A .:' A -ig". 4 - .A i . 1' . A A l :-. -. '..ol-:.L.f:t1r1L1 'z.,L+424EAft 'g.lQ7gQg1,.'. -W Aw- . 7, .IfnV'AF-.fig-Fp'u.1-A-gee-'EQ'-li 1, A-M, .Ai-5f':'f',tf'1'g -1 qv- f .A A Q 5,15 ga ,,g . aff: , A ee,,,..e.-,:a-g..-.ag.4-- ,,.. ' A A Q' ' ' f-" A '--A A 1- r ...Q ,..L , Ag., ,. f ,,,,,,. . . - , .- ., A. 1 ba---eH,..??.H--..a,--.,.,..,.. V. -M -.-H .. , 4',A.i1-- 1 -Ai . A- vs: - 'ig Q' "'.i.pwl1...:11 ' .A 5? .A,-in-' A ' A :,..Q,,,v . ,, . .R .. ,,,, i , il' .fe 4 X pe.. "'f.5fi in il- . 1'-'Tl7'ii . .:Q5rZ' ' I I ii? 1. ff- 5 -' 5 uw., ' . ig 'f.:,,j-S' ,ff-A1fll..g.k,.,iifgfp.1-l. -. - gy 'A lliA1w',w:A.- ,ff ,p:t:1,l.,g,,,Y , V .A '-'wf 1' wg- H as filrbff.. -it'i2A.A.'0:ir.:-f:.'T1pf.f.ifQyA-,Afew'7.fr V. . 2 f nw- " A. - ' ylwxig " qift"1w?Av f, JJ"'.iw.xgbl4b' 'i'Tgfo"sffigSQ3::Ji'PL-jr'l -fp im:-,. - A-2".g1-Aff .. ,j .1 'K 1,4 , J f' xA' V 1 . fi-25' ,. "Vw Z' '1u.,:vQ, wi'-.: I, ' Q :ww if , 1 3' -K 'U H7 ,L:,a","' 1 'A,51','-.y'b4.,f 1-fffay-L" . - , -A V 'J 1A-',' ,I ,, H. ' -- .3 ,ggr-, .,,-,gr V. Q, A W Q-9 lr, -ti ,- :J . i .sr MU- ,L "-., A '. -T, ,fic if N- 3 . ,A ,R fi -Q K Y 1 VL I-le..-,m5wye',f .. X 'N wee. ,VN 4 lm... ,J 1 M YVANIJETWLELE W .Q Aeedflil .WW Ali. . .-f . 1--. , . , .. . .- . ,, if ,- o,.,'-n- .lA ef' 'Qi .ll " ,Nil A"'1A"1f'W'L.L,l. 5',' X. X5 f 'AJ-filly fi .71-I, l au vhllw -A-ly i , ,VJ e.ze,w,f..- I V' .xii VY! X QQ-Luft N.. ,' . faq. :'-jr '. r -ml V all -W . A Tx" ,f 'a ,H 1:11 951 '5'+.9?'9- HY' Q 5 S221-f"2 is -A in X JT ' i ' LA ezH'f"ff' 'ff-fAf'f,fsv' ,f R if' f:4il""3'I1:'I A v ,f 'T ' I!"w-1:?1j2.t2 Wi' L 2 - Y- Ny l 1, ,, ilrmiiif 31 7 A -' g ,. X. -mf.: - ie. .. :lv aah, , Y V+- W" lj 1A7A-Axu.A.1A A .m -4l...."-.L x..e.... J - 'P'-Afaea-is13.-.-ear.1-:,:1:.,R:,e:.2,e,, , X 1 W, . 1 - rf:--v-vJg-:sv-11'-v-U--fv !7'??T'W'1T7?V NY .3 . - l-la gefuqa--life-N "::ec..i.mgm..-ta if 1 l,' y i . i ' 413.1 , A l M'iq1i'v1fr7 ifzefg' 'Y .!,f5 V ...x,'1. J JU...-:,,.n.f,f .,.-. P-4 ,lie ,fr L... .1"'9'5' l l. ll ll ,'!' li 1. ALEXANDEPEAHAIXXHLTQN PERWEIN HERBERT R Al-PH PIERCE i AL r PER "1-1ERBY" in Fishers Island, New York District of Columbia Sergeant C-U5 Expert Riflemaug B. A. A' B' . A Age..Sl661153111iincgril3lidf?egYEhiOingEF30gEOgli1rwliirlgggg AN, cold aint: no name for dis", so said Herbert as - Y A ' h d 'f l l Al, and all who have been with him, -know that he has and aeeign g112eb5lii15h?u?Qtl,?1OE??gga ggi iigynifig frame hi gssgtokfiollgw Ixlotkiionfgdeflglgoilgilpgiog taken it back, and he swears that during the last two mli A -050- -US ,hh t llth d l -h Kaydet to sleep, he takes every opportunity possible Zgasentetoasyiggiilgtgli for eglfiisglfisn y Once W en ' Q 1 to bone Red Comforter. The call of this blessed thing Herbert is extremely hiveyy ana being also of 'a ' A .N hasflalgffays lDgj1'1.hCCdecg:ratl11er than thelreall og fifgfhj studlous nature, he has his branch pretty well in mind. ' ' Of . F lon- 15 V10 ava fymanf 35 C SU ef I-le ives just across the street from the Engineer . l30l1C1I'1?fl'1C 131053 famous gf1C5V6F E662 Of 510133423 Wig? Scliiogl, sta he is piping graduation. Pierce has never Q Seen- IUCC 3 mCm0fa 9 HY, C as een OH fai e to ro an thin at an time to he n oat 3 SC10SSi1bf?HCh,f3EFl WE QHH wg imagine 31133 COS? who might al:F3ply,yand liis little, lifts have midi aylcgt of A wi op t e lSt o 1S c oice. ut, aye, eres e difference with many of us. Tub! he mab' be 39 C033 Aftillefymanfn mind, Soul and I-Ierbert's only argument with the T. D., came during b0dY, Abblt HOU lf! the CYCS Of the P S- H13 Cafe? at june week, when he was seen earnestly conversing with West POl1'1t WHS mHFf?d Whell the T- D- PfC5e11f9d 3 a bracing Plebe. I-lewas scheduled for three months, f Pall' if Cl'16Vf01'1Sa t0 h1fg1,l?Vh1Ch gheyciillolaed 12113 to but the arrival of a new Supe, removed it after he had . wear or one an one a mont s. utsi e o ese Clone tenlloursl H ,, , few days, he has always had the clear conscience of a Herby'S character and ability are admired by all who ,A lil bUCk- A know him well, and in him the Army will find an ex- l f ceptional officer when they send him to Alaska. 7' i ".' -T1 1 A Q. A L A .'.Q " A- A 'W ' -r,.v 1 . --All-S ' , "- il A V A ' F. f H. . W ' 'fiif A A' 'z' A'-- Ei:'l,Qr3l.J'71 , J K. Q lil"-vb' ' 'in U i ' N K . . 5-V .,i'.,-5 om' h u rzdrm' lwfrzly-1l1'm' XL lg 5 5 l 1 f,, , ,.. r- ,134 R ii -. .rf L1 ' , , - , . f 2 7--"'-Q E, .fy X , ' ' :Tn 'V T his 'Y ' .W---Aaislffef-f ,--we,-H4-we-1-4-fgf-iz: . ei .,3e:i.i-. serv, ieiiqw. .ie-if ' K., 'if ' ' ' ' .- ' ff' f Q . , Q, ffl i f Qi1',,1,5,3q-,l Y H V , fl R ' A '. H , ""' "J 'f'i5in64E-faia :'f'9rfs"vT""' , . ' i ' -4 gyrff. , . ' E . Y ,Q - t Et.. . . . . -i ' ,:i1.:,fs few.. ,,.1.,.2 -QW. - Meiji, -' 'm"'i"' "W" fl - 'jf W 6- ' i "'-"Till CET . 1, 3 2, ' fire.: 5, ,, jf-Y s . . io .N 9 :Zn wi-". - ,f . -Q . . . ri. f . i ' . ' 4' f, of xg' L ii, . - - I 2 1 ' r V ,- V- w is :.'s'ff-if' - . f' ir, ' , r-,- , 5- .,u,i..,e swf' , ff :na-1' -'X . - ,.' . ff' 41 - ,L ' lllf, .I 1454 79. EiiJw.f"2 . r A-'f , 1 :fi l f , 1' .1 ig, N - f ,V - 1 .gy .vis A r V , r, r ie. 14 ' f -sv .1. - -f' f ' - .. -.'tw'1'.'. -F ry" l- '- x 1, Y "-' , .,1'a. s f ' J:-' ' 1,3-54-", -'r . , N t '-L ' gf- . ,V , v ,ef--' I ,---' Lf. -i . ' ,L L, . 4-. s-w:.f:l'T I . ry ff' --1, X ni we 5- 2311: .,f , f ., v A-.5 -ff X - -gifs, i 1 c, , ,. .3 f ' X ' f' " ' N R 4 l MILLARD PIERSON FREDERICK ROBERT PITTS HPIERCEH, "M. P.", UMILLH, HGENERALH HPOOTSH Brookiyni New york Philadelphia, Pennsylvania i Baseball f1JgHundredtlJ Night Ml C113 Marksmang Clean Sleeve. Corporal C405 Mai-ksman. 1 - " I-IE Inoo arable Pootsu' I didn't see him 1 O you see that Kaydet in the center of the crowd i ml? , ' , doing the clog dance and pulling grinds? Thats ,When he hit this Place' bu? I H Wager the Beast , piersorii M. more eommohiy known as the --E Co. i Detail saw him coming. Poots isa m1xture-compas- l. Jazz babvni' f sion for fellow Kaydets, a sense of justice that forces Pierson is 3 great scour. has no bad habits exeepe E him to deeds where his feet hang back, a sharp wit and that he likes the ladies. He is a snake in every sense egoodly Share of Phe famoug P' Stblbbomnesiiif of the word. A fitting quotation is, "Give me the girl, Just 9 few of the things that 11? behind his eyes' is never mind the moohiighr--I 1 face is a maskg he is successful in a perpetual attempt One of his habits which We admire and erivv ie to hide his emotions, of which he has many, ever- V ffhiueo, Wake me up at riirie-'i Ae riirie he raises oo in changing. To his wives he is a constant source of mirth his chair, glances at the lesson, and says "Looks pretty l -Partly ummemlonal- Palffly by deslgn- The man easy". He then makes down his bed and Says --All I who can carry a grouch against Poots cannot be found. . right for me at tapsni I Poots is boning the Cavalry consistently, and his If you Want Something ro eat iuer Say So. For, if one grievance has become an old wound, now and there is any boodle in the Corps, Pierson knows where 5 then reopened by 3 .ff?5l'1 mmol' that the Flfst Class ls it is. Q to be qualified in riding. i w Meer piersorir he is a keen hiei and We will have him i I-le shuns the limelight, and onlyiin the presence of his . simulate the good oid dave before Juiy ri ioio. i nearest friends, does he come entirely out of the shell l Pierson will be an excellent officer in the branch of Q Ofh1S fesefveg We Wh? knowlllm best, feel that 11611 the Service Whieh he Seieersv i reach the altitude of his ambition, and when he does ii will change his aim to a higher level. ii r , 1 ii l Y' ' A ll .L fi l 1 1 L l . 1 "'- at lw'- ' l - H 'l "S ' ' ,X . wg . , f M 1 1 QAM X- , .E nl- use-W ,,Zf"'f:,3 i e Q.Lgsnweewe-WMmY,.,-..,f--ff'i" A f . 1 ef' . , if .N A r, V ,lip , 5':1,. .viii - i 'i V .i 'Y om' hundred lhirly -, 0 Q- W, .......w.... f-,i.....,., . .. . .-..Cl.-- EWART GLADSTONE PLANK UEDDIEN, 'iPLuNk" Leavenworth, Kansas Supply Sergeant MJ: First Sergeant MJ fllg Captain fllz Sharpshooter: Choirg Beast Detail CJulyJg Business Blanager Hownzznng Hundredth Night. DID you ask who that Cadet is with that mischie- vous grin and engaging manner? Why, that's Ewart. Although we don't hold it against him, he originally was a ,Iayhawkerg however, the glamour of military life soon cast its spell upon him and the result was that when we wanted him, we had to import him from France. I-lis military efficiency is something marvelous to behold. In Beast Barracks, hiswas the hand that led the famous 11th Squad, 3rd Co., to victory in many a skirmish on the Plain, finally resulting in that mad dash around Lusk Reservoir one morning before breakfast. So when our class woke up to find itself with chevrons, the sunshine of the T. D.'s benevolent smile had not left him entirely in the shadow. So far, no one has been able to dope it out, not even by the P-T method, but it looks as if the lucky branch will be either the Castles or the Coastg personally, we believe the latter. Why? C 7' N-x X' Y SM Y!! , VOLNEY ARCHER POULSON Las Vegas, New Mexico Corporal C401 Ser eaut KID, Sharpshooterg Basketball MJ: Hundredth Night Chorus. 1 THIS handsome though hivey and studious chap came to us from the wilds of New Mexico, where he won early laurels as a prof, and indeed since his advent at West Point, he has steadily continued his early vocation by holding daily classes of instruction for all the A Co. goats in 'need of his beneficent assis- tance. But it is not only in Math and such things that our Volney has made rapid strides since coming to the Academy, for he has alsolearned to step out among the ladies, never having missed a feed hop and few others. Among other things, Poulson is a shark at drawing- planes, cubes, shelves and oblate sphericolical proloids are mere ducrots to him, easily pictured with ol-l or pen. He is said to be boning the C. A, C., but in whatever branch he lands, we predict that his quiet, thorough and industrious ways will always manage to keep him well at the top. ' l 2 M . .5 35, ,, , .. "'r , t filly . 12" . A., '.,' j i. Q If f --,,r J . I ' -57 - U JJ' 7. ' 1.1 l .5 j i om' fzlnizfrm' 111 iffy-mir i i ' T ' 'TT W ' 2 ,-,,--.S W X "-' ,, 4 xg - .' . , .. XX. , .E -1 . l ' BERTRAIVI WRIGHT RANDLES "BERT" Okemah, Oklahoma I Corporal C-Ll, Sergeant C113 Marksmang Choir C43 CID. FTER a stormy year at "Schad's", Bert went g home and took the exams. I-le thought he had 1 fessed cold, and so tried Aviation for awhile, but little 5 did he know about how easy it is for a Schad to slide through examseven such as they were. Plebe life gi passed lightly and quickly for him, though just how, C it is hard to say. I Being from the far southwest it is a long trail to Cullum for a femme, so that Bert's chief difficulty lies 2 not with the "Ps" but in finding a femme for the next C hop. We will try to keep a supply on hand for the future, and may his wish, to find HER, be gratified Q soon. I The Field is his choice, and from the bluff he has on I the Math Department he will surely get it. We know he ' will make the best kind of an officer and expect to hear of him as being near the top before the military pro- fession is many years older. If ever a man needs a real friend and one that he can count on at all times, I' need only refer him to Bert. . l' 1 . .' FV 4:13. . I' ..' ' 1 f ' :rg - Ir 'f--- ,f'3'.ir"'s .- ,Q " 1 'f 1 '- ,ffff TXXN. I ii S' '-Qiifk 1 f..i ,- .3 mr. I ,ixizir ...,f... C iff .5 C H -. . x-" fi' . 'fn ,fi " 1 , .5 " Q. L vii 1' ' if -if 'V ' 1' K V 1 fef. N . . ,,. . 1- A X. x C . Hrw fix Nw fi, .. Q . j ULIAN ERSKINE RAYMOND "Bucs" Washington, D. C. First Sergeant MJ: Captain Cljg Chairman Ring Committeeg Assistant Secretary Y. NI. C. A., Marksman. X Il-IAT is in a name?" someone asked, and the reply was, "Nothing". But if you ask what is in a nickname? "Everything" is the only answer, provided that it's an A No. 1 nickname. Bugs-you have him all in four letters: one would never think of calling him anything else. For sunshine, pure and Cwe who have heard his jokes must admitl simple, there is nothing like him. I-le seems to have captured a veritable fountain cf joy, which he is unable to keep to himself. Probably dearest to his heart is his little piccolo, and justly so, for with it he has played his way to the hearts of his fellows. Never is the day too blue, a soiree too hard, or furlough too far away, to still the blithe notes. Time will tell, we who know him are sure, that Bugs will make an officer beloved by his men and a true bearer of the traditions of the Corps. .pi ...r ,, I s if Xl ii' ' ' -f:?i,:1.,. fa s ' , Ag 'U ' S' f 1 's fs ' r 1 ' ' 'I fiat 1 ,M L13 I s - 1 - '-:VW - 1 ' l I w 131.5-:'ii2,4.-,.-gf-jfgfj ,iz 1 -... MW, L Y? . nga., , :-'W xx , ...M-.. --X ' "U ' " ,ff- Zflf XS f ., MZ' . idx ,.f"' A " - V , ..,,.,-...f rf -' """' ' 1 - . "'s , 1 -ff""-V X Y, . 1 ,y ,Vila ,I 1 'bl ',- Ti- one hu1zdrz'd thirly-two .Cl , ' 'l X i K r'Xi'f'H?i 1 Q-13' .- V . 3 l 5 i 1 i 1 1 i i 5 I l 3 I I 1 , , ug' , 7' Krug, ,. 2 . gg 3 'fl-,-----' 4,---H-V--A . ,- -f . er' ' - RAYMOND HENRY REECE i'RAY", MR. H." joliet, Illinois Clean Sleeveg Baseball C4-D: Marksman. RAY, always looking for excitement, thought he would join the Army and see overseas service, but tied it up and got into the Coast. After languishing in Panama for many moons, opportunity knocked, and Iune 14, 1o18, found our hero wending his way up the long hill that leads to fame and-a gold bar. His craving for action, soon earned him the repu- tation of being the blase-est of the blase, for it took more than an Upper Classman to bluff him. I-Ie has never been bluffed by anything or anybody. He early came to occupy a prominent place in the eyes of the T. D., and Saturday afternoon frequently found him in the North Area. - Femmes? Words fail. He has 'em in every State, Canada, Australia, France, wherever there are femmes, in fact, his good nature seems to win their hearts. His unconquerable spirit will stand him in good stead in his chosen calling, and will carry him on through life as it has thus far. I I I 5 i I 4 i l f. i I I r 1 I r I I I li v GEORGE ANDREW REI-IM Oak Park, Illinois Corporal C-Hg Sergeant fljq Expert Rifleman. EORGE says :-,"l don't smoke, drink, swear, chew or gamble, but-oh, I just love flowers!" He came to us from the village, because he disagreed with Caesar when the latter said,"'I would rather be yonder mayor than the Emperor of Rome", or words to that effect. This reason for entering the Point is the evidence of an overpowering ambition which will ultimately attain its goal in spite of those stupendous obstacles, Pcccarter and Pwirtrobinson. George was once observed to exhibit during a con- tinued period of several days, a state of intense mental anxiety. His condition was variously attributed to being in love, a bad cold and also to the inroads which certain instructors were making upon his surplus supply of tenths. Before Christmas leave, the strain became so great that George felt the need of a confidant, so turning to his wife, he said, "I wonder which band will meet me at the station when I get home on leave?" George plays a keen game of tennis, likes all riding formations, bones much and is a consistent hard worker in his Academic subjects, bmi' ,- f i f ld. .ap ' Q . . -.am 9 -f f -2 t Y ll. . , - - -. I.. ,Q -",.,.'m,'1:r-z,l..,A ,- A- 'P " ,iff I ., 'fa:, i"'-55,5 i ' - .vzfv 1 .- NA. AA: 1, i , if , Zrf -14 .. .-s ,J .u ,su .,,,., fi.. l 11 .. 3 ' I, ' . . .fi My F 1 .. f . F L - fi. um' lzznzzlrrrl Ihirly-llzrff JOHN ELMER REIERSON ..RY.. M itchell, South Dakota Football 1918, '19, Marksmang Clean Sleeve. RY comes to us from that land of the Dakotas where the coyote and the buffalos used to roam and where the prairie extends into infinity, l-le came here like the rest of us, didn't know what hit him the first two weeks and then realized he was a Plebe at West Point. I-le sweated with us through summer camp, and in barracks he had no life of ease, His hobby is athletics, and as he is naturally no Archimedes or Aristotle, his studies caused him enough trouble. Like his pred, Vidal, Ry has made football his special- ty. Leaving his former Alma Mater with great credit, it was his express purpose to get into Army football, but with aerial tactical walks, variable accelerations and hyperbaloonic parabaloids taking up all of his time and energy, he has not even been able to see many of the games. With us Reierson has always been a good all-round regular fellow, and with that asset it is certain that the wishes of the class as to his success will always be realized. B' N-as 216' "MW ,IZ "--S---......,.......f-f"f ' '- one hundred thirty-four ' , -f--Ni--H .X - 1 , X . C.. x...,,..I I l l l l w l jAMES GOODRICI-I RENNO , --POOPIEU, "jim" K Butler, Pennsylvania Sergeant C433 B. A. F XVHEN it was discovered that the 8th Field Signal I Corps was going to France, they had to get rid I of jim, so they sent him up to West Point. 5 Poopie got through Beast Barracks on one piece of quill, because everyone thought that everyone else 5 was skinning him. During summer camp and fall 1 barracks, Poopie ran around as much as any of us, and ' 'when the Makes were read out he drew a Sergeantcy. I Now, Poopie was the shortest man in B Co. Not only did the Top have to call his name at every for- x mation to be sure he was present, but at squads right about the men in ranks had to be careful they did not step on him as he went through the interval. I-lowever, he was efficient and his eagle eye got every late. li ln the summer of 'IQ, B Co. got tired of their mascot, Q so they sent him to us, where he joined the ranks of the runts. i But why isjim boning the Coast? We have explained to him that in order to get the Coast, he must see the 3 Chaplain, but this hasn't changed his mind in the least. L Vile are almost inclined to believe that he has seen the f Chaplain. ' s ' ' i a, Exif "'s,,,.,g,v,, -,.,....,,.,-'f-1' , " Wi 'it af' wr s K' K A lik few - ?t:?z'g:35.:2 bs. i. . . ,. . 57' 24:5 s w S ii X Q? 39:21 V . , 5+ ii xfg 5 I 'Q .ff ,,. me-Q-sf? Eihf-lglki , 1-.Sri :MJ -:W-.P -'EM C 6222231 -P 5. 'Iv E 2 2, 'fQ'::Qr0!- I b .! P.,-.wfgvf '-.f.ffiFfr1',:E 2:3 ' fs3?.dr.12 J' 5?ff:'ifH" fm-M,-f - HERBERT CARL REUTER "HERB", HKANSASH, "RosY" Enterprise, Kansas Marksmang Clean Sleeve. HIS man was blown into our midst in Beast Bar- racks by the strong winds of a Kansas cyclone. He has maintained this rapid pace all through his stay at West Point. In our first glimpse of him, we saw nothing but the moon beaming upon his auriferous molars. Herbert claims that all men are created equal, but we know that here is where the equality ends. Herb doesn't like to RS., but dotes on feed hops and boodle. What quill is to the T. D., just so is boodle to Kansas. His efforts to turn out some boodle, have many times been fruitless UD. the class. He has always made his own 'decisions after careful consideration and then backed them up with all his power. Gentle by nature, when once aroused by a question of right. his strength of will becomes evident and shows all the latent power buried within him. Herbert is a born walker and the Doughboys fit him perfectly. With his good nature and wonderful smile, we predict a Doughboy officer of success. FTf7.,..,..s.Z,.,i,..,a... . 1 l. 3 'i .4 'ifr 'f Q2 . ,.,.,,,. 5 bible? 1 .. . .,- wg , .. 11 1 , 5 r 13 -i , .,.-A .. ,, MK was .1 3 ' 99 45, :Z fi . 53 5' ' EA-'uf' i I .. Y f wfr-1: - 21.53 r 2, .., ' ft. ,r-' 1 1 A P? Af' - -.T ,gf . my , A I e I , l 2 Y, , , , l , 3 . ufw f ei 5 X ZX sk l 1 c 0, . . . . ,,: Herbert is one of the truly serious-minded men in Q , .sr ,i Q11 L IW, .1 2 Q ' gm 5 5 Z . E 4 s f 'I 5 P i 'if i lr? f , E ' jj .' i n , ' 11'i??'1 'sr '. me I f3iffi'Qf L 4 5' ' W? g's'f.'f of rw 5: wa: , JOHN BLACK REYBOLD V ..J ACK.. . Wilmington, Delaware Expert Rilleman. OHN has as many friendsas there are men in the Corps. If you know him at all, you are his friend, for he is one of those Heaven-born individuals with a disposition that causes everyone to like him. 'No one has ever accused him of boningfilesg he is yet to be caught studying. A He showed his ability on the range last summer, by shooting expert, and last fall, volunteering his services to the rifle team, was chosen manager. He has never been bothered with soirees, and has been able to see West Point as -she really is and to appreciate all she is doing for us, an insight which is not given to most of us 4-4.15 r. 'ff ,tt : f"I'fL" 1 'Wi A 'V yi i .A 59 1 ix- '-'- I .,., il 7 Vi ell' lfji ,fri until years 'after we graduate, We all hope to meet john and his smile again out in jf Q -'-'Qi the Service, wherewe believe he will more than make ff :Tra- good with the Doughboys. ' ' U i. 14 1 I ,iii . 1? . fl Lf fi EE 5 fl iff' 'Q iii .4 my l' ,fu l i, it .Qi fm one hundred lliirfyillw FRANK NEEDHAM ROBERTS ' ' BOB' ' Oskaloosa, Kansas Supply Sergeant C4Jg Lieutenant C41 ID: First Sergeant fllg Advisory Committee Bray CU. FRANK is a well known and highly esteemed member of the Class of iozo, and indeed is a worthy son of Kansas. Soldiering was not new to him when he plunked his suitcase down in the East Sally Port, for he had already served well in "this man's army" as a Regimental Supply Sergeant, and in fact, every grade up to it. However, carving his name in old West Point was done by Frank himself and not by his previous experience. Frank loves the Army and always piped getting into an outfit, but not to the sacrifice of his present duties. As a stude, well-he was good, but not an Engineer, and claimed to prefer the Doughboys, but if he had not been so absorbed with company and Corps interests, we can well see the answer. "Yea, the movies on Saturday night" was a war cry all his own, and it resounded through the 13th Division intermittent- ly from Monday to Saturday.. We all hasten to proclaim that as a keen file and sincere friend, F. N. ranks exceedingly high. Whether it be Artillery or Doughboys for him, his success in the U. S. A. is assured. R-.. My ,Y m,,,-.ff-JW l . K. I ri ' ,fy'V.' . "'?'x 2 , y .. .. .., .V ' i,',3 . iw. , Ll'- ...kr .. . 1 wr !.,fM--A----wax . so - , w .. .E t- ,. f l THOMAS A. ROBERTS, JR. ..'l-ARM, UT' A... Springfeld, Illinois I Lieutenant C-Q3 Captain K4-J CD3 First Captain ill: Swiinmingi Vice-President Y. M. C. A.g Assistant Editor Howrrzisn Boardg Choir C43 fljg Hundredth Night 1415 Beast Detailg Expert Rifleman. THIS Cavalry child came to the great Academy on the Hudson with two objectives in view-to make a good Cadet and to graduate with a pair of cross sabres on his collar. He has succeeded excellently in the first of theseg time has changed the second, and he will probably land in the Field, yet. His first position of responsibility and trust was as "father" of B Co., not a father in reality, but he saw that we went to bed and to meals regularly, hence the title. When duty calls, he will always be there. Nothing this side of the three-mile air limit can stop him if he thinks he is right, so the T. D. have nailed him for ist Captain. The femmes have not caused him much trouble, but at the hops, he is always present or accounted for. Wont i the femmes be glad if he is sent back as a Tac or an instructor in Phil? To sum up--Efficiency-Roberts. i! l ,SXXXXX5 XX? A, .. . S-xxx M -wp.d,,.,a'i'A"' . -' -, JY ,Sw ,ig My iff' f.fffi4',,,, one hundred thirty-fix i . E ,.....,. 1 JOHN DONALD ROBERTSON ...Il D.--, MDON.. Waverly, Massachusetts HOM have we here? Ah! 'tis the boy from Massachusetts, that hivey yet indifferent J. D. Robertson. How well we remember those balmy days of June, IQI8, when J. D. peacefully rested his weary limbs under a tree while his classmates vigorously waved the signal flags at P. M. E. His dreams were of skags and fiction, plus the immortal Red Comforter. Amid all his trials and tribulations, J. D. always has had his Comforter. However, his assistance' to the goats both mentally and skagilly, makes him a popular man in the neighborhood of the zoth Division. As a hopoid, our J. D. has graced the main floor of the gym every Saturday night, to pass on .the beauty of some movie debutante, but he is boning the Coast, and the future Robertson will be enameled on all the hop cards, while the names of his classmates will appear on the roster at some school of the line. Heres to the branch that is lucky enough to get him, for he will surely accomplish what he starts out to do. Marksman. ar qw 3.j:-7?""'- KT. , gf 3 ' .5 Z f 1-We-f' , 12 r f - l, ali Qi -1 Y ll " W A BERNARD LINN ROBINSON "RoBBY" Spokane, Washington Clean Sleeve. ' THIS Washington product. started to West Point with his trunk full, his brain teeming with knowl- edge, and with a rectangular co-ordinate map having Spokane as the origin. He was B. J. from the start until he was recognized, and then in a spirit .of playful- ness, he began to count the nights the O. C. didn't inspect his division. Not long after this procedure originated with him, he rnade frequent visits to Corn- wall on nights that he believed he would not be hived. Running lates and deadbeating chapel were small things in his A. B. career. His idea of a vacation was West Point, but to add to it, he often read passages from Richardsons West Point to better enjoy the pleasures and understand its thrills. His popularity among the fair sex was a winning quality of his gentle make-up, He was a regular customer at the hops and entertainments and his social calendar was always full. . But with all truth and justice it may be well said that he is a good fellow through and through, willing to bet either way, and always ready for a bit of excitement . I f I' ,wi , , ,J 5 ., 4 I av . ' r Q. Y 02,1 I , an bg, iff : ll a. -' UQ one llllillfffd Ifiirfy-fwmz l ,S , fy 4 ' V 2 ,Il rf, jk-if VV viwg-H - 1 li-. COLEMAN ROMAIN "ROMAN" New Orleans, Louisiana Sergeant MJ: First Sergeant H99 Lieutenant l4Jg Football 1919: July Beast Detail. HEN the shout went up for the lusty warriors who were destined to enter the Class of '20, Roman rising nobly to the occasion, threw off his mos- quito bar Cfor he comes from the land where these familiar animals call you by your pet namej, packed up his carpetbag, and here he is. I-Ie intrepidly began P. S.-ing in his Plebe year- spent one forty-eighth of his time in First Class Camp as guardian of the Plebes, and the other forty-seven holding down the front porch of the l-lotel. When we sent off the upper classes, Roman guided E Co. through the first happy months, as a Sergeant. However, Roman was not to be held to such a lowly capacity and soon issued forth in the gold and finery of a Top Sergeant and a little later in the garb of a Lieutenant. But, steady, the mail has, and Roman has slipped away from us on the wings of the missive that comes each day as regularly as P. Echols rounds up and dispatches misguided sons to their fond parents at Christmas time. -,...,,,., X g 'sy' . 'X au, ,Zu ,,2f V, - ....,,,1--Wu A W4,,--f' J, . 3 I 'Z' N . , , .X H, A one hundred thirty-eight a., ,..,..,.,...al f .1 X ,V ,V , any DWIGHT ACKER ROSEBAUM "Ros1E" Waveland, Indiana WIC-HT was one of the few who landed here on or about june 13, 1918, who took to hisnew surround- ings immediately. I-Ie had the knack not only of getting in with the Beast Detail, but he even boned a bootlick at the bath formation because he could wiggle his toes with such exquisite expression. Rosie's chief delight is in boning dis. Sharpshooter. ' lt took Dwight about one year to decide that he'dlike the Field as a branch 5 it took him about two months this year to push the Doughboys up to First Choice. l-le figures that after P. Echols and W. P. Robinson get through with him, he'll have all the fight and stick-to-it-ive-ness that a front line officer needs. Give him a long release from qu arters, and our friend takes to studying geography by personal observation. I-le is an authority on Cro' Nest, Redoubt No. 4, etc. ln fact, he ruined a perfectly good pair of buckskin gloves while scouting about Cro' Nest one day, and he still fails to see why Major Forbes wanted to know whether or not he did his walking on his hands, when he req'ed a new pair of gloves. . ,.,v NN -.HM,zf . , L , - . ut JK 1 sf. If ' 0 jOSEPl-I I-IONORE ROUSSEAU, JR. 1 W -Q-.'..1f., -lf? : f mixes'-+. . 'rfj IK- f' . 1' ff 252:15 zz. -M3255 ri 541 F Hair? Fi wasps ,L 'mafia :sg fix? 'U 95 E Y" -'1'a'r'm,'-. 4 L, 1. 'r 2- i .-if 'X H:-:E2EE?1d:H' ' ' . 255,941 E 1 52335 Wk V. swf.-,::-,, 4, VW f ,f fe "lg,'4if2Zs:.k zlmrf- iiq URAZOOU ' Brunswick, Maine ROTHER Razoo having had it all before, came to West Point with the firm determination to wear stars. Too much prosperity soon proved his downfall, and his efforts to fox the Academic Board came to naught. Having failed in these designs, he tumed his attention toward the T. D., but delayed skin lists again showed age to be the 'possessor of all wisdom. Once more the wily Cadets plans were frustrated and he was forced to choose other ways and means, In Plebe Camp, J. I-l. ran a previi on recognition, ,and appeared in old E Co. street in a uniform entirely unbecoming the occasion. Thereafter, full dress hat drills were his lot, and following each -he always re- STQQE- :QQ 2 1, xx . 2, ' -'rfqiflffifi 1-:.1'l'U: 51' 1. X-' .1 if 45 L ri ' H21-X 1 if I li 1 rl 1 l l , . 4 ,, , S 1 , 4 Qs , w I 2 A 1 X F l 1 , l C2 i 445-zsrfgfq 4 marked that he was never in the same squad during two successive movements. 5 Rousseau will long- be remembered by all with whom he came in Contact for certain sterling qualities. His true generosity and genuine unselfishness are examples that anyone might well follow. After all, we see him in his true position, as we know him, just Ra-Zo-Razoo. ., . wi , gi- . V ..1,,., 1 it ff' -:I . - r : , 'if' Hjg f -gg .. .m r A . ",,- Ill ,uw-' ,J 93-., .4954 wie - -'--'f:gf4fw:,9fr.:ni ?-f -T21 .,. ' g Q , .sake . w - A - . li , ,f 1 1 az: . fs 9, lfi rag-Q . J ' xi , X' ' 'N . f-rw . X1 --1 EDWARD ALBERT ROUTI-IEAU ETI-IAN ALLEN Oconlo Wisconsin Wrestlingg Slmrpshooterg Clean Sleeve TI-IAN arrived with the rest of us on that long day in june, 1918, never before having felt the cold worlds knocks. The shock of the frrst encounter lasted all through,Beast Barracks and summer camp, but when we got to barracks in tlffe fall, things started working normally. I-Ie began boning files .and fiction, and made a success of them all, but nevertheless he always had a ready hand forsome poor goat. Ethan could never be accused of being either an athlete or a snake. Al though he boned the former, he was never known to drag to a hop. , If you wanted someone with whom to hike or bone muck, he was always a willing victim. It didn't make any difference what you wanted to dog he was in for it Every Saturday night, the movies were on his program but they did not excite any romantic feelings in Ethan, for he is down on femmes since one of them forgot his address. Boning efficiency around reveille was a pet hobby. I-Ie was usually ready for breakfast when Yankee Doodle started. nur hundrrfl th irly-n im' I i 'ri JAMES MILLER RUDOLPH i HUGO PEoPLEs RUSH "RENT", "RELENTLEss" Clarksville, Tennessee Sergeant C415 B. A.g Camp Illumination C433 Sharpshooter. RENT had been at the Academy but a short time when he decided that he would become one of the permanent members of that exalted aristocracy, the Mil1ionaire's Squad. The T. D. thought differently, however, for a short time only did Rent grace their chevrons. By diligent effort, he soon sported a sleeve as clean as his conscience. Neither studies nor tenths have ever seriously wor- ried him. Did Rent fly to pieces when his name stood at the bottom of the "D" list during the june writs? Not he-he merely decided that he had been boning too hard, shortened his study hour and pulled out of the hole within a week. Despondency is unknown to Rent, his solace he finds in a skag or a song. What comfort he finds in his songs has never been discovered unless it be in the agony the songs cause his listeners. Even when the T. D. presented him with a slug for being an uinnocent onlookern, he did not lose his customary cheerfulness. I-lis choice branch is that mounted one which in- volves the least Math and Phil, , , fe 3 -- ., 'CWM' z HP. Dt., HHUGOH, HYOUI.. New Providence, Pennsylvania Corporal C457 First Classmau. QUR chubby P. D. hit West Point with a rush direct from Bradens, "up the river". I-le knew he had hard work ahead of him, and with all due respect to his consistent boning, he was a goat all through his Plebe year, but when it came to Conics, Descript, and Analyt Hugo was an Engineer. T Oh, the old farm horse you rode back in P. D.-land! but Cullum was up to his old form and "broke through the line" with P. D. the first time he went to the Riding l-lall. Policed? Oh yes, several times. During summer camp, Hugo boned expert. Day and night was spent hardening his muscles, but the tiring line took away all hopes of a decoration. A snake P. D. was-not. "I entertain only the slightest thoughts of ladies", said he, but a visit to Cullum Hall to see what a hop was like, resulted in his being one of the biggest snakes in the Corps. Whether or not the medicos prescribed a cold shower every morning before reveille, we do not know, but his physique shows results-from boning muck at the gym. I 1 T ml , , J f 5.. . .J . - X - Y.. --'-H-f ' A'-'-'X ' fm'-"- . x F X ,,...,,- . , -,x,'i My ,,,- I . one hundred forly 'Xxx if-,lfy , ,C 1 . -1-.se-:.. A .f.'::1-f.:--fvvfrgfiff-fzwq...-,..,,1:5c,-vs..meg.. . ' L - 'if"!',1'ff '- I , 'Q 'X . :.-fi -- f' ' ' ' n L ip..-g. Qf . ,- -,ph A-1 MVR-, ,M...a:. 44, ' S cyl ,, . xp., , 1 ,..J.V3.e' Ur xiii' r,-f. wk. a. . ,fa , 4 X -og , 1. . xc., V I , V - . V f. f w-,W - . JLQJVA. ..,,,a....,.,.. ., - f -. W , , .. . , ,-.jfs.7-4,75-..?,-...-.,..-u.T-, mil . . . ..--af-: -"':,'.- ' f. .' . .t ,. . .. , .,,f ,r . A - , r ,- ,,., V 'sfrseisi " -ff'T"Jf Q" ,-N. Qt bi .R 1' -it Xf - X K ijwci ,, ... P. N JOHN RUSSELL, JR. "LORD Joi-IN", MODOH Ashland, Kentucky Sergeant f1l:'7S-harpshooter. CHN is an exponent of all for which the Blue Grass State is famous. Despite the fact that he has been deprived of those things on which he thrived, Lord Odo has borne up nobly. With his care-free indifference, he has ever been willing to gamble with the T. D,, if there was even a fair prospect for results. His travels have been both up and down the river, but never has the great T. D. succeeded in branding him with a slug. Consistently has he boned the boots and spurs, and thanks to his first years standing, he may succeed in gaining the coveted yellow stripe. L.-.As a Sergeant in the Corps, john has succeeded remarkably well, and such good work in the future shouldmake him an asset to the Service. ' 2 -,. WARREN CRESSIVIAN RUTTER UP- D... Perkasie, Pennsylvania Corporal C-U5 Sharpshooter. F HEN this brilliant P. D. blew in at West Point, he came with the idea of placing Perkasie on the map. Needless to say, his ideas changed very radically after the first interview in the Sally Port. Since then his object has been to fox the Pfs. In this he has been so successful that he has persuaded them that he is hivey. As for deadbeating-his favorite trick in Plebe Camp, when ordered to Mr.-tent, was to run to the ice tank, sprinkle water on his face, and then report. Now as a First Classman, P. D. is more dignified, but his craft has not left him. In Chem he lulls his P. to sleep with his line, and goes to formations with the least amount of clothes possible. As a snake, P. D. is incorrigible, and strange to say, he prefers Flirtation to a hop. - N. ei XSYNQ?L. rd-,,f" . in X? xr um, lzumlrvd forly-mir ,, .2 U 1.2. ,1 ,.+'w:,'- 1 -. ..,,. .. .W 'cw - vi, Q:il4f"""'t J Yfp.-.,. ill' ' .lg 525 ' , . 7 .z ...J ., -i U J, V . ' 1 A, ,V N V " 'uf' XX-A--+xs ' 1 WILLIAM EDWARD RYAN MED.. i New York, New York Football Squad Cllg Tug-of-War Team MJ: Marksmau. AGLANCE will tell you that Ed is Irish. True to the characteristics of the race, he abhors subjection. Plebe days grated, for it was not his nature to be sub- missive. The Yearlings thought him indifferent, and his "Yes sir" became famous, recruiting the ranks of the FAMOUS SQUAD once more, but luckily those days soon ended, I-Iis position with the herd is indicative that tenths were not his aim, simply graduation. But Ed is a lover of books. Not content with daily assignments in History or English, he read from cover to cover before stopping. As a' surveyer, he is a max. What's more- au revoir to the goats-he jumps to the First Section in Phil, but when it came to hiving the intricacies of Analyt and Descript it took harder study. As a whole, Ed's success has depended on consistent plugging, but whatever he undertakes, you can depend on him accomplishing, for he possesses that Army fighting spirit that never admits defeat. . Of a quiet mien, serious temperament, but open- Eearted and good natured, Ed is liked and respected y all. Q'-fx L ,W . L, g V I iff k - '--fm ...,,. , ,,--VW,-,4,,4 -A . i 1 ii , ,Y i 1 , .1 ,A A., , !.,,-1 if-fr' , I '.,-7 1 ,Hy LI-n-QLA A ii ...t XI VA .:j,w V f I- -..,,, , H X. r iv, . . f f X li A In I ii"' ' JAMES ALEXANDER SAIVIOUCE UDUKEH Lynchburg, Virginia Sharpshooterg Clean Sleeve. ' DUKE is a native of Virginia. I-le is one of those quiet, unobtrusive fellows, but as firm as adamant in his convictions. I-Ie is possessed of a scintillating intellect and has a great eye for details. Duke's greatest attributes are his good humor and sturdy depend- ability. I-Ie puts one in mind of that famous proverb, "Big oaks from little acorns grow". I-le has a great faculty for getting the much-sought-for max, and yet he studies no more than the rest of us. At first, the Field looked best to him, but now he thinks he would rather spend the rest of his Army life on the quadrupeds, even if policed once in a while. About the only hard luck he has had while at West Point, was to have a thousand-pound wagonbox fall on his -foot, which accident he declared, was such a little thing that it couldnt lay him out. I-Ie is piping the day when he can get back to Virginia and once more shoulder the old gun on a Coon or possum hunt. , ....- ff?-. ' ...aff one hundred forty-iwo X . l,g,,.,aL.,x ". . ,' -X v. 1 ALEXANDER GILBERT SAND "sANDY", "ALEX", UA. G." Atwater, Minnesota Clean Sleeve: Football Cullum Hall CD3 Hockey Ml Cljg Y. M. C. A. C45 CU: Choir MJ Cljg Sharpshooter. ITI-I a brisk, jaunty step and a broad, kindly smile, Sandy approached the Beast Detail on a certain day in june, 1918, and then whowee- Whats in a name? Sand lives up to his absolutely, and like Alexander of yore he is looking for new worlds to conquer. Full of pep, and a hustler, he puts across whatever he undertakes. And the ladies-he's a favorite with them. I-low do we know? No argument-he admits it himself. A hopoid and a P. S.-er, he is on intimate terms with Cullum. I-le's a star at riding, but in Academic work- the goat instructors will give all the necessary infor- mation. Spooniness is one of his assetsvand a com- mendable one. I-le's investigating the Coast, and we know that stationary branch will enjoy him. It V - QM- l -..-..,... ,?s ,....,., . , ix g ,, HAROLD OLIVER SAND HHANSU, HH. o.", "B-Poco" Atwater, Minnesota Sergeant 1155 Football Squad 19193 Cullum 19183 Boxingg Choirg Sharpshooterg A. B. OU file-closers, watch Mr. Sand", said Waffles running out and waving his arms wildly as Gus Vogel passed in review with M Co. 'That was only one of the many, incidents which marked the close friend- ship that existed between the Conjfs assistant and our hero. Every time Waffles saw a cotton-topped Kaydet, Sand's name was sure to adorn the gig sheet. 'Twas some bootlick! I-low Sand managed to have a pair of stripes sewed on his shoulders under the circumstances will always remain a mystery. But trifles like that never ruffled old l-I. O.'s calm exterior, l-le was the same placid, steady-going Cadet, no matter what happened. Sand was an ideal Cadet wife, never shirking and always ready to assist others. Studies never worried him much. Being a hivey goat, he spent most of his time boning works of romance, well satisfled as long as he ranked the Cavalry. HY DHL' IIIIHIIITII .forty-llvrr.f' .Y-i.. iii- 'g1ffg,+1,1., p.n,.1f,-f:.i.,., aaa,-a,,,,..,,. 1 Q ,-.: .. 4 -r 1: .1. , 7 ' A , A F ,V .Vg ,L 1. 11.5 fwfr, "":.'.- ff. X V U V -, 531, 'ne .ef 11' . ,,, .e - 1 ' 1 , ,.f -,v f 4' 111 J' fx.-1 mf-, fi-1 -..1tr 1-: 4.9.1- l l lip Qgn... Q .QE 1 ' , Qf,pV,.V.,,.,5.,gg,1s. V 1 1.: t 'Lf'-., . ,. ' .1 4.f"G?3 7 lx " 5 , Y i- .fn li-M f ge-1 .- . NJ. . . .1--A fm, V12 . 1 ., 1 .V . VVV - J? 41, , ,-1 1 1:1 1- g- 1' -so N., - you-'.i111. 'i -1' 1-' AV V V Q1 1 25, ,k,,,.k,Xw , Vxyq-VV .f1IV.1' sg. -1. V 11 ,- ,,,. , V VVV, XXV f 1..V,VVQ,, V,.- . .V V, 5 .VV. 1 ,41g...ff,.f I i I ll 1 1 ,I l 15 11 il A l l l ll l CLARENCE H. SCHABACHER Z' in uv in uv rr vv I 1 SHAY , SCHABBY , SGT. YORK Q Menomonie, Wiscomin lv I Sergeant C433 Lieutenant KD, Football Squad CD5 Basketball l Squad C21 lllg Marksman. 5' WAS on a cool morning in August-an ideal time V 5, for cool men to display cool courage. For an i ' 5 hour, six enemy machine guns harrassed our forces and l played havoc with our lines. Who would volunteer E V 1 ' to silence these guns? All eyes turned to the stalwart l ' ,N son of Wisconsin-the State that made grape juice j, A famous. Boldly he sallied forth over the top, with an . automatic in each hand and two grenades in the other, E ' in the face of the six machine guns, not to mention Q V several miles of outlined enemy trenches and a few Q regiments of hostile artillery. Single-handed, he , , 1 silenced the guns-gunners as well-and ever since he . i has been our beloved Sergeant York. . Schabby's favorite UD branch is the Cavalry. Ac- cording to him, the horse is a very useful animalg the hoofs make good chewing gum and the hair makes 5 excellent mattresses. Schabby boasts of the fact that 1 his "riding breeches are as good as new", . 1 g L-' 'Whatever branch gets him is lucky, and he carries .1 withVhim the heartiest best wishes of us all. l . J L , .,,' '- .. v .111r1' 1 I 14: ,ii ,.. .. .,.-situ X 1 V.: 5.1V,V,: .V' 1: 1. 1 ' -me L.-f It ' ,VH ,M , M, X -,-f ,.,, .f,st, f . , 1 1 ' +11 .. ' :sf 1tf:.1',:g .-if...-p.fGf1'1 ,:41+:1,f: 1 "' ""fT'1f"fTT1 F-re' '1'v"?f'h'1:-'gf-p-1+ VV , V,V ,V ,V 1 . 1, .51 1 .,5,,V,1,. .. 11 . - H M.. .,.,.. M . . .M .,1,V .. .,. . 1... , F, 1.isn,f....,,a..li,g ef '-'- -1- A- q +E-far?-s--Q--TZQT1. :,T.-,.. ,f,c,g.f- f-Y-fy:-,7.V,, -,Tv .L , . V ,.1-1,14 . ,, . .Qu ,- A 1 .1 Q'-E.. 11,. . WE. , 1 ,Y V V .V V, ,gif qvrg V .N . ' X ,Ht ' 4411 ,i .1 U-,,.,, R . 1'Qi, 1 . '.-,Ft .ri 1 1 12:gv1,1, 1 "1 K , --w 1 ug. 4.11211 I . .1 ,I 5 .1 , , ,1 L-11 M11 , , , el , 1 f i.l1f'Lf21f gs . . .le ,cl -1 - ' ' . 411' if "' yea Mi a,1fPt.'1:fffFt 'fr'fs'fi 4 pf' - fff' V wg R11-., r 94551 .w""' - - ,zw5'1f3,. '1'2f5.'-1 .'.-f:-ftliviwl.-.1, 1. 1 V' 1 - '- y .: ,,. :1.1.1z:--1-11gg:,Vgt1'w 5 A2"l'lf'fLal, . .wie .. -4 v V 1tft',l5liiSi??9-3: '1 . . 1 ' ' ft. 4 .V l' 'qii N .1 it ll 1 1 LAWRENCE EDWARD SCHICK 'V i'B1Nco" l San Diego, California Lieutenant 143: First Sergeant Q40 C123 Captain fljg Football IVI:-mager C113 V. C. CU, hoir CD HJ, Marksmang Hundredth Night cn. CHICKS home is in California, but he came to us from .the Army, and, along with a lot of us who exchanged O. D. for Kaydet gray just in time for armistice, has been cussing his luck ever since because he didn't get across, while all of his old outfit were , decorated by the Italian Government. I When the first list of Makes came out, Schick was al- lotted three stripes, but was soon busted to a top kick, ' spent most of the rest of the year skinning lates and chasing the sick book, and spent three perfectly good weeks of summer camp as a member of the Beast V I Detail. A This year, as Manager of the Army Football Team I and as Cadet Captain of C. Co., he has had his hands , full. One of the steadiest and most popular men of the 1 class, Schick has made a success of everything he has 2 , yet undertaken. We trust that his winning streak will j i hold when he fares forth into the Service with his "little gold bar 'n everything". , f X Q ' U4 '1 silffyjzg 1 I j . a.,w . ,:1ff1.'.:1,f'.--.arf11,:.a1, - 111 A 1 .1 . li - 1 if A '1 l All " . 1 ... . 5 ,,-:-- .Q 1,- S l Y -"E" X -'ft ' I E-'MDX ,,z"i"' A HX- Z .' ., . Z - , I V XXX5 VNN V YV,-xlff VV , M VVV aflgffr V V , 1- 1f ..,,-,-,...,-1 W" V 5: f'-17-1 ,. 11 'X- ,,.,' I ' DQ ' A I ,1 .f.,i. . . , , 4 V 1 , 1.1 V V ' 5 ,1' , V 4 1 , .',. Y 1 'A' A' ,,,lfl2y'A ,1,,?-ix f-'HIXK :1,l3,!"- . Q, ,Vfg.,',' 5. Q' 1114 ' Ml' A E51 V11 V1Fyi1VVi., L. . .Z Wglmmuf one hundred forrygfour .if . ' . -lf-fi-T,-1,-pf ..... ,..' mv, . , V-1,.,...,.-f ,...,.,,.q . ., . ., V,--"I,-, -, , . . , "lr, ,-1- VW .9 .....,.. f .K ,N.,.,.,,.... .,,.., ,-.,,,,,,.,,W,,,,,.r,,,,-,,,.,,N,,,,,, W, ,M ',.. - ..e., , ljsgiif -14..wt...,. if 'W f I 9 JJ .1 .s.....,,. ,, .,.,,.. 1 ,Six . . . . ,fp 'i',,',,s1f' I ' ,l'3 "" - L . liilzlfli' W I - 1-.If .. -Q, if is-f,,f xg-QQ,A,',:5i,,.. ua. A, , i 3 4-X fa- d ....,, NQQ ' "rr 1 ,, - , . .:...-5347--,.f,:,.?, fum- .Nh,f.J5t gf, ,f- -N V' -. . , ,f 5 . ,ig f- ,:f- FRANK TI-IWEATT SEARCY UTHE OLD CAMPAIGNERH Cairo, Georgia Corporal C-D5 Marksmang B. A., A. B. ROM the habitual expression on this young man's face, the casual acquaintance might surmise that news had just been received that lynching had been abolished in Georgia, that the smoking of Bull Durham had been prohibited by law, or some other dire event had transpired. Indeed, the happening of either of these calamities would bring great sorrow to this typical Georgian, for above all things Searcy delights to settle down, roll his skag of Bull, and in the meantime, pro- duce some tales of lynching, ' Many people, however, have a suspicion that the Old Campaigner is a horse of another color. The chief exponent of this theory was none other than the most Irish of Irishmen at the Academy. By reason of his testimony and by superior knowledge due to closer association, we know that the famous pessimistic appearance of'Searcy is assumed simply for the benefit of Third Classmen. Underneath the surface one really finds the true care-free disposition of the Southerner. All frivolity aside, there are few men who exceed him in capability, straightforwardness and good common sense. 'lr ,"--I ' r .f .1' "T',i.- , 5' ff"w4rr". w- .H , ill? iv! f -' :lip-,1j5H5,gL1,L f ' ,gi Q il f 11,-if ,lg ,fm 41-'lf -'- H ', , , ifif ' uf-Lhq ' 1 ,, 'V 1- . Y F'-.'. --:fc I 'V' f, Y "41'i"f-fill.: li ' M' 'ii' 2 fb 1 ,Hi ,l-. , '-'.M:!.i.g:f.'. . , , T F.1'15gi5,,:, ' - . EI... ,X N s 4 '-,fr fi' . I i ' ' 'x XX' rf f Sei? I vig!! ,X 1 X I-IAYDEN ADRIANCE SEARS HH. An, Brookline, M assachusetls Sergeant Gel: Hockey Monogram 19193 Choir 1918, '19g Marksmang Hockey C21 CD. ID someone say Baa Haabaa? Well, you might think so, but it's Brookline' "Mr. Sears, sir, Massachusetts, sir. No sir, just outside of Boston- Brookline, sir". I-Ioweverf thats not all there is to know about him. We learned a lot more of Hayden since the war suddenly changed his status. I-Ie began to show off when hockey started. Anyway, he made the team, and by the end of the season he had won his monogram. I-I. A. is a rider, too, and by the end of the Kaydet season he will undoubtedly have won his cross sabers. At any rate we may well expect that after june his commands will be "Gallop ho instead of "Forward march". I-Iowever, there's one thing that we are certain of, whichever of life's horses he rides, Sears will never be policed. 63'-"f 4 'gp .XX XFX X mn' li u ndrfd fortyfiicw' I -... ...I I V ,fifilli . 1 1' ' ' - V . .. :...:..Va V.m.v, . -.A .. we .,,..-,,,q-4..7.f-.-..,..M- -,,,.,..1'--W5 -C.,,...-..,.. Q. -.,.. ,. X Afifai ., 1 ia' fm' V - ff'-"T ,J .,I1Ngfif3 ny,-,X L V -. K - f 'Exif 1 xg'-QV, ,iq , V- V :av - . 1 r ,-'-g-:1f'1'1"-v-i1- f . ,' -" " . --H Q C Y 1 -' .' -V if.g,gei9fw-'1 Y r Q-'en I K- ' s ,V , ,., i, -ff-f ...,.s,." e, ,, . '.,Vi'f :" 5. ., Y, ff B , . , .Ymff V V . . V.: -ff' V ,V X, Rx-1 N A A . V, ,., A. .iswg fr, , V L, 'lF'1-j R X, ug ., V g . 7 , Q .IAVLX n gh? ,-in . YJ, . Mini? , .1 ff ff W ,X ,X f .. Mx I, ' f 5 .r,'j V, ,,. wg! X, , ,,,, X ' 1 jOl-IN STATES SEYBQLD UJACKH, HJ- S-.., nsox.. Topeka, Kansa.: Marksmang Clean Sleeve. ACK, the infamous Kansas cyclone! l-Ie hasn't missed a hop in the Lord knows how long, and the mystery of it all is where he bones up all the femmes. NVhen jack was subdiver, he one day discovered that there would be reveille the next morning, and proceeded to announce the same. Dragged again! When jack isn't borrowing boodle, he's writing to somebody in Kansas. The pictures on his locker shelf told us why, but we never could hive why -lack became so enraged when their relative positions were changed. J. S. has often simulated electrician, but has never shocked anyone with his work. jack is a regular guy. l-le can cuss with the best of us, sings, writes to femmes, land goes privilege riding-and then there's his awful ine. A 4 S--V.. .A--""""' ' X- . , Z2 '. Y V ' ' 'A --N-VY..e..s,.Y, .t -f gif-.1 X Ji ".l'.3 if -"Z 47 iff 'V 'V ' - .VM l ll one hundred forty-fix . W .Qi WILBERT ENGDAI-ll. Sl-IALLENE "BILL", UDUTCHH, "BISHOP" Moline, Illinois Sergeant C451 Lieutenant KID: First Sergeant CID. R. Sh'lline, sir! Illinois, sir! MOLINE, sir!" This was our introduction to Bishop in the dark days of summer camp. A sound-off like a middle aged fog-horn stewed to the eyebrows, a pair of shoulders that could produce seventeen wrinkles without an effort, and a vague rumor that here was a man who, himself, had once been a Tac in some renowned tin- school, soon brought him more intimately to our at- tention. Bill had the whole game down pat. l-lis total demos during Plebe Camp, looked like the dis record of the First Captain. Such qualifications did not escape the T. Dr, and from that memorable day in November, Bill always wore the gold. His social possibilities are unlimited, from all ap- pearances. Correspondence? I-le draws from Boston to San Francisco, from Canada to the Gulf, and not intermittently at that. As for hops, well, local or im- ported, he's usually there. We back him as an asset to the C. A. C., for he has the habit of doing what's to be done and doing it right. ei Kfffir' . . ...ffm f-, ,V ..,, v' . . 1 " - 1 '. g.',i,,,:f'i:',- , ,,V,.ygJi xffrf-. .',f5ix1., :ffl-ggi W -f,y..iVr ifmkq -:gill :fini i:,l"1i1 .fys'?lli,., l' lu , 3- 74- .,. A., V M ,I .1-, . M. ,,. it uh., . . . ..., A. . .,. .. . M. N , X x X, . ........f 1.-my V 1 r- .nifg 5-551 ,2.. fs1'.'::lg,,.L E25 M., i. an-v..,3.,v,1, J. W, time . V, , lv .4-,I A-nf 4 , -4. . , '34 ':' Ts-5 vi.-"'2E,13 1,-2 -,, 532 Qiil 2 N l wil as A - 4. ,ry '11, JF Mn.. 4 H ,,, . .1 ,, 4 . iii I "M t. ' DEAN LEROY Sl-IARRAR "RED", HPINKEYN West Point, Nebraska Supply Sergeant 1413 Lieutenant f4J ill: Expert Riflemang B. A.g Rifle Squad CU. MILING sweetly while he sleeps, Red breaks into a broad grin with the reveille gun, and from then on until he retums after taps from the study hall of the goats, it's chuckle and guffaw. Six feet of open hearted good-fellowship, that's Pinky Red's greatest nightmare is that some day some caprigenous tenthoid will rank him out of his position as driver of the herd, to avoid the possibility of such an outcome Cdue honors to Tom -Ienkinsj, he "throws his weight agin his opponent", and many a night has found him translating interpolations until the wee, sma' hours An earnest worker, you can always count on Reds presence when the roll is called, for he will be there though maybe with white gloves and an overcoat, such things have happened As a Cadet Officer, he was liked by his entire com pany, as a buck, respected by the Corps. Enough this proves the man. MILTON COGSWELL SHATTUCK "Mir", "ABE", "sHAD" Manchester, New Hampshire Color Sergeant: Expert Riliemah. IT was a frequent visitor to this distinguished institution long before he was officially admitted as a Cadet I-hs presence was not unobserved he was known to the members of the Fourth Class as Young Shattuck and many a 'Plebe who had had intimate associations with Big Brother Shattuck cast revengeful glances at Abe as he proudly walked around with his Kaydet brother Academic work began and how Young Shad did shine a blooming Engineer p to Xmas By june Mits ranked one and greatly to our horror we thought that we were going to lose him but ah' big brother to the rescue and all was well When the Makes were announced Shad s soldierly qualities won for him the honored position of Color Sergeant which he held for many months but Abe is a human being and his failing is a love for boodle Needless to say boodle the sun and parades do not get along very well with each other People would come from far and wide to see our hero do the hula hula again at Sunday Parade and so Mit became a spoony buck om' lzumlrfd f orly-.raw n .LJ 2 ,.-f '-NX 4 . W XX I x I ' 1 RICHARD CANDLER SINGER ' UDICKH Lynn, Massachusetts Football Squad fllg Expert Rifleman. XX ZHAT is he famous for? Why his exploits vary from winning ahcitation for bravery in the ranks of a Bolshevik pomad outfit in forbidden territory-to getting a 48-hr. leave to see a cousin in far-off Massa- chusetts, married. He was never known to say a word after taps nor to be in bed after the first note of reveille. You know it has been said that "early to bed, early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise". Dick has acquired the healthy and wise part of it in the aforementioned way, and expects to get the wealthy part the way the officers usually get it. Richards football ability would have startled the entire world had he not become lost looking for a for- ward pass in the first game and waked up to find that the play had been a line plunge. Nevertheless, heheld down a job on the Navy Team and did his bit. Dick is one of that type who can get along without study. I-Ie has a typical Bah Hahbah accent, sound judgment and a will of his own. I . . ! -...'..""ii A it J -,ly Yfigif ja' ,I 4 'QV ., lr, Q-. ,,,,.-....-,XJ i. r ,i , 1' -' ,,. . 3 ' ---N, 4 K- I.-f Y-. - 1- 1. V ,-I, 1 ,7-1 ' ,XXI TSN-' ' '51 ff ,- V- J . f, i.,, : ,g.w.g-,. X ' CHARLES WILLIAM SMITH HKARLWILHELMH, HSMITTYH Portage, Wiscomin I-IEN Carl Wilhelm wandered from the desolate wilds of Wisconsin, he brought with him a suit- case packed full of pennants. He intended to have his room the envy of the whole Corpsg he even came several days ahead of the other juliets in order to get better acquainted with the older boys. The only result of the frenzied efforts of the Beast Detail to crowd a three- weeks course into three days, was to make Smitty more confused. He hadnt fully recovered when he struck Academic work and P. Echols in September, and the combination was well-nigh disastrous. After the Christmas Writs, he became more reconciled to the life, although his long absence from his doggie, Rover, was the subject of much wailing and gnashing of teeth. I-Ie appears perfectly content with the future of a Doughboy officer, although the numerous perfumed letters he receives, would lead one to believe he is best fitted for the Coast. A Clean Sleeveg Nlarksman. , 'u,p,.g1f"V,gf , ,14'p'k" R' 1' '.7'fi i -fir-5',Tl.t A a-KZ, i ii..-.zg rp -- ,, gp? lf.: I ..- in Q :iff " . 235- -" : 1 , .,,. ., , - ff' A UT . Xggk "'--N.. .7 . .-,- pg-.- . Dr,---fig -H,-,,-ff' 4 : --- -V .. f .. - I:-,.:.5f??' , 3. Q- . .. ,, .. mf' ,g 4" ma". , -.--- 4... if it-5 'in 'wifi rk-'j-up .I vffqi- 41 '95-"fri ' 5., - ,im HKU? 5 ,N I . , 5 .N ,tk ig .33 Qs-,-. . . V- ., .L 52.11, f.w:,,l.Vi.'X-. one 1zumi1'z'dforly-eigh! . 5 . 1 .. . XX ,QM , .. ,wg R N f ,- f A. 3 , . l N tg., 5 .. H .K-A'.,,f f,.,.,,,Xk up LAWRENCE GRANGER SIVIITH HSMITYN Muskogee, Oklahoma , Corporal C405 Lieutenant KU: Captain CU: Gymnasticsg Swimming, Marksmang Beast Detail. FROM buck to Captain in two months! Some jump, eh! Well,l that's what Larry did, and earned his four stripes by consistent plugging. Now and then a slug tended to discount L, Gfs. efficiency in the eyes of the all-powerful T. D., but the Oklahoma cowpuncher is not the kind to be discouraged by such insignificant obstacles, and the September list of Makes found him driving K Co. ' Yes, Larry foxed the T. D., but he wasnt quite as successful in the English battle for tenths in june, 1918. On the twenty-eighth day of that memorable month he was classed as a casualty, In September, he ven- tured back to the fold, and as might be expected, he found himself among the Engineers, where he has since remained. A Larry might be mentioned as a charter member of the Royal Order of Cosmo, a staunch advocate of the Red Comforter squad, and a firm believer of the B Co. boodle-fights. As for his branch-give him a horse and he's happy. ' X . -nal-. LELAND STUART SMITH "MAssAso1'r", "i.. s." Gloucester, Massachusetts ES he is from the land of the cod, and to hear him you would think that Boston was really the hub of the universe. Rabbis war-cry,' "Massasoit, make a noise like a hungry cod", is the bane of all B Co. This utterance is the call td arms, ,and immediately the sounds of strife issue from Room 33 I. He is boning the Coast and all that goes with it, but is beginning re- luctantly to admit that the Doughboys has its charms. Heres the same luck to you, L. S., whichever branch you take, that goes to the branch that gets you. Clean Sleeveg Marksman. ' . ' ,yay --- f' 'r r:5'f,...'f-1 ,-1'Q--- .1 . ,S .F M - Q.: ,V Iii ' :ga V V . .E . LX XT ...N ,Quik 1-'ffl -A -akgrir X Aff? , '. f nm' lrimzlrrzl' forfy-Him' H-1 A- -W fa.-J - ' "'-"""f" ' -'---A " ,.4xte.- ' 'W ' - 1 "1 ' 11121-f"z:42i 'f72.?f-I-f:.Mf,: A ,. --Q ri. .9 -,tif -. ,ws -.'1....4, ..vl..L mgif- - '- T ' 'V - ' A 1, f sf: Mil' "'5'if'1 ':' Ti'.Q"T1f"'- 'ic K 'T' i'fwflfifl'f'C'Di"""+ff7Rf7""ff"'Q1'ff"Dxf.'C"w L ""f"""T"' if ' ' .. i"f ' " i,-Q .,.. V , -f 3-arani-Q33e:'3'eWjr.ig5YJ :racy-:ff-,I 5 , ' , . ' v ' X- 4,7 , fwfj 2 Hvfiff pt21Cz21f'1' Ai' 1' ,- L- "ma 'qr.g,z,fi .-1--:'3..,r' '-Q 4-,,.:3:L :fu . -:,.tyz5?,g,4,w 1 f , .. V , - A . 1:7 '- A1 ,swf - 'sinus av- . ,:A,,M.l,.g.' Sp .. if gi, Mr'-1,.v.srPqyfi.Vg.- l -, . i , y .. , .1-,gut V i ik. ,,.y-i,.,,M,:., if 'av rainy- -1 Agfk, ,.-K: y -t.-, .115-,,.i-5,ff:.f - 453 . J -g..,.-if-nffvpgrl ' V' i uf .1 , 4 f 11-' wwf' ff , affix?" :rising -4. ui :fee 1 ,wg ,gf gl li . ' lA'xt1g,'5-gyfyw-f1'1i'1,f -"V Staci':.,,,-ij:-a'1':?.tT-ifieiR 5.41. - 3 ' -- 'o ' f f 2, 1. "'5'l--if' A-"L" " :Kf'lfT'., "", We-Ea, ff' ,. .fam- ' . ' ' 4' . ,, ...f-vii . . ' -'7f111"' il .QIff'f1' -in . ', Q Q- X, syzliff T,-. A -are wg V' X'-fy ' .1-'eff' lull.-:f: .sw-ii" ,ff sm., Xw,i,..'. lp- 1951 ,. a:,'f---:: . -fmfflfvtt gui .kd i. ' LX",-'fv . . ,,,.-,,xx! I i , - . RUSSELL OWEN SMITH "sM1rTY", UR. o." Bellevue, Pennsylvania Sergeant M15 Marksmaug Choir C41 CD3 B. A. I-IEN Smitty began his assault on the Academic Board, he-had visions of receiving the Order of the Twin Castles for extraordinary hiveyness and devotion to tenth-gathering. I-lis first objective was a small outpost of the History and English Department. Slimy joe defended the outpost stubbornly, and hurled Smitty back Cto the tenth sectionj with heavy losses Qin tenthsj. The attack then shifted to the sector defended by the Math Department. The operations had reached the departments last line of defense, when P. Echols was reinforced by the Christmas Writs, started a counter- offensive, and forced R. O. back in great disorder. Since then, Smitty has been on the defensive. Smitty wishes the government would take over the telegraph systems, believes sincerely that he would get no worse a deal than he has received thus far from the present operators. When Smitty invites a femme to a hop, he encloses a form telegram, worded, "Sorry, can't come to the hop", to be used in case of accident, illness or death. - -.- -- , if 'il , .2q:"z: ::?"Y' . as-2::'?-" -. '- 11, N ,4 fi , i I f' I 1 I l 1,544 " K., ' ui: , .1--wi in :fi -. ' ...f ,ix .,.,., . f' -' - r . .'-.gi,Z5I2g'f',. f,.l.,. e r ..-' A , 1. , ya- j 1 ,f.,f,f, f ,wt . gnggzzhggx' - G W4 ma, i ..::'.:'..f,.. V fr-. 'f-'11'f-fu. --W'2R',:i2tL5f :Max 4 li- ,..-i'iSI ""' "Air ' . .JV .f ' ru' nm fr'-i:'.5.'.21A:4-Z.. 1 ,ff wliflw 5 . 1. 5 . ., A - lq,,.1..,...,. . . . .. ,i.4,f5p.'E,f, ' . ,. .,,...., ,..,. ., ...W , f ' y: 1',.,f1 -141-. . .f y K ', E f,,.L,.-,. wg, P' il I ini 1 i i l e if. E. I , E I xii, Qs ,. 3 , 5' ,. V 9, z 4.1 -l r. T .. f x .. 3.7, . .Cs ,i n :'ri,,vf'fv' if' --'sqwi , f fl 1-14,2-af-Tfxwf-f:,:'nff f ..f.. em-L-,V F LW -.,,t- ,,4?-Fr'..g2iJ,ja,1Jl-,v , ,..q...l ,1- :Iy l,, . , . -if-.ea ..1 ,gf- : 'Emi A A- .ff -r - 1-': me HAROLD EDWARD SMYSER HSINBADU, UKAYDETH, -IABDULH, "BAsH1 BAZOUKH, "sMYzE ' Chicago, Illinois Marksmang Clean Sleeve. NDER the various aliases of Gunga Kaydet, Abdul the Bashi Bazouk, etc., he has flourished among us since that day on which we all entered this merry struggle. lt is rumored that he reported to the Beast Detail as ulviidshipman Srnyser, sir!" True or .1'1Ot, he soon lost his nautical airs, and except for a slight seagoing roll in his walk, he is now without a trace of the Navy. Smyser has achieved a unique feat in nomenclature. While others may be Kaydet Ducrot or Kaydet Dum- guard, to the Corps he is the Kaydet. When a Plebe, he was often accused of having Turkish blood in his veins. Upperclassmen swore he bore a strong resemblance to the late-lamented Abdul- I-Iamid III. All of these accusations are staunchly denied by the Kaydet. Smyze is a true friend and a generous one. I-le is high-ranking in the Royal Order of Bucks, and hopes never to succumb to the line of chevrons. a..:.i ..,1... fwfr 'vii 4 MM --'xii jffffiifi " ' -:sm .5 -,L if-C52 .1-1.51, Q Lim...-.1 fi - f'i.'Q ...i ,1- :::iLUs,n TT y-,. 651175 i ii. u N "S 1, ,. ' V l r i 5 ,1 I .. RT., , K , I l l - . ly '. il va 5. l. "' - i ' f 33 i . .,, i W 5 i J , . Qilf, il l " ',.. ct ,, if . ' X: ,g- 5-fi.. .E 5' 1 Aqi. "L ,igfigls 1 5' -2. .f 'ilk' Eg. . gun-, f, si, if .gif . - 1 A 7 TN-sc., 1 .,Q..4--1-riff .. ,f Q1 ,if-. fra- . -iQ,.j..f-1fA , . , - ' N-K., R .. . ..... ..... . '. ...... 'i. Wj455,,,5g' V . H -QVQI - ,, -. am ' .i ,W -4- .I V lr: iw--.,i'-:V-f.,gQpj.r5V:,,3fs5.,5,,. 'Q -V .. V gf,zg,5,L,,.:3..7'jig,-1Vfg:.j5i.Qjsid..-gig-:fyu.jg'i'gfax ' -' 1 I: w'4, if-iigfii-ggfgfg-N' ' ,-'-','5f, ,-ity, Vi-.ff,Lf.:i . ,ieifli,2.,,.lff1lil tj-'if,1'w171 ggjiit, , 55641Q,tfrg-.1icgi3Q..gi1,4fyQ3,'f5gf,i?j,iL1 j',9'af,N9,:,iif,l5 H--,em s-' aes-ef--L-NJA-1-1A-A4-Q44-Q-4JfiL.422..Lv--fY 1 'QQ--+-,if f . ' Lazy,-Q4 " " ' f fl i-i95fe1:'i"11::i .it one hundred jiffy .. . ,Z ,. . .. ... ..,. , , ..,1 Q, 7,1 ,, Iris... N., ,.,,,Q...,,.M am 53 . A 35' ,,,-...-. -J l l l l 1 i l l l l l i i l l i 1 I TTFXX f DONALD FRANCIS STACE HDONH, ..D4 F. . . Grand Rapids, Michigan I-IEN Donald Frank blew into West Point, one of the most conspicuous features of his physiognomy was his much-adored pompadour. However, before Beast Barracks was over, he received explicit orders from the Powers That Be, to eradicate thisg and ever since he has been forced to content himself with a stub- born, obstinate part. Efficiency is Don's middle name, in fact, he studied this line of stuff before coming here. As an instance of his ability he once arose in the early dawn, in order that he might make ready his domicile for the usual quests for dust. lncidentally, owing to his- lack of precaution in keeping quiet, he aroused the mighty upper herd in the Div, and much to his dis- appointment he visited them regularly for some time. Stace is a profound exponent of the Coast, possessing all the characteristics and essentials that go with that branch. . Last but not least, Donald is a natural-born snake, having dragged from far and near. We feel certain that he will live up to the traditions of the Coast, and settle down by the sea. Sharpshooterg Hockey. Q ' 5? Yi'-: " 'if-:H . , . ..lt- T f- f'I6' - ' ""-- rv, X lniifg' . , 'iiwff . - 1 .mr ,Qjegie L ,gg ,5f.el4' H 5 rig, , . , A, inf? u .eff Q, A ' Wa -. tiisrrtfef' ig 5, fi? if . vi .r 1 4, .J A- ' an . ' 1 D,N- --1-.,.,1f"' , Y ,f 'R-' X , ROBERT I-I. V. STACKI-IOUSE "1cNATz", USTACKU Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Corporal MJ: Sergeant fllg Cullum Hall Squadg Ring Com- mittee, Marksmang V. C. E have with us Stackhouse, better known as Stack, Ignatius, and a few other pet names. I-le came to us as a recognized Plebe, for he was tumed back. This was to the good fortune of many, for he is ever ready and willing to help some poor goat. In fact, he was the saviour of many of us in December and J anuary. Stacks popularity, keen judgment and ability were soon recognized, hence he was elected to the V. C., the Ring Committee, and several other important posts. He has pulled many things in his Kaydet days, but the best yet was when he was up before the Tac for sliding Plebe's necks in. Tac-"lVIr. Stackhouse, why did you tell the Third Classmen to carry their necks back?" Stack-"Sir, their chins were hanging in the breeze". Although Stack will rank the Engineers by a big majority, he is going to wear the Cavalry Sabers. l-lis only motto is, "Yea, the Cavalry! Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow you may ride". fffgrg ,1g,53gZ1V:'9f .. .11-W V " 1+ +1 .L W ' 'A+ Q " ' I 4. 1 x I , , im- 3 N.. g, . .. if 1'-Fling 'q ,rw M , grvni A ,- ' 1 X X I off: v' A ',4g'l F P " ,, J u. , f f x s ff ir QJ' 1, 'Q Evlt... nm' lrumlrrzl jU'ty-rim , , 1. vi 1' - ' -j Y l 4 , ,fy ,La 5.,:., ,.,, Al,, , . ,V , I , d, fn Xxx- fr 1, in f 1 J L 1 l i x KX ,, '.-, ex 25,1 N. j l "":'f'--:gm 5 ':- 1111 -A , , , - 13,51 ':, .-4,331 fgqiag' ,Q .f 51: f.. X -- ----A-H er-A 'Q--ve-wevrsfz-5-.-wif......-..,.,-:.,,I-g...,...a..,- .'--,-. .,,. .,..-a,,. i Y if- -r.'.- it-,i 1 . 1 K .' J fwvl . , Tk, . , - ., 1 - . y1'w'if,. ll, 'ff .:,g,. . I' fl. . f. 'Q fl . 'If .,:,-:ay-JAM--1, -, ' 'ra-i, . -i A wi il.. tr! A sax' ,,- r: it 7.13 fi tj' S-N, 1 -i . A , i , i f Q 1 ,-. it 5 N KW f X Lf 3-:mf R., , rx X i X ,,A , ,ff 1 , l THOMAS HENRY STANLEY FRANCIS JAMES STARR Westheforde, Texas l ' i "KID" - Starg Sergeant C43 CD3 Expert Riileruang Beast Detail. J Sl. Paul, Minnesota UR little runt came to us from the Lone Star State. Quite unassuming, he is gifted with the remarkable ability to hive Math. A true Engineer, one who bones, not for tenths but for knowledge, Henry is in his element when he is able to show up aprof. Unlike other wooden Engineers he is able to impart knowledge to the goats, and gladly makes his room a section room for them and for lesser Engineers who also come to him to be shown how. Henry was also rated high in spooniness and dis, yes, so much so that we find him assigned to the sub- Hankers. Then his trials began, for people could not help taking him for the company mascot toddling along behind. Being qualified for all branches, it is a toss-up for which he will finally take. As he is a natural-born cowboy, the Cavalry would be good, but then he wouldn't be at home without his slipstick, The stars on his collar may well fade into Castles, and we pro- claim him "The Engineer de luxe". E .r , A . Corporal CHQ Sergeant CID. F success in life is achieved by gaining a bootlick, a little so-called inside pull, or if one strives for and attains unto the highest goals merely for thefglory they bring, then, with this view in mind, we do not hesitate to prophesy Starr's future to be a most miserable failure. But high amongst those who have learned how to get the most out of life-who have found real success, a victory which can not be won by false am- bitions, and whose efforts put forth in every task are spent for the very works sake, we find this same Starr, smiling his defiance at the world and its petty cares. We call him a true West Pointer, and perhaps only those who have lived at the Academy for a while can fully appreciate the significance of this term, In him the spirit of old West Point shall ever live. and we can understand his oft-expressed desire to be allowed to stay and go through the full four-year course in the old West Point way. Surely, Alma Mater will always be proud of her champion from the Middle West. J ' i "Q-New . , ' A ' ' 'f f1"'7Q'5'fffl"fi "'?li'gi. f-',gg'.f'.F. f'illL'i .fiiffili ,f.'f.W,Ci s1'fD4y'e. VM!iQ'Y"fw4r'.x.' .1-sm' --:PAPJSK l"2ff',, ,,iff2'?A.,5:".?lf,3,- YW H"'------ A---f f--- --.aaa-I---4...a1g.v4..,... Li42..:f Q-..,:g,42,., g--.L:eeLg-.piL- . ..,zgs.-E,..-.,4,.qi-E4,E:-e-.,g',35,1,gjgLgL,,L.,..-sLf.-argl- . .m-j.L..m .-e.g,it-!'514,.a e , y , . ,qv-1. .. . 1 V one hundnfd jifiy-two N , xy , ., E , I 1 ' ' 1 i J V. ,N 1. ,Jig .'J,-I V J 5. :1,.:-....,,.-QA.: fx I .L- -,X L ,-ef Y,f'4' -A-f.- -- " .-- ., .- aff' ff' s X. f wif ,f 1 k JOSEPH R. STAUFFER JOE , J. R. Scottdale, Pennsylvania Corporal C431 Lieutenant CD QU, Hundredth Night C4-J fljg Ring Committee: Hop Manager M0 CD5 IIOWITZER Boardg Choir 4A-lg Secretary Dialectic Societyg Beast Detail. OSEPH vamped the ladies, Joseph vamped them strong, and when he wasn't vamping them, he kidded them along. Joseph liked the parlor 3 he liked old Cullum, too. For the femmes have said, and Capt. Greene, from many things that they have seen, Joe shakestone wicked shoe. So judge from the aforesaid and picture if you can, this sleek, smooth-spoken Kaydet-Ye type of gentleman. Sweet-scented missives on delicately-tinted station- ery, constitute the impulse for a successful struggle l with that fire-demon, Math, hence, the seat in that most dependable of sections-5-where one knows suffi- ciently enough and sparkles hivey at times, butting goatily at others. The Cavalry-to ride but not to be ridden-to have a troop of trusty cavaliers at his back, ready to dash even into H- Mexico with him. Such an ideal plus Joe's enthusiasm and commendable way of just making you like him, can mean naught but success. l L. , 7,-71: 3--i '..:..,g,-...f' .,f. .. 5.,41,',lJ, i , 1. , ., f .ay W I.. U I f ylfll- 'T' , ,, gi'-..f' ,fy f--f 'A""'f-xg T . , X, l .-it-1,-ff . QW.,-fi, ., V1.1 if '23 1-'H . , T, Nag' - 1. ' l' JAIVIES HOBSON STRATTON "JIMMY" Paterson, New jersey First Sergeant C455 Lieutenant 6155 Sharpshooter. O one ever noticed Jimmy until last summer, when he ran a cold absence on parade. Roberts reported, 'Sir, one Lieutenant and two Privates absent", and then everyone wanted to know who this bold and bad Lieutenant was. That is how James came into the limelight. No one ever found out why he ran that absence on parade, but we are inclined to believe there was a femme in it somewhere, there usually is, in such cases. When we come to indoor sports, we find Jimmy ranking a gold star with platinum radiolets in the Red Comforter League. lt is said that the object of the League is to settle the debate: "Resolved that an hour of Red Comforter is worth two in cit life". J. Hobson Stratton says that he is Irish, is proud to be from the wilds of Paterson, and strives mightily to play "gawf". The only hole in the Plain that he didn't dig up with a golf club is Battery Byrne, James is an all-round good file, a fine drawoid and a Lieutenant well liked in his company. . U ---' J. , ' , ' .-1 . r' E' ' iff? PQ, Q 1. ,WM ,ir :- new . ' E 51 3 v 6' ,H i.1'.', -avi . fi. - 'ff ie?-4 E .41 N l .. . ff??. if ,Q X i,,1,e'g-:gig ,Inf- ',.i ':!:,gqf5f 1- 5:3 ,, 'E H' ug., .. L.. . ., .. i 'A 2' ' .1 1 , Z--it 1 vi-'xxx . f - 'R-.. J Six-R 41,2 V V .V - .L . . -LQ ,-,-,, - , 'l it J JV? , PTF' 'fini' .- -' f,:H7.' P .' - u l I our lm zzdrrd jifly-Ilzru' '- '- ' ac.:-.ig 1 i-.im ,V A - ., , UML , - ...g,:,,::.,.,-, 4,1,.ss,..,. - ., ,,-sg1:......,- Y. ggs,-.3g2e.,L,a,4..,:Lgggg:ggggigglifp Y .... , Y -. ww-,.-.--1 ,f,. -.... HA. .. -.. .--4. .- - V iff' mul. W N Zu: 52. ' f. M f 2-li' f e . .3 J f ' .1 ,. .,'-Mt ff' 17. " 9 "AJ, ' 1 f N it I 5 gg-N hy. - - . J , .gurl 'lf-.. if f ": f- 1-'A' - t ,i-Ji" Qi f -S1-f' JJ FI' f- -F' .f ""t----N f 1: - u ' sf' .---" at XI .va .A -1 , 1, , .. X . . . ,,,. 'NNN :?,,,,.4 ,. , :+L is If X ff , jf I EWART jACKSON STRICKLAND JOHN FOXHALL STURIVIAN, JR. MSTRICKH i "FoxY", HJ. Foxx-iA1.L" Albertville, Alabama Augusta, Georgia Lieutenant C439 Cheer Leader-5 Gymnastics C49 C155 A. B.g B. A. Sergeant C455 Lieutenant,f4l:, COIHPHDY SUPPIY Sergeant KD: 1 Choir 4A-15 Camp Illummatxon f4Al3 Hundredth Night fllg TRICK has taken life 'as hefound it and left it the better for the taking. I-lis ready smile and quick wit has smoothed over many of the rough places in Cadet life, and his sincere advice which Hows at random, has opened the eye of more than one disgusted Plebe and helped him to correct the error of his ways. Strick is essentially efficient, and at one time he so thoroughly convinced the T. D. of this fact that he was znd ranking Loot, but his attitude towards minor details caused the Powers That Be to clean his sleeve, and ft last he came into his .own as a true First Class Buc . His sincerity in the big things of life, his supreme indifference to mere details and incidentals, his cheer- fulness and heartiness, and-above all, his willingness to lend a helping hand at any and all times, regardless of personal inconvenience, have boned for him a rep- utation in the Corps that will follow him throughout the Service. Lucky indeed will be the C. O. and the organization to which he is assigned. A Max-ksman. AVE a look! Have a look! Right this way to see the foremost snake in captivity, than which none is more dangerous. Young girls, beware! One look at him is fatal! Ladies and gentlemen, we present for your admiration and approval, Mr. john Foxhall Sturman, jr. As a hopoid, he is the rth term of the exponential series, while for ordinary P. S.-ing, even P. Echols would have to hand ,him a max. There is no telling what he may do, when he gets loose on furlough. Foxy comes to us from Augusta, way down in 'Jawguh' '. l-Ie is inordinately proud of being a Southern- er, and the South might well be proud of him, for he embodies those qualities of thoughtfulness, obedience and that high sense of duty which combine to make the exceptional soldier. 'Wherever he goes in the Service, his record will be one worthy in every way of the highest ideals of the Military Academy. I f" F gl, ., 2 5- -:wif - 'I 9125 1' fl- 51, -, " 7 . ' 1 gif , - ,. l .1 V , A I A 4 " - , . .Q .. . f -fi - N5 ii . , ',...'- ""'efa.x,' LL. Y W V U V 4 , f l t":.,N 1 --M-A .K i- " ,P'N--ing-W . , ,, ig, 5 . , ""'fSx..k-,,,,,,,..,, . s " ,, '22,- ff y . I 2 1 ,..-,..-.vs........s............r.:t,..,.. ..--:.a..,.,.-, - -A .... . . . W., ,,,.s..l..... .Wg ,..... A, n -,..- , -.. .W......,,..,.,Ln.g......4 fa... rea, -..1. 1 :a,,..a+.e.i one hundred jiffyffour 'Z I 13-'Ze V.. , If .V A 3 i i . J,-----H '--agar, - , ,X . I X '. .1 l - EDWARD JOSEPH SULLIVAN "sU1.i.Y" Du Bois, Pennsylvania Football Squad 1919g Indoor Meetg Marksman. SULLY-thats the name by which our hero is known -is a chubby two-hundred-ten-pounder from some one-horse podunk near the Smoky City. He is a genial chap and always ready to spring some new CTO grind. As an "arguf1er" he has no equal. Coming to us from a pre-medical school, Sullivan wanted to impress the Beast Detail with his dignity, and accordingly wore side-burns. One of the shallow- minded members of the Detail, .who hadn't never been no place, accused Sully of being Xa butler by P. C. S. As a result of this show of dignity, he made quite an impression-on his chin. Besides being a Clean Sleeve, Sullivan is known by runt and flanker for his "A" book. Our hero put every- thing of consequence in the book, which is a veritable Mecca for all "camera hounds". What branch is he boning? Who knows? We would say the Doughboys, but when he dreams of that femme in the Smoky City, he believes the Coast should be his. ' . l ,'--:-sei ' 4' ' ,ogiltf jx., ':lG:,' , 1 A I ' N " Q 1-K -if' , fi Q' r .. ,.u,,.,- X 2 . I S' ' i J 1 C. J lf CHARLES l-IARLAN SWARTZ UREDH, "HiPPo" Pierre, South Dakota . Supply Sergeant C433 First Sergeafnt C45 C115 Color Sergeant CU, Football Squad C25 CD: Basketball Squad C2Jg Camp Illumina- tion CZJQ Beast Detail CAugustJ. AND now we have Charlie Harlan, commonly called I-lippo, from the Bad Lands of South Dakota. I-le has the most beautiful head of auburn hair that ever graced a mortal, that is, what there is of it. The Com was looking for the Corps' most handsome man to pose for a picture to be given the French Kaydets. Sudden- ly he spied our hero, and further search was needless. Now our Reds physiognomy adorns the Rogues' Gallery of l'Ecole Polytechnique. Since arriving at our famous resort, Mamma has blossomed out into a full-fledged hopoid and snake, and can balance a teacup without holding his breath. I-le is able to hold his own with any femme that ever glided over Cullum's glassy floorg his only fears are either losing his femme or his hair. Well, here's to Charlie l-lippo, and may he attain his paradise of a home in the Coast, with all that it usually brings. . I A Je ' ,f -ix L. NX ,az-' " . Q ,- J3 xxx ,ff r 1 f1z411f1'r,'1I .lilly-irgr f l . i , " , E i 1 :J w,,.aa.a,4Kl-I ' fl T f, ' K,-' ' x, , 1 1 f f 1 ,, ff .',, Qlqefff vigil: sg, :iii .:1J. Y- ' fb- fi- ' if - , if 5 5 .7 D V . 5 .LIT .fi -- . 1 '. - 'f, Q 1 1 1.x Ii. i F, ., W2' . ' 1 1 f V, J: 5' , X Tzf-X?.M,9gi, Q x 111. a,-- . ,. Y. X- X H: -,If--fs-.W 1..21:'11 "" -Y ' VJ., " 1' - , 541'-,La iff- 1 - TJ' - ' -if-1f1.f::-11 +-' ae'.z--5-'.-.rfi.vL , ki- 1 CLIFFORD AUGUSTINE TANEY, JR. is . .i -- 55. 13 'liz 5 ., ALBERT NEWELL TANNER, jR. t.,,, .X.. Q.,-.Q ,. URABBIH, UTEDDYH, "cL1FFo" "sKEi.1.Y", "AL" St. Paul, Minnesota Helena, Arkansas 1 Clean Sleeve: A- B- M31'kS!11aH- gnu' C-I-D5 Sgrgeagntvf-ig: first Sergeant K-U KIJQ llarksmang , . U V owrrzsn g . . 1 . AKE a look at him-B Co.,s prize! Early in life, he oar , brought fame to her fair name by being one of the KELLY, 5119 10111 T09 01 C0-i 15 the 11'11f1011'5U1'1g first area-birds in the class when he drew three monthsg 1110001 K3Y03f3 .Hen 15 111V0Y-W331'5 3 5131-15 but he liked walking so well that since then he has 5P0011Y 3110 14110W5 lf, 15 015551 3110 111111011 1.3V0100 01 1110 acquired enough to have seven months to his credit. T- D' 1-1140 F113 111000111 1V31'1f 110 1135 10035-011 1113 W3Y A college man from Minnesota, but nevertheless a the C0111 0113111 C0910 113 1-10 130110V05 f1fm1Y 11'1 1110111-3110 staunch supporter of the Doughboys. l-Ie tried all the V011 C311 U 31910 W1111 111111 103031150 he 1010W5 he 15 113111, 4 sections on the way down, but he prefers to associate W111011 Pf0V05 130Y01'10 3 0011191 11131 he 15 3 1111115 1-10 ' with the care-free goats. ls he in love? 'Tis hard to 1135 311 1110 W33141'1C55 00111111011 10 3 K3Y0015 10111111051 say, but it is rumored he placed quite an order for boodle 3110 51000 13131110135 313 311 140011 lf he 01335 HOWITZERS, and he thinks so much of West Points them, but the beautiful and the best are all from motto that he had "Honor" inscribed in' gold on the A1'1431f1535: N381 10 3 110191 1115 1003 01 P1110 191155 15 F0 Cover of one of them. But Rabbi is there, and What- doze in his chair, the first page of tomorrow s lesson in ever organization he joins will get a keen file and a 1101111 Of hlm, and 3 13095 of 1300013 3f 1318 S1C1C- A113311 capable Officer- IS one of our best rideoids and if it isn t the Engineers it will be the Cavalry. We all like him because we can t help it, and we know that he will make a popular and efficient officer. - , . l v 1. fins - 0 ' 01" 'QF' as .X ' 123 5 Q ' - J ' A we asf-. - -. H '?1:3511.E1r,:flf 1 - , s -- . r f ? 5'i:tiJAea 'ata' s- ,: -iff. 1: 5 jL'l"1.,,, 'i'A"??i.i.Q """"x ,--w-, '-"-"" 5' . fre--1 111- , e.-e ' - Xrxwh--01--iff? 1- 1 Qfflii' i 1 10 ww ori+1f+pwaz14a'awf3awwxwwt'uwi.wwilfwifawt-wwtffrewnnw ii'i 1a'a1 vac wntfmf1wwUiw'1 one lzumired fifty-:ix 'ii Z. L xi. -2 .l.. 4 1 . , 1 , ff," llfi H. ' ' A . - I.: 'ar 'fi f- ',' ' "r fl 'v , Maj " fi' i"'NR!j'l -1-. ' 'Qin '. ' . f 1 3- . - . V . Ng fs- , , 4 . -. .,,f X , , , f-f-.aff-W' Lap. X XX , mg ,. ,. .21 K f M,V..,4 AUGUSTE RI-IU TAYLOR "Doc", 'AARUEU Marion, Ohio Lieutenant C455 First Sergeant C133 Sharpshooterg Business Man- ager of the Y. M. C. A. Handbook. l-IU was born years and years ago in Ohio. He completed three years at Ohio Wesleyan and resigned as editor-in-chief of the college paper to be- come another of Uncle Sam's khaki-clad warriors. After spending some time at Camp Sheridan, mastering such movements as "Column of field hospitals first ambulance right by stretcher bearer", Rhu decided to give up his promising career as a medico, and don the gray- V Determined to uphold the proud reputation of Ohio for her noted personages, Rhu put on heavy chevrons, never to take them off. Christmas leave left Rhu, as it did so many others, with a smile that Won't come off, l-le returned a new man, singing his praises of "Her" to the high heavens. Surely, he has good reason to appreciate the Coast. It would be both useless and tiring to repeat the old gag, but we know the "millimeter" will have a long hunt to find another Top so efficientg while, in whatever branch he chooses, Rhu will be able to hold his own. Vxi--Ri L .f -,jg ., ,Y x wh, :,a-.fgrp ff' I V6 X. . '.i UH" v.: -i si- , .Rf .,-.Fig V , ,V V, , J-'-jl'i-6.1119 Jafffv . za.: 4 n,,'.:sf.1H . "?7T ..-11-e'.7s::e..,++agl4. K .,-.,,....,.Y..,,. A 1 f L. .. - ' - 1 . , 1.-.4 i ,,. - .'l ' J' 14- I lj " F V ' I ,f ' ,- fL1,:,4f.,f4 -I-' ' - . .Q--5-is V, -,,:f.,:7 ff . .M l . . " is f f a... .. X .. . . .,,., kjfl., fy -f-an 'f fe -ax! X ' q- . . jim . t 41 R . , 2 NN sNeg5...-- nw, ,,, B. GIRARD Tl-IAYER UJERRYH At Large Sergeant Cllg Expert Rifleman. ' UST take a look at Basil's likeness-now you under- stand why he is further in debt than any man in the Corps. It has cost him upwards of 3250.00 to keep that six inches of neck protected from the cold, wintry blasts. -Jerry came here with the enviable reputation of being a close relation of Colonel Thayer -the "Father of the Quill System"-the T. D. has never forgotten the relationship. l-le showed excellent promise of remaining a First Class Buck, but one month he got less than his usual quota of demos, so Waffles took him and made him the lowest ranking Sergeant. Fandango is a hopoidg when not actually with the femmes, he is piping them. l-le piped a Texas 3.0 in gym class one day and fell off a long horse and sprained his wrist. Not content with that, he used the injured member to work his inspection B-plate into a rare form of Kaydet jewelry for her. We vote jerry the best ridoid in the class. Being a Cavalry child, very naturally he bones that branch. We expect to hear of him riding into Mexico City some day and carrying Villa off as his prisoner. Va. W fry h, ,kg-Q.. I V L- 4 ...N i'3"- ' V ff ' 'Q 'A ' ,1 I , ...t-ar-i?a?' f. xx fl nr I1 ll mfrrd jij'ly-,raw Il -K., ., F ffl, V . . A , J . 1 . ,H V Q R1 i. ' f gg-j',33 - -- if. ' ' fb-.. X" W" . 1 ' ' , X I .1 . wwf . " M - . - . 'L 5242" , f'.:'.lfiQ V. 1 f .rf , ,X J K , e t V V ,,,,..5,,?.-Q T., V A .,-- lx , gif: f f - -N' ' ' ' - - X- . ff f--1+-. -1 R Q-1 .:.-,,?' V . X r t f xnxx ', - - . Y 1. ,I . lx, K M K ff V' . gg- -. r A, V, W ffm-5.5.-i,' K ,fi f f PAUL EARL TOIVIBAUGI-I ..TOM.., UEARL.. Peru, Indiana Corporal Mig Sergeant C45 fllg Basketballg Sharpshooterg Ring Committee. " OME are born with it-others acquire it-and others have it thrust upon them"-thus did Earl seek the Cavalryg but how could we expect otherwise when the evening delinquency list read: "Wearing spurs to supper, tenth instant". Like all the other mortals, Earl has a weakness. Vxfe are not sure, but alas, we fear that he has changed since going on Christmas leave. I-Ie missed the first hop in january and we all found out that the mail only comes once on Sundays. Who knows but that he might take the Coast, and defy the terrible Ozzlefinche. A real conscientious worker, a hard man on the Plebes, but always willing to lend a helping hand and give friendly advice-that is our "Gentleman from Indiana"-reserved until you know him, but once you know him, you are sure to like him. I-Iis perseverance and impartial judgment, stamp him a true member of the class 3 a true aspirant for the greater goals to come. f WILLIAM RICHTER TOMEY UWILLIEU Cleveland, Ohio Swimming 1918, '19g Hockey 1917, '18, '19g Sharpshooter. X X IE must confess an ignorance for the most part of Willi,e's early Plebe life, he having preceded us by one whole year, but, which is not at all unusual, he and P. I-Iolt's department didn't seem to pull at all together, and as a result he found it his lot to start all over again next year. And why it is that he didnt get by at first will always be an unsolved puzzle to us. I-le boasts of Scotch descent and can tell you of the six years spent in the Panama Canal Zone where he witnessed the digging ofthe Big Ditch. We can't prophesy any too surely his future in the Service. His mother has ever been nigh to attend his wants-how then can we tell how the cold, cold world will affect him when he must start out and struggle alone? Still, with proper caution, an attitude of "handle-with-care", and if he will but "stop, look, and listen", we see no reason why W. R. Tomey shouldn t withitgnd the rough weather to be encountered in his new ie. s ' 1 , if i V . 4 N 2 ' --L4 . i . I g '. ,"' ' ' ' l l i , , A t AN , , ,N :. I . -5. . 4 :V f 1 ' 7' . i .. l .f V " HL A xx ' 1 lg 'Ji l .1 ' V , , , Qi I' ll l I L ,. L ' 'Y' - ,Y V L' ...fiiibkaa 'QM' 1. .. .... --' . I ws . We ., ' , ,ffl , ' P " .Nw ,--f"""! -- 1: , , ..,,svh-YHWNFj,,J.., Q ,sg .. . .. , -K new -+.,-.,..,--..,.. v - I . -. ,y ., ig -iw 55 I !,,:.-. W, , , Wi -...-,.....Y ..... i--,. -.n..,.,,.,...,,,. . -, ,.,.-..,...-., ....... Y ...,.. ,,,.. ,LW ,..-L-,. ...nz ,L..L..,,..L..-..u....,L.. -Lu...-A..-. one lzumired jifty-eight ,T ..,,,--' ss' -- HARRISON G. TRAVIS HBIGUMH Napoleon, Ohio Corporal HB5 Sergeant flip Football KAIDQ Baseball C255 Indoor Meetg Boxing, Wrestling, Sharpshooter. IT took twenty-seven years of diligent search for the Ninth District of Ohio to discover a fit representative to send to West Point, but their quest was ended when they found Harrison G. Travis, and so our Bigum was sent to us. His one fault was his susceptibility to the malady of deadbeatitis. He was always famous for bein a tenth hound, but always managed to keep well progcient. ln wrestling, baseball and football, his IQO lbs. of muck served him well. Besides Bigum is a consistent P. S.-er, and has earned the title of snake. It would take bolts and chains to keep Travis from Cullum Hall, hop nights. " The Engineers are good, but why become one of those men when there is a branch of the Doughboys like the machine guns" says Travis. Full of good cheer and optimism, success follows him everywhere. He pipes the clay of graduation and everything. an I ' 1 , : j, V .,V -Ns f!,!!-1, V V V La--. J Zi' gi. ., FORD TRIMBLE ' "TRIM", "IKEY", HFORDYH, HJITNEYH Seattle, Washington Sergeant C453 Supply Sergeant C453 Lieutenant C43 fllg Marks- mang Indoor Meet f4J. A INTRODUCING the Grand High Whosit of the Com's own. What this long boy tells the T. D. is as soft music to their ears. The dissiest man anyone ever saw, nine demerits his whole first year, and it's rumored that seven of these were war tax on the other two. Be- cause of his undeniable efficiency and common sense, he has always been a Make worthy of the gold. When a man goes "D" one week of the writs and makes 17.1. out of 18,0 the next, you've got to admit he's a sticker. His English papers always pleased joe Cwhat greater commendation 'do they needjg his salute is incom- parable, his mechanical drawings, with that subdued charcoal finish, are masterpiecesg and he's a king-pin with the umadamasooleysn. Now is it a wonder he s one of the popular men in our class? And, if on the balcony of Cullum Hall any hop night you could see this young Lord Chesterfield-"youd be surprised !" 2 l ' ' arf' A ,A T1 Y' f t 'j' '. . fm. ig, ,J , i 1 I 0111 lzuvzdradvhfly-nim' , f 15 il..-, ' I . 1. 'ff . . . . .. f--fi..: . U ,z ' f, 2 . ' X K 5' u U, . - - - i ' .. 3-:ft ,- ' .? ' -'eff ff fs: -- - - J?-"' ,f uf!! We-Q Xiigf -1-"rl,-Q'-"3,f' - -V ft .,f, X, ,. l i v- -,wi wg--v,.,,1x , A V l if V ROBERT S. TRIIVIBLE HBOBH, UTRIM., Washington, District of Columbia Corporal Mig Baseball Squad Mjg Marksman. ELF-CONVICTED as a demon with the ladies and general utility man at all social functions, feed hops l in particular, Robert has indulged in his favorite sport of 1 life, liberty, and the pursuit of happinessvundisturbed by l the worst the T. D. and the Math Department could i produce. But far be it from this Wyoming cavalier to limit himself to the pleasures of the festive board, for who does not remember the famous Dutch hair cut he gave his wife, thus disguising him even to his own . company. Robert came to us with the firm determination to be an Engineer, or know the reason why. l-Ie has found several good ones already. With his first glimpse of Descript, came the Field 5 with Phil, came the Coastg and a few of those long letters to "Her", finally made the Doughboys the chosen branch. But, Engineers or Doughboys, Robert will always be the same example of the Spirit of Old West Point as he was when we knew f him in Kaydet days. .vmxk I . T"XH,--.-,,, , v,..,.sf'5 ,,g.l,f,.3' . V fwfr' uf - in :Hmm l ,",i. l ,V . ,,, , . V , . w -'xv--::7'r:"fr"tr:v-', 1' r ., ' -7-if V . ,f,i.:'.,. ., f I l .liggl ,Q R i 11:45 ll .Fi 'ts . J' if - . ily: Wt .32 . 'A iwllr' I l' Q All - gli all ' e fi 7' .'-'sniimtlwlfr bf' l. 4 i ' Jw.. Wx' r .v U i V . nf.: A J fl r x 1 EIC A . Y 'V Rf., .wt '.,?--'.f'- g'af.,,n93q,1,,. i 9.1. '. wa- X15 ,1v':-iff 'uw -"Lu . ,3,,-ggi., H... g,.qt,,5f,yilga,Q,g ' 5' f tw so f avg swf . ,i ,. 2 8 it lsr 1 l il, 'Zig M. 2.f..' TERENCE JOHN TULLY , UTULLYN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Corporal C-l-D5 Jlarlcsman. 'XCEPT for those few dark days away back in November and December of 1918, Tully has al- ways been a member of our Millionaire Squad. Possessed of a cheerful disposition and an unlimited amount of Irish humor, Tully has a warm place in our hearts. He is always eager to hear the latest grind and sees the funny side whenever there is one. , Tully has been connected with the Army in some way all his life and can claim almost any place for a home but ask him which part he likes best, and there is no hesitation about his answerg give him the coast any- where from Frisco to Seattle and he is satisfied. Noth- ing would please him better than a comrnissionl in the Doughboys and a post somewhere on the Pacific Coast. So, Tully, here's to you! May you get it. . s -xo ,f"T' SD . , . - v , g,......v....,-.,- - V, 1 ' ,MQ g I 1 r. , . , . , - xy' , ' " ' '- 'J-fri.. .g"l".,A, l one himdnfd fix! y il e 1 212' Fil" Lil. N gif sal, , J- gr,gg,.:.'JLpi': .1719 t 1 -i l l .l l i w P' F fl' "'fA"" WW! 1-"'7'N'i7""'2'W"!"1'3!f'YP"? +"fze'n"g,e" , l ,. 155 'Qi3."f- :.sf?fJ'i'.nis'11i5'v'?'F,if " . 2. F9-r'i,'1?'i12f'i 6 ,-w:us,s,,,,. J - K, 1. . A , . .f ,-.V ,Nl f 7... A ,-+ -"-1--Q. . , x, ,gyyiff LW z ,- l VVS? g.. V - l ,, ms1e'.,',':,a1ge 1 Li ' ...mt .1 f ,,, ,.. ,ij .. V , . .. x A was .:1f'Q..,i .' iii : -2 - 'flli if-' Q1 'ii N 'Qin .WV WV, If 1 ifgg: 131 eff' -. aff fr 5532 flff 515 itz, l','21.'.1 117:24 "Zi" .i 25 f I Bef: 4 g' ' ,J -1, ,-1 1 ,cifp '17 ii" , i ., 1 f'f5T'frf 'll fi lg ge-,li f- , l. , in .-1 ,- vi , r 'Vi T: if-1222 tIi:i,ll l 3E.?slf1'lif?f1'e af' N3-.zgf-3,1-' f 15' lrfwQ.j,',- if lf .Up T' ,gi HAROLD TODD TURNBULL "BULL", "BoB". Highland Park, Michigan Shax-pshooterg Clean Sleeve. . T., Esq., comes to us from the Fords factory in - Detroit. After being duly searched and uni- formed, he was interned at the Military School on the Hudson, two hours from Broadwayffour years from France. i As an athlete, Bullsagood sharpshooter. All his aspirations as a wrestler were squelched when Daniels demonstrated a new "holt" in the wrestling room. They both went down-the rafters groaned and so did Bull, but when it comes to baseball, Bull was right there as a pitcher on the old I Co. champion team. I-le hasnt been overdecorated with the gold lace and other things that charm the femmes, but he doesn't lose any sleep over it. When the morn of graduation dawns, he will look back over the years, feeling that at last he has received his reward. Taking himaltogether, he is good-natured, has a ig l i V, -,4-' 4441: DONALD ROBERT VAN SICKLER , "VAN" ' Oakland, California A. B., Marksman. l-IE train slowed to a stop, many ,young men left and started up the long hill to the realization of their dreams-a night in the quaint hotel, and on the morrow, a Cadet. Such are dreams and they were lost in a cloud of advice at the Sally, Port, for Van as all the rest, passed through to a new life in the usual way. ' For some strange reason, he was ever deaf to the call of Cullum, and from the first, has been a charter member of the Bachelors Club. True, he indulged in extra dancing instruction when opportunity offered, but never has he deserted the ranks of those who don't. As is usual, the T. D. overlooked a bet and never did take him'under their wing, so his sleeve has re- mained untarnished by the presence of chevrons. Further honor was his when he won the A. B. degree, making him an unwilling member of the Com's own for a month that was all too long. Vans pipe dreams are of graduation, the boots and spurs and everything, for even though P. Echols and Ilgislljsser devils may do their worst, Vans all for thc ie . 1 1 ' w a. . R y - -. Y, 4 -1 'wt-5 i A ' f " 27 '-4. ,- -j:..,.M. s 1 ' :L-Na. ,Sri Fixx- Af -x, d.--y-,,,.,w Mr, I,-,lpzf fu. , , A, , ,, ,A N keen sense of humor and an affinity for femmes and hops, but best of all, Bull is a real man, a friend you can rel on, and is sure to make ood in anv task he takes up. in 5 :'i"5Ti'i 5'- q 'g'.'fti1s31:3 ' , .1'.Q,,gfggg,le i?i1e.Q1I ff: ,Q V, Sl fgzbii' ,. , 1-.k1.'iall 1 - i '3i'Qf11.5l I A A Tw ' -:Li X . 1- I f . fl '-. ' 'I"","fl. wi , 'vp-V .. , X. J 1-lf., , ' , ., l WM, A - - , i . UETf?'T'g'3,-TLzf5'151l'Y-Sift-,.,l-'SQ ji-.,, :QL mm f vfgvwna-:l.g:i"T:ijlf:Q,f, .f V c -1 Ff'?fn-ei.f'-- 1-aftg.g,e.+,af-,V-.-M --.,.,...-..s7.:.Yc.'fa. . , .- . "'-7 -' E J. -.,i,- . V ,V V one himdrfd .rixly-om' f N i l GEORGE DEWEY VANTURE "VAN", "czEcHo" Norfolk, Virginia Sergeant C-05 HOWITZER Board. VAN came to us from the "Grand Old State", and particularly from that hangout of good fellows- "The University", What more can we say than that he is a true Son of Virginia, and that even four months of soldiering in the sand of Camp McClellan could not detract anything from the geniality of his nature? "Czecho" is President, Sergeant-at-Arms, and Hall- boy of the Cold Spec Club. As a specoid, he is abso- lutely unrivaled. Anything from the log tables to the laundry list is meat for him-and when it comes to interpolations! 1-le eats 'em alive, Add to this a large amount of natural hiveyness, and you have a combination which is rare indeed. Being blessed with these talents and a natural southem love to deadbeat, Van has never had to work overtime for his share of tenths, and has boned all of the branches impartially, from the Engineers to the Doughboys. Now it is the Coast "with" and for good, so he says. W. ".., Q .. f 'xy -in A 5' Aga' ,M Weil?-, IWJFQ Y' in M A W, , .1 fig--.S wbfibp G, , A.-., M ..,., ,.,,, v -g 'wav '? " W "5iffza.. 5. , E-2:5343-f..f -2 5 Hg P f'-1,23 vle trfv-f w. fn?" '1 '. H ,rg.,..:,,,fQ -1 , 1' -5" , - 4 WELL bfz' ' ' "1 ,. ,gm gmfgt- - 4- : aff atmm- 'Q . ,:Q,.,lg:-ee ,. -ff Y V 1 V -?F5l3'V f". 1 ".e.'. ' .ff-59,4119 .3 , f, ,,, fag., f .,, l C vii'-4 ye-2-L gf '. ,mat "pf - zz fy. -.-aw,-, 11, , 4, . f .. 235 ,,f.-311.-'i f ,Q 'STI'-4 -. .KA in .MQ cy , C x K i ,Mn -vvmW-vYv4-,-,,,- one hundred Jixty-two 1. .. ., ff is , "" ' -QP V ,V .. -,a V, ,,-,- V- ---Y .gr .,, . 1 ,,f' F :gf , GUSTAVE HAROLD VOGEL "cus" ' Denver, Colorado Football Squad 1918, '19g Tug-of-War: Marksmaug Foot- ball QAJ. US came to us from the wilds of the West with a pair of mining boots and a broad-brimmed hat. The boots have never lost their lure in his eyes, al- though he now connects the idea of spurs and Cavalry Wwith them. Between the football field, the hills, and the gym, Gus found the intricacies of Descript and the grinds of the Chemistry Department too minor to distract his attention. With little inclination to bone, and a natural tendency to keep off the area, his life as a Plebenwas a peaceful dream. As a football player, Gus was far above the average. Big, fast and aggressive, he made the line of all our opponents feel very uncomfortable indeed. A true Army player with the true Army spirit is the typelof athlete found in Gus. Next to owning a farm and raising fine horses, he would rather be in the Cavalry than anything else in the world, and it will be a fortunate troop that gets him, XX-ff 5s..,.,i v N, .. :tl-37 1 5 Qi 1 it-g:,,,,1.g L Q"fa,ff2ff mi. 51: ' rg: iw, 'lag-12 ., .+ '11 Jw are "ala 232 5?5?f?1il ,,,,r., K., . . A Y -fi,-sim ,ieis sz, sf3,fg,5:f, .X 9. K. , if 'si - - .B .2 1.-. if P if aff! lui ,. 'f '. fini .11 l 'z f if -P 1 'ss . fry. Q5 ug: it E with C55 ffl 'Lz?:'5E:2lE 'warg gg 1 5-F ., f lf, Sliwtsw if JAMES FREDERICK WAI-ll. MJ' Princeton, Kentucky Wrestling Marksman. l-IIS pride of his podunk had hardly left the first stage of life, before he decided to come to West Point to join the ranks of the nation's pampered pets Within a minute after the entrance into Beast Barracks jim realized the folly of his ways, but all too late Being a native of that State noted for beautiful women and fine horses,jim naturally wants the Cavalry Women have less attachment for him. I-le never dragged to a hop at Cullum, but somewhere back home there is a little femme, for jim treasures those .blue envelopes dearly. Like his wife, jim firmly believes that there is noth ing to beat a First Class Buck, so l'iis'sleeves were never soiled by chevrons. Get your training by giving the Plebes right dress at meal formations let the snakes wear the chevrons, and you'll nevergbe slugged for dodging responsibilities, eh, jim? -Jim is a believer in taking things 'as theyfcome Such a care-free optimist never lacks friends and if he makes as good an officer as he was a wife, his troop will be lucky. MORTIMER FREDERICK WAKEFIELD ' ' WAKE' ' ' Augusta, Maine V Corporal Mig Color Sergeant Ill? Marksmang Cheer Leader. EFORE Christmas leave Wakie had fully decided to spend the rest of his life as a Kaydet, provided he could make the necessary arrangements with P. Echols and the Academic Board but since those wonderful days back home in Podunkus, Maine, Wakie has begun to pipe the Coast and early graduation. West Point has always been Wakie s idea of paradise. I-Ie is one of those birds who consider the worst soiree a pleasure as long as they have a xicious pipe and a plug of Edgeworth to accompany them in their trials, But whenever you are gloom bound just step around to Mortimer s for the latest love song and an imaginary high ball l-le is the best gloom dispeller in the world. lt s a sure bet that his career in the Service willgbe all he has piped and then some L.. :-51331. 31 Q '-A, f' F1 om' lzundrcd .rfxly-lllrrr Y' ' ' 'gielfii' i'eiLi'-f'1"i' ' 15'--1fv:a'.94.rv:Tifkf4?-iz-:2-5Rm i"f"'1 " 'I " "" 'L ""f""'ii'i.,.,n f" "' -"-:": '-'fi 'f v1 ' 1 "1liV"" -ef- - f'-ll 1 1- , - -I 5 W ., 1. - ,, .. i 'I v Y Y V 2 - , 11 77- :4:.1.,1i Y-.-gg,-7,3 ,Q3,L5..1 - :f-1:14. A -lkviiyiyl v,j-55,3 .fwjfgv 4 53:9 ' . ' . , . 1-1 ' ' I' ' . ' .1 ' ' '- " - ': '- ' -Fi. 1-1ff?mt.--'-i3-- .-riff? --25a.5'5'1ff,,Le-sal.. fwfr- ':25.'RfiD.-1251" -'FW .L1.nf':':.'.13? , H . 30, , 15,4-,55N4-4, 1-44.1. L :QL--l W ii!-E14 - 5 1 . 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V. iff' 'liz' za, -E . 5, 1, .- 2:11 n i., "'f-'21::'z'1 FRANCIS WARD WALKER UCHERIEH Spokane, Washington Corporal M-lg Sergeant C113 Lieutenant lllg Marksman. .,.,, wj .ll ' ARD-smiles-luck-they are synonyms. We are not sure whether Ward is lucky because he smiles 'Q--'4V'k-' 5 or smiles because he is lucky, but we do know that "'-, both smiles and luck took a hand when he didn't even lag, serve con for running six semi-intentional cold' absences from such insignificant formations as stables and taps on the 'io hike. ii I-lis chest went up another notch when he got chev- rons. The chevrons, of course, were an accident, but later he got more of them by befriending Captain ,,5QQi,-jjggb Butcher in a sham battle one day on Redoubt Webb. if-ls7.lQ'f7ii': The inside story of that skirmish is still a mystery, and 5252152.53 l" I TT.. ,iz id , . - fa.-' 1 iff -if? ll:- .l1 . U. . li-2'-ef?-i-1 -if 'iz lil ef1gii-Her' 511' Ei '1'21.la1.f rf: zfsjzfiffh- 5-.: 1. if Hifi I sy- lf? lf' i 11:1 ff-11 'Mig 1 .111 '1 , -q.gi'1g41I I If those of us who really know how Walker found out so much about the enemy will keep his secret. There are many cozy nooks near Flirtation and Fort Put., that we know nothing of, but Walker is an Offl- cial map of such places. l-Ie is the only one in the class who ever got away with the Shimmie at Cullum. I-les a regular Mormon, too-without the religion. A,, 5 5 95.5, ...S ., F. , ...v Cl' 2 ff: .v . zz, ..-in. -3? 5 l ff-if if to Q. 'U.,:',1 iff 5: f'E,?l1 E" -,.xe'-:ll T1 I-Xi.-'.41-.vi -.1 -. W. .1,,.g. J 531 1g2'.ip11.1'51 QE:'1'.':.1:.4Si -1. 1- r F, ..i, P 'i' . 1 , T 3 IT: 1 41" i 'ig - j.5.5' ,- 4- .-s 7 h. .-,its .. V, X 1 'hill ttf -1 rl 3 f 1. K- .-51-1.-' :J A1 '25, 4, in, l-,-1.5-, K. .lb .., L " 'l 1 .f. 1, iii' ' F' 13.35 Q 5 Believe me, when they turn Ward loose on the Dough- lr boys, there's going to be some dust raised. i n Li . x A T " E2 3' aa 1 .f P Q' Q 1 .A 1 0., . . I Q 4 'fy kill. A 'ff l A X M . - 9 ifg. Ll f -7561" Q-:.1-,A D iF,"".f:Ai 3. -,1. J?-3.-c.,l ' - '?ff3'z7fvf3 -2 15... ,. ii -M-5211-315 ,. 21:1-is.I,'ii GN 21.1-. ' I 1 JAMES l-IESS-WALKER "Jimmie", "Buren", "COWBOY" V ' Encinosa, New Mexico Sergeant CU. EEMS is one of the erstwhile Sons of the Great Southwest. ln order of rank, he has been a news- butch, a cowpuncher, and the most B. J. Plebe in G Co. Before forgetting, let's remark that he's there with the femmes. A soft line and a hankering for the ladies have put him high in their esteem. Even as a Plebe, he evidenced this by dancing with all the Upper- classmen femmes at Camp Illumination, subsequently causing Stuffy Dunham a great deal of anxiety over his affairs cl'amour. Jimmie went to tin school, and proved it by being the most tin-soldierly Plebe in camp. The Yearling watchword was, "Mr, Walker, come off dancing on that pivot". I-lis ambition is boots and spurs, and he will un- doubtedly get them. Then a moonlight night in the sagebrush, with all the world hushed and still, and out Iolf his memory will come the product of a sentimental our: "She thought she was, but she wasn't, For those were only days of youth". 1,-5-iv f' " sfg sl gf ,bg in ,- , 1 . '- ' ' ff'-f ' Lfflhif 93+ ' iff, ' - swf' 1. A, v,H:Yi1Y1.- ,. H ' ' ,1 is - 1- 1.1-ai35i:rl':'f J 1l 4 - .5 sax ng '- ' 21' I' za, N2-. ' . il 13 x' ""i - 261 3 51 .75, l-1. -'i .,- GQ. in :,.Z:.,:i 1 -Q gs... .X V: :ii 'sl -55-,"'L . 5' My - 1, 51 11.2-.ug . A l ,- N3 , 5 c , i f t ' 'A 4 l it 1 P x 4 Ah 1 if 1. s r 4 so Q 9 3 1 in i of 4 Q 1 1 w I . I f y 1 it 1 G l 5 4 yt. I x x 1M1T,uj:.-A 1 A 44- -,. :,- - 1- ,.,- -. 1 , FW- -V W I -' ' -f' 1 Y .-32331. M' it . . 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' ':- . - it A .-it-,Q-2. - -L war - - - - lr"-J -, fa :ty 1 z--f,vrff-ff.-f-e:,1- -t-.,,aw-594.-if' xi ,api ,Aw .ms ...ry .V ff - . we fd '. -f.: .. if" -:clit lazy- H7 ' -. x- J ...' 334 ' - in Vi'-fl-,gfZ' 'b',??'l2fi'- bffiiillfYf'ii.4kf-'5'fffili-fllll will-f"C.,j,1 i' 1 A 'J' f XX -Q4 v 1- il. ii 45 3 f., A .C . .l ' ff K all 2 .313 . ' 4C'ff,:i'l ff-' :ff-L,"? if i '- ,ml llis""'-'-fu.1'infQ4ii"f'7'f2lfr'bWi. ', 2'-fiwigfff. - X ' . f get '-- ,QT ,his 3642? A..-J 2- -jg sling- iff l5,'3'Ll,' 5 ,yt-I -li ,Cs .' ff -. -lf.--,xv-qpfpy 131652. 2-.,'-.Until .V -kj. ' ' -' '- - 5 cg , ew .' fr' Ci, .gfffgr . Vail . E.-J--M we,,xg,ya:'f' fm. .1 ie:-' ' .- v:751ff4i1lg..f.'-i?rf'i-N 1 vg'-ak.f.,1iilXif!'?-f--:- -fi-iff iv,-f-1-1? hifi..-am ' 4. r '--.af U - .gf si ',:gfn,i.., - -- 1-fri 5 rvifxfiia 471:11 911-25 '-7 - . -:Q-1 ' - -' it' .--.sfif-ngfe . .. V- H- f,vg:,ff75gm -1, '-f --,W-i,.fwg1-1-. .3 ' 1, v " 7 LQ?-U-'Y:.",f'i"fi.rf.f""if-i.i .- Q '2t?fi1Q"'xZlf7l- lf- iwslgisqiiv-.-:K Ji-:LV f' .41 -- i .ai.ts"sA.5e:lai.-Aenaf , ' mfg-i-...rife-f..,4,?'i,im3 - fd ,- Qjgfd- " -' :W -f .-1-1, ,Ao . ,:f'f'?g' I -F f . .V . ., .Q -J -ir' . .Bun ' .1 :L...'.9, 4........... 5? la- 1-.-Q. at ,-eisrfit 3 V in -55.5 J, ia., ,a y W' 'E 'J."' .2 .fif- ie i Lf. V fri 4 fl- - .r, Y. .. . f -. ix, i . gi, 4 ,- tis'-. , iff., . . . A. 1 - . slim. elf. g L , 11 3 tj. -42, I" i-lT.t-3135: 21 gf i. .Q .- 'l. 'sa 11. fi 'M 'LJ -ii .f'.:'gi, V: ,r. 1 M: 'LES Wi? ii .. 71' ,gf N- it E 'mv ,.'4.1:L,1- . '1':i..1?H- ,- -ft .l .C tt?7fl, i.. 1, ig PERCY LOUIE WALL UPAPA.: HPERCH, HL. P... jacksonville, Florida Sergeant C455 Supply Sergeant CIJQ Lieutenant C133 liflarksmang Beast Detail. A. B.g B. A. APA Wall, A. B., B. A., the "mother" of dear old l-I Co. Through the winter and summer of one long year, Papa cared for his beloved children-Plebes, Yearlings, and First Classrnen. Now he has the area birds under his motherly wing, l.,. Pfs deep feeling penetrated to such a great ex- tent that it went as far as the T. D. Accordingly, he was given a position of great trust. In this capacity, as a member of the august Beast Detail, he fell heir to a little slug. "A pro and a tenth to spare" are Papas ideals. Even though the goat profs aren't very liberal with their tenths, they can't wipe the smile off his cheerful countenance. lf a good grind is pulled, or a cheerful group is assembled, the ringleader is always L. P. To Perc there is only one branch in the Service, and that is the Cavalry. lf he can't rank them, why he's going to pull off a swap, if by no other means than pestering Washington until he gets it. ' r"?'Lx-it 1 ....,,. k , if ' 'iii .-1. ,,,, .' -,:l: . , .. -ry.. 1 fi: .' 'ig . . 9 .w,- .. Q- -1 IH 'fi . e Nl, . -V ,,, . JAMES VINCENT WALSH ' fill? UGRANDPAH, "oowK", "Jimmie" ,gf 'iff Middleton, Connecticut Corporal C415 Sergeant CD3 Marksman. ' 5 ROM the heart ofthe connecticut Valley, hails our 7, J L., ,f ici ,. ,.,,r.. vi '."- v..i .. fl x . . ,rxq 45.5, 4 -N .. .1 Ev. .- wr! li- plodding, hard-working Irishman. jimmie is imbued with the idea that hard work and steady plug- ging is the only road to success, The task of living withjim has been doubly hard, for since he was a small boy, he has longed for an ultimate chance to rise on Wall Street, and he came to us a lover of finance and i accountancy. Nevertheless, jim took it all as he found it, and cheerfully settled down to the long, hard grind, determined to ,plug out success, no matter in what vw-' lf? .yi-il,q ' 1-. . J- I 2 f Z :fl 4. 5' 'mtl 'I FLY nr.-ligigvfl ' fill Spf lf 'llfiiiizq .L ww 1 , .. 1, .. Us is . - --3 lc I fri .1 . .'-li-.-iff, 41.-: a -93512-E . i " ,aqlii . -5-f. ff- .-:r':.3v"f :fi '-wir.-1 -: .3-::i,zv .:5.':f'4lS1Ql Mg -Q - 117. - - - ,, 11, fi. is ll' I L Q ' QA i-ir?--T' .5f.ff.ic.!l 11 "' ax ' ' l - fi 'Z5L",E"1lf f . ...,, iii-. I X ififfiix ll -i'.-Ria!-if - 1 lb-A Y P- 3a:, ' X PT, ...' J lily W gf NWS: i 1, 1 -' l U ' -J " if 5-1 .tt Li:-. l ,. -.-F' -'fii-:ff-33"l'ff"'. "1-? l 925.-Q" -3? ., jeg -. as-me an - - . rfcwz-. i- -- jig '31-YW 'Z-.v,,3:,'-3+ 2: . -: ' 2,-2 . ' lf:'f ' 'J-.!'.!',. fi i, L. - , .-iz -2'-.1 zff - ti. -Z,-F2 . --a.,... -- :ra - .F-v' Q J. -fl V - ' 32-. 'f I V -'l Hp., .- ' ' -1.,Zf 1 ' rw IJ ' , U - --.,-f'-1 ,Q A L, X ' ,fi 'S '4 ,I k .,r -1, 1 Trevi ,L ..1, :, .x .1 .Ly f 1 1' W .. i, ,. ,,.i -'12-iff 35.1 ...V I-V AA. ..- l gpm. -5 . - direction it lay. There is no man in the class who can impose upon jimmie's good nature. Nothing, no matter how serious, can rufHe him. l-le always has a cheery word of greeting for everyone, he is serious above all, and will apply himself with a will to every taskg he is one who gets work from his men by working with them, rather than by driving them. ,I xx f' 35'5TT'1"i'f--f"j5fP-T7 wezi-:-eff-, , l , , . , , . "'llll'.l5X3-1iWl.:fQ'A'l5llT- -iQlii.-Kill?i7-fl-'lil'li.f'f9'L-"'mi. ' gg- ,- ' ' Q' -T E--fi. -.1-we---:gf---T:-1.-L,g,1Q,eefj ,-1---.7 I - --. --A. . . . -..-..... ..- .-- V it . A if-' 1- , V - ' .- .f-' . 4 , - ' ..,,,A1j 'L mir lm mlnfrl rf r.' f JOI-IN TAYLOR WARD "TUBBY" Como, Mississippi F after leaving a hop at Cullum Hall some time, your femme should ask you, "Who was that light-haired, pink-cheeked fellow with the dancing eyes, and that languid-Southern drawl7" you would, without a mo- ment's hesitation, reply, "Oh, why that was Tubby Ward". I-Ie has that enviable quality of never allowing any- thing to worry him very much, or for long at a time. One of the things which antagonized his droll yet sarcastic wit into action, was the way some of our Engineers worried and grumbled over the loss of a tenth or two in Math. I-Ie firmly believed that this life is too short for a man to waste valuable time boning tenths on his classmates when he might be doing some- thing else a great deal more interesting. Furthermore, if you have always had your eye on that branch of the Blue Stripe, why worry about a few files difference in your class standing? ' Marksman. one hundred sixty-fix WILLIAM ALTER WATSON Pachuta, Mississippi "BiL1.", "WAT" Corporal C451 Marksmang Choir C43 Cllg Camp Illumination C4lg Hundredth Night ill. ROM the Sunny South came Willie, well versed in adjectives and the ways of women. I-Iis ability to B. S. was shown by the rank he attained in this subject without any apparent effort, I-Ie juggles words just as P. Echols juggles hyperbolic paraboloids. Many are the femmes who have succumbed to his ever- fluent line. I-Ie swears that he is going to spend his days as a bachelor in the Cavalry. We know that he can pick his branch, but as to the rest of it-its doubt- ful. As a snake, he ranks among the highest. Above all this, we see a man with a keen insight who is naturally hivey, and at a crucial moment can always discern the right thing to do, ,ff"" I l L! his . . A ROBERT FRANCIS WATT D. ROY ORLANDO WELCH A . "BOB", "Bula", "BoBB1E" ' - "'rRooPER" l A -l Columbus, Indiana Dighlon, Kansas 5. t Corporal 1453 B. A.: Sharpshooter. Marksmlm' t i ' BOB hails from Indiana and is a product of the IT Was Only by 3 flf5Y'flffY Chance that the Trooper Indiana Field Artillery. His greatest pastime is eVel' Came to W6St Polnt. I-Ie passed the exams to ' 1. telling about his experiences while serving with his both Amlapolls alflcl lflell'0n'l5l1e'l'lUd50l'lf and than ' r 1 outfit. i-ie nas given Several Taos aeiviee on artiiieiy, matched thumbs with himself as to where he should go. . anizl has explained to them how things were done in the I, Wllin lliflflalgf tg BGiS'b13f1f,i2gkS, flle Sin bifazlehi ' I X 5, mi itia. avon e wi l e eas ai y orge mg . The weaker sex naturally fall for Bob, and the sweet- Wasfl t back ln Dld K- , scented letters that he received, made all the division Soofl alter OUT feC?PU0n F0 the Oflolesi ROY boned Plp , A N ' J V envy nirn, Every Saturday and Sunday found him in a genuine bootlzck with the Com: I-Ie was charged with . 1: Snaking Clothes, awaiting some fait one- allowing a Plebe to close his windows before reveille. it gif- Naturally an Engineeer, he Sails along Without When brought to Justice, he boldly announced that his L y' boning. Every night finds him asleep at eight. I-Ie has lOf?t Was Off Phe, 53561 feady t0 Walk- Rumor ,Says that rr one motto: "Never do tonight what ean be done in this was the origin of the famous fable. Incidentally, N t A the morning". I-Ie went to bed with his spectacles on Fl-F0095 deaflbeaf 3 S1X'mQ1'1fl'1S Slug- , . . .- one night and was worried to death the next morning X Fl-l'llS l300fllCl4 Served lllm 11'1 good SfCaCl '-ll'lFll he tlled bleicausetialel coulld not llilnd them. They were in his hop Q 1 EOOPFOK 'flgekllaw Orig-?1llll1gli30Tlf11CStl9Y Cl50PRlNlgi5f31S5iZS Wigtfij s oes. at's im a over. V F mn C 3 6- C Cllll S eq. rea ' . ' Z The Cavalry is his ambition and he certainly deserves I "V,,. " tfuclilofl of S0V9fl'lme1'1f PFOPGYW i and ROY mlssed 3 1 ig it, for he is not naturally a ridoid. Part of his ambition 'I few Ol the Succeedlng f00fl3all games. A , . ffl is to motorize the Cavalry. But Bob is a keen pal f Just HOW, P- WIFE 15' the only Clouclm hli horlzon' V , gif and correspondingly un-Wooden, 3 "" ' and lieyond he sees Yea, Graduation! and Yea, the 1 Q I , lava ry. X ii Q f' vii i 4.-,f -, ..t -we iff! fa! mf! 312 is ' I wee-'f :M . 1 QVQJ' 2 .i, om' hundrfd .fixly-raver! -L----av A---H -1 3-1 V I' fa.. Q--i--1. I-am-Q A ' f - -1' -x f A .. -H j ', 2. -,4 2' . '- EL --iii-1 fl-: 333---,,, :-..-1-'iziff 9- CA- .-.'f'j. T311 '1-111.1 '- 2157: '-"WF-if ,361 5 . 1-'f.2,,, 1'-fr -,iw ' :za-J fi in --If-1 'H' 'Y-N .:'f'Hi- . . .- '5 f 2 g 1,335.3 w,'j.- - V A . 7- :,-fg .ff -Li-p' .1 -- 'pf ',f:.',-.fri-.1591 A' :urnlfi.v2'-gw---:5i2+-emi:-.risg'. ' ff' 'atb-x ., .lm--A-as-vi i'f"ffX' i" '?'rw-f'-gn ' '-- - "f'7':-A' ' T"-wi fer' iff-ef'--'infer-311'DTT' .M 1-'?'?"'?'l .- 1- . - -. 1 ' lei . Vi . --.-Eff ff? . H . . . 5h.s.:.iH 511-' I.. . L -gif :J f 'T 7- ..f . .1 f. ,sr 1: fan .- f. , - . W-3 , f ---1-' -1 . -.11 "v:g1-'- '-:iw 'gffqa w:.1Q2w.- ug.sg-5':v.:A:Ri.:s,.-." 'gig -1C1?3?5- ffiflij F551-11::'--r-SN? 'ry4'49.-fefbq-191.51-Q11 . . ,, .,, , 1 ., f .V .. , . v . , -- , 1: I. .- 3 1.1- -, . .s.-.fra -. .1--sh 11:-. :-:--'53g"Zf' :2'-ja A -. "nv ,-.f3:.. Q . , - L . n 1" -,. 3-" 11-x1f""'f I f ' 1-33'.'i'TQ!'w?l1?Yif- M- - if '45 F1-L Q25 f?"ii'ei5i'?N '5??3n"'-f.,-f..ifff.1-f'f'f13f-Q-i.i3.??li-v.-.ff iWi'f5f'l G Q-e1'e1f'i'51 - '6P'5f?Z?4' -A f . fm-1 fc-iii?-"Z, .-wr' ' ' . ri Hug-' "FW", s',5.fQf.7:f5,'-gi J fa - -A ,Q ,A .1 ,U WN N .. . uf .1.:.,.i him 4,314 l, T 1.15532 -,ktfggr i.,-'f,.U . ,: ::,.::A.,:.-. ,-lf v .. q.r:,Cm ' 1. -J' 5,2- wi'--ef-. 'ffl ,AE-5 . T353 .4 V A -. ii ' ' ' " ' . '- -.gs fu.,.Q-'61,-L-.4-fggfy . rf... ,. 4 1 ' A r X. .. tl ,311 55. , - . .. A1.m r,h,f Z, . I A. 5, 1, -A . . " -.Mwwyi , , , 1,--TEL 551 , . ' A .. ff -45 ..1...ww wwwiwwmm wnfpwzs .sfsnpmwe film-igesgi-ffm-F ---H if-1-'ivy :W 1:2121 renew'-.'y.m in-' it , I ' M ls A.: of: -. ..g-5 .f A 4-iimzfxgi 7 7 , 5 L---W-f ' . . E1-wiv eieqz' .few-1'. . . , , ":,"1':- L2-'-1 57" 57r775f"ff1i',.-'V' ' .. '- 1 1 T . " 1.9 .- -5:55155 if 1-'2Z5g'nf.,E? 9. il: ' -.1 -fm-6-akjfflqfif -efawiii ' ' . W --.ia x 11.5. r 2, 1 A ,. .W ,.mi.,,,5 ,N ? tv , ,.,.,. T .aswreaalliia 3 ff? .H Y .. n Y ,, .,.ng:.f .4539 T T-5-7-ff-aw! ig l, Sfgdaigf w.::S:"-so --aa-feeqsa-22 I -vi -. - F32 . .-4.2-:P-. QT? 1 v J . . - 1 -K M .P 2.12647 'Z .xv - e-,xiii l ,v .W QMS .2 , .. -2.52- XF.. -., ie. 4-52 .rl fi t5 1-'.:ge-- -1 4- Qu . f,1'i"bQ 'S .iii - 7-glh: 2. if CHARLES WHITNEY WEST QF? DONALD CREELEY WI-IITE gi 'Ev-ggi? .. .. .. .. -T ,g,-4:-'-5 .. .. .. ., .. .. .. . : If CHARLIE , C. W. DON , wi-IITEY , DUMB GUARD , D. G. Natchez, Mississippi Concord, New Hampshire ' . My Q, Eefgerna we Cwspaeycsualslywrseiieant St tiiguml 'eygfiki 23 . 23 - "T upp y ergeant 5 . . 5 ar mang tar . ai?-fi, ' RULY it may be said of him that he represents the - ff-3359 41511151 - . . . . 4-ag-fl 7. ' 3,1 X,-F2553 characteristlcs of his people. Atypical Southerner, -3 291.-' NOTHER Wooden Engineer! Dpn eame to P15 he possesses those qualities that have made his ancestors .from Halivardf ins Wi Splfe of lt' Succeeded m if the subject of song and story. Steadiness, frankness, Em ? Stfgilng nealgfdirtprlp 0 is C 355' d H . . I .-.:.:.q'-,.-, 5 garage unselnshness, all enter his makeup, forming a royal 15 great I Or.ame' ast Summenwasapronounce blend- success. A month s con and a bust from Regimental gjg gi ' I Charles Whitney entered the Academy after having EQ' Supglv pageant to Company Supply Sergeant- Pretty weathered many months' service behind the bulwark " goo wot ' in .,.,.fs.f,3.-44 , . , gy ,W-. - ' - - ' " " m fs . :1gf'if-lziiffie: of a Q. M. desk. There he imblbed many of the in- . Wnlteydnjs m?nYb?e?1laf nfggblee Hrrne 1 Lakai -f ag 44' - ' - - is one an ra in in is ano er. ere a so m 3 QE -fa i" Ulqate problems of military affairs that were to play 53 be classed his nggrvilous afflnit for Math and deli hz ie f x-' -' ejgllggygg an lmportant part in h1s after life. The T. D., coupling -N . , . .H YD G , hd, f 3 if 5 this experience with his martial attitude, saw fit to In trudgini through qhegut h . -1 ea obal ioodof 1 place him amon the Makes. fnenqlng S un 15 9 e lm e Ypef O le Para O 3 ESQ As a student,gWest is in a class by himself. If he Cro 5 Nest and Slide down the 3515- , k HI if was as assiduous in pleasing the P s as he is in other MT3ken all-111-2111, tl'1OUgh, White? IS ah ein -bie. hobbies, he would certainly win a place in the select Iany an? the goats lies lsapfedd fgmlg F O62 e ,rf-fr: 11 . .. .. .. . 5 ,412 ,i 5. ,,', ,lg clrcle. But , says he, with hops and femmes and C ugqhes O fha fs-h Ahpya Flefldr a1Y3'1fU Wh fps 4 Why Old .s.:5.iai2153ai. gif' ' 1 ' 'W '- as a real West Point Cadet. , .web E ff :g i as .mp E5 fi Q- K mee -xpfgei-f' wwgi Sag "ffi'v5i" iE5 . 1:55 -' ' 9' .4 lg., I-bww' c y, - ,, -Je ws f .F - Q age iwwnw H Qwk- twi I I 4-,a m Ain r z ...gy "iff 1 .. A fff iif 3- 1 ' ' fr' 'NW .mm :-ffM own- ,F 553 Eiff el? f . ' ,-..-. hs l k, . ' if . 1 H Y -"r 5 - A Q - A A' ' Tm' ' ' M ' , , .25 . ., ..,. ' V ' ..,. .ii .- vw ' 1 1 I X-U C- 11: 11 .N. 3 W U ,I E. , .Li 1- W.x,', , i n If .K of. - - I ., ' W X Q R in i q t imcsvv ,, ,, V lin,-, W , . . - - - files- - 'f'--f ff- .-.f. 1 - "" ' ' "Zfif:f.i"f'L"N"'"'i77T " 'Ei' fT ii'3i?' Y""' T . " ' f" i " i "i"'W'T' "" LMT". ""r . TT 'i ' .. ' . - .1 -- - 1 ff 'L "'- 525-25'3f f ,H - - l f f one hundred .rixiy-right ., ...x -.,...,, ,. .f.,, 1 .. .. . .,,. . ., V . Wen, .5 elif-- Qi 331,45-fsigizy -Q'71"7'V 16312 3.51 :fg,.':ff, EE: KET -233135, 353. ,vp-fwvfa-75, T--. -.,,,V,.L M. PWM ini.. 'flfii' hi .' .11 V' VS' "Rf"-' iw: 1" V .- . , , . ., ,, r.ii'VVg.VV , .QV Q ,y..,.v3.. . A , 1.,-,, slnirki- '.'?Tili1J.g1lff'f'.'l2f.fTf?ffl..1i '3 11,21 .41 1. if "T""f:'ff 'iii '3Zi"'91T?"'3'1 N-'?"W-"".'H:--rw' 'f""n: f" r-'-v,rT+hf--"Nas-4 - ...,g-.,...,..,.' . A: lltlilflfZ'i'i"'i?"'?f'fiifsllillllfl 'iff' M195-'i -f Ali.. 31? ' 'T T "T 5.-:Q 53,-y:.,:-j,,.'::F,-, A , , : A V N, f -,AICEZQQQLQS x '?,+g'SLi5' 5-. .1 ' ' - ,V '. .3 f' .isdn ,V xi , . .V.f.,.al"'xy r.!f-A-f : .. .. J' s -- ,- . . . 1. ...i,,7x3,.- ,nl-,1,5,mygFA+ f..ti,1uff-rg--15-,- X as S. . f . ' V rf' Raw, X V-,lg liV'i'?'ydJ.F5f,'cw Off-.E X, 5.4-, .pr .. i.:zg,,g.j 4145 M V V - . . a-,,+-N s5x,,,,,,,.. 5i'W'113'7?35f 'ft , , at-1 .. - wg iz '-1...w-stu' - 'li v,...,, . H ...,.-. i,4.e..u..s.ee.z11e...1..:. ,as vnfgnlnkfkjfgtxlgg Tig. ' 1 1' l viffhf -:gif J"'. . , 14.143 ,lr :Q H 1 i-i -:.:,-L.:4.,:.,7!,. - . 'SPN 5 .IJ 'fffl ' Q. li: is 7. -'-2153 f f 4. ' ir is 'ei flllifijlil 32-ijt? ' fl , . 2 In ii? :SZ N: 15.171341 4 F! H531 r. s 'frlfilifl 53 ' ,.:.-fjffrfzg :.,L l xizffmygvs .e'5,,5 -51122-2 I ls 'I'1"P51lrZ. 3. V ai gg J' 1.11753 Q-A 1 H:-vi 25.511 fi if 4 '4 5 fs., A fy 132,44 .4 Wait' . 'HQ-. A VH sh up Qi., lie 7.1262 ef. -x'N" l'M at WEL, .- if-E F H52 .jf THOMAS DRESSER WHITE. "TOM", HT. D." -Springfield, Illinois Lieut. and Battalion Supply Officer C42 Captain L41 115g Beast Detail, July 1919, Editor, Bugle Notes: Northfield Convention, Y. M. C. A.: Assistant Librariang Editor- in-Chief, HOWITZER, 19203 Marksman. E came to us from a tin school where he had been a tin school captain. What a life he led as a plebe ! I-low often. oh how often, we have heard him recite his honors and his accomplishments as set forth inacl ipping from his home podunk, Life was no long, sweet dream for him in summer camp. As a snake, Dresser is right there. Possessed of a handsome phiz, he is a permanent member of the snake squad and his batting average is around goo. Tom was editor of the IQIQ plebe bible and did such good work the class saw fit to confer. upon him the honor The of the editorship of the iozo I-IOWITZER. echo of a steamboat whistle never fails to awaken in him the Wanderlust, and he is always foreign service. The best we can wish for him is that on graduation he will have his chance as attache in some far capital. f ,KY- Q rf i if . , :Q V 'lbw 3? -f Q -Q 5, -Nj L K 4 ,rf K l f, 1 S1 1 f 1 l . V fi! x .ws xi' .QV-'.:C':v.' :,q:V, ' , -,V lx,-,.',g 7 . ., i"'1',.1.1 'Yi'-f',.-71 if '91 f V 2.54 2173-1 ff? -. .. ' 'ff V C if: ,inf lr.. Ll- ,5 ,317 1,-V4 4. you - f:' Tn' . l,-. " . .iflf el fag H THOMAS Ecnsicron WHITEHEAD . li., ..TOM.- Winchester, Kentucky Lieutenant C153 Sergeant l4Jg Marksmau. ,Q-1.1 l 3 if A E, K cf portals of West Point via Beast Barracks, with one V, ' l-IIS quiet-looking Sonkof Kentucky, entered the great lesson already learned, and that was to mind his 5 ,.,.. "l own business and to let everyone else's alone. Added ' 5. I .lv ,gg QQ to this was his tin school experience which made his iii.: .wa Beast Barracks a comparative deadbeat. Early graduation of the two upper classes, left Tom fQ,f5i355-23421331 wearing Sergeant's chevrons. These were quickly changed to those of a Lieutenant as soon as he was discovered by his old playmate, Bill Godson. This ,V Concludes his. military career as he has never had am- bitions for a higher ranking Make. . .r:Vf..-wzji -f l-le is a regular Engineer these days, and if he keeps on, he will get his coveted Cavalry in a walk. vw.-.-.154 ..n..f, ' ' 912.1-tsllff Being an Army boy, Tom has already been around the world before coming to YVest Point, and is there- fore familiar with all the ups and downs of Army life. I-le swears that he won't stay in the Army, and has wild ...si , ideas about going to South America and Mexico, but i" his classmates do not believe that he can be pulled out after he has his ring, boots, spurs and everything. Q15 Sf, 1 'QE-141421, ' H335 L? ,V.w5g.f. L. -.fm ' :U fa' igvzfr, ,, ,.2.:f:IU2' ' ' ".:..'P- . ' ' 4 ' .-xiii'-ill? ' p V - 4-:.1,, ,f--, , 'C 1 '411,j'?7 'Q ,:'.:'5' is Qcf' HW ' .-,rfff I Vvqfgi ' 'va ' .M-f V Y , "W Q -Agfa ,sf R if .-3 J. :Jlf'55z'lii Wild 'l ' "f-Vyffti.. "Ii : ,fee.s',:3 ' ...""" i3- . Q 3 . .1 . - . -1' -- -- 1-- J' -f :is , WI.,-1 , L .,- Mp. ' ,fray , A . .Z --1 -J ,,..f..g.. aria"- ' 5. xr i., . .. , L. 1,41 A 11 5 A ar. . - ,i W .iii .,f -A fi was-Q 'Y - . .- 1g2.:3:f" V v i .1 - f - ,-1 ,T P 1. A "i.fl".'. if 4' I 'QV "31:,s:....,iCi1:g5 ,' - .5 ..-4.Qf5iT:'t'T3 ff 'V . 'H M ' ' ' , . X fff, . .,... + - . T-s+ g...J-ff" - '- 1f .... ,..,..., s,.f.yqV-rfi-'-'QVQ QQ 1.-f,:s:13'.5-fe' f., ' Z V 4. W . A ivffff ni1'f."1., 'Wi-"V fi.. .:ifill.?V. .:lV"'l il ln-lil W- 1 'll 3""71i. l 'il " ' 'tl I l' "1 'lr l ll ffl ll' fl! ll pf-as-A-55,5,Qiafa-,lqf,5gfffi1,gj,.,,,.,,,a,,,gggg,,.j9g,j? ' -',555.if' ff Af" Q """"""""-'-"fi"f-"J fff'-7 ""'f"'T "" ' ""A" tn" H" ' ' f ""' 'ur' 'fr "Aff ' A: . wr' " V, .. " " " 'Aff 1 om' lzinzrlnrl .fI.,Ylj'-Pllillr' 1 CHARLES STEINI-IART WHITMORE "CHARLIE", "RED", I-WHITU Wilmington, Illinois llflarksmang Clean Sleeve. - UNE of the few, yes he is one of the few, men whose hair is r-, auburn and who never gets mad Cabout itj. A femme would say he has a cute disposi- tion-unique. His greatest aim in life? To rank as high as possible with the least amount of study-and he has succeeded. Yea, even so! In summer camp, Morpheus, a Red Comforter and a shady spot were a combination of three things taken most of the time, The only thing that could bring him back to the land of "Right Shoulder Arms" was mail call-and he always "drew". ' . In barracks, the radiator took the place of the shade in the above permutation, and Whitmore's object was to approach it as a limit. I-Ie is the par-excellence of generosity, "A skag? Oh, plenty of P. A. and the makings up there, help yourself". And he never objected when the ratio was three to one, either. Plain, generous, from Illinois, and with a heart of pure gold. More? Sufficiently enough. "' -- ':,: 1 . I ' ' Za- , i .4.., z,,l'5.gf'- .4 5 ' ,.1-:1i'5l1u" ' - gf' '4i'!"'1'fi. , .A , 1 :'. .ZW -,Q ,L if 21..i5if-f-333.544 -. " 1, 'ng 5: A . ' ...., I -f " ' 1' , one hundred .reveniy L 'J 1 RANDOLPH BURT WILKINSON HWILKH La Crosse, Wisconsin ANDOLPI-I Burt Wilkinson was born in Minne- sota and immigrated to the United States at an early age. I-Ie soon acquired the use of English, but his early training has stayed with him, as proven by his rear rank file, who swore that Wilk conversed in Swedish the day that he dropped his rifle at parade. As a walker, Wilk has no equal. I-Iis love for this kind of amusement started in September, and for nine months he polished the pebbles around the guard house. This tendency, developed by means of a special order, make him long-distance champion of the Class of 'zo. . Wilk will be remembered by his unruffled pom- padour, his night-cap, and 'his ability to growly on every occasion, The latter quality is what makes the girls love him he says, but it is also an admission to the Tac that his rifle was not touched before inspection. I-Ie is an ideal First Class Buck, not indifferent, but seldom giving a thought for tenths, Tacs, or tea-fights. A. B.3 Clean Sleeve. J fi- A ' V- 1 'N fa 'av i 1 EQ? if 7 A vs, gil Qui 4 , 'W S F 'A 1 r 3 9,11 V l ., x - -, -1- ':--:ra-A. -12 ' , 'fftizf Yiaggkl ' -' I' 1' , V-QW i K it V 'A fi l- !! lg 5 PP I l,-iqil 1, f m M if-. :I I -' fr 'H-P -. V ..,, . . .+, wi-fvsgz-.--:',L 024, , -M-.1 Aff' ffsisiw-'far - 3 K' a-agiafi IE,-M A' . .':1. igig.-,fi 'L W, 512:52 :mf 95 xml iid?-if ff, "FW-T, .-.wi--:I . zfz.:.a1f '-Www S12 1 21.4. -Q Ygffwaf- ,rt I ' gift.: 'mir fi Lexus:-eg f ., ,1'fff"1- V.- Sfff- N is e'?,. 1 Ernie an 15: - 1-gy L 512. Fai a' ,Qs 'Zeal ffl 'fi , 252311 ' iff I wg .1559 51' , '12 ,gg I. ,' :i'1 ' " . J w 54 riff Y by ig EDWARD THOMAS WILLIAMS MED" "Mo1.LY" Detroit, Michigan Corporal C435 Sharpshooterg B. A.g A. B. I OLLY, alias Edward Thomas, came breezing in from Detroit, a handsome, curly-headed youth with a pompadour, but after serving a term of Plebedom and enjoying the brilliant life of the Yearling, we find him in an advanced stage of sophisticated manhood with a part in his curly tresses. "I have met the enemy and I am hers", breaks upon the slumbrous silence of the ZISC Division, as Molly, returning from the limelight of Cullum's glassy floor, tells us all his secrets between snores. Mollyfs good dope on Vassarines and good-looking femmes in general has caused many a Kaydet to go shopping for miniatures. From reveille to -taps, you'll find him'always happy, be it a slug or a slow trot Che can't differentiate between the twoj, it's all the same to him. I-Iis inherent desire for toddling must have origi- nated shortly after the new Plebes came, when the Com, thinking Ed's interest in them too great, allowed 'him the privilege walks every Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. ' Er 'Q 1 if-Q i , I :I- Y ,E- it-fi, if ,, :J if .. X 'lf I. , ., .5 is qw, I I if V 7 Q , M.. iQ1 'Tff- fi If ,L-., ,. 'X :7b.-I ,Q 5 . 3, I , l I IS , Il wx ig- I . I I L., 4,- 15 fi , MM V ' fs- 192' Y: ,- HENRY KIRK WILLIAMS, JR. "JACK", "EPP1E" , Dunkirk, New York Corporal C405 Marksman. ' I-IEN we come to Eppie, we have a job on our hands because he is so easy to know and like that we hardly ever take the opportunity to analyze him. We go to him and tell him our troubles and he always has the right words to cheer a fellow up. Then the first thing we know we have told him all our, desires and ambitions of the past and for the future. If you hap- pen to think, you will remember that you did all the telling and ,jack just laughed at your Camusing?D ex- perience etc., and listened as though they were really interesting, which usually they were not. I-low do you do it, jack? . Now when we come to the femmes, the case at hand seems to clarify, and we may, by considering him along these lines, discover the real jack. At hops, at football games and upon every feasible occasion, you will see Jack with his femme or should I say femmes, they are so numerous? And coupled with this, jack has decided to take the Coast Artillery. -:Qexgfkh ,qi N , ,. 3, 1 . ra I ,A I 4 , , 5, '?f z " . ff A f - 4,5 M - gf ig z, . . , I ,f',, . L 1 , Y, M 'An ' , nh! A om' hiuzdrad :family-one ' :?f:svN"'T1A ' .. lilarvwrn u.,..' 'zu :..J.:a All I 3 film . 5'3Z"l'... of f"'T?',...'4 T' , . ,..,. ,t,,t,4. ,,r .." , r. 17" 2 X ff ,AJ .ff uma i il ef W WSW-" MMM Lvfgv v n 1 I I X 'zlffxf fffg1l.51'1 :Ari P Im lii A-sag,,,.:,5,' ...xg ., -v A--e...-.e.-.......-.k....,.w,Ki, ...wa rxgagfv 'wif-ess elsif" wig " . - 4:51. J ,. 2, ' .jf Hg wr.-jim Hg: . v 1 1 . A 7 L5-'arp' 3.,e:'f3 ' "slr 1: .yi 'iff'fZ,v.Z-295-'lflr-5153,i':i.i.E.fQLis! 1211+-li-'65, f4'i7--3-,fi fl!-1q1i'I',..e1Zf:1 ,- 14? ., -1, V.: 5!".i-41.2.5-rf' - 5I-f.q9',-Q33-g.:.g,,f' " I I .I vi J: -I: :Lf-,g,,fI5,i:f,:-1'-1. -- - I-r 1 v,,,:.,..,,-L,--,A-,al-1 :, . ' ' I' stigiffwx' .mf F5 .F .:'55.,,,,t wi -.R 1 1, . -.1 .116 f-1-fi""' i 2 '5 "ls f gt sfszaffiff '- Q. ij. QEJQM5-,QQKQ ,wg rx' . , .,.. MI Q .. .-W.-145 7 i'a.i:lL:2'f2Q -:- -. fill. ., .,,, I . . ma, -,iam i I vi 5. 1 . if, .f fi I 'f rw 11' 125' l 5 5:55 5',f',Q. 253 f,.- , F, -V: -Maia., 'T,.,:,". ,gr 'Q i f' ,, iff-l:g 4,,, . -Q1'gf'.,-I r-:Z 15522555 F2 WE L ,ff1t4,'.',' f '- , 4:53. .aF'.1-el 4 Qi 1.-.ff ,4 ' .Jg:l,f fe? 'mil iff -. zj .Lt X 152. 53 V 1 fn- we yef eg 41.3 f gg ff. i, . v-. xml. 2. I v9?gr.eiQi off, 1,551 2' 1 i?3.?-5:i23 , iii., lgrfftlrz 1 rzf 4-4' if? Hg, -f .M ,.. ! ervrfvr. 4 new f wr if 1.: 2Aq,r,,3gif 63454 V r,.i.. , ,4 "i:k5':Q .fs w1r:'YZLT W 7, -Jil,-rim. ,., ,-,N,,i.y ,I 'ff72i?13i' 521. A iii.- fe -N .H ,. 41 I, iff' All ' 2:15.35 ill fi' of -1 F . , ., .gl 5, I ii Pr X I GEORGE WILLIAM RICHARD WILSON Mc. w. R.", i'soN OF A BUCK", "woooRow" "Dick Boston, Massachusetts Corporal C4Dg Sergeant Ill, Ring Committee, Marksman. OODROW has always boned Infantry. Frequent flights in the Riding Hall have served to oonvince ' him of the wisdom of his choice, "Infantry for me. I can hold hands but not reins". When it comes to dead- beating, he has them all skinned, for it surely takes a genius to deadbeat on blisters on feet for nearly all Plebe Camp, not to mention the parades and other soirees. Splash! And the honorable Color Sergeant's new white trou are ruined. "Who threw that water out of his tent?" "Mr. Wilson, G.W.R., sir", and thus Mr. Wilson made his debut into Plebe Camp. Always very partial to sleep, he made a very ex- haustive study of the subject, working tirelessly for two hours every afternoon during Plebe year on ex- perimentation in the sleep laboratory, thereby evolving what is known as "Wilsons Fixed Law", - A'Class standing varies inversely as the number of sleep units per study period". t . 1 ., .., l 'IZ 'I 252313 il' ' was-x5,2:1,a I mf ga-".,:t5?'l Iii-'Q , 1 B1 El "ez fvrzif ls ' ii fi -:A I4 f-.lilg ' 'lf f , r,.' 5 ,pq , 2:11 E?-I P ' :.':E ' l. fi? gs if V if: L, I lr V, Y.. .,. ,, . Mir,- I-' 95.151 V- -1: H1 :F 11 52.35.-1 ,4K ,iIg,..,?l11: ,i'1g,:gs:- L fa-wi ' '-- C ff 53 'li lei , . E22 -ffi"":S. 'f' W . lff f,fft9g,.,. km fi . rel...-. 179' ,. ,,.,j,y 5? - lj M, 3- ff tit? ' g -Siu..-1 if .. -r, .mn sr. ' time I L x 2, 25,12 .reg I 55 -gig sn, ras? iz : f -34 '- ir. ' 41 X 3 , ., f r 1 till. Q Ax Qtr ti , -gt s '45 v " X5 I if lg 1. ni v rfiifit 1 F -fs sg? xr V251 V, , .1 Q N IA fm , I-za f le , arp ','f will y ff ll 'M tif :fel A 2' 4:3 . fr-1104-v:'4 HUGH WHITAKER WINSLOW HH UGHIEU, "CHIEF" Fort Collins, Colorado Lieutenant KU, Marksmang A. B.g B. A. - ROM the land of the Poilu, Hugh came as one of our late arrivals, but what he lost at the start of his career here he has made up for every day since. I He was one of the Com s own on the first list of Makes, but the T. D.-thanks to Black Douglas- finally triumphed, and Hugh joined the birds. Ever since he has been one of our Millionaire Squad. Rumor has it that one night last june, saw ,our stately Coloradan s only to end up by He won the gamble and seems none the tart on an expedition to the Falls, going over the hills and far away. with the T. D. this time, though, less sedate for the trip. Perhaps the crowning moment of Hugh's Kaydet existence was when he signed Poclunk. He Came to "Her", He is still boning fact, to him there is will be that branch every sense of the up 'ileaven and departed for the back to us reformed, due no doubt, the branch of his first choiceg in none other than the Field. Lucky to get him, for he is an officer in word. , Ja P rf -A - f,.f.ez-axga.-im.-.. f -:iii KSZ'1G5l' flfffvnzt.-r.a:f t 4:2 .QS-:E:f:': Ernst! .r 2:fgf.r.,.5aj ,E H.-r HH .. ZIZTTSQEQI , 1 1 2136-222 T, ilrliigl '. , Gvizfzf me 'ifrfflpcq i' fg..,p-' .1 i er-W.:-rm 5 I Tilftfifi 3' mx-w::i - ,HRW ' .- Af 1 s . :E . , .W 1 r sl C :fist . 1133141355- flEi+fE?Yt . . . xi, N .f , .4 W ,M , 0 Y. J 1 al 'K : . Cv 1, -r xr , 1 ' ,wx K l n ix 1 if 559 Z Z if is-11. -1 ,li .- l V: L X Ms' .Q N xxv 'K , , 4 i , x XX Y 1, F Emil, ,Q sic .W . s. X'-3 s, t Q .Q MP i ik N was I A Q i ts-"PD , -. fa T TA ..i N.2J-'G -' ,ui 1 it I1 ls ci Q 5 . 5 V N s ,X 'A b ,s ig , 5 Wil Q ,kg Hg QQ-rg 1 ,Ty r? 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T r I LN M 1 lnifefi , .- .,V 15,1- '1 -K 554.511 gg., .,. . a "L . :il . .5 L1 " -'ze glfyi 1' 1, 1.15.1 11 i1ft11..1.g.a11g1. li, 15 1 fl If-1 fiifl 1 l3".1',.f- 1 2 Ll..'.:2.l Sa :fzff3fZ"ii1,l li? f'?'a.1E'La-.. ll? 1-ff 12,5151 .11 ,145 1535- 1 1,-2 klfffi- if 'I' i5' 1'5il'5 1, 1111.1 12.1 :.,5,'1?':p5,s lv LZ, S 1 .. , I 51, wr? 'J nl if -.1.-1?'2L'f:l' f ax :,g'..,J1, .- 1.5 .ang 141.1 ' 1119 1 - --.-11.-qw.. 151-15' 'I-5 554 1,44 X712 -,,,.f..-. 11. 'sv - . 1.334- fallcl 121 ---1:5351 .v tnffzfnilc 125552255 E355'c311H lf" Likfgggstx 111 . E' '32 'tif-W' 1 .r:??tQQl 14 1-ls.-.,g-533: ,1 ,,, '2 -Z I .7 1 if . I1-f HARRY CLARK WISEHART "w1zzENHAR'r", UWIZZIEH Wellington, Kansas Clean Sleeve, Sharpshooter. LEASSED are the meek". "Yezzur, Mr. Wizzart, Zur". These words have changed.but little from "that dim past" of Beast Barracks to the latest "Tac"-ful inquiry. Cornfed and enduring, Wizzen proved far from plastic through- A out the vicissitudes of these first long months. comfortable rotundity never failed to rock Wizzie's feet to the table tops during study periods. Thus exposed he was an easy prey to Morpheus. Time spent in this manner, brought him near the Herd. Only the music of the Wagnerian seventh was sufficient to lure him from the path of ease. Boning tenths, however, did not interfere with helping those Plebes who found a diet of writs and formations slightly indigestible, last june. NVisehart's favorite sport is playing peek-a-boo with Angle Englis. "I saluted the major just as I passed behind the pillar, sir". Anyone at any time can obtain vivid and colorful evidence that in spite of nomenclature, he is "from Ireland, yet". .,.-..i 2 ' l -l9p.E,1Q.i 1311- 1- .V f-'fill 'alifl 'E if" V -ll 1 ij- 313112 gf " '15-..li.' . 1.1 51'Liff"1E ,1i1i?-.1fi-17,1 I.. 'flli".5, 11. :ii ,gigis :lg zi -ff .-.:tg:if1cPf1k1 12 :52-.51 1 If' P72 ,':f l1Tii'rfsf13 fs LlH1.:l11..u5 1.. .11 f5Vif1'f:i5il:f if ' Xfi'2'll?5f'l lc 42 .!eii5p.,.11l1,g .,,t,...,,w .2 iw in , I 2. ."1i'-if? fc- . l W, -ff.,--:ir-,,-pi, f' + -191'-1.1121 H2 -M-.-'e Q1 'fli-1..,'-I: .E 1F'3,3'I"w . , ' G M .x .,,. , . 1!,H1,v,. 1 .211-Q, 1 3.6 .. 1-1 -1 3,7-A E-'Efl ' '11 '11 all-"1-lf? I ' -1 Iii . -2: .L 1 WILLIAM PRICE WITHERS HBILL1., ..PAT..' HPOP.. Ashland, Wisconsin Ring Committee C155 Sergeant C435 First Sergeant C4-D fllg Lieutenant CD3 Marksmau. - ILL started out on his career at the tender age of twelve years, and after hard knocks accompanied by fair success at Purdue and U. of I., he finally ended up in the profession of his forefathers. Being the lucky owner of a fetching line and a con- tagious grin, he has had numerous summons from "Visitors at the North Guard House". The T. D., too, has smiled on him, as evidenced by a sleeve be- smudgecl with gold. Bill's only fault is his overfondness for the "Cham- pagne" and a certain backhand scrawl, clone in green, originating there. However, we forgive him, for we don't blame. him a bit. To prove that he is not a tenth hound, he points with pride to the fact that he stands but little higher in Math than during his Plebe year, well up with the Recently, the title of Trooper was conferred upon him, and he has about decided that the Infantry is the real man's branch of the Service after all. -f':l214?5E:i'-- JZ Z ' -1 5'f.KQ.fE'1' - 2-cl'al'i' , " '11 I - i .1 ' 1 ' f""' . 'IW-1-'f'-'M-'.. 1 ,sravwe " - . . was - - ' LZ' - ' 5 .. WR . --1- 2":""-""-lg' -L ' J 4432, ' Q f ""'-T . ' ' T WM. ,.,, 1,. .eg 5,1-15 ,f- 1-1 J., ia? ,Wi -'R ,W Vv ik .k'A' an ,gf T QW- 1. 5. 1 yu.: , :ff - W- '15--Vg, 3 NA? r , g ik I . i K ' 1. V, I V Y '3wf'51lf1+..fjjYl7f.3f.ll7. ,.81g.s'j21ia?tf:f?y'??f1f1Fff11'' .fffllgn if-ff-ii .91fM. M511 .1-1'1.1H. M11. ,-1111 1' 1. J .4 1-flag Nl 1 ,f1ff'1 -515,1 1 3 . ,, , , ff 'a-L+-1-:1-f...,a.s..:l..e,L.,::D..g-ae...4.1-.,.p..t- L 4.g......,,.-,...1..:-.. . ', H... .......:L4..d.:..1 fvlm... ,.-.,.-.,.,... an L L-, '. ..J..a'.... 1.14 -ge ' ' gt' .- - LLi,..:".:'ff- . 1:1 411 ,' --in 1-P e.g..,f,--.,..,.......,,.11f--If , . T ' '- ' ' A - L- f- ----W : 1-i - , . 0716 fllllldfid .rn'w'1zly-Illrn' I fu 1 IL 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 jOl-IN WILLIAM WOFFORD 1 WILLIAM SQUIER WOOD "Hp" . '1 UWOODYH, "SQUIER", UBILLH Laurens, South Carolina Cullum Hall Teamg Swimming, C233 Boxing CQJQ Sergeant Cljg Marksmaug Choir, IF a vote were taken in the Corps to ascertain on whom should fall the ignominious distinction of being the worst snake, the most likely candidate would be john William. lt was he who on that memorable afternoon, stood with blushing cheek and Huttering heart, waving a return to the fair maidens farewell. When the car stopped, Wofford awoke from his romantic reveries to discover that in his arms he held the femmes cloak, and dashed madly down the road to return the forgotten garment. Yes, jyp is truly a snake of the highest order. Wofford came to our midst direct from college and Plattsburg, a veritable man of affairs and military genius. To the inquiries of the Upperclassmen as to where he went to school, he would proudly raise his chest and reply "Agricultural and Mechanical Military College, sir". "What rank did you hold there?" "Major, sir". The height of Wofford's ambition is to wear boots and spurs, but every time P. Echols has a writ, he comes home more nearly convinced that the Doughboys are theibackbone of the Army. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 .1 iff" -4 ' 1 1 f ,iff il W , 1 .'ff .:-- 131 13 ,ma , ,if ' f' ' . 1 1-1,141-. - ,- f, 1 ff - me 1 figs 1 , 1-VZ! I." 1' J'J'.'4.'1 a "'- 1 ' 'QP ... .Egg 1 1 1 .:... . 11.1 -1. A mn L ' -5-1-in-"rv-Q ' 1-.4131-1 -- , z' ' 11. ' 114- .::.. .k . '94 1, - 4- If 15,5-,jf ,4 1, ' -ggi, .H . W W inn-'AA-wH.,..---M' Two Rivers, Wisconsin Corporal C413 Sergeant C41 CD5 Marksmang Beast Detail. WOODY is one of those happy-go-lucky individuals who says, "Whats going to happen will happen, so l should care". l-le's from Two Rivers, Wisconsin Ccan't be located on the mapj, and is very proud of the "best State in the Union". lt's a question in everyones mind whether it's the State in the ab- stract, or the feminine in the singular, which offers the attraction. To those of us who know him, he is jolly, likable chap, always ready to join in making fun, and equally willing to take a joke on himself. Ever since the fate- ful November of IQI8, he has been one of the Com's own, just because "you cant keep a good man down". Although not a hero in any line of sport, or a speckoid in Phil, Math, and Chem, yet he manages to get by, which is all that is necessary, I-Ie has a wonderful personality and an unfailing ability to make friends, We have all come to like him and wish for him the best the world has to offer in the way of good things. we 1. . 'X .ff ,N ,ai , -if 'Vs . .Ss 9 , . , '-4,1 5 - ff 't Q ' 111121 ' mer-5 1 N.-lx! 1, N -,tl --.- 1, V 1-A ' .xc 11' -"fl 1 1 ... ,a i ' 'i-f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 V 1 1 1 E. 1 1 1 one hundred :evenly-four r . , it : Wifi ivffwf E-zswiegrs iifiifiif '- Qbtarizsiz- Qi i.+.:'-.EW -6 a7,54::iE1z,. 'xwzssziqzg N' Q if 2,4 , if 4345! , E , c, fb.-e if ' ' 'LET :PSY it i 5 , :Q ffie ili ' iii' i , 2 'ff I v5 I ff I E1 'M 2? iw T , gif' 5 I 0 1 :yi M, 'ig .bm .gag 1 :itat WILLIAM JOEL TUDOR YANCEY "JOE", HYANCEU Lynchburg, Virginia Sergeant C45 CD5 Football: Marksman. YNCI-IBURG, Virginia, claims the distinction of being the scene of the early life of joe, now a member of the Millionaire- Squad. From the time that our class took charge of the Corps until September ioio, he was a Sergeant. Though a goat in the eyes of all the profs, joe is an Engineer in the Riding I-lall. No horse is too wild for him and slow trot means nothing to him. This is his chosen branch, and his one hope is that he won't be ranked into the Coast. Let it,be said here that the Cavalry will lose a good man if joe doesnt wear the crossed sabers. Yance made the football squad, but the question of Chem tenths became all important, and this caused his policing. I-Ie is bound to make a success of life, for he has a heap of common sense and never lets anyone impose on his rightsf If determination spells success, then joe will never be a failure. ,-,L,i:-',,'.- .,4,,,- ' ' Q COURTNEY PARKER YOUNG Providence Rhode Island f'olor Corporal MJ Sergeant 'U Hop Manager Choir C43 Representative to Northfield Conference Marksman Hun ggedth Night Camp Illumination Vice President of Dlalectxc cxety Y comes from Rhode Island we forget what State that is in but it matters not that being a sore spot with him anyhow I-le always wanted to soldier as a kid so when the war broke out he enlisted at once in the Marines I-Ie soon earned a First Lieutenantcy but he wanted to be the West Point kind so when he had the chance he resigned his commission and entered here with the S O class For some reason the English Department thought that Cy would fit in better in our class than the other so he left them and came down to us But all these things and a few more haven't hurt his spirit any and we still see him around with his cap on the back of his head and chirping his little ditty "The Flowers That Bloom in the Spring Tra-La". H011 I'm a Captain of Horse-Marines I feed my ,horse on pork and beans And that you know is beyond the means Of an ojicer in the Army". ff", -2,2 one liuvzdrrd .rffmzly-jitif 'arm 33.5555 E S If ACKLEN, J. W. W. ADAMS, C. M. AOATHER, F. A. J. ALEXANDER, J. B. ALFORD, E. B., JR. ANDERSON, C. F. ARMSTRONG, R. C. ARMSTRONG, J. W. ARNOLD, D. J. ATKINSON, L. G. BAILEY, H. C. BAILEY, M. A. BALLOU, P. H. BALLOU, N. S. BARTLETT, R. B. T. BECKMAN, L. MOK. BELL, R. A. . BERGLUND, A. BLACKWELL, A. R. BOLYARD K BONANSINGA, F. S. BOOTH, W. E. BOWLES, J. F., JR. BRADLEY, T. B. BRADY, F. C. 1920 BRUSWITZ, H. L. CALDWELL, L. R. CALHOUN, W. H., 3RD CAREY, A. G. CAREY, J. A. CASGRAIN, A. E. CHAPMAN, K. W. CLAY, C. D., JR. CLBAVER, G. H. COERS, J. L. COLLINS, J. G., JR. COLLINS, W. J. CONCANNON, L. E. COPPER, E. MCH. COWLES, S. L. CROSS, W. MCG. DANIEL, R. K. DAVIS, C. J., JR. DICKEN, D. W. DIOGS, E. R., JR. DOAN, V. K. DOWD, A. J. DUPLANTIER, D. C. A. EKINS, R. L. ENLOW, J. H. I ' C FERNANDEZ GARCIA, R FRANZ, R. M. FRAZIER, C. S. GALLOWAY, D. H. GIBSON, W. W. GIGNILLIAT,1L. R. GINSBURG, H. S. GLEASON, R. W. GRIER, F. L. GRIFFIN, G. GRIPPISS GUNN, D. M. A HALL, G. B. HALL, L. C. HANNAH, K. A. HARRISON, L. P HART, E. H. HAWKINS, J. R. HAYNSWORTH, J. D. HILL, J. B. HITCHCOCK, H. W. HOEES, H. W. HOLDAHL, T. A. HOLLAND, J. H., JR. HOLLIS, E. B. um' fl It uclrfrl .f5:'u11l3 HOLMES, S. P. MOORE, M. A. HOWELL, S. R. MORGAN, J. E. HUGHES, C. M. MORIN, J. MCC., JR. HURLOCK, L. H. MORRISON, P. R. JOHNSON, P. A. MOULTON, J. C. KAFFENBERGER, O. A. NEWMAN, O. P. KING, B. NEWTON, C. W. , KRUEGER, R. H. NISBET, C. M. LANKFORD, B. C. OSBORNE, T. M. C. LARSON, T. L. B. PARK, E. D. LAWRENCE, B. G. ' PATTERSON, L. P. LAZENBY, F. M. ' PERRIN, W. W. ' LEARNARD, H. P. . PETTEY, R. J. LEWIS, H. J. PRITCHETT, W. H. LEWIS, T. E. ' PURVIANCE, W. E. LIGHTSEY, L. M. PYLE, L. D. LINDSAY, J. R., JR. RAYMOND, P. H. I-ONGQ H, REESE, L. W. LUYTIES, W. H. RETHERS, 1-1. V. MAHONEY, W. E. ROHN, E' E. MCCLENAOHAN, G. P. ROMNEY, Mi, JR. MACLEAN' D' A ST. JOHN C. E. MACFARLAND, F. S. " S ,E N MEHEGAN ANDERS, . . M . G K SCOTT, M. L. ETZOER, . . MIDDLETON, J. M. SEELEY' H' J' MILDBRANDT, W. H. SEITZI A' B' MILLARD, H. B. SHOEMAKER . MILLER, R. D. , SIMMONS MINER, W. D. SLOAN, J. A. MOON, W. O. SMITH, M. H. SMITH, S. A. SPENCE STALLINGS, O. M. STEPHENSON, G. STEVENS, W. L., JR STOKES, F. A STUCKER, H. MCC. SULLIVAN, P. J. SUMMERS, F. L. SWAN, D. Dj THEUMAN, O. C. THORN, J. P.. A TIMMER, H. TOMPKINS TOTTEN, D. UMSTED, R. VAUGHN, T. WARREN, J. WARREN, R. G. B. B. H. W. WEAR, TM. AP. WEVER, J. M. WHITE, W. C. WILLIAMS, J. G. WILLIARD, H. O. WILSON, L. M. WILSON, W. S. WOOD, C. O. WOODWARD, J. P. WRLGHT, H. WYLLIE, T. ' one hundred :evenly-eight 11 1111 111 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1l 1 11 1' 1 11 111 111 11 11 1 1 11 1 11 .11 '1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 12 11 11 '111 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 11 11 11 1E'1 111 113 11 f 11 11 1 1 1 ' 1 1 11 1 11 1 11 1 1 11 11 111 11 1 111 1 1 111 11 1' 11 1 1 1111 1 11 . 1 1 11 ' 111 1 11 11. 1" 11 111 1111 111 1111 111 E11 111 111' 1' 11 1 111 1 1 11 11 113 11 I Q11 1 111 ' 11 11 1 1 111 1 1 11 I11 11 1 1 X1' 1 111 11 111 '1 1, 1 111 1' 111 '1 111 11 111 1 1 1 1 1 11. 11 1 , , ,H If ' ' Q K Z 1920 CLASS- I-IISTCDRY INETEEN-TWENTY is a "War" class from start to finish, We entered L the Academy five months before the end of the struggle, a great many of' our number coming from the Army, and the mutations and vicissitudes of the War itself X as e have had a tre- mendous effect on the Corps and on this class. W h e n W e e n t e r ed We f o u n d t h e Academy a n d the Corps on a war basis. Due t o t h e early g r a d u a t i o n , of the classes of ' '18 and '19, the Second Class was in charge of the Corps. l-lalf-of this class was on furloughg the other half remained to greet us in time-honored fashion. For V us there was no change in the manner of our reception or of our transformation from civilians and ex-soldiers to Cadets. Having never seen a First Class, We did not feel the lack of one, and- certainly the Beast Detail of Second Classmen made us quite as much "at home" as any First Class could have done. Qur three weeks of Beast Barracks were spent in the good. old-fash- , ioned Way under the leadership and direc- tion of Peckham and his detail of experts in the old methods of training. l-lowever they stood in our estimation then, there is' not a man of us now, Who, in retrospect, , - .,1- , - - ' 'Q'l does not thank his lucky stars that he was g l C ' j V ' ,,,, C polr under the tutelage of such a group of men. . one lzumlred eigfzly-om' ,V 43. i f w 'T A1A, '- Q 1-rf x ff "' ' ' - ' , " '-wQ L ,, ,, ,, ,'- , fe .I,, V E h ,..,Xv -i ',,, Q The less said about our life in Beast Barracks the better, for we did not If appreciate it then as now. There are, however, some incidents which assuredly i deserve honorable mention. For example, the third company's celebration ' of Winning first line at p-radel Did they cheer T , themselves for this most commendable bit of , work? They did. And did they double time up to the reservoir and double timeback and double time all around the area because of their B. J. hilarity? We'll say they did! Gr, Pfize Stunt-r 'NO' fix '--, "' ,,i, ,t,,i f , i:'. -ir, body, watching his , VXIV Q2 -1 'I i manual today, would ever suspect the truth, but A far.-""lg.f A , the fact remains that, on being issued a rifle, n 5:,: his first act was to smash the chandelier com- I H., i 'A pletely to smithereens. Brady's salute g Mr. Mid- Shipman 5mYS6f,S I "aye, aye, sirui the 'A lii' I 'y arrival of the julietsg our holiday and Hrubber- ll i neck tour" on the glorious Fourth, and a host of such incidents must be left to the tender mercies of the Grind, Editor, Who, We trust, will do them full justice. gig Finally came a long anticipated day when l':' I A we piled all our possessions on stretchers or in laundry bags, and headed, joyfully yet half-fearfully, for Camp-and the Waitir1gYearlings. T A a 5 'I However, the Yearlings ,were .not much Worse, or better, than our detail, 'and we settled down to a i regular routine ,of hard wgfk and no play. No play is right, but at 511, least there were dead-beats. We 'lz' fi! Whole-heartedly piped the target butts where, we could knock off a if little sleep, perhaps, and now and ,fqi if then some skags and boodle. T i i l l' 1 W -A ,,.... J , ,1, fa m fa ,.-.f H1 manga-,w.,.m ffM,a.A gf. ,V .,,.-- ,V 5 ,i,,,i5Q,,f.,,,c,5,,,3 ',.,, ca, ,,,,, 2LQ,i.,MQ,,,:.y -.,- ,,.,,,,.Q , ..,,,3-, ,,, ,,dqm--. Qma g fi-,,, one hundred eighty-two I ' -el. A, , 1. ,f-,1f- - 1 J'-ri , ' 4 , f 1- 1 AQA- 1 3 ,:-. -," . . -f .Lg. Drills all morning, signaling and swimming in the afternoon-and how we walri did enjoy the cool pool while our more expert Classmates sweated and cussed over b-plate, bayonet or rifle!-week-end hikes 'g evening f. d. hat drills- the while we watched Calbeit from the corners of our eyesb the brew i fights and Mattress Drills of the Yearlings-so the summer passed. Camp Illumination brought its promise of future good times, and then came the Big Hike. For ten days we reveled in our recovered freedom. What of sun and dust, "wooden water" details, picks. shovels, soirees? We were having too good a 'A time to mind - K J r.,- ,,i.Y a few trivial - g t details of that nature. Few of us remember, now, whether ri- ,..r,fi- the "whites" or the "grays" finally won- the war, but W r J- ' . r somebody did, and with one last Hourish in the form of i .. a night attack, we buried the hatchet and hiked back to the Point and barracks. f Q Now began a struggle beside which our past troubles 11'l"Q" f' 15' '.1' and soirees seemed insignificant. The never-ending fight for tenths occupied all our time and efforts. During the summer we had had recounted to us the trials and tribulations inci- . dent to life in the section room, and truly they came up to all expec- tations. ' i As soon as we returned to bar- racks the football season opened. Candidates for the squad from all classes spent their afternoons boning that most glorious of sports. There was promise of another victory for 1 . J ' 122 ' ' I.-' 1 V 0716 L. - :N - - 'Zyl , Nl"--. ,fe . " , X1 ,fa f ,li . ,V t- 'W N',,fx,,fi,E-511241 ,, .1 " f39,jQ,1 "ij'fif.,.i.Z:f51. .fi ji wi l' 'VV' - W ' 5' ' ,- 'di 'T' '3' i ' '- '-M, 151.13 -ff"-13. "--H. ' .'-'.-f'.,i ig 2. 5.-', g-'N " ,Nei 'N-AJSL it wil- 'gw.'LBLMgyX wig, V 5 ?"'f 'V . U : : .' L fff, ',-:- -2 i ' , ,A V'-'wif 1 Q.. G-If 9 ,Fiijr 2,r:31.'yv1':..C1g ".f:":.'21. H f.v":-",.4-aa, Q 43:-an ,-2. , .p -,V ,i - -, - I gn! , V H -, vi - ,,-, .-N .ugg V,-5.1-1' , A 1-,,x,,- -.M-. -:XA f..- .3 -:f :Z ,. i ia .I rx,-V .F,ffs,.,gi+-1--r3,l,.M I . fl 3' , L i . 5.1, . , r , g f, eh any-,.5 3, 'ff-.Vi Q 5 fgfiifif iw: Eg, 1- .11 ry ', , ffl!-iyfj, 1-gg? 'ge-'47gj5f..vgQg:5Q1l 1 " L, H 1 1 U '::-1 z :' -i '- 1: ,Tv ,h , , 'i ": -Ez a.-,5.P9.'5 , it .1 1,3 , "1,.,'.1'ff1'5. :L . 1' 4 ,Lf " -it 1 - -. .s nftgz 3,11 1' ,f Eliza 1 5s115fii.- "gk-E:t5.5f331,i?QF1lie r ' - 1 - - - - lrf' , in , - 1 '- r 1-if-1,511 z -gmt-if :il .1:f3v.f2..i -rf?"-i.:i'W1 A- mrs,-.Vwg:-V-g:.L':'ai-.,.1.3,39l,g-,gl .hw , f, A I1 - 1 , if ii Q 1 " 1: N. 1 4 i J i .f v Kg., i .Q , 5. Iy,,,,,, Ei if-is i X 3 ,i :,t' ,Eff i the Army over the Navy, and we all heartily piped the Navy Game. However, .L 7, we were destined to close our season rather abruptly after one game, in which ,L we defeated Mitchell Field, zo-o. And this is the reason Why: K ' ll 3 M L ' lg'E:,eg'iQ ,R A . A V ls ii' l Hi f i., f 2 ee 3' 61 , We had scarcely become accustomed to the methods of study and reci- ' l' tation, when the first of a long series of unusual events descended on us with Q, Q startling suddenness. Vividly impressed on our memories is the scene in the pi ' l if 3 , 1 F V 1 l i I l ' s I 1 1 i , . E As mess hall on that 3d of October when Tucker read out the order for the early graduation of 'zo and 521. The five-minute silence, the storm of cheering, and then, for us, the 'icrawlingn of months compressed into fifteen minutes. Never 3 if l". N : I l 5 , -1 I A , , 5 4,' J., ,A .l, did We brace so cheerfull -and for et it so uickl when we shook hands all i' 14- Y 1 I i around with the Upperclassmen. it if f Q f .,...., , i' ' r r iQ ii , -fc' , 'gg , ' jf Fifi lfiiilf E' if-1 N L1.il11 fi. mfifigi - ,X yy J , QT -ifffil one hundred .eighty-four Y.: 1-'f x - fri f . , " ,fr . r 1. -. " El ' T1 W ' ig Q I -'NET' ,'l'3j"vTi'h.4ifg' Avv' ' .1 1A'4 1' " , ?l1gf5'ef:.I' if l ,T W U -L35 I il f 7' October was a strenuous montn for everybody. The Upperclassmen were taking an intensive course of drills and lectures, and we,Plebes were mighty busy preparing for the day when we should be left, all too inexperienced, in charge of the customs, traditions A i ' and administration of the Corps. November came at last. For the first time we heard "Ther Dashing White' Sergeant", and watched, as it seemed, 'the whole Corps march across the plain to stand at salute as we passed in review. And then they were gone+those tyrants and friends of days past-and we were left alone, while before us there loomed the biggest task that has ever confronted a class at the Academy. 4 On the third of the month the new Plebe Class entered. ln their O. D. uniforms and orange hatbands, the Orioles were indeed a strange spectacle in an organization which for a hundred years had been clad in gray. It was not our privilege to welcome these men. The T. D. turned out a Beast Detail of its own, and for three weeks we watched the tacs simulate Yearling "Corps," And just as our new Makes were beginning to find that there is more to effi- cient administration than merely an expert manual of the saber, there came a second blow. The Armistice was signed! With a sigh of resignation, the class gave up all hopes of service on the other side, and settled down to the business at hand. , ' A The last of November saw the entrance-of the Orioles into the Corps and a consequent reorganization on the old three-battalion basis. Taking the greatest interest in the situation, and feeling keenly the responsibility resting on our shoulders, we of the Fourth Class A were putting all our efforts into playing the game, and keeping alive the West Point of old. Gradually, as their new uniformswere issued, the Orioles became full- fledged Plebes in gray, and the Corps would soon have recovered its former appearance but for another change. The Yearling Class, graduated on November first, returned to the Point for a six months' course as Student Officers. one fzzmdrefd fighly-jim' About this time there, came to us, as Commandant of Cadets, a man whose memory is dear to Cadets and Student Officers alike. lt is not too much to say that rarely in the history of the Academy has there been A, . a Commandant who had so profound an in- fluence on the life and work of the Corps as Colonel Jens Bugge. Under his direction and guidance, the many rough places in our road were smoothed out, innumerable diffi- culties were more easily surmounted, and rela- tions between the tacti- cal department and the Corps were put on a basis of the most effi- cient co-operation. The Corps and the Service owe to Colonel Bugge an ever- lasting debt of gratitude for the splendid assistance which he rendered in this most critical period of the Academy's existence. l-lis death in mid- summer was a source of deep sorrow and regret to us, who so much ad- mired and respected him as an officer and a gentleman of the highest type. December was a month of hard ' work and late hours. Qur first writs caused a great deal of worry among engineers as well as goats. When the "found"- list was published onjanuary eighteenth, we said goodbye to a large number of our classmates, among whom, i as always, were some of the best soldiers i in the class. V Between the writs and foundation, however, came Christmas week, and after our hard work, we were glad indeed to bone Fic-tion, Red Comforter, and PS.-ing, without thought of classes and drills. one hundred eighty-fix Basketball and hockey games occupied a large share of our attentionrand interestiduring the ,winter months, toga greater extent than usual, perhaps, because our football season had been - f I :-H .:-1-3,552 eip pg. ,ang , curtailed. - 5 U. ,i MF' - . . . 2255. za-5 5 ' ' ' Q, I-Iundredth Night was the occasion 1' of a minstrel show, put on by the Cadets , 1 V, , i Q , under the direction of Lieutenant Egner. 5' 1 T , ,, - -, V A JFK - V'W' 1 I ' , ,gg 1: if , The members of the cast gave 'us ar ' ' regular entertainment and well deserved ,.,t,, ' ' A - , . , D . Y It .,,, -L V I g the commendation they- received. f, - 2' tg, 5 -4 - ,,,,,,, A .T , ii Another important event of the , ,Q- fg f:1i, , . g ,r. I I 1 i 5.2 ' 'E r ' season was the ndoor nterc ass Meet, . -f :v'5,53 ,l E,, - - - which, after a long and exciting struggle, g,,,, i, iv C rpg . .. t l' r..Q r ' if . we managed to win from the S. O s by fi :- 'T , 4 ' , , ', A 5 a narrow margin. The meet furnished J 'trr fi 1+ i r..-- ,J ':- '- '- .,, 3 ,f fs,-ai' '- . '1- ' the first , T A opportunity to develop ,someiclass spirit, andall classes displayedan immense amount of enthusiasm. , if? g . ' g For us, especially, was this a significant event, for it gave us the chance to get together and pull for 5? - - ' ff we , . . . . gl --ir V gl the class, and we had previously had little time 33 I and few occasions for work along this line. 5, Qi: . ' ' C - e th Di- 3 I .The Homecoming of the Twenty sev n ,EW , vis 1 o n U H ' , , Q late in March brought us a holiday 1 3 i i i and a trip to New York. As Guard ' . l 1 of tl-lonor, the Corps marched ' up l ' M M f i ii . . A M 71" Fifth Avenue in column of .platoons p pl and took post in line opposite the reviewing stand near Eighty-second ' - , , ' ,' nl ' Street, where we remained during 1 - 3 most of the parade of the Twenty- .J seventh. After the review, the Corps, . -1 l A I as guests of the City of New York, , 5 were given a fine dinner at the Bilt- . ' more I-lotel. Everyone enjoyed the T A L A trip to the limit, the more so because i 1- ' ig r"- A ' ' Y -N r-4 one hundnrd llhglllj'-.ft'U!'ll ..QA i flltiiff ri g 1. C A, 9' it was the first time we had had a holiday away from the Post. It is rumored that a great many packages of skags, dispensed by a benevolent public, found their way into the cartridge boxes of the Cadets, and thus supplied, for ' several days at least, those trans- gressors addicted to The Habit. ' t , i l After another long series of 31'-1" writs, came an event which every f T ' Kaydet had been piping formonths i , -the Navy Baseball Came. The ., 'dope was about even, as both teams had won a large percent- age of games. For a time, after lVlcCarthy's long hit and lVlcC1rath's homer, the Army was in the lead, but to our infinite sorrow, the lvliddies came back with a wallop and the game ended, after eleven innings, io-6, for the Navy. Nevertheless, it was a great game, and the hop afterwards was a brilliant success. And then-june Week! That best time of the year for the Corps when we thankfully consign our books to the trunk room, climb into white trou and f. d., or drill breeches and gray shirts, and with light hearts, and conscience-free, seek recompense for dreary days and nights of endless boning. For the Plebes there is Recognition, for the Yearlings, Furlough Cthis year it was not Furlough, but Summer Campjg for the First Class, Graduation. There was no regular graduation, to be sure, but no- . a- body felt the difference, for the class oflStuderIt Officers i N . was to have a formal presentation of diplomas, and the Secretary -of War, the Chief of Staff, and Lieutenant it i 'Q- ' 1 , Cieneral Bullard were here to supervise the formation. .i General l3ullard's address was the outstanding feature of , the exercises, and will long be remembered by the Corps. r Summer Camp at last! And how different from the -li 'Y 1 I days when we thought in terms of pomade and powder one hundrfd eighty-eight V Y W ,Lal ,-333.3 , 15,3 ,E OC -'2:'::+,.--4. '.,?:f,:5a:, ,.. x,-4 -"i.1-'-.-3.1521"-..22Q1'f- - 4 '-1.21. .. 4Z1?7321?::' 4 -1 43 .5 ,iv S ,gg V1 31 6: ',f Q -,Z , I1 ili ggwf . l . J i J o f , A. 'tri f 1 -.-' .. ,,,, solvent, and never moved save at a double time! Ours, now, were the Red Comforters in the catacombs, ours, the brew fightsg the privilege of wearing sinkoids and undershirtsg ours, the dragging parties, the Y. lvl. and First Class Club and Kosciuskog ours, the picnics and hops . ' ' . and P. .S-ing. Mornings of drills, hikes, and sketching parties, insteadbfbeing soirees were fairly .enjoyed by all except the most confirmed lvlattressffiends. Long afternoons and evenings of recreation were appreciated to the fullest extent and in a manner which only a Kaydet or a graduate can appreciate. They tell us now that Summer Camp, as we have known it, is a thing of the past, its place to be taken by training in some canton- . - ment. But for us the memory of these days and nights of relaxation and enjoyment will be the pleasantest of all our recollections ' of Cadet life. The Plebes entered in three sections-one in june, one in july and one in August-and for each a Beast Detail was taken from the new First Class, Roberts, T. A., White, T. D., and Raymond taking their turns as abso- lute monarchs. ' As the summer passed, however, we found confront- ing us the biggest task of our administration as the ranking class. The entire system of training Third Classmen was to be remodeled. After many conferences with the Tactical Department, and as a result of a great deal of hard work on the part of the general committee, the First Class adopted a set of resolutions, definitely setting forth the restrictions on the Third Class and the methods of discipline to be employed. The resolutions were passed only i. after weeks of debate and argument, for we had been trained under the old system and a very large 1 if ' jf number of the.class believed it to be the best. l" '.f ' -'t T" .... Finally, however, on the Fourth of August the 5, 'tig A 5 bg, , , ' ' , I n L, articles' were adopted, and the new system, since 7 . 47 3545? " 'A modified to some extent, went into effect. ,f f i g During the month of july, the Corps was re- , ' "' ' organized into a full regiment of twelve companies, - , V i one h'zuizz'rezz' fighly- zz fm 3 1 1? il' ll: 52 gl an . 5, - 1 . 3 l 1 Af, , T' - 1 Q 1-f ungi'-. " 5 f Q jf! 1 ,si ,is 2 5:5 f- ,1 551 3 1:3 - .5211 .jf " gif Q ri ,Ip 1, ,g - is I Q- .I W--ff -ff.: .r V '- f' 2 - "A' . :. .fe .5 if-N -1-Mr. .-1" -Q -1 E' tl .wr-1.2 1 - 2 ln 13.51 'al 2 " T' '1 ' ff 4. wkfrxfxf-1 if 9 531 , ei--fi -: iar. l' 1...f2:p ...sg xffw 321 ii." J'if1 "?"f- .-.-1'-1":.f . f 1 f . Qt g 71 ir. wg-.Af , ,- fl 'f gf lzefl' i f ii' ll 5 if V' 1 fr lj ' 'rx sr lf , iw g 32 E M L ing 2? Yzwlf rf' 32 lf A- iff-f? -ii J. . Eff if ill ll a?- 'kr fi , ' 1 35 4' 13,3 l A. 'ri . 1-if fl Pi il 2. ray 4 ful I :I ae .Q i.. - ..,.-.e as-wie!-r ...W at :.- ,,, ., . llcgk I -. ' A ' an enlargement made necessary by the entrance of a Third Class of over four hundred men. At this time, too, the camp -was extended to make ' room for three more company streets. ' Camp Illumination was, as usual, largely at- tended, and an excellent program was rendered. The company streets were full of exhibits which .- included everything in the. range of equipment from field bayonets to a Cverman periscope once used by the former '39 1-.ei 1 5 9 5 . if l?i xx ri , 1 I H 1 1 1 7 :A r ' R P ifli an .M 1 lvl " 4 If xlgl 1 li 2 2, Crown Prince.. - "X", ' The LOHa'H1k6 1 . . t 4 le i th. . f 'I 1- b, l5l:',,g .f IS year WGS O ,Q ,4,,,.vn1-1'1'5 hi, .V -..w,,,. :jg . . . - .... E' , .. .ij special interest and importance to the First Class, ---- jg: gina.: whose members, under the .supervision of the LM, Tactical Department, were in command of the ,gl i white and the gray forces. A new departure this year was the establishment of a semi-permanent camp at Round Island Pond, from which, as a base, our TQ maneuvers were conducted. As usual, the First Class was detailed to all branches-Field, Cavalry, Signal. Corps, and Doughboys,-and we took a great wie Ei, lf' r. ., la, 3. il deal of interest in the work. All in all, we spent a very profitableten days before hiking back to the Point for our second extended session with the A. D. tgp ..:. .511 121 WE' , As soon as practicable after our return to barracks, the football squad was organized and 1 5:1 ': , started work. fWith very few men of experience T'-1. . fi, -iz in the Army style of play, , E., V Q . iizgjgf' Vi .gl ,ii 1 4 . the coaches had no small ,,,, , ' '1 f,,. 2 . i ' 'l - . , - M 1 .fJ,'l ., W5 fait: 2-vqffix task before them in manu- ML W - - Ql ., g , ,f'b',y . . . -- . 3 ' lj i f facturin a team with which ' K f +1 51, yfgfwv "' .jr 'f,--faq", - H 'uflg zi g, l 'i'??l5 to defeat the Nav But in .ay - . . Y' . spite of green material and 1 . . 5 , ,A'.ffg'9s-7, other adverse conditions, the Army team developed a :ig fig surprising punch and won some mighty hard-fought 5 1 ---- ' "H" "T?f'ft1f7'I' f ' t lil' lil- games. With only two defeats, and with six victories to , . . i' -' 1 : '.: ' I ,Fc our credit, we set out for the Polo Grounds determined Q I . , R' "" to make if Fi sr ' ht o 1' fi ia C1 ' A tg' ' l f ve raig . n a s ippery e an in a A 5, In Eg ,gig s ' ' ' - ..-' ffl x I drizzling rain, the two Service teams struggled back and A 7 ,5 forth for what seemed an eternity, the Army being driven . - w,..,,.. .... ..... -., .,.a.a.--..,-,,m,,.,,-,. ,,,mN,,,-vwuwmwpm ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , WMM, Fw-M gags? .- - au. .- .' vw '. , ,..f -fn. ., 'iw yt .,.. ., A T , ,. A , V. , .. . f 6 rQ,.S.a?.i:, ' r . .J 5- V1 " ' ' -JI" fi-Qxazg: " .l"ff'5-'fi ,,.f,+pf V3 . ,- ' - ' " V -Q1-lv Mf'4-2:55 ffl- 5. - E5-5E?iffff'.lu?jrf'i.":1l"ij 'ijlf-'f'ff:""27:-'ZF'-Eff,lark-f.I:"iF,ce' zfijwf' " J' l' "'n'Q"M'm ..,.f.,. aiiwi, ,Mg f.. 5,s,,,...i,.14a,,,,.,dwg. W.,-,, sw-f 1 J 4, ,Z Y Q g '- ' ., --'- 3 .r.-...,. . rf - f -I .. fm- - .,4 -,,.,-- x,5.f,.,,4- f ji: ,--3 vf.'-H102 4555. -fA1,5,:,-11,55 ,5 - A-J. ' one hundred ninfiy 'L . 1.:w17?' 4+ -' 1- r g A A .4-ziisiggdl-2-m..' r -ii nfmAa5..r,..:i.,f:Y t ,aku ? wifi back again, and again and only the wonderful kicking of McQuarrie saved' us from worse defeat. Well, the 'score was against us, but although we had not downed the Middies, a victory could scarcely have brought home tous so strongly what the Army spirit really is. H V A l Meanwhile, several important events, occurred, Soon after our return to barracks, a new disciplinary system was instituted, whereby the tactical officers are now in direct and constant touch with their Cadet companies. The A A 1 r........-.mms-sim., V r V ' Q 1 ? ' 3 5 "f f K 1 12 3 .si-A ,, I- .!,,, l' all if 15 :4 ,V .yn E X l , i r l I 1 Iii. is Exi f, r 1 .iii ,v M i' 'lfiwii , 1 'f - N ,- Orderly Room has become a fixture in company administration, and, more than that, it has become an important factor in almost every phase of Cadet life. The French Mission, representing L'Ecole Polytechnique, visited 'West y y Point in Qctober and presented to the Corps of Cadets, in the name of the famous f French academy, a splendid memorial statue. This statue is a replica of the T one which stands in the central court of L'Ecole-the inspiring figure of a Cadet J 54 ' of the old school. The gift is in commemoration of the part played by graduates Q -1' of the two academies in the World War, and of the strong ties that bind the two sister schools. l is 7 if - 4 " "'T ' Q'7T577i573'M5T fQ L ' TVR T ' . if MG' . , Q . M3:',"i3",, rips? ,-:, H' .'-. Te: ,-., A ' F L. C. '.,..,i,2-1217 ,r.. 1,i.,,--f1QQ,,2s f i f-7- 1 Q aQ44'fT'T7Z521 'J 'F Q ai-Lil' -f' 'Env-22-N1-l.'3 " one hundred ninety-one 'S f K 1 S. R 91 it E 1 ,w 1 L if W -J During the fall, we were honored by the visits of two royal parties. King Albert and Crown Prince Leopold of Belgium visited the Post on Cctober twenty- fifth, reviewed the Corps, and inspected the Academy. lt was the first time in our history that a reigning monarch had been the guest of the Corps and we were indeed proud to do honor to this sovereign who has earned the eternal gratitude and adulation of the people of the allied nations. ' While the Prince of Wales was touring this country, he included West Point in his itinerary. Arriving here about noon of November twentieth, he immediately received the military review of the Corps that always accompanies the arrival of such a distinguished personage. l-lis Royal Highness, General lVIcArthur and the former's large staff took dinner with the Corps in1C1rant l-lall. After the meal, the Prince made a short address, after which we gave him a Long Corps Yell in true Cadet fashion. I , MW.-.. .. 1 -, 3. vffff--- .A I H ' . 1 . ,. Q. Q , ,:..,1 . . ,..r-. 1'..-?1..LLL,1.La.:.55.,:., ' ' ' one hundrfd 1z1'1zeZy-Iwo V V l il I 1 l 5 l l 1 1 f l 1 i 1 l 1 1 2 l I l i I l 1 l 1 l l l 1 l K The Navy Game past, we turned to piping Christmas leav'e, and many a tenth was lost in the writs on account Qf the proximity of this long-expected vacation. At lastithe twenty-third cameraround, and leaving the Pleloes to enjoy themselves, we hlithely departed for our eight days of life sans reveille and taps., Q However, as everybody at last came to realize, the holidays could not last till june, and so-nuf sed. ' 5 ' V ,1 , V ' H' - - Y - - ' , According to precedent, the First Class, on return from leave, elected the following officers: President, Lystad g Vice-President, Blaik 5 Treasurer, Hastings, Historian, Bessell. We are now on the last lap, and one and all are honing files against the day of the reappearance of the Secretary. With our two years at the Academy almost completed, we are looking forward to Graduation and the Service. Realizing that we have been under a tremendous handicap, we have earnestly striven to overcome the difficulties om' lzzmzdrrrl 7Ilv71L'fV-f rr X V r I .-ww 1 . ff ,sr Eb IW . J' M I ,N " - A -'qv H - X .l, ,,1-. , iw., .1,. 1 '. x '. 11-gl: . Va :si 'Fa i N 3- 13 1 1 ff if ' L 1 -Aygfihl, : w li I kms- ,, h,H1'L::' ii ,Ei ,N ,, ,H V .. USM-:gi r el Qllll. 11 ii' -. AA il li-a f- 2. H in our Way, and to maintain the spirit and the honor of the Coros as they have been in the past. The measure of our success We cannot yet determine, but as We go out into the Service, We feel that our efforts have not been in vaing that v ,. ,- Q,-3 , ,s-wa, -- -,- + -- - f if -' , m ,U .:,2fN.i.f:f,.,.M--..:,-,L-if?-fm , , , ,,,,., . , , ..,. .,,..., ,,,,,.,,.,,,.,., ..,. Q ,,,. .. ...N .. ,, ,V - , w ' , P9 ii- ' f ' fif 79? tsl lllw g,- A 1 ZSPJHQ A151 Qik. 1 V, :i,M, , . H I' Ss slx 4 N M f A' l ' M Ig I P 'f -1 'V ,r i 4 l i J i l l 3, -f A '-'- tif, .pig 'Tig if '?,Iff3gf,Q. 'd,lqiP,g2?- 'J ' ' ' Q H - ill? ' fm. -' . " 4 AQ: -W4-'Y'Z'1E -V 5' ."+ "1?Q-4-W' "4 ' . - ig, In ' i 15? . . - ' ly we have done something Worth while for our Alma Mater: And the most earnest 1" Wish of every man of Nineteen-Twenty is that he may be at credit to this instituf r - 1 . ' tion, of which we are all so intensely proud. f t i' l .Q l l-Q Q f ' f one hu udrefl ll irzafyinvr - W- 1 11- iq 11 1, 1 I I1 I II 1 I 1 11 I I rl gl I II I I 1 II11 I I I I I I I 1 . 1 1, I I -1 I 1 I I I I I I 1 I I I I - 11 -M ,iw -,-- -- . ABEL . ADAMS C. ADAMSON AGER. . AMAZEEN ANDREWS APPLEWHITE AVERA . BAILEY . BAREQ '. BARHYDTI BARKER , BARNEY . BARTLETT' L. W BARTLETT W. H BEATTIE . BERG . . BESSELL . BILLO . BLAIK . BLODGETT Box . . BRADY W. . BREWSTER BUIE . . ' BULLENE . . BURGARD BURKART BURNS D-. S. BURT. . BYERS . CAMPBELL B. . CARR . CASSIDY . CASEY '. CHAPMAN CHITTERLING CLARK, J. W. CLATERBOS ' CLENDENEN COE . . CORPUT . CROSS . COSTIGAN CRIST, W. E. CULLETON U S A N H WIS Nev a Ohlo N Y NY IVIICII N U S A Ali Large N OhIO N H U S A O Ar Iowa UPS. A. N. Y. Ari?-. ' a . Ohio N. A . N. . rm . Wash. a .Q Ohio At Large U. S. A. Kan. - Fa. U. S. A. 1920 CULLUM CUMMINGS CURTIS DANIEL M W DAVIDSON J L DAVIS T E DEGRAAF DENSON DILLON DIXON F S DONNELLY R B At Large Mmm Corm IT WVa N N O DOOLITTLE Rep A L N M DOWNING L B DUFFNER DURST EASTMAN EDMONSON EDWARDS R ELLIOTT E E ELLIS ENGELHART ERICKSON F ARRELL F ELLI FISHER H E Rep FLEXNER FORD W. W. . FOWLER H. C. . FULTON . GAILEY . GARRISON GARVIN . GAY . I GEORGE . GILBERT . GILLETTE GINSBERG GOFF . . ' GREENLAW GREGG . GREGORY, E. SQ . GUITERAS HALL, J. H. H. . I'IAM'ILTON, F. L. HAMMOND, A. K. HANDY . USA O Ol'1IO NY NY O NH Af. - Ohio' ' ' f WIS. I N. J. At Large Del. WIS. 5 N. Y. Vt. HANNIS HARDING C B HARRIMAN J E HARRIS F M HARRIS J HART A J HARWOOD HASBROUCK HASTINGS HASWELL HAYDEN F L HENNING HERRIGK HERRON HIGGINS W HILL W H HIMMLER HINDS S R HINE H C HODES HOGE HOLDER HOLLE C G HONNEN HORN HOWARD J. G. . HUNT H. J. IVINS . JACOBS N. N. . JAMES A. V. L. JOHNSTON E. C. JOHNSTON O. R. JONES G. B. JOSLYN . JUDGE . KELLY P. , .. KIEFER T. KNAPPEN KRAUSE . KREUTER LAKE . LAMBERT LANAHAN LANGEVIN LARNER . LASTAYO W Va WIS N Y Tex Mass N Y USA WaS'h ND Iowa Tex Mmm N D U S A Tex O N OhIO U S A At Larg N. Y. De . C Nev. A Tex. MISS. Tex. . S. A. Iowa MISS. a . COO. - 1'1 . N. C. Ill. U. S. A. Mass. Md. U. S. A. -A-.Jr f om hundrfd ninety-raven ,Im W I . . T ....... ...Y . . . .... 3. . I E ....... A. . ....... . .... . . . . OUJZF EgOg9 z.....Ss1.fffQ7Um...E-IIZI' A ..4 u .P . .H . J 3 GEO GgFzQc5g5S.Z5..5?5'Z.5FZZ.,Z,ZZ ,I JPU I ffbowr-ff, r.'.."-'orfof-eff 0 :D :P nb LO I A - ' I I. - ' ' . R J . I 1 '.fB O ., .. . .X .L . l . . . . ' . , . .. Q I . ' A I. 1 - ' . . . 4 .mn n n I 1 1 4 4 .-xv? I I I n X T OG G 2 2 . Z Es.. F. -EO Sz ' A. QTTw w Q -T .'O--. f- " -.5 4 p7Q'r P I . W.. .,f..I .. .G Q 1 5 I' --- .eoof I LAUMEISTER U. S. A. POULSON . . . N. M. STRICKLAND U. S. A. LEEHEY . . Alaska RANDLES . . Honor School STURMAN . . Ga. LEMNITZER . Pa. RAYMOND, J. E. . Mo. SULLIVAN, E. J. . Pa. ' , LEWIS, J. M. W. Va. REECE, R. I-I. . U. S. A. SWARTZ . 'Sp D. - LICHTENWALTER ' Neb. REHM . . Ill. TANNER . Ark. LINK . . U. S. A. REIERSON S. D. TANEY Minn. LONG, W. D.. Pa. RENNO . U. S. A. TAYLOR, R. U. S. A. LOUPRET .. Mass. REUTER . . Kan. THAYER . At Large LOWRY, L. B. Fla. REYBOLD . Del. . TOMBAUGH Ind. LUNN. . . Tex. ROBERTS, F. N. . U. S. A. TOMEY . 'Ohio LYNCH, J. T. Mass. ROBERTS, T. A. . At Large TRAVIS . Ohio LYSTAD . . U. SQ A. ROBERTSON, J. D. Mass. TRIMBLE, F. Wash. MACMILLAN, A. R. Mich. ROBINSON, B. L. Wash. TRIMBLE, R. S. . Wyo, MCBLAIN . . At Large ROMAIN . ' La. TULLY, T. J. At Large MCCORMICK, I-I. T. Ohio ROSEBAUM Ind. ' TURNBULL V Mich. MCCULLOUGH Wis. ROUSSEAU Me. VAN SICKLER Cal. MCDONALD, W. N. Y. ROUTHEAU Wis. VANTURE . U. S. A. MCFADDEN . Oregon RUDOLPH . Tenn. VOGEL . Col.. MCGAW . . N. M. RUSH . . Pa. WAHL, J. F. . . Ky. MCMILLAN, W. W. Mo. RUSSELL, J. Ky. WAKEFIELD . . Me. MCMILLIN, J M. Pa. RUTTER . Pa. WALKER, P. W. . Wash. A MCNULTY . N. J. RYAN, W. E. N. Y. WALKER, J. I-I N. M. MCQUARRIE Mont. SAMOUCE . Va. WALL, P. L. Fla. MABUS . . Miss. SAND, A. Cr. Minnf WARD, J. T. Miss. MADDOX, ,I-I. G. Ky. SAND, I-I. O. Minn. WALSH, J. V. Conn. Mariclino y Golwepcion P. I. SCHABACKER Wis. WATSON, W. A. . Miss. MERRITT . N. Y. SCHICK . U. S. A. WATT . . .Ind. 1 MILLER, I-I. T. . U. S. A. SEARCY y. Ga. WELCH, R. O. . Kan. MITCHELL, J. D. Ill. SEARS, H. A. Mass. WEST . , U. S. A. MITCHELL, J. K. N. Y. SEYBOLD . Kan. WHITE, D. G. I . N. I-I. MITCHELL, W. L. Miss. SHALLENE Ill. WHITE, T. 'D, , Ill. MOORE, W. S. Ill. SHARRAR . Neb. WHITEHEAD I-Ionor School lVlORELAND . Ala. SHATTUCK N. I-I. WHITMORE Ill. lVlORSE, F. I-1. Mass. SINGER . Mass. WILKINSON, R. B. Minn. lil'-JDGE gli: SMITH, C- W- Wis- WILLIAMS, E. T. Mich. I ELSON, . . . . SMITH, L. S. Mass. NYE . . . U. S. A. SMITH, L. G. ORB. ' OXX. . . RI. SMITH, R.O. Pa. WNL' USA PARTRIQDGE . Mass. SMYSER . Ill. WI S OW' ' C' K' ' ' PEARSON, C. D. Utah STACE-. . Minn. ISEHARTP H' ' Elm' PERWEIN . .At Large STACKHOUSE Pa. WITHER5 ' WIS- PIERCE, I-I. R. . D. C. STANLEY, T. l-I. '. Tex. WOFFORD S- Ci- PIERSON, M. N. Y. STAUFFER Pa. WOOD, W- - - WiS- PITTS . . Pa. STARR, FJ. I I-lonor School YANCEY Va. C PLANK . . U. S. A. STRATTON . . U. S. A. YOUNG, C. P. . AR. I. f I 1 ons hgmdred ninety-eight 1 . x figg-fr -H-- - - - - - I -I 3 III Iii ,ll III - I II ' V I . II fl- Ip I I I I I 1 . II. :I II II II 'I II, II I II II II I III I I I. I II I In I, ,Il III: II I I Ilv I I-, II I I I I h . I I H I II I . I I I I I III 1 I I I I-4 W " I I III ,II I I II I? I I I I I. I ,I II I II II II II I I I II I II I II I II 5 I I I I' I I I I I II II I: I II II I I I II II I! II I II I, I., III I I EI -gil - ' 'W ' 'Q' ' " ' , 111 1 I 1 , 1 113 1 1 X I 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,K 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - -Y -AY' Y- V - ..., ,WWW -..,-1 ,,,., , .J W l C ASS fl ff 9? -13: NSN V A: .v T, fn , , P M 1 S 2 M1 ' 1 x.-3: E?f:1.' f 4' I , f ,-,rn -5. 11515:-1 I .v , . ,.33,r.,,'- ' can x x , ,,q.-.jf-'-v.,, . '- , f 1 ' ..,, . -,,4':-- -, , f -'J'--:J.'I I I ' -- - 1:11 . 1 1 ' f Q ff-4,-fm i..:---Aif-fglfi-4, f if f 4,-..i.,,-f:LifA4-, f3-.-....--1-.4-- -A...,, -. , 1--14:-1--'27 Y 15 ll Ii v LJ I . Y Ui 1 mV, H li' M E5 I 1 1. M U M i 5 , 1 I I 5 K 'f1 Yg ' "A:i, M sm' ,-. grmfltl " 'gist l 192 1 CLASS HISTORY OVEIVIBER 2 1918' Upon that eventful day the Class of 1921 filed into the Adminis tration Building walked over through the Sally port and ran from then on Our reception committee was composed entirely of Tacs with that Super Tac Captain W at the helm Instead of donning gray we were outfitted or rather misfitted in olive drab with the addition of a huge yellow hatband It was rumored that this little ornament was a badge of quarantine. Maybe it was. It was certain that our chins were not exposed to anything for some time, and all we caught was H-. "Whose heart has ne'er within him burned as from the Kaydet Store he turned with bedding, junk and pomade can?" Wesaw the usual class of Beast Barracks Vaucleville, run on a "We never close" basis, and after being introduced to Pechols, we joined the Corps on the joth of November, tucked our 'chins in a final notch and gave ourselves over to the supreme joy of making it as pleasant as possible for the Upperclassmen. two hundred fm' Ei' Ie , 'K' " ni i f rt' T 12 ill f i,,:, if 1 A f- T ' ' i T ' 'T 5 The events of the winter were purely individual, each little gross stunt calling for its due. ' in A blessing came in the shape of Kaydet Gray, however, and once again things took on their ff' - - natural color. r i V q il 'L - f- , mi! 11' ' -,i '- fy f ' I n T li L57 l lf' 7 ,ix 4 A 44 I ff ev-'f l ra fi f, "1 gf:-imp . "rf . I 553 ,f l . ,rr M112 7 51 if". if".iiff - Q 11, . ff The basketball season found us with two men on the first team and a liberal sprinkling If g, -, i of substitutesg all giving a good account of themselves, johnson, R. I-I., especially earning a name - i ' 'su '-A . 4 for himself. 113 jj 1 l 5 if A ' 253-4 , 94 I . ' ' F1 'ff li I - .V -5- x K .-.- .. i , li- 5 . 4 T The winter was a dull one, due to the slowness of getting things adjusted to their normal 1 gf status. l-lundredth Night came and with it a Minstrel Show, which, in the opinions of those lf jx' in a position to know, was a rattling good one, surpassing many of the entertainments given in Wi. ' ' '-r 4 ' . A . ,G J r ' ,,, .,.,1 ,., ,...,Y .,., , ,-,, , ... ..--- ,.-. Q .: ,,.-.,, .v,i ' - I .-... ,.?...,-Y ., , . ,1,' Q .i l'!' f T ' I2.5.-f-QL.Qrf5gi:ff3f'L e -eiwe t, -ig 5 1- , , -..aQ,,,LE.5'1L,'3 3 .1 '--f-' 92.2.1131 .-',, any. ,, 1- 2..p,j?LQQ.lg'L,,1433, Q 11 4 gEif'.igQ!.f two hzmdred .rzx ' c ' , I . - cr- former years. Twenty-one gave her share, McGrath, Caldwell, l-Iaas, Kastner, and Mathewson all having major parts. -Q r r , ' The writs that we missed in December came along with a vengeance in lvlarch, and when the smoke of battle cleared away, nearly ninety men were "to proceed directly to their l1101TlCS to await the action of the War Department in their respective cases." 1 ' w A - - ,-'-if- ' vX5'2? 4-' u" " '1 4"- ' ' 1 rf ,w-,MF f.g,4 .' , 5 Mr ,'. ,. ' - , H2 ,GQ J' :ts ,:' vs, "ry f, by W . . ,11 1 f , 5559 -r-,S-mivoa . .Q fm .., 14. Qi ' -, .-.-lfkff-M114 fn. . . .1-.5-:,,.f:. gas ,A f V 4 ,:.:1,g ,.':zz-gi i. . . Mg fiiffffi' Our first real chance to relax came when the Corps acted as a Guard o-f I-lonor at the 27th Division Parade. Yea, New York! After a long march' up 42nd Street and Fifth Avenue, and after waiting around most of the day we marched back to the Biltmore and gotsome food. About all that we saw of New York was our front rank file, but who cares for that in a Plebe year with no Navy Game, to say nothing of the opportunity of letting the chin droop a bit. V Back to the Point and Spring Drills. Now camethe season of the year that holds no thought of time to Spare. True, unfortunately, but hard work and baseball made the days to june and Recognition speed. As for baseball, 'zi placed four men on the first team, with two good subs taking their regular turn. The playing of Wilhide and johnson, R. H., helped to put many a game on the credit side of the ledger, and it is needless to mention the box work of McGrath and Milton. , ' ,.- 55 .. :A , hir...-.f - I 'L " . ' 5' F ...,,.M, ,- T.. I. -' ' W , , . , D r . .--..a .,-... - two hunrlrrd xrcwi 1 I Eli - QE?- ?Y': ' f ?-' We had the usual feverish june Week with all its attendant soirc-ies, but of events and enter- gg.. ' 7 tainments we saw nothing. Combing the woods' for evergreens to decorate the gym was our - :Q 'A A Hx job, and Gosh! weren't they hard to find? It has been known to take an entire morning to bring if-I . sgfi ' y a tree down from Fort Put. V5.5 ,- . - Q15-' -- l- .- r -gf-' . --'- - . . 1 ,M ' .5 - Q ' 'Lf-ff X V --3 :L -1- ' . " ' ' ' "" N. Q, -1 . ' F355 V I A! ' 1 , . 1 wfwgygrmwww' El ' ' ' , . Af' V'-NV-Pg:-H-51r.1 as 1- I-.. 5- us e. .. 'VZ A ,ji-'ff is . ,if 4 Q. Q ms. 5 1 lv flvffgv., 53 ,kiwi ik aiu 1 v s if! B' 4 VY S xl X ,, .a.sq af' - -. I' "," ' 5"!fz 9-5 . , , ,. 1' '- ' 32 SE ' 1 ' .I . ' ' "f '..gj. T' ' At last came Graduation Parade and Recognition. n Can you describe the "grand and glorious . . feelin' " that comes when the front rank about faces and gives you the gladsorne mitt? Neither " .-I ' . can we 5 its too' great to write about. ,- '-l-J . Yea, Summer Camp! Goodbye-steady-au revoir to classes, books and other trifles -- and bring on the continuous round of pleasure of camp life. We settled in Camp Sibley on june 'rv 14th, and soon accustomed ourselves to an entirely new thing. The snakes began to make liz themselves known, and the newly-made Corps learned what pomade, shoeblacking and water f-' V A shadow was cast over the good times of july 3rd when the "found list" was published, - and three more men departed from our midstg but things livened up again with the 4th of july F Y I I I l F l' 5- A s 1 l' K rg f' i s , l , I , ix we H J ix uf f If l K Z I E . i F. lv Parade Cwitnessed by a goodly audience at the I-lotelj, and we soon were doing business at the -old stand. After a summer of pleasure, camp was closed in a blaze of glory with Camp Illumi- nationg McGrath and Haas, the Color Line favorites, contributing to the success of the evenings V- - Iwo hundred fight I Ili '- ,' ' li' , 1? f gr r 'Av' ,A . - ,Q film, l 4 2 . . 1 I entertainment. Dancing followed on an improvised floor laid over the General Parade. Although the going was rough, the sailing was clear for a good many people Ca snake can wiggle anywherel, and it proved a most fitting climax to two months and a half of'activity. A ' V W I rf' ' Y ' A - 'J , ' 5 s A n :Q ' ' 1 ' H ' . 1 Y . X " , 2 gf' i J. ,W H .,. . ,Z , Y .tfe il - , . T 1 T V: ' --:. '1'- '- 222: ici' . - 1 Hz. , , ,,,f?,.Q.f if If , 1 A f-'lub 75.14 fr 3.1 .- .1 ' , r. 1 .,. P I ,-,f,,'-- V ii .1 47--1 - '-147' JV- lg!!-L, AKG, . eff ' ffs '.'1u1,fQ7-Q' ' j -' lw ' 'ygjiggif 'ji 1' f52i'lf'1'.':'-'iQ'. fi lr? ,431 -.-...9WL!l"?f.- "J V- . Hg. -V 1. -A ,I - . .fb 31. - .. .-. ..:a,yw-o- - - -' , i .V .ifikim ig-if if .f 2'.l'-:"'1j sf fiL,.-'ia-'fliuffvif -12 'av ' . f l l 1-1 alum- . xi: 2 + was 'fm T l x, f J l -T1 1 rw.2"-ffm.-r,:a-. ? Ltar.:fwfr-sswfaisef- , e, . '5L4?f22ifJ?4 Qi ,. f i f . I -3 5 . e ' 5' 1 ' Ju' a r-fe 11 After the annual struggle between the Whites and the Grays had been definitely settled - fi - Ca toss-upj and we had made friends with, or in, Monroe, we moved back to barracks to be greeted .f by that strange-looking assortment of mathematical tortures known as Deserip. Some started .QI- to hive fa select fewj, some started to speck. Guess what happened to the latter. . 2 1:11 , f .. ,- w Q . 1' The football drive began with a rush, and everyone with the skill or inclination went out A to help form the winning combinations. The final picking saw. us with Wilhide, Bryan, and Q Q' , 1 1 .. 1 Greene in regular positions, and a score of others with lesser berths. A November saw The Bray started with an editorial staff composed of '21 men. m i .I C Q 1 i 5 .2. , , i w ' 5- ' ,li ' 4 .15 -:.i ' '1- r i l ll ll m ai 1 .I ' I l 'Q X ' v Il. 'e i li ' A l T A 4 After the football season was over, and the Navy Game relegated to history, we settled down to earn our Christmas Leaves by maxing the writs Cmore or lessj. The time passed ' quickly, and on the z3rd, the greater part of us left for home, mother and the one and only. P l V ' Iwo hundred -nine 1 , Q.-ll K t , A I - V VE-'.,Z 'f,- lik fa- .4 'X' ii .41 it 4 ' f W- -il jIl1!':3yxg'xxq , 4 -5, i ,-, 1 A 1fQ Lf: ' i l lhlif- 1 That week sped all too fast, and on New Year's Eve, the class met in New York for the Christmas Leave Banquet. A'This was a most glorious affair, wasn't it, Harry and Ed?" Saxi I-loltsworths jazz proved that "you can shake the shimmy on tea"-or was it mineral water? Plenty of other entertainment was provided, all the entertainers' being in good form. QWe'll say so O And the New Year was begun with a few timely remarks by the chosen few, l-larry's "Face on the Bar Room Floor" was sad, but we saw nothing to cry about, el-lensey. As we go to press we are again in our -Hrockfbound Highland home", Counting the days to the golden weeks of our dreams-Furlough. Cul-low many days did you say, mister?"j I 1 l l I , l two hundred ten W Y Ii i Z 1 1 fi 4 2, 'A s ? 6 I J. -, :.v f. .-If -.A.--?.,...5 -, .' ,, ,w.-.:,,:,,1a. M .. X 1 , fy- , A-Ig , 1. 6 yi N H . . ..,v 1 K' J. nl V: GI' - 'E I g. I - .Re - ' mf-Gs-:t'u:.w . . . I iff- , 1 9 QM-fvfi . . ' A . . . I . -v t. . is-1 ' A-.,, IA: ati-i 2" 1 -If 5 I P 'Y U V A .,., N'." "" 9 ':f f..lEI, 5, ....g 13, ' -inf . ........ .. .. I 19 2 1A ALBERT . . N. Y.. I-IISGEN . . . Ky. PUGHE . . N. Y. ANDERSON, G. Mich.. I-IUGHES. . A . . Ohio RAYNSHORD . N. Y. I ARMES . . Ky. JOHNSON, R. I-I. U. S.AA. REED, C. I-I. . Va. BARRETT-'. . U. SIA. JOHNSON, R. W, Ind. REES, J. E. . . 'T Ky. BAUM . Pa. ' KANE, F. B. . Pa. RUMAGGI . - .. Ohio BEAL 1 . .' Mo. KASTNER . N. Y. SADTLER . . Md. BLAIR, R. E. Ark. KESSLER . . N. J. SCHILDROTH . III. BODINE .R . I-I. SQ KLEIN . . N. Y. SCHUYLER . . N. J. BOSSERMAN . Va. A KYLE . . U. S. A. SMITH, C. RQ . Cal. BRANHAM , . Ind. LAWTON . . . . R. I. SMITH, G.,S. . N. J. BRYAN, B. IM. La. LEE . . . D. C. SMITH, P. M. Ohio BURNS, W. A. N. Y. LEEDY . . . Mo. SPALDING . .A III. CARMOUCHE . La. LEONARD . . III. SPETTEL . . Wis. CARPENTER- . . Idaho - LEWIS, C. A. . U. S. A. SPRY . . .. Utah CARY- . . . . U. S. A LITTLE, S. F. . U. S. A. STEPHENS, L. E. . Ky. CHIDLAW . . Ohio LOMBARD ' . . Mich. STEWART, L. J. S. C. CLARK, E. N. V Iowa ' LYNCH, E. C., . Pa. STEWART, O. N. . Ohio CONWAY . Wash. MCCLENACHAN - U. S. A. STOUT, I-I. H. Ariz. COOK, . III. MCCLURE, M. . Ind. STRAUB . . At: Large COOLEY . ' S. C. MCDAVID . . S. C. STRONG . ' . Ga. CRANDELL ,. I-I. S. MCDONOUCH . N. J. SULLIVAN, C. F. . Mass. CRARY . I . MO. MCGRATH . . Ohio SVIHRA . Conn. CRAWFORD, D. J. U. S. A. IVICLALLEN . . At Large TAYLOR, G. A. Okla, DANCE . -. Miss. , MACEE . A. . Mass. TAYLOR, M. D. Mo. DAVIDSON, I-I. G. Ohio MARCUS . . . Cal. TAYLOR, R. L. Tenn. DEAN . . Idaho MARSH . . . N. Y. TERRY . . Ind. DOBBS . . Tex. ' MATHEWSON . N. Y. THOMSON, E. F. . Ind. DOUGLASS . Term. MERRILL . . Minh. THORPE ' . . Mich. DOWLING . Ala. MEYER, I-I. A. . Mo. TINKEL . . Wash. FICKLEN . . N. C. MILLER, S. M. . Ore. TYLER ' I. . R. I. FREEMAN . Ala. MITCHELL, G. E. At Large UNCLES . . U. S. A. GIBSON . 5 U. ,S. A. MOLLOY . . . Conn. WALLACE, J. I-I. Iowa GLASS . Ky. MUDCETT . . N. -D. I WARDLAW . U. S. A. GRAHAM . . Fla. ' MULVIHILLA . . Mo. A WATSON, N. A. At Large GRANT . . Mass. MURPHY, R. V. Mass. I WEBB . . '. Ala. GREENE, F. M. N. Y. NELSON., G. M. Ill. ' I WHETTON . Mass. GREENING .. Ark. OJCONNELL . A . III. WILHIDE .A . Md. GREGORY, T. R. S. C. CJFLAHERTY . Ohio WILKES . g Miss. GROSS A. . S. Cy OLMSTED, G. I-I. Iowa. WILSON, F. J. Colo. I-IAAS . . N. J. T I3'IERCE,.J . R. . . Pa. WOODBURY- 1 Me. I-IEIN, F. W. I' Tex.. PIRKEY -'.' . . Cal. I WOODS, F. J. U. S. A. I-IENSEYT . .' N. Y. PRICE, A. LQ . N. Y. YALE . . . H. S two hundred lwflve I 1 I i W il , W , I IF 'H 'g JF rf' - gg I M a+ C s' Nw - YI 1 5 I I , H H ' E1 ' V y. fr 1 1 ,1 R ' . W w xl .Y . ,I ,:- , infix. H- - 7 , 1 N V W' f X x sv,-pl C ASS W6 1922 W 2 fa If! I f . l 1' 1 w 1 1 1 1 , N V ? w x f ' l J 3 i 2 i I 5 I X 1 I 1 w N x 1. U 1 V M W I f Q i 1 F . N X X ' W 3 N 1 1 I , Q 1 I , X 1 1 w U- - - ,AL , nl 'f lffiff g .'j 'f!!:,. F U , ff- P I i I"' '. I :V f'- :.c L, if j .. 'li ,lg ag., lr 1 n pi... 1922 CLASS l-llSTORlYa L' l-l, well do. l remember that 13th day of june!" Three-hundredayouths toiled up the hill to renounce life, liberty, and the pursuit 'of snakingfor ' a long year of Plebedom. These three hundred Hjune. Bugs" cameiito- gether from the ends of the earth to surrender their small change to the treasurer andget their chins back. A month later came a hundred tender Hjulietsm, who had required a month of vacation to nerve them for the oathand 'the ordeal. 'ln August came eighty "Augustines", many of them fromtoverseas forces. ln September came five unique speci+ mens, the "September lVlorns", who entered the academic year without the garment of worldly wisdom, that most Plebes gain in Summer Camp and Beast Barracks. ' Beast Barracks, that relic ofthe Reign of Terror, -is an Hold. story. Still, to -all new Cadets it' comes somewhat as a shock. A The ex- civilian enters the gloomy portals and finds himself encircled by gray stone walls. There he is met by an immaculate Kaydet with theamost beautiful white trou and a 'frightfully loud, harsh voice. Thelsubject of his conversation is speed and the object is you. "Speed, Mr. Dumguardlu Gee, that fellow Dumguard is unpopular! Five men in a row have scolded him 5 l hope they won't talk to me like that. . S ' A We refuse to recount the horrors of that first week in barracks. Within seven days, we learned to eat in the West Point fashion ga la pouter pigeonj, to turn out police details, to salute all officers and all Upperclassmen not cased to sound off step out and pick up a d t lt wasn t learning that we obj ected to though it was the great amount of practice we got after we learned We ascertained too that laundry bags and raincoats cover a multitude of sins but nothing can stand the golf stick method of room inspection 3' ,ig it ' , - , , SJ -Q . . ' ': . '. n - 'Q ' 7 , f , ' ' F' -" ' , , . . . . .. 5 . , -- ..,.,. ..,,, ,,, ,,,,-, if 1 i , ... ,M . , , w A ii .- ' f' ..,,. ,. , I ,- , , , , l . 1 . -' -' 1' h 4 Y g' ., ' lt, ,Q .' V , . g Q,M.-,.r-'L , it - .'4'7f'-1 ' ' v A Y fl" 'L ,, , , D ll' ' -fs Q - Q , A 1' V ' " f"h"'I'? g','4'l4-T-f":.L Q. layoff 'V 'Q-Tl. 'T .Q ,, .4 1 ' F -, , .. ' ,rf lg..Liea,s ,J..,3f., , , , : , ' .- -- h,-...:-4--A-5L'La.1s.,,:: 'rw 1.1--A-1-, -ff ' A "L-.,,,., A Iwo lzuvzdrfd .rez':1zm'n ...ii id .. . ' M bfi ff' I ,, A The real reason for Beast Barracks is that Plebes have to be taught to dress V themselves. Sounds funny but it is true. g Our' first p-rade the whole rabble l. We moved from barracks to Camp Fourth of july celebration-firecrackers, you know,-and the Plebes standing in line for li , 5 them with laundry bags. Before theGlorious Fourth dawned, at the first sound from the Hell- c ats, the reveille parade began-F or - Upperclassmen only. Many of the Corps wore f. d. hats in various gradations of decay. i, J if T Some wore f. d. coats. One wore trousers. .i The prize costumes were Little Bo Peep and a Hawaiian dress made out of whiskbrooms. The Plebes didn't hive the celebration. We thought Upper- classmen-always stood reveille that way. . 9 , . ,The next few weeks were busy. ones. There wasthe usual schedule of drills and A ' p-rades, the soiree of guard duty, the quiet T comfort of the Third Class Club, the temper- . . amental peculiarities of Upperclassmen, and the sweet music of Taps every night. By the time the juliets joined us we had learned to turn out a Missouri National so success- fully that p-rade came only every other day. . Their coming created a diversion in our favor and made life bearable. Then, too, we learned new methods of bracing, the most efficient being the breath-holding 1 fr rlitp ,Q . brace, which yields a beautiful red color with- y out a particle of physical effort. About this time the Plebes began to sound-off weird p-c-s'sg in place of Hschool- Qf girl" and "office-boy" it was Hembezzlern and ff Q Hcave man". , - ui fg One innovation of IQIQ deserves men- . l tion. For the first time in the history of the fl ip 4. Academy, Plebes received artillery to clean ' and to carry. This Plebe artillery is what is erroneously, called the Hlightu Browning. The man who gave it that name didn't march with it. Q mf A two hundred 61.ghZEE7L W of us ran a late. ' When we did grace the Beast Detail with our appearance+ b - .gg- hold Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these! Frederick. W. Sibley just in time for the , X. ' , Q ,,'.. T l 1 - The only good thing about Plebe Camp is the leaving of it. This is an- nounced to the world by Camp Illumination, which is work for the Plebes, but . ' S- also fun for everybody. This year we built a dance floor in the General Parade, and 'had . . dancing, movies, theatricals, and refresh- ,---K ' ments. All the tents were gayly decorated, and the camp overflowed with visitors. The party broke up at two,A. M., and the Sunday reveille gun went off at six A. Mp, just the same. Monday we moved our belongings to barracks. Cf course, it rained all day. The Yearlings say that,Waffles ,picks rainy days out of the almanac for moving, so as not to ' interfere with drill. - i Then began the ten days and nights of furious fighting around, Monroe, N. Y. The Upperclassmen rode horses and discussed strategy and the igeneral situation". They served in the Signal Corps, Cavalryp . Artillery, and lnfantry, and gained much glory therein. i i , T, But the Plebes specialized in Infantry and gained P i muddy clothes, dirty faces, and rusty gunsq Yet the Plebes had the best of it, for their minds were free from care, and after the day's battle, a square meal and a good swimwas' their lot. There were movies every night and asnmuch ice-cream as a fellow could buy. ' Furthermore, it was great to be entertained by some civilized ,people again. But the nights were cold and our hillside beds of rock were soaked with icy dew every morning. So we piped getting back to barracks! a A -. f. .f' Foolish Plebes! No sooner were weiback inbarracks than we saw our mistake. Academic work, added to neck retraction, . afternoon drills and eighteen special orders for the guard, made 1 us look back on Summer Camp as a prime deadbeat. At the end of the first month, the Com was shocked at the number of men en- T ' gaging in privilege walks in front of the guardhouse. So were we! . And just here enters the King of the Belgians, who shall be , written down in history as the heroic benefactor of dz. lile visited 5 f L 4 4 5-gil-rflf.,-7:1 - i ,R ' Iwo I1 ll mir rd 71 1'r1rlm' n pe' 11 I D ,ff gn 1? G E2 T We-3? H1 l 'll' ,nh . , ll. T H! R If lf 4 3 la" 'vt vit, 1 1 ' J us on the day the monthly demerrt l1st appeared and every A B was excused from three hours of hard labor IH honor of h1s V1s1t The Kmg also showed what an adm1rable drplomat he IS by the fellcrty and brev1ty of h1s speech to the assembled Corps Prrnce Leopold earned a boothck by eatmg rn the Cadet Mess and rootmg for the Army agamst Boston College The Krng of the Belglans just started us out on a round of soclal aCt1V1ty. It seemed that We were bound to rece1ve some dlsungulshed Vlstor Wrth a p rade at least once a Week The Prmce of Wales 1nspected our varrous act1V1t1es and took a chance on h1s hfe lnsurance by acceptrng an 1nV1tat1on to luncheon IH the Mess I-lall h1s staff accompanylng h1m Une Upperclassman thought that they were secret serV1ce men Yes Mable that IS your Upperclassman all over T ' c ' s t 5 1, -Q. . T B' -i i' 1- fi S5 lqfi .4 :-' f W ,, C . 5- U W , ff . ' . . s. 'Ef-'- two hundred twenty! -, ' ,,,, ' - Y '--, n 1 , -'--'N: F' ' 4 3' 'nfl A 4' U vvwvv Mt -ww .ffl l m l'J ' 'nfl 1 'T' -' 'I' -"""f" v':F2a,- P- , , K V . l gs wk,-A 'V,, ' 1 H One memorable occas1on was the unVe1l1r1g of a statue presented by L Ecole Polytechnlque When thls spoony French Cadet was first unpacked from the box, the Upperclassmen Went out to crawl h1m for not Wearmg a b plate but when they found out that h1s p c s was French soldrer, Revolutlon of 183o slr they calmed down and recogmzed h1m We on our part, are glad to cla1m Ecole as a hlgh rankrng member of the Class of zz f fffvr' ' 'mf lf f 44 if , JA gffw' ,ft Age ff 41 'Y -wld! fl., fb f I 1, l ' e two hundred lwenly-on: , . -'xr . , ,x ,, 4 gf,1,1fLrdxwf51N A F' :Xe ag?-f4f"" . ' , '73 5 fsfl A.-Q?x,xjx-:--.-'fmfvg 3,51,v:54 .I N. ' 'ik-, 4 N.,- T1 77 'Q-1, Hr , E' v CLASS. ROLL 1922 , I fzi '-241. 1 -GT' fs.. C' l '1 . l ADAMS, E. F. . . Va. CONROY . . N.Y. GRALING Y .' Minn. ADKINS . . La. COT!-IRAN . . ' . S. C. GRANBERRY ' . . Miss. ALBRECHT . . ., Ill. COVEY . . . N.Y. GREENE,NJ. I. . U. S. Army l ASCHER . . . Nev. COWLES, C. W. U. S. Army GREIC ' . .- . Md. 1 AUSTIN, C. D. . U. S. Army COWLES, S. L. . . N. C. GRENER . . . . Ohio Y AUST1N,J.,A. . . . N.Y. CRAGIN . ,. ' Mass. GROMBAOH .. . . . La. Q1 BAECOCK . . U. S. Army CR'AIGIE . . Mass. GROVE! ' . . 4' . A:,Large BALDWIN, A. C. . . Conn. CRANDALL . Honor School GRUVER . . ' . Penn. l BALLANTYNE . U. S. Army CRAWFORD, A. R, . . Ill. GUEVARA Y GARCIA . . P. I. , BARE-OUR, P. R. . . Mont. CRIST, G. W. . , Ala. GUNN . - . . . Iowa BARLEY . . ' . . Va. CUNKLE . . -, . Ark. GIURLEY . . . At Large' BARLOW . . . Texas DANIEL, J. R. V. . ' 'Va. HALL, L. C. . . MO. BARROLL . . Md. DAVIDSON, H. . La. HALLOCK . . . N.Y. I I BARTON . Penn. DE BARDELEBEN Tenn. HANSON . . . Ac Large 1 BATES . Mich. D'ESPINOSA . Mass. HARDIN, J. L. ' . . . Ky. 22 BEADLE . . Mich. DEWEY . .N Conn. HARDING, H. J. P. . Wash. BEASLEY, A. E. . I. Fla. DIOOS . U. S. Army HARDY .... Me. , ' BEASLEY, N. P. . . Arlc. DODD . . Flag HARMONY . . . U. S. Army i BECK . ' . . Fla., 'DOLAN . . . N.Y. HARRIMAN, R. H. . . N.Y. f BECKLEY . . Va, DORN . . Cal. HARRIS,' D. Q. I . . . Ill. 'E BIDDLE . Oregon DOUTHIT . . La. HARRISON . . . Texas I . BING . . Wis. DOWNING, H. W. ' . Del. HARROLD . U. S. Army , BINNS Mich. DIRUMMOND Texas HARTNELL .' . ' . lll. BLOMME . N. C. DULANEY . . . Ill. HASKELL . I . g Mass. l BOONE . Kansas DUNNE . . Oregon HAWKINS . . . Ark. l l BOWEN A . Texas DWYER Penn. HAYDEN, G. . U. S. Army I il BRADY, L. E. . Penn. EADDY ' . . S. C. HAYSELDEN . Hawaii BREIDSTER . . Wis. EARLY . Mass. HEANEY - . . Mass. 1 BREITUNG . Mich. EDWARDS, S. . . Cal. HEAVEY . . Ill. BROMLEY . W. Va. ELLERTHORPE . Mich. HEGARDT . . Cal. ' BRUNNER . Texas ENDERTON . . Arizona HENNESSEY . . N.J. BRYANT . x Texas ENSLOW .. ' Honor School HERTFORD . Texas BUCKLEY . . Cal. EVANS, J. A. . Penn. HEYL . . N.J. BUNNELL . . Wis. EVANS, J. H. . Ac Large HICKS . . . Ala. If BURFORD . Wash. EVANS, J. P. . . Iowa HIGGINS, C. C. . . Mo. I 'BUIRNETT . Tenn: EVANS, R. B. . Ky. HIRZ- . . . 'Ohio I BUSBEY . Ind. FARROW . . Ill. HOLCOMB . . . Vt. BURNSIDE . . ' Idaho FATHEREE 'Olcla. HOLLAND . . Texas I CAFFEY . . . At Large FISHER, H. G. . Cal. HOLWEOER' U. S. Army ' CAMPBELL, H. R. . La. F ITZMAURICE . . Wis. HOOKER . . At Large CARNES . . Minn. FLETCHER . . Vermont HORTON . .' . NC. 'L I CARRAWAY . . '. N. C. FORD, C. W. . . N.Y. HOWARD, E. B. . . Ky. I CARROLL . . Penn. FOSTER . . . Neb. HOWELL . . . D.C. CARTER, J. C. . Penn. FOWLER, D. M. U. S. Army HUME I . . Texas li CASTLE . . W. Va. FRANCE . . . N.Y. HURLEY . . . Md. CASTNER . . At Large FRY . . . Idaho IMHOF U. S. Army l . CASWELL . . Minn. GALBRAITH- Mich. IRISH . . Okla. CATLETT . . . Va. GALLOWAY . . N.Y. JAMISON . . . Kan. 3 CAVENDER . h U. S. Army GALUSHA . Mass.. JEFFRIES . . . S. C. CELLA . . . . Ill. GARCIA Y DA JOSE . . P. I. JOHNSON, A. L. . . Wis. CEROW . . . N.Y. GARRECHT . . Wash. JOHNSON, F. R. . Wash. l CHAMBERS .... Wis. GETTYS . . . Wyoming JOHNSON, H. C. . N.-D. ' CHANDLER, D. . Honor School GILLAM . . Honor School JOHNSON, W. G. , . Ill. 1 CHANDLER, R. E. . . 'Ohio GJELSTEEN . Mich. JONES, P. T. . . Cal. CHRISTIE , .,.. N.J. GODDARD . U. S. Army JONES, W. F. . Col. A CLARK, F. L. . .- Ala. GOODMAN . . Arizona KAPLAN . . N.Y. i COCHRANE . . Cal. GOODWYN . . Ala. KEANE . . N.Y. ' CONNER . N. H. GRAFFIN . . . Mont. IQEI-IM' Penn. i A ' V, 'fe ' f . f 4- ,. J two lzumirfcl lwmly-llzree 1' I f I - f ' Ra . I J? I . - so 1 .ip .' . J, 1. , 3 KENNEDY, J. Lf . . Ohio OLIVER, G. ,A.' . . ' Army STODTER . . At Large KENN'EDY, J. P. . Okla. OLIVER, R. C: . .. At Large STONE, D. F .... Col. KERR.' . ' . . f Mich. OIREILLY . 'Q . N.Y. STONE, R. . . At Large KEYES . . . At Large OSBORNE ' ., . Pa. STORCK . . . N. J. KING, B. R .... Va. O'SHEA . . Mass. STOUT, W. C. Army KING, E. C. . . . ' Tenn. PALMER, G. H. ' . Army STRAIN . . Miss. KING, J. C .... N. J. PALMER, H. K. 1 , N. Y. STUBBS' L . . Pa. KLEINMAN . . ' . . N.Y. PAMPLIN . I . Ala. SULLIVAN, B. H. . . Ill. KOLBE . . . . . ND. PEOPLES . . . Pa. SWEANY . . . . Md. KRUEGER . . . , Minn. PERCY .' Mich. THOMAS, W. A. D. . At Large LANCASTER . . . Va. PESEK . . Honor School THOMPSON, E. B. . Mo. LANING . , . Ohio .PEEfFEER '. . . Ill. THOMPSON, S. L. . N.Y. LARR ...,. Ark. PHILLIPS- . . N. Y. TILBURY . . . La. LAWRENCE .... .Kan. PIERCE, W. 'R. ' 4. Montana TIMBERLAKE ' Term. LEAF . V. . ' . Penn. PITZER . . W. Va., TIMBERMAN . N. J. LEONE ,. . . ' Conn. PORCI-I . . Ill. TKACH . Army LEWIS, W. .' . U. S.Army, POST . . , Iowa TORMEY . . Army LIGHT .... Kan. PRICE, E. H. Army TORRENCE . ' . . Pa. LINDSAY . '. . At Large PURCELL , . Va. TOTTEN . . . At Large LLOYD .... S. D. RANSEY . ' . S. C. TOWLE ., . Honor School LONGWELL' . 1 .' . Mo. RAS,CHE . . Ga. TREDENNICK . . Pa. LORD .... ' 1 R. I. RASCOE , . .. A-rmy TROUSDALEI . . La. LOVE . . '. ' . . 1 . N. C. RAYMOND, A. D. . At Large TUDOR . Or6gOr1 LOWE . . . , . Ga. RAYMOND, P. H. Conn. TULLY, W. B. . N. J - LUCAS' .... S. C. REBER I . . At Large VANDENBERG ' ,Mich. LUEDER . . U. S. Army REID, A. D. ' S. D. VANDERSLUIS Minn. LUND . A . ., Utah RICH . . Conn. VAUGHN . . Kan. LUTWACK . .' . Conn. RIDDLE . . Ga. VINCENT .' . N.Y. MCCORMICK, R. C. . . Ky. RIDINGS . Okla. VOEDISCI-I . S. D. MCELDOWNEY .' Honor School RINGSDORF . Pa. WALDO 1 Florida MCGEHEE . . . Tenn. ROBINSON, W. A. . Col. WARD, S. S. . . Ind. IVICINERNEY A . .- . N.Y. ROPER ,. . . S. C. WARREN, F. S. . Ohio MCLEAN, -D. f . . Miss. ROSENBERG . Cal. WARREN, J. W. . . . Ala. MACDONALD., R. D. . N. C. ROTH . . Pa. WATERMAN, H. W. . . N.Y. MACI-ILE . . . Mich. ROWLAND . . f N. C. WEBBER, K. E. . IOW21 MADDOCKS, T, H. U. S. Army RUSK . . Ind. WEBER, W. H..P. . N. J. MAGLIN .... Army RUSSELL, R. E. . Ind. WEDEMEYER . . Cal. MAGRUDER . '. Oregon RUTTE . . Wis. WEIKERT .' - A . . Pa. MAHONEY . . . Utah SALSMAN . . Wis. WEILER . . . . Pa. MANROSS . . . Conn. S'ASS . . . N.Y. WEIR . . Rep. A. L. Del. MARRON . . . Col. SAVINI . . N.Y. WELLS . . . Army MARSI-IALL' . '. . . , Pa. SCI-IAFFER . .. Cal. WEVER ' . . Army MARTIN, F., E. . . Minn. SCHEETZ . . Pa. WI-IITE, H. V. . Neb. MARTIN, T. G. . I . Utah SCHLATTER . Ohio .WHITE, J. H. . N.Y. MERCHANT . . Va. ScoLEs . Iowa WHITE, W. C. . . Me. MERGENS . . . Oregon SCOTT. . . Pa. WI-IITE, W K. W. . Mgnt. MERIWETHER V . Y . . Ill. SEEBAQH , Minn, WIQIITSON . . Army MEYER, FL R. . . Mich. SERFF . .. Cal. WILDER . . . Col. MICHELET .... Minn. SERIG- .. W..Va. WILLIAMS, G. F. . N. C. MILLENER . . . I . Pa. SI-IAFER . Ohio WILLIAMS, L. O. . . S. C. IVIILLIGAN . . Honor School SIRIEPARD . . Ind. WILLIARD . . ,At Large MILTON , . '. . . Ill. SHORT . Ill, WILSON, J. G. . . Vermont MINTY . . . Iowa SILVERTHORNE . Florida WINSLOW, W. R. Tem- MOODY . . ,- Arizona SKINNER , . Ohio WINTER . . . Kan. MORSEJ B- K- - - , - WIS- SMITH, A. W. . Mo. WISEHEART, J. W. . Ill. MORTON, L. M. . . ,Indiana SMITH, J- I ' pa. WITTKOP I I Mich' ORTONW-1 ' - Va' SMITH R. M. .. Ohio' WOLF . . Col. MUSSIL' . . . Texas ' ' Ch- MYERS C.,-1-A I A . W. Va. SMITH, V. R., I . Pa. -WONG . . 1113 NEAL ' U - I' H Hawaii STERN . . Mass. WOODRUFF, C. E. . At Large NICK-ELL , ' , , Cal. STEWART, C. W. . . . Ill. . WORKMAN . . Ohio NIST . . . . ,. , Oregon STEWART, G. C. . . Ala. WRAY . N- C- NOYES . . . At Large STEWART, O. C. Honor School YARBROUGH Texas two hundred Zwentyfour 1 -1711 -- 1:-- - -M - W ' i ' ' W -1 11 MY::' " E--A' g 2' V 1 111 1 1 11 X 1 1111 v ' 1 11' ' 1 1 ,1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 111 1 11 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 I 1 1 A 1 1 1 I 1: 11 1 I 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 11' 1 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 11 1 111 1 1 11 1 11 11 1,w v uv ,T W-, N- ,-,A-.-A - M, 1 W3 F12-f Y, Y - ii iw v4 w , Y ii ! 1, 1 L , - g W- 1 N i gm 1 ll I In 1 S. . THE A9 .I '1 w p, -1 H .. 1 , . R0 Wy N, R' x Nik N MW' SX X X wx A 'X YN wi VX x My X x 'W X KX N X ,fix f W K W- ix Q xg Xxx X x xK sf - ix x x X Y X K R x xx W x K X av, ,Q ff Jigga ina ff Af f 7 a 'v dx' ,- i ' J ,. in w mf: 1, , v ,ri . r I I -1-e - -f-., . V22 uf. . -I if 1' , ., 'gr xx '25 - ' N ' IE..-6 5 :'-' I V-- 1 i- 5 ..-...Q il' A A - -Las - ' fit-1, . 5 ' . I fs, Qi . 1 5V .-3 -' ? V E M- . N 5 - - 5 2551-1 5 - - Q , 2, 1 vw , 33:-E' -- ' f - ' FE A 0 2 fra ' . 5 , ' --31 ,Q 1 ' - . If 1 3:15-a 1 4 N - ,gf . uf.-g ., , N 2 A 1. V ' - A xx - 1' A -5: C ,. -X. 'N - iw? f I, www-mf L- . X -' xv '5bYY-W '- -X YV . axMzzwffiawfzzf-i:f' -Q. Ykxqqikse-X ' x .1 W -X . -- -x xl MXN NA 1 X X , ,, .1-. . lf. , X . X seMS's-gqw V L A "' -QW srTM1. . -X' - - '- ' - . fxifilliwiix xsl t , W A r .-gaQwi.am A W- .yi - , ' 1 ' 'i ' l - If, M3122 -2521 X ' ' - if1.- ' X 'mxfill-1211 Q . . - - - - + , - .14 - A ,rux , .. , . fix - '- Wqix-2-Sf S N -g. y.ief2'Qk:'sS5- - ,Nf2i s-iiiiaxm w - x -,.'J".kl,'A" L - A 1 : wX:e,2f"XQ,- X- -, . 4 X: , N V Y X A I 1 - . ' :ng-Xxx A-X ' . I . Mgmm w -,Q ,M ,Jw --M 1 '-wr-:Nvsf 'X J 1 v--A 5' :'-,'.'5?w.im2qG2-H ' -, I ' , N,-Q. 'fiffiilk ' M ff:-:-.mm-,p,' - .Q - Q,-1..a-gecg,-5. wqm.x,y34:w,-1, V-1-.lqefarwgy . " NY M XM 'N W , I 1 , , , . 1 . ' . I .2"- K , . . Q . T. . . l Q The S. Ufs in Europe ,!, K Yea Rumor! Ship Ahoy. e From time immemorial, rumors have been the heart and soul of the Corps 5 engineers, goats, S: makes, L.P.'s, all are alike in their means and methods of promulgation, and were we to select a :si peer, it would indeed be a difhcultrtask unless we were to place 'Billy' and some of the TD. in .Q the same category. For Kaydet psychology lf' V points clearly to the fact that no human .11 being within the bounds of West Point is - immune, and no dipping into Lusk Reservoir -1. . or the Hudson will make one invulnerable to 4 5 . 11 'f- the arrows of Madame Rumor. Not fully recovered from the effects of g Tommy's five minutes of hazing and the :il authentication of the early graduation rumor on that memorable day in October, 1918, we -IQ-T were again subjected to a rumor without precedent in its scope and nature. Engineers .vgi 3 5 where Rumors originate deemed it incredible, goats laughed, but they fl always laugh, for ignorance is bliss. We questioned Waffles, and his usual retort of "you ' Yearlings stop piping furlough", led us nowhere. Even Pistol Paul failed us, and Ski Skinsky gl i , 3 W we couldnt ask, for he had already told us too much and too often. "The S. Ofs are f., going to Europe", was the propaganda, and ere long it was written indelibly on the forehead of every shavetail in barracks. Finally, as tradition has it, the day broke forth and the official ,-'-..q.V order for a trip overseas made its way about barracks, and long will it be ere such havoc is wrought from Redoubt No. 3 to the north end of the 4 ,,1-' target range. i 1 After our month of furlough we were Q54 assembled on the docks of Hoboken under . V l t the highest strains of excitement and anxiety ' imaginable. For three days we wrestled in our -minds with the questions of tomorrow, 71, jig, 'meandering back and forth from the Hotel 3, Astor to the docks. Lieut. Colonel George R. Harrison, detailed to command the ex-N fr pedition, made his debut with words flowery 'I ' and full of wisdom. How different every- 'L thing seemed from the recent yesterdays! 4 Lieut. Colonel "Mike" Kelley and Pistol our Ruling Moguls t 4 Paul underwent a metamorphosis beyond the wildest dreams of Stevenson, ceasing to be the I 5 "Taos" such as painful memory had so indelibly identified them, and becoming almost human. , i j So swelled had we become with a sense of our own importance that the mighty Leviathan was ig K, .rt it r r , ai , , . i, two hrmdred thirty l -.., 1 Jiri fi.: if . a Q Q A 'iff i Y 4- Y J " 5 ' 1, C 1 5 I ,. ' -.+i,, j f , 5' M VZI. 5.5 'jg iff Via, l 5 , Y F ' . - -2" fi . . V ' 3 none too large to accommodate us in addition to the customary Congressional Committees which were making the trip, but by crowding six to eight runts in a' stateroom everyone was able to get aboard. At ooo F. lvl., Sunday, july 13, IQIQ, as the grotesque shadow of lower -Broadway i lengthened into the sea, we put forth- i whither bound, belit Madagascar or Zulu- land we knew not, norwcared as much. f - Days on the deep' passed swiftly and silently. There was the French which must be learned ffO1f1'1'S. O. instructors whom our abbreviated French course' had landed in the first section, and the twice-daily dose of calisthenics.administered by other S. Ofs eager to practice their feet exercises, beit the "eye wink" or Stearleyis famous "one"g 'ftwoug 'kthreeng "ShimmyI" All awaited expectantly for the appearance of mal-da Going over md Undef 1 mer, but the old Atlantic was as calm as the Fodunk millpond, and those who succumbed in any degree to her feeble pleadings hid theirgdis- grace in the solitude of their own staterooms. f s.o.s.' A i - , A French soil was sighted on the twentieth, and the official entry into Brest made the same day. A reception and entertainment at Elag-I-lut, by the Y. M. C. A., was a' pleasant introduce tion to France. Before leaving Brest for St. Nazaire on theyfirst leg of our tour of the S.O.S., it was our privilege to visit Camp Pontonazen, Kerhoun Evacuation I-lospital, and Penfield Reservoir, and to hear instructive talks by Major General l-lelmick, commanding Base Section No. 55 Brigp General Butler, commanding Camp Fontonazeng and Rear Admiral l-lalstead, commanding the Forthof Brest. ' V ' ' A . Although we were duly impressed by the size and completeness of theconstructions 1 around Brest, it was not until several days 1 1 had passed and we had inspected the Montoir f E,,i.,,El .,,,,-, , , . . , 7 :- S I I.. 5 . 2 project near St. Nazaire, the Bassens docks . . ,.... . . . 1 A and warehouses, and the immense acreage covered with supplies and storage plants at St. Sulpice, that the magnitude of the work handled by the S.O.S. began to dawn upon us. After leaving the lvlontoir project we visited the famous summer resort of La Baule and then drove through Cuerande, one of the typical walled cities of France, AProject ' i to Calvaire de Pont Chateau, one of the Catholic pilgrimage points in France, where the Stations of the Cross are represented by statuary groups by Vallet. We terminated the well- spent day by visiting the hospital center at Savenay, which during the period of activities had a maximum capacity of zo,ooo beds. U ' two lzundred lhirty-one . . .. 1.54. 'P',' .Je "f.', f -+-- Q -r - e f "-- , " Ai,1:l'f 'a-zifmxza. 'ws i'e'1a-?1"e:-' I ',,,A'.. I .I . -fry ali 2, 4 I f 1 1A',' A-2-3 . . 1 5 . A ' . - . rrsre After spending a few moments at Bordeaux, the next morning found us at the Bassen docks on the east bank of the Gironde. The party was conducted and lectured on- the subject of the undertaking by Lieut. Colonels Kutz and Partridge. ' After this inspection we boarded observation trains and inspected the Depot at St. Sulpice, a project consisting of 107 warehouses, a covered space of 2,500,000 square feet, 'and Q2 miles . of tracks. Here we saw the largest ware- Ve A as I I T' houses in France for perishable foods, and an ammunition storage depot, the only one operating in France at this time, This finished our trip through the Base Section, and the morning of july 24th, saw us in the Intermediate Section. 7145 A. M, found us on board an observation train at the General Intermediate Storage Depot of'Gievres, ready for a trip through the depot under the guid- ance of Colonel Lott. The morning was spent in covering some of the 14,500,000 available square feet of storage space, in- cluding the aviation, supply and repair plant and the ice and refrigerator plants. . From here we proceeded to Mehun-sur-Yevre, the Inter- mediate Ordnance Depot, stopping at Romorantin for a lecture by Lieut. Colonel Chaney on the activities of the air service depot at that place. At the former place we made a tour through the ordnance machine shops and warehouses.. Leaving the Intermediate Depot early in the morning, by dawn we arrived at Is-sur-Tille, which together with Liffel-le-Grand, was the pulse of the Supply System for the armies of the field. A few 'hours at Is-sur-Tille- convinced us of the immensity of the entire system. Lieut. Colonel Kerr and Colonel Kromer lectured in the Doughboy Theatre on the activities of the Regulating Station and on lines of communication and their relation to strategic movements of an army. Activities Behind the Lines The program for the afternoon included a trip through the large mechanical bakery, Camp Williams, the German Prison Camp, and the engineer storage area. We again entered the Doughboy Theatre for an interesting lecture by Brig. General Fox Conner on the history and organization of the A.E.F., and a talk by Colonel Kromer on our present army organization. Six days of continued moving about on our part I 1 1-He. -55- ' '. Q 1.5. - ,-'.v- J-L Ra-e' - +64-s ga- . 2- --uf 7849 - 1.-X x - , rw-g L if 1, sm Y, 1 X 'uspl:t4:5,g-wig!-wi., . - 1. , My nm- 'xzag'5,.,, asfri!-f.,-.aa-Jw: .. . Li:-er: . f rxx. 0 ' "1 ,, ",' ..L.:..a..Q5,gT ...1.a.::5i'r H Iiif'-ffzje' 5 .7 , e i ' ef -'I "- . I " ' iw! T331 .gtg Qmsvc Ht X . , N . i ' W val ve-' It X A rs -s. N9 K We X - NJH bn bfi? . I 3 ' :Af Q 6g 'le' .1 ' . f Hmqf, Fw lb, . .s i., , . + fx-Q. .is hp, W.n.L 1 w .4 - if, ', ig . X ..-1' sri, L. I' ,L la... ' 'M 'I 3 .. IlQhnlih-f ' ' M - sniff' a':':i.faw5:5i1'al ,223 .'?Eif"-"iq: 4- .- "5 "ik-":.e'z14: Ei' "7 V" S' Siva: s"11.i:f. .FL v,-iff' 'k:"l'FLe '+f,f4,-L' ', 'X'?i44c'ef,fi?gQg eh-0 'sieve xQ,p-,A 13 1 4' ., ,. fr I4 1 we uf .gs 1 V -' it 1 4: i., ,J W .. 1. , H X ,, JP 4+ X ' r N +A finished our tour of the S.O.S, .. . .. .. - . , -... . i i ., -', on the Marne and Vesle fWe'M'rr" m' f'M'gg,g,,g" ,,s,ng "ett Q ' Where the Hue Wee Seepeed . Interesting as the tour of the S.O.S. had been, we were not sorry when it terminated, for our brains were "warehouse weary" and in our dreams we could hear a succession of husky Engineer 1 ' I , I two hundred thirty-two 5 'f"'A ' 1-,f T V.,' ii -it -gli l ' .f ' ' ' i 4 Majors taking up the familiar chant "When we came here, there was nothing but a swamp". It was with a feeling of great relief that we approached the scene of real action. We detrained at Chateau Thierry on the morning of july zoth, and marchedthrough the shell-scarred city 1 A " l 1 ' :ESQ - -dai ne- - ' -'shi - w.. 1 , - , '-'K' +3 ' va-w2"4'f1 r- .. .yn , Sigel--. . ,. h 'i5'7ff,f 7'2..fe:12,"1a2? Fi"-wlsffii-3'?:'i.' ? ' fss5Qi,fiI'..,.-sr- 'IF 'IEA 'rf HEY- -' Q-11 23 i.', ,-:- " --ri .Q n- fe af? ' -A .34 f Z 5 'I as , 5 7: I 7 3:31, mg' if. hi' 3 VW' ' ' f 1. M Hg, 55 fic' Wi pam W , f 4lMQ,mz 25, if f YK is 1511 'lille' Vo W l l s f 39" V 4 I r I l f f . fl 490 f ea., , , '24 , we f V 4, 6? ', N 3 Ay 995 ,I X .ff 9 ,ja l C 1?4f""T:-1, 57 ws. Nagy' M IQ 'MVTIF1 sffafwl A' I -.ss I an rf ,yan D' M52 "E '- rffy Y, W gg x 51,553.5 4' 3, ' -s A45 fx ' Af, :fn way! W fl x s gb - If ,,-P, gf, H . 6,4 eff , , M,--3.1 w , .v,,,,f,., , ,,,,..... ...ff 1"'5a ,f 'mix -ge , .. ini-.::1-43: - G .2 :sew :-+ -:f,1g-TL-"fix 35:5 '-2:1 ,tx as 3232" New ' ff-9:5122 ' "fP5:f',,-:- XJ v M'-r X 9fW.L,T,...2v , :4 An i .. . H H E2-1j'jf1'.-if":f'- -gf-e,.z:g .. .. , .. .. .. .14-'.i,..,,.- .,.,, , if ,H -5 1. g ,ii 1,5-0 ,,,, 7 ,:'.,.-HJ:-. .:.,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,-,.m.l4,.' A Town Hall at Chateau Thierry .gm .. " ,- --A-H---. V - " Q.w11,,.5-:,-. :ata-.,i-1 . to a lecture by Colonel Marshall, Aide+de-Camp to General Pershing. Later in the day we, crossed the Marne bridge, which was defended by the Seventh Cf. Battalion of the Third Division during the Marne drive, to the site of the 4 ancient Castle of Charles Martel, from which we obtained an excellent view of the scene of operations, around Chateau Thierry. At this place, Lieut. Colonel' Loustalot and Colonel R. john West pointed out the important features of the terrain in connection with' their explanation of these operations. ' . - i ' From Chateau Thierry our route led us to Soissons by the way of Epernay, Rheims and Fismes. 'At Soissons we were given the opportunity to discover the feelings of the American Doughboy, by taking a ten-mile walk to the scene of operations of the IS1Z and znd Divisions on july 18, IQI8. Runts and flankers -alike were unanimously agreed that fighting a sefzond-hand war had its disadvantages, and all the garnered souvenirsfell by the ,wayside before our motor transportation finally overtook us. The trucks' carried us to Belleau Wood where we visited the American Cemetery and listened to a description of local operations by Lieut. Colonel, Lanstalot. We passed through Chateau Thierry for a second time, returning to Soissons for the night. ' East of Soissons, between that city and Rheims along the Chemin des Dames is one of the most devastated regions in Europe. 'Operations in this sector continued almost incessantly during the entire war until at the time of our visit the whole territory was an endless acreage of shell-holes and destroyed trenches. The 1 roads here, which had once been the pride 1 ,Wm C. .,,-,i.m.,. . .,..., -- AW., i 5 . of France, were still in such a state of dis- . A . A repair that during our drive to Rheims it was necessary to advance on foot at some places, while the trucks took a more cir- cuitous route. We found the city of Rheims thousand with but thirteen of its seven houses untouched by shellfire, and the famous Cathedral destroyed to an extent When we that would seem irreparable. rejoined our trains at the station after spending the afternoon in the city, we found the special train of the Engineer School of Camp Humphreys, Va., there. This party had just arrived after two weeks' leave in Paris, and their tales of the Boulevarcls filled us with an intense eagerness to' realize the two days there Y Chemin des Dames . lwo hundred thirty-thru i f firl A .r t iarr t. which our schedule promised us. There was "beaucoup" shining of boots and Sam Browne belts, and the atmosphere of the cars reeked with the odor of carbona as the trains pulled out of Rheims, headed for Paree. . ' ' Our Battle of Paree X "So this is Paris". The train, four hourslate, parked in the crowded railroad yards ten miles from Paris in the near proximity of the stockyardsg a two hours' delay while the "powers A that' be not" tried to decide the weighty matter of what an S. O. should see in Paris-and you may guess the mental condition of the S. O. as he mused on the wasted hours. As finally arranged, the first day began with 'a call on Napoleon at his favorite tomb, followed by a visit to General Pershing's headquarters and a .reunion with old friends at L'Ecole Polytechnique. General Pershing greeted the class with a short talk on the conduct of the war and the importance of the Platoon Commander. At L'Ecole Polytechnique we assisted in the ceremony attending the decoration of four French Officers and were then welcomed very informally by the students of the school. . l-Iere was the first of our many reception sby the French, and it may be said that this one was typical of the open-hearted generosity of these people. This generosity carried an especial appeal to the famished "sons of thirst" so lately arrived from the Great American Desert, and it was with mellow hearts and jovial bearing that we departed to meet Paris herself. 'From this point forward the class ceased to function col- Rhe'msCathedra1 lectively and an attempt to catalog its activities would be suicidal for the biographers. lndeed, vol- y - A A umes could be compiled in description of the l A I l operations of the Tactical Department alone -W 1' . V . during the succeeding twelve hours. Mar- figlp 1 ,, ,J g i , . . . ' - . , ' if-i' velous as it may seem it is recorded that all V, . were present to attend the diplomatic WSYW ' i t i fl I Q, . . . pw' ," isf ' ' , - - 'A t 2'-f f V ,'V, ii sessions of the next day, which included a "gig -A -'e' visit to the Military School at St. Cyr and to UL ' i ii -v . g . , as the Palace of Louis XV at Versailles, where .,..g -1 5 T , , if IJ 1,5 ,,'g,',mi , TNE', "'. t , . -A , T it . we were allowed to gaze with open-mouthed - i 1- ., i i - a e on w ic e eace rea awe at the t bl h h th P T ty f'fQ'Q,Qf'T TTT T ' ' ' .. " . . . . ,...,. ,....... had been signed. As this formation corn- plated fha dunes of th? dayf Pam was again exposed to the combined onslaught of two L'Eco1ePo1ytex:hnique hundred and seventy-seven frenzied seekers of excitement. Les Follies Bergere and Les Boueff Parisiennes received their usual allotment, and while definite proof was not obtainable, it is suspected that more than one misguided S. O. went to the "Opera". The evening was cut cruelly two humirzd thirty-four if ' "-.,' www-,M --.-r 5 fra-A ,J -1 4 .,g - .9144 'Hf1..z1v-'ffl-fbf::'.',af1":f:f .-aw -1' 171 , V K 'fwssz' -VP' 1 11 1 - 1 syi 1 f 1 r f fl , L f .. .. A., , ,A short by the premature departure of the trains for Sampigny and thus ended the First Battle of Paris with a higher morale in the S O ranks and no casualties except to the pocketbook The Western Front The next few days found us in the St Mihiel region Arriving at Sampigny on the 31311 day of july we boarded trucks for a tour of the southern end of the salient at Ft du Camp Romains we were given a short lecture on local activities We then passed through St Mihiel Apremont Bauconville across No Man s Land to the Xivray Richecourt and Seicheprey During the afternoon we continued our trip through Beaumont Flirey Essey et Marze and Thiaucourt From there we proceeded to St Benoit the great German storage and rest areas southeast of Vigneulles thence south to Montsee for an inspection of the German outpost stations We returned to Sampigny via Weinville and Apremont for the night During the entire day Major R B Caldwell delivered very interesting lectures on various phases of the activities in the St Mihiel drive After a day spent on the western flank of the pocket we left the scene of operations of the hrst distinctive American Army behind us The next twenty four hours found us in the zone made memorable by the heroic counter attacks of the Poilu against the vast hordes of the Crown Prince Our itinerary included a tour of inspection of the famous forts Douamont and Vaux scenes which recalled the heroic leadership of Major Rayndl and his six hundred and seventy nine men Pass ing through the absolutely demolished town of, Fleury we next made circuitous trips visiting various points in the main line of defense of Verdun. The line between Forts de Souville and St. Mihiel showed the marks even then of the ferocious' attacks of the Boche to gain the inner line of defense and ' far. ,aff-M .' ' ' ' 43,1 was ae me M 953, 5,4 1 1 gg 'fifviisb af 'QW' WW ..a ,i, .,... f?W??f",.,n':,,'eAF'-w,f'.'f' 99Q1'gfa,'f ..,,. , -.', v ,-A, ,-A ., , ' .q- , 1,7 ,. .,-, . , ,t,.,,,,Q ,,,. J -1' 1. 1:'f'i Fort Douamont A recalled the now famous saying of General Petain that every inch of French ground would be regarded as sacred and every inch taken would be retaken at once by counterattacks. W departed from Verdun -imbued subconsciously with a feeling of inexpressible admiration and esteem for the dolggedness and fighting qualities of the Poilu. ' ' Leaving Verdun the pivot of the German-attacks since the great turning movement in IQI4 we arrived on the battlefields of the Meuse-Argonne. Being greatly impressedywith the importance of this Salient we took busses at Verdun and moved out via Regret Fort 'Des Sar- tellesl Frommerville Bethlainville Mentzeville Esnes I-Iill 3o4 fthe jumping-off place of the 79th Division on September 1.6 19183 and Le Mort I-lomme to Hill 287 one kilometer south of Malancourt. The party listened to an orientation talk at the latter place given by Major Kalloch. Hill 304 and Le Mort Homme were made memorable by the ferocious onslaught of the Boche in March IQI6 in his endeavors to secure observation necessary for success on the east of Verdun. on May 7 IQI6 the enemy succeeded in capturing I-lill 3o4 the possession ' , , . '53 V two hundrra' thirty-ive of which led to the flanking of the Mort Homme. F rom here-we proceeded to Montfaucon, a famous German observation point, via Malancourt. We visited the house containing' a concrete tower from which the Crown Prince 'witnessed the 1916 operations against Verdun. Looking . 9 W , AIIU north from here there was unfolded an un- ., n T A A ending series of rollingfhills, covered here 'T . ' . and there with patches of woods, each hill V I . 1 '- ' ' ' - and each patch of woods seemingly a position l . l impregnable. On the west t o w e r e d the l wooded massif of the Argonne Forest, im- l penetrable except by as few trails that run through it. Cn the east were the heights ofthe Meuseg behind us stood the single, shell-torn peak of Vauquois, the outpost of the observation post on which we stood, while to the southeast appeared the heights of I-lill 304 and Le Mort Homme. Our next Where the Crown Prince Had His TGIGSCOPG , destination was Romagne, the location of the Argonne Cemetery, the largest A. E. F. burial ground, containing about zz,ooo graves. We arrived there via Nantillois, Madelaine F arm and Cunel. After visiting the cemetery we motored to Doulcen, opposite Dun-sur-Meuse, to remain for the night. The next day, August 4th, the party moved out via Doulcen and Andevanne to a .hill directly south of Nouart for a talk by Major Kalloch on the operations of the 89th Division. We then continued to Beaumont via Villers-devant-Dun and the Bois de Barricourt, then following the route covered by the 9th and 23rd Infantry of the znd Division in their march through the German lines on the znd of No- vember. From here the convoy proceeded to Stenay, passing the chateau occupied by the Crown Prince fora period of two years, thence across the Meuse to Ligny, where the officers were assembled on I-lill zoo to hear a lecture by Major Kalloch on the crossing of the 5th Division on Nov. 4, 1918. Consenvoye, Bois de ' Forges, and Forges, the jump-off place of CCC' A TTTTTTTT-TA-WWTT-1-TW 'CCCCC PM-W Y T the 33rd Division, marked the remainder of ' 1 Q2-i-as P ' A 1 l the route to Verdun, where the night was passed. In The next two days were spent penel trating the Argonne Forest, Our trains arrived at Aubreville early on the morning of the 5th. We took busses and proceeded north via Neuvilly and La Croix Pierre into the Forwt. An inspection of the old French front line of 1914-1915 and the mine craters at La'Fille.Morte was made. The latter position was the jump-off line of the 77th A and the 28th Divisions in 1918. We continued north through No lVIan's Land, stopping for a visit to a concrete shelter occupied by Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria, thence through Varennes to Vauquois l-lill where a lecture on the operations of the 35th Division in the vicinity was two hundred thirty-.fix T 1' sf z l ' 2 fr 1 f,,- Q 1 . 1 A - 1 1 . if 'Q t. 1. 3. 6 " 2 , ' f ' if I 1' 'mag S ,1 i' -:- 1, 5 , . , - , - 5-5 1 55- ff flzilfi ' .I-. il. '- 1. ii ZH?-fr fi 51.24 l 1 ' Q . 2 .mi a."!2,.T'..k.,:1 ., ., P" 'Q ,1 given by Major Kalloch who was personally present during the operations. L The village of Vauquois perched on the abrupt peak which the Germans had turned into a powerfully-fortified point of support wasattacked again and again by the French during 1915, but they never suc- f . 1, ceeded in reducing it. Not a stone of the village remained, and because of the mine warfare the peak hastbeen blown apart. Up to Sept. 26, 1918, one side of this immense , .,,1 crater was held by the Germans and the Il:-gvvm51,L..f I. ri, ,1 rr nv 9.1 K N- ' . . - tragic? 1 af,.2L.- gg,1Fgg. other side by the Americans. A tour of Smi t . 55 ij' inspection of the Bois de Cheppyrwasinext w -- , . we gwfrm.. . ,. ' 1 . - ' .bg-1:33 -. jg! f-ff-.-.15-k ,i i on the program, after which we proceeded " Qu ff .2 . . . . ,,,fv to Clermont for the night, via Bois ,de 1 Q 5 Montrebeau, Montblanville, Chatel Chehery, 'f - 5 7 ' ..ii"7' F5 119 ' 'Wifi 'S ' ' 1 - ' .-,QW sf Cornay, Fleville and Varennes. , We moved out agam Cady the next Trenches morning, via Les lslettes, Le Claon and Le Fort de Paris, into and along the western edge of the Argonne. 1 A stop was made at a point just east of Binarville, made famousby the "Lost Battalion". Lieut. Colonel T. j. johnson delivered a lecture on the latter" to the party. We then proceeded to a hill overlooking Apremont from which the turning movement was executed by the,28th Division in the Meuse-Argonne drive, arriving next at I-lill 223 just north of Chatel Chehery, where Sergeant York performed his famous feat. The route, for the remainder of the day, followed Grand Pre, St.-George, Bantheville, Romagne, Charpentry and Varennes to Clermont. At St. . George, Major Kalloch delivered an extensive lecture on the Kremhilde Stelling. This finished our inspection of the Argonne Forest. 1' The next day ,was our last in the Meuse-Argonne. We crossed the breadth of No Manfs Land, with its absolute ,. destruction of roads, observed the wooded heights such as "" those west of Romagne and north of Barricourt, which consti- ii - tuted natural features most favorable to the defense, and then at a point just east of Montrefagne, under the direction of Lieut. Colonel Ryder, the class fWest Point, Third Class gradu- ated Nov. 1, IQIBD formed to duplicate the formation adopted by the ISK Battalion, Ibth Infantry, in the attack on l-lill 272 on the morning of Oct. 7, 1918. In this formation we advanced to Hill 272 for an inspection of the enemy trenches and machine gun emplacements and for another lecture by Lieut. Colonel Ryder. After a visit to I-lill 240, we walked to Son'u'nerance and took busses for Clermont. The same evening our trains departed from 'the fields of the supreme achievement of the American Army in France, enroute to Metz. The morning of the 8th, foundthe "Boy Scout Special" as some of Custer's colleagues baptized us, driving eastward from the land of ruin to the comparatively untouched regions around, Metz. The bustling city .VI A Lookout two hundred llzirzy-:mm . , , , , ,. .., ar ,.:,., ., i .. -ga, ., . , i - , , ,.. ,, A , .. - M.. V . - -:ti . A Q el--, -,.,:g-: I -F, V I Mt., Z -5, It - Ea 4 1 ", , X ' ,F A. rl 'Tl 1, f f if-f' '4:"v .if gs Q: ".:lf.f":,'3 , if l f e itself was reached about Szoo o'clock, the remainder of the day being passed in exploring the mysteries of this famous fortress city. The second day was spent on the battlefields -of Gravelotte-St. Privat of the War of 187o, under the direction and instruction of Captain Picard cs, of the French G.l-IQ., who explained for the edificaticn of the sympathetic S.G.'s "why it all happened".- lvlorethan one listener, saddened by the encounters of the previous day, was heard to remark as he caressed the bruised and sprained portions of his flattened pocketbook, "No wonder the French couldn't stand the charge". Q r I Gn the Rhine' g At last we entered the land of the I-lun, and arriving at - Siershahn, Germany, we were rushed to Selters to be welcomed personally by Major General lVlcGlachlin, commanding the bridgehead, With words of affection which struck home and deeply, the general met and ushered us into the realms of the Army of Occupation. And verily, kinder and greater than his words, was the hospitality accorded us the next few days. All hail, General lVlcGlachlin! A lecture on the defense of the Coblenz Bridgehead and a hypothetical artillery-fire problem was the first plate on the menu: An artillery TT F AGermanC0rr1er demonstration of three batteries of 75,3 and-one battery of 1155's ended our problem and off we sped to Neuwied' to attend that A.W.O.L. show given by the ist Division men at the U. S. Theatre. Good fighters, splendid actors !,. ' A With the coming of dawn we took busses and proceeded to Bendorff for an inspection of the railheads and storehouses, after which we visited the German fortress of Ehrenbreitstein, the construction of which was started by the Romans. After a very interesting lectured demon- stration on tractors, at this point, we departed for Siershahn and thence to Vielbach for a Brown- ing automatic rifle demonstration. That even- A 4 W A Mg gg A A H ing the party, with the exception of a few Area l ' Birds who were enticed by the lights of Goblenz, attended a smoker and entertainment' at the - , Casino Officers' Club. Some of us departed aswe left, and others,-well, they, imbibed or imbued with the spirit of romance, gave their full attention to a fire, where or when the next morning no one knew, but the glorious French press had decorated ten of us with the Legion of I-lonor for fire-buckets right front into line. A few of the wee hours of the morning were spent The Havoc of Wm p ' in Neuwied, the remainder enroute to Siershahn and Leuterod to witness a musketry problem at the latter place executed by a platoon of the 28th Infantry. Those Doughboys could battle, fun or no fun, but, said the artillery, "you ain't seen nothing yet", and we were off to witness two hundrfd Zhirly-fight a battalion attack by the battalion-of the 26th Infantry, the main feature of which was abarrage demonstration by 75,8 and 37'S. The methodgof advancing, liaison during battle, andcovering fire were very clearly emphasized. Only a few more hours measured our detention at the Cob- lenz Bridgehead and we boarded the British Steamer Lorelei, flying an American Hag, for a trip down the Rhine, the dream of every tourist to Coblenz. The remainder of the day was given over tovshopping, throwing away marks and catching beads, and looking on with awe at "Tommy and his Manual". A , ' - - , . X W ' Beautiful Belgium and the English Front A Triumphant entry was made into the "miniature Paris" in the 'early hours of the 14th. To start the day properly and make ourselves feel at home we were loaded into our accompanying' camions and whisked briskly southward to the battlefields of Waterloo. V , A V General Bruce Williams and Lieut. V 'T " 'TTTT'-'MT "" "i'T'T"""T' ' "' 'Z + T Colonel Gras of 'theBritish Army welcomed ' us to the historic spot and explained in detail i y the preliminaries preceding the sudden cle- Q' V y ' . parture of Napoleon for St. Helena. During A " 'ATT ' ' the course of the lectures, I-loudacourt, the Pantheon of the Battle of Waterloo, and the fancious sunken road we-re visited. The re- entry into Brussels was ,made early in the afternoon, giving the weary, war-worn S. O., ample time for personal reconnaissance be- fore the evening shore leave. The correct tactical procedure, so said Pablo. ' A Fields of Poppies . Two incidents, one saddening, the other gladdening, occurred here. The first-Colonel Kromer, who had conducted the party since our landing at Brest, returned to Paris under orders. I-lis vigor and tact had been the keynote ofthe success of the tour and- his departure left us with a momentary feeling of being adrift Without a rudder. The latter-official rumors devolving fromcertain mysterious telegrams stating that the class would proceed from Ostend to Paris and thence to Italy before returning to the United States. This brought cries of "l want to go home" from the Benedicts in the ranks, but the yeas had it by a great majority. With great doings in anticipation we left Brussels in high spirits. Ostend with side trips to Zeebrugge and Bruges was next on the itinerary. At .the former place the harbor was inspected, the visitors seeing the sunken k'Vindictive" placed at the entrance of the harbor by the British in August in 1918. At Zeebrugge the mole made famous by Captain Fryatt and the sinking of the "Brussels", the sunken ships 'flntrepidn and "lphigenin" and the German 16-inch-gun batteries attracted great attentionhand interest. From Ostend the course led to Lille, a day being spent inspecting the British front between that place and Ypres, under the guidance of General Price and Colonel Brown of the British Army. Some of the immortal spots pointed out were Mt. Kemmel,iPasschendaele Ridge, I-lell Fire Corners, Plug Street, Dickey Bush Lake, and Shrapnel Corners. The inspection of this terribly devastated territory gave us a keen appreciation of V ' -- is .' ---"' ' as 3 - Iwo lLIL'7ldft'd llzirly-1L1'1zr ' : 4P" M r l l if f l f f ? N the fighting qualities of "Tommy", and a new vision of the difficulties encountered by the Army of Kitchener and their successors. The next day we followed' the I-lindenburg line south from Lille to Bohain. This included stops at Lens, Arras, Vimy Ridge, lvlonchy-le-Preux, and Can'1brai, with lectures atleach place ' by General Price. Several other prominent , , . ,,.,, L ,,,,. ..--.. .. --. NL, L, ,......-..-, l if ,.,i, ,. , yii' ,,'y' places, as Telegraph I-lill and 'Infantry I-Iill, 5 p 4 P' J In were ,pointed out. Bohain was reached at 3 g Z U ' ozoo P. lvl., after the longest day's ride we b A up had yet experienced. - Another day had for , -:. its object the inspection of the Quentin ' , Q21 up ,gi ,t., rpg N-W F: "e' A Canal, the field ofoperations of our -own 27th :IAV ...L .1 .. and ?8th Divisions, and a visit to the 59:2 ... i.:. f ,..,., .:,',. ff' ,,1,. l zgfff-fu' P: ',,-' 5 American Cemetery at Bony. Again the eve ,A"- 5 x llllll lilnl' 'll' A inll 'ii": before the descent on Paris had arrived, so "red dog" and like amusements were cast l Ivll lyqv A i.ii aside and all vigorously attacked the rusty L ..'.. 1.4 . i.,,'l, r Sam BTOWUQS and Slimy boots- Spoils of War - Uur Counterattack in Paree The throbbing of cylinders and the palpitating of hearts marked our hesitating approach to "Paree"g anxious for the fray, doubtful of the outcome, and yet neither pessimistic nor opti- mistic, indifference, the blending of all our feelings, would describe our attitude as the trains parked in the remote regions of Bercy. Taxi rates were Uvingt francs", so we abandoned our base and advanced to the line of resistance. Four days of action culminated with a retreat by command of our own G.l-l.Q. The Eiffel Tower, extending nearly a thousand feet above the city, proved a perfect observation post. The Louvre, the Pantheon de la Cwuerre, the Notre Dame Cathedral, the Luxembourg Gardens and other points of interest attracted scouts and visiti-ng patrols every day. Everyone who saw Mona Lisa, argued that, if she were pro- vided with a "left oblique" smile she would resemble lvl. P. Chadwick perfectly, and more than one art critic after being held up by a taxi driver who couldn't "compree" English, was heard to remark that it was "no wonder Venus de Milo lost her arms, being in Paris so long". The evacuation and return to Bercy was accomplished on the night of the zoth, under cover of an inky darkness and a smoke screen of K. C. cigarettes. The removal of the impedimenta, as Caesar would have called it, occasioned some difficulties, especially among those who had most recently accepted the "condition of servitude", it being apparent that they anticipated quieting by lavish gifts any official investigations as to the conduct abroad. Beaded bags, perfumes, cameos, sword canes, and crops were now so numerous that trunks had to be unpacked and such prosaic articles as QM. undershirts discarded to make room. A Roll Call indicated that all were present except lVlcAlevy, who had been removed to the hospital for an appendicitis operation, and once more we were off for new fields. Before going on to other subjects, however, it might well be added here that the "znd Battle of Paris" is a misnomer, since in the light of our new experience that which we had called "The Ist Battle of Paris" became a mere skirmish. A two hundred forty W - Italia - - A V Fare thee well, city of Napoleon, for we were bound via Dijon, Lyons and Modena Pass for the Italy of Victor Emanuel and the heritage of the descendants of the Caesars. Every inmate of trains 54 and 63, from Colonel R. john West the silver-tongued orator down to the Canteen Sergeant seemed subconsciously I imbued with that same ,inspiration and feel- ing which urged such celebrities as Lord Beaconsfield Bismarck and Cavourt from our common life to the very' height of things. Erom proud Metternichsrto peaceful' I-lenry Clays the field ranged andwhether we were preparing fora stormy session with Sonnino and Orlando or a diplomatic mission we knew not. The proud history of the land description. It waswith a feeling of great joy that we detrained at Leghorn for an inspection of the Naval Academy. A swim in the Mediterranean, and a banquet by Naval and Army authorities initiated us into our new field of wandering. Colonel West delivered his first "Zi la Demosthenesu, in reply to addresses of welcome by Generals Eachino and Paccuccio ofthe Italian Army, and the Sub-Commander of the Naval Academy. Some of Our Congenial Neiglibors We departed the same evening for Rome. "When in Rome do as the Romans do",-two days in the once-famous center of the Roman Empire convinced us beyond the shadow of a doubt. We found the Kings Reception Room at the station turned over for the use of the party and 'a number 'of trucks at our disposal to convey us at our pleasure to the Baths of Laracalla or Ponte Rapettea. In' the afternoon' we were received by the acting Mayor, on Capitoline I-Iill and attended a luncheon in an old Roman building near the site of the Temple of jupiter. Later under the guidance of professors of Archaeology and I-Iistory, we visited the Museum on Capito- line I-Iill, the Roman Forum, Palatine I-Iill, Arch of Triumph, and the Coliseum. Advanced as we were in our historical reading, we never knew Julius Caesar, Caligula, Anthony and scores of others as we know them now. After a night replete with excitement and adventure,,we were ready with the approach' of dawn for a visit to Macao Barracks, where under the direction of General Albrecci, a demonstration was tendered us by all arms of the Italian Service. The Bersaglieri, especially, impressed us with their versatility. The same afternoon we were greatly honored by the presence of General lsimo Diaz, Prime Minister Nitti, and General Albrecci, the Minister of War, at a reception and banquet at the Royal Military Academy. Amidst the smoke- of those longest cigars and the flowing of champagne, Colonel West and Colonel Buckey vied with our hospitable friends in toasts and speeches indicative of the spirit of friendship and unity- between the two nations. We were too curious to waste a moment, and ere we departed for Naples, we had paid visits to the Castle of St. Angelo, St. Peteris Church,. Tomb of King Emanuel Il, and several other places well known in ancient and medieval history. U . ,... If I , ,,.a 5 v i ' I ' 1 fbi I P 1 , 115, il 1 'P' if. i I I before us Filled us with an anxiety far beyond . g i V i i i 'ii i . 1 1 I l i -- . ,, I , ii 1 ' l il V 5 I S. Q, . 'j 'f fl ,ri . 53 -Fblj , 47' " ff. 2 , ' I - .--... h 1 . -- .4 1 . ff . . Mais.-.L two hundred forty-one 'M-"Q, Ll. I I I I r If I K av Z 1 g i 1 ' 1-' 3.5- , l 'i ifl fi 'f 1 'ffl :Q ll H' 2 f'. I I '- ' gaf 2 3 i ': ff. ii ga ' . -4 :ls . A , f gf if A w........ ' Garibaldi . Into the land of Garibaldi and his thousand red shirts we came, and after a visit to the museum we were soon bathing in the bay, tossing ourselves to and fro underneath the burning sun to the sweetstrains of the Neapolitans and their own 'Santa Lucia". In the evening we A W assembled for a reception at Bertolinfs re- . J y .3 , nowned Palace I-Iotel, and were welcomed by General Amiglio, Italian Chief of Staff, and General De Reis. Early next morning we took busses and passing the base of Mt. - Vesuvius arrived at Pompeii, the Atlantic City of the Romans, as one so brilliantly remarked. For several hours we penetrated into every nook of the excavated city, dis- covering facts of both an illuminating and surprising nature. At 1:55 P. M., we de- parted to continue our travels north, stopping l for one day at'Terni for an inspection of the large arsenal, where big guns, rifles and machine guns were manufactured and repaired, and for a visit to the famous Waterfalls of Marmore. The same evening we were enroute to Florence. The committee appointed by the Italian Government received ushat the station of the latter place with the Star Spangled Banner and the National I-Iymn of Italy. We were then divided into three groups for visits to the Church of Santa Croce, Bargellos Museum, Medicean Tombs, Piazzo della Signoria, Signoria, Square, Palazzo Vecchio, St. Marc's Museum, Piazzo del Duomo, Pompeii Cathedral Square, and Michelangelds Square. In the afternoon the entire party was assembled. at the Palazzo Vecchio for an informal reception of the military and civil authorities of Florence. General Manetti, Section Commander, and the Mayor of Florence, extended to the party a wel- come from the city. Colonel West replied. thereto, intimating hopes of a closer union between Italy and America. At 5.:oo P. M., we attended a reception, and exhibition in horsemanship and cycling at Cavalry Barracks in the Via della Zecco. After an informal dance and entertainment in the evening we departed for Modena. Again we detrained to the air of the Star Spangled Banner, and formed behind an Italian Military escort to march to Academy Square, the place where King Victor Emmanuel and many of his leading generals received their education in the profession of arms. After a welcome tothe city by Brigadier General Albrigli, we were granted permission to visit various historic points, including the famous museum. A reception in our honor was held in the afternoon by the authorities. After addresses by the Prefect of Modena, the Commander of An S, O.'s Weak Point ,.,,..-,.,.,., .. . -1 -- ---- A.--if 44. , 1 r -fff2f2'.:r1fv'-""1i A .- , .. A 'I "3 A ' 1 " ,pf::f,.,:.gi '2 f-I " '. ,s.,.,.j.-:P-1-W 5, .4 A -A.,-,.-. ., - ff: .'fq',"1:fs:q.gj,.-',','-.32 , '- - ' . Y -- '-:.: - v. A Y I. , , .I W. H, M, , . .. .. . .... 'f A f ' r'mi...f -...-aat.. -. 4: 1 two hundred forty-two -" - 2 -- , I , l 5 I the Bologna Section, and Colonel Scorta, head of the Military Academy, Colonel West delivered .tg 'Q ' his famous oration "we have seen your plains, .your mountains andyour cities, but Modena, how .I A can we ever forget you". The colonel was right, some of us never shall forget her. We departed . I early the same evening and arrived at Venice at 9 :go P. M. ' , , I 1 Lf If Hardly had we detrained when "a man overboard" came shrilly through the night,,andI we I. '-2 " I.: , later discovered one of our own S. Gfs had forgotten about the watery highways. All through I the night, gondoliers plied their gondolas in the wonderful moonlight as the frenzied Cadetti I -, . Americani serenaded themselves and their companions to the tune of every American ragtime song then in vogue. We boarded steamers at 7 :45 A. M. or P. M.fat the time, no one knew+ I i' f ' at any rate we visited under the guidance of Italian Naval Officers,-'the Rialto',Bridge of Sighs, .75 Church of Santa Mario del Fiari, St. Marc's Square, Ducal Palace, and St. Marc's Cathedral. l fig I . I In the afternoon we continued our visits to a typical Italian I "V Y I ' glass factory, and the Island of Lido where we were dismissed for an opportunity to bathe in the Adriatic., In the evening . -f we attended another reception and banquet at I-Iotel Excel- :I sior, where we were welcomed by the Commanding Admiral, I: and the Prefect of Venice. In the minds of every one of us hustling, bustling crowds are not missed for a moment, There is only one Venice and the inhabitants are well cogni- i V zant of the fact. Early on the morning of September 4th, we I departed for the zone of Italian operations and the land 1 restored to Italy by the Peace with Austria. ' ' 2. 1 . The next four days were spent in the Alps, where the Ig hardy mountain warriors of Italy enrolled their names in 1 ' I the eternal I-Iall of Fame. After arriving at Udine, we em- 5 bussed and .proceeded via Cormons to Mt. Sabotino. The . 'hw 2.1 Italian Camions, which thrilled us for the next four days, In -I reached the summit of the mountain, where we inspected if ,-. the gun emplacements and trenches used in the offensive I I x Bridge 0fSighs 'of 1916. A visit to Gorizia, the scene of terrible fighting, , ,Iii for an- inspection of the strategic bridgehead, finished our days travel and we returned via Mt. - I ,v Podgora and Palmanova to Udine, at which place we entrained for Treviso. From here we ' al-is . I I... embussed and proceeded to the Montello Plateau overlooking the Piave. Captain Tron, of the ' I 5 f ' I .J U1 , v , - Italian Army, delivered very interesting lectures on the fighting along the Piave, and the Battle . , if 'I , ,c 'I of Veneto Vittorio. After a hasty luncheon at Passagno, we continued to the summit of Mt. 5 - 1 I. 'A the whole system of attack explained by the officers who participated in the battle. Descend- , 2 I, Cwrappa. From these heights, showing the Piave and Brenta rivers in detail, we could visualize . I ing the mountains was worse than ascending, those camion drivers just could not stay more ig I . I T lx I ii 'P I ? I I Q U I YN ' L, 3 Q 'I Z I I If' 4 I . 1 fl 1 4 ,i IH Venice is superb-macadam roads, Rolls Royces and the Qi I J I g, . A , I Ii! 'I i 43 I 4 I Ii I i 5 I :I S I , , III . II' I 'I I I s I1 it -nl l .I I I I I than six inches away from the precipices, and when we reached the base, we showered the il drivers with lire and gazed upon the surroundings with feelings symbolic of a new life. We were passing through a land well known to us in our readings. Bassano, Vicenza, and Trent recalled to our memories the works of Shakespeare. Sabotino and Crappa were preliminaries to our final encounter with Mt. Pasubio. After a short delay at Como Pass for a lecture on I , I Iwo hundred forly-llzrre r-3'1" -I A . ' 'D e local operations and the offensive and defensive value of artillery, we arrived at Brigadelelead- quarters on Mt. Pasubio. The party then climbed to the top for an inspection of the Austrian and Italian trenches, the scene of vast mining operations during the war. Later inthe evening ii II, "1 v fi , H , '1 ig 4, ,N . ,. 1' .,4. ' 19 E1 f l p. I ff 2 lg -' 4 i . ' Those Moguls at Milan . ' were rather disappointed as we passed Piacenza Milan recalled to us our own American cities we arrived at Trent, via Roveretto, and attended a reception and concert at Grand Iflotel, tendered us by the Commanding General of the Ist Army. The next day was spent inspecting Mt. Vignolo and the Val- ley of the Adige. The evening was spent at Verona, one of the towns of the quadri- lateral which attained such prominence in Napoleons second Italian Campaign, and many of us as the train pulled out for Milan gazed into the early hours of the morning trying to discern Lake Garda, where the great French soldier materialized one of the master strategic plans of his career. We and were unable to see the moonlit water. , and seemed to be the most modern-looking city in the entire peninsula. Visits to Storza Castle, the Caproni Aeroplane Works, and the -.rs 'M Gisdini Pavilian, where we were tendered a banquet, made up our itinerary for the day. We ' Were indeed happy to be released for the evening, in pursuit of our own theories in the line of A ,ii sightseeing. The next day we boarded a steamer at Como for a trip up the lake bearing the -fe ii ' 'f same name. The Villi Serobollini at the village of Billogio, Villa Deste at Cornobbio,-and the . zf- - f beautiful lake itself recalled the very Garden of Eden, Many a romantically inclined SO., piped ,- "yea, honeymoon!" and to our way of thinking there is nothing better. A At 7,:oo A.. M., on September roth, we arrived at Genoa, the birthplace of Columbus. The T 4 greater part of the day was devoted to '... l sightseeing. The Cemetery at Staglione, I f if , Tomb of joseph Mazzini, Statues of Victor f I I I ' I p - 1 Emmanuel and Mazzini, and the Monument .,.,,,. I to Garibaldi were some of the points of interest visited. In the afternoon, those .'.i of us who did not attend that party of K Murphys, visited, the Ansaldo Iron Works Q .e and the Exposition of Victory. The even- -Ll f j l . ine Wee Spent ee e reeepfieh ie the Giefdiee d' Italia. A farewell .telegram from the , Italian Minister of War, and na reply 'llle it ehefeee by Celeeel West. 'eeiehed three .ter weeks ofthe happiest moments of our e lives. We departed for Brest at 12:58 A. congenial people of Italy. . H Those Bersaglieri. M., all of us to a man grateful to the hospitable, 'W-s-...xavmf YW! 'J 'p . , effas-,elg?-ire-e?ewl:!fJe.1:'f. I . . 4 ' - . -. 1-, - 1.11, lem-::r':f..ee--E-'.,x1+-1 fe.:1S:rf'wew:f--"' """'.:,J .-'-'amz-141.-fe,.,'..,,3 f -1.1.1-ie. . , 5 ' e ., - . 1 . e, . ,,,,r,,-,..,.,,,, K, .5 t- .-. ,-ff e-,,...,e,4.,wn- .- . ,. ,. g V iv- , q U ,,-we , ,N,,,,e, , .,. -, - :-. I ,,A V .1- . ,-.e,,:f, . , sz... ,H ,,.e . - ., f. , .. A .... ,..t..,..,... ,..--.. .-.., A, two hundred forty-four L 1' E fy VY i a 4 S' 1 N E i J 1 ' x W ,i rl U I I f 4 I T U A 3 N H ' V 1 Y ,1 a w I 1 E! V ' 1 ,I I ' K I I I - 1 5 fl ai f ni? f iw w 'L , I , W X1 Y 1, W i 'N s wg l M V i ,HE ENE N1 " i Ya If lee v ,, 'N Q 1515 . v 4 1 A W 1 M -ww J Q -A A ' l U E ll 5 I n D 3 A Wi '1 I 1 ll i l I 5 G f U 1 1 i I: E1 i 1 1 , W L 11"-f -M F '-735-7 ...fm - ' A 'L' -5- ,A,--.-g 't.H.A-..Yg?, J---,UQ Ig, II I ' I I ,.-., .,,. .. , ,, I , , . f I' I I I a II III II III IIII II I ,M II, . II II III III IMI II IIEI II II I II II II IIII II I II I. I 'III I I I II ' I II a I, X II II Ig I I: I I I' sI I V I I I I rx, II: A II, I I I I I I I3 I. II, I I ni ' ' A I ,M Q- H -4-,, .. fi 1 1 1 1 F 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1' Q F 11 ii 1 1 1 1 1 Y 1 1 1 1 11 1? 1 11 5 1 1 1 I , 1 1 1 I 1 i 1 1 1 ,1 H rj 1 I G UN S 4 i ki s 'WD 5:32 ff il ,s, - , 1 - 1 ti ,,, . 1 52" ,-. .i 1 Zgf j1,il1-its as lg, it f1'1 Z i f ' ZX! , aa Z Z 3 in dig Z l ' Z' Z, i , if ,ffff . , . ,41 7 , . 'lil N . , ' Qc, i ' Iii f , V: 1' pg - - . W gf- 4 . 1? - ' 51" 1 , 1. l-IIS is the first line of thirty-two pages of rip-roaring, riotous, rollicksome Eg' 5' 1 mirth-gleaned from the frisking, frolicsome moments of a Cadet's life- i sifted from the side-splitting, shrieking comedies of C. Smith, reveille, lost g 'w s i Christmas leaves, and the area-penned under the shadows of the Pls and the Ts. at i l Having read the above redundant paragraph, and become ravenously eager for laughter, we beg of you, lest- you suffer disappointment, to be calm. Listen to i advice, and ere you depart on this jocular jaunt, move out "nn miles along life's gi-5 ,I if A l asymptotic curve, set up your transit over a moment ten years hence, and read A, , I f. ' these lines through' a vision made unbiased, optimistic, joyful, by a decade as Wa 4, 'il i. .i i i Second Loot. ,i ., -N l - i 13 if: -,uf ' ' 5 'll With this preliminary optical adjustment you are qualified to enter the inner ,gif iii fill shrine of cadet life, a shrine made sacred by all our associations, but more particu- " ' igi 1 ' :H J ' l' larly so by those peculiar only to the Corps of Cadets: Coats, skins, slugs, soirees- sto the- mass meaningless words, but-to you-volumes, yea, even miles! , lt is of these things that the following columns arenwritten. It is these things that we will enjoy-perhaps execute a chuckle over in 'years tofcome. . ,, , .4:"'A two hundred jifzy , , - my , . 'Q Q- rw: iz. s-i .. I .. ,., :- ,. ,gf 1 ff.. 1 -Q1 ,-. .,. l Distinguished Members . i :ln . .f .,v F! v ,E 1? 'Epi 1 -Q 2'- 1 . flgf ' Q , . lk u i r , GV u ,l Youve heard Von Duff sound off to the Batg A ' 5 2 Hannibal "never had nothingn on that g . Inf v In And. they say old I-lindy crawls Plebes in his slumbers, " x MW A l r ' , JI And puts on his shoes and his trou by the numbers. - Y A P' A . i 1 . I 1 A p 42 5 l i K 'I-lere's Sinbad-the old gob Cadet, . I Q X561-21 Alias Pasha Mehemet, , l L Ki' A-J l-le's navigated ther Chesapeake 5,4 . 6 K And mastered math-ah! I-lydrashiek. A ful . X V ' ' A a , , .11 .H V X 1 it -'-J! j he l ly' ' ' 'f' i 4 i XXV .g m b I I - 2,51 Y z And then' theres that neckly pair- f ill :Q I X il Relentless Rudolph, Fandangoe Thayer- l 1 Saved from the runts of Company E A 3 1 ,1 j i By the yard and-a half of neck, that you see. y j e , V L55 '? I , r Y ' , 7 f ! f l X ,RN I V 105' lb ! iwo hundred ffly-one ll F,-.... ' i W - 'r."' 1 1.5 , -1 - 1. .il X il 'N ey . The Allstar Anti-Cadet Team A This is an imaginary photo of a theoretical football team. They have been A playing at West Point for several seasons, and have never suffered defeatj They ,A have met comers from every State,ibut with Van Deusen calling the signals, they it have conquered them all. They play a defensive game, winning generally through the penalties of their opponent. V ' ' y TI-IE TEAM I In T3 AllBack . V . . . . F. Dons 1 A Draw Back . ' F. B. INGLIS , Turn Back . V C. P. ECHOLS ffvlll Q. Back . . Cf. L. VAN DEUsEN . Center . . W. ROBINSON I D. Guard . . . I-I. L. WALTHALL A il- 1 Block and Tackle . C. C. CARTER Tail End . T. JENKINS J T On Guard . J. M. GELAS ' Hard Tac-kle . . D. GREENE ' The End . . TJ. GRANT Iwo hundred A jifty-two , T K N Q ' WP W. if . ii' f T' 'If I 8. f ' A A - A i lv. Q A l i Q- ,, Y 1vvqV:.:':L2, .f.zp - I, ' I 511752551-' ' '15i".,nIQ . -- r.. ' .z x wi 5 A .- Kap, I 5 ff q 3 .4 4 -. W. -. .. . ' i- 'f "'k"4l515fl: -. J if 3, , ,.f-,' ' fl' ..i 2, r - 4 - 5. N E3 "iii:-'. ' Qi. ll To the Bugle Corps g Fill up the glasses, Steve my boy, 'Til the bubbles leap "over the top." Pass out the boats,-and drink to the "goats" And wish 'em good luck 'fore we stop. We've seen these "hivey Engineers" Glitter in class and gloatg , But never a word is ever heard ,Bout the humble and lowly "goat" The "'hivey" "B, S." and love to "P, S." , And "pipe" the movie show, But if "goats" can't "spec" facts, to hell with a ..rnaX,.. We stay home and "bone for a pro." So here's to the man who is "wooden," But nevertheless will "bone," Whose greatest fears are P. Echols spheres, "Two inscribed in a cone." These "Engineers" can shed their tears When they find they are one tenth shy, But here's to the man who don't give a damn So long as he just gets by. A rag, and a bone, and a hank of hair" Some "Kaydets" think is bliss 3 - But a uskagn and a "pro" and a tenth to spare- What 'igoatn wants more than this? Oh, the roadlis rough, and there's trouble enough, With' P. Echols and Wirt pon their trail. So bridge the moat, and help the "goat" I When- his chances of staying are frail. 'l-lere's tenths to those who cravethem,-G The "poops" and the 'ffrigid specs"g May their lust for a' umaxf' enslave them, ' 'Til they leave this world for the next. But according to the scriptures, When each 'of us must die, And ascendto our celestial home, Above the heavens high, , A separation will- be made 'Twixt "goats" and all the rest,- , The Almighty sitting between' the "goats And those who never "fessecl." X I I believe I know the reason 'for that,- Since brains must keep us apart,- The "goats" are seated on the left, For they are nearer his heart. ' So fill up the glasses, Steve my boy, With fizz that tickles our throatsg And with hearty good cheer, we'll start t year, ' by drinking the health of the "goats ammo-fmmli will mi W fajmmare , xdlxi? fbj U-QLIIALAA ' ,T consul. N iff! Zwnmai I 1 ' J . v 1 le' u'm"W4'- A ll! , . W . . X i D .. e W K A-A . A lCj l . ' X X X Kite he new , I , W l ql i X A ,I . . ,I I r I two hundred fifty-ihree IN, L. 9 U ci ug Y 'Q 111 E MJ. 1-4,1 Ei - Qt Sh-11342 30-IU - 2392-3-cr-. 251146 ov EG Lv G G5 E 8 LL S.--LO Q C 23 C j QI 'O M' 295.32 + bgkn. xy -GUS W ' SQQ w 3385 t M Q f in '53-Q5 "5wv I if -'S-3 "'f' W asxj xi? X v ii-'fad-I-i 'L 1 -H T5 'Z 'K 5 J 3 o u w 5935342 , Ugawg CL-:,.Lf ' 5 ,L 'Q ' QR Niigq W E hw fv J a ' new -BLLXA u J - ,,1, 50 O " J-4N.,32JJJJ SEQ! sig is I 4 ' - fm, K. I 'LA-men". , , , ND it came to pass in the land of Samuel that there lived a great Captainiof horsemen named Daniel. And he was foremost among the leaders of the armies of Samuel for valor and mighty prowess. And he had a son Nebo, the child of his bosom, who was his 'great pride, And it came to pass that when Nebo was become of age his father-sent unto him and said, Hlvly son, dost thou remember thy fathers calling?" And he answered, 'iYea, oh father. " . . ' And Daniel said, "I-Iearken unto my word, oh son. In the land of they East there is a great temple by the river where sitteth many wise and brave men tried in the art of war. Lo, I shall sfend thee thither, and though they squeeze thee back thy neck, and carry thy countenance well to the rear, they shall teach thee many wise and noble things, and make thee a mighty man of valor, and thy name shall be known throughout the land of Samuel because of thy prowess." ' , ' But it cameito pass that the ruler of theland of Samuel Qthough Daniel knew it notj did send to the temple by the river a new master. And lo, this master had spent his years in the great Cities away 'from the mighty men of valor and had forgotten the ways of the temple. And he called his mighty men unto him and said, ' . "Lo, I am displeased with thy ways. I like them not. I will pattern the temple after the ways of the great cities. I shall destroy these, even to the roots. Thou bettest I will." 'And by the spring of the next year the new master had worked a great change. ' And lo, when the son of Daniel had come before the gates of the great temple by the river his heart was steeled within him, and he said, "Although the mighty men do tell me that the cat of the master ranketh me, and say unto me forty-nine score and ten times a day, 'I,o, who art thou?' and then -call me 'lVIr. Dumjohn', I will not cry out, but I will bide my chin within my collar, and look neither to the right nor to the left. Yea, I shall be a igood plebe'. " And the son of Daniel entered into the temple. And there stood by the gate of the temple the foremost of the mighty men of valor, and he was garbed in wondrous raiment, not like the mighty men were wont to belclothed, for the new master had changed their rai- ment. The mighty man was adorned in velvet breeches and upon his limbs he wore lace, and frills were about his ankles. And he spoke unto Nebof saying, "Lo, art thou not the son of Daniel? The mighty men have heard of thy coming and were glad, and made great preparations for thy advent. Enter thou into our midst." . T . . - Y-,- - ---f . - - ' .a-CF -Y" 4 . P F: - . . 5, '..,Q Maw. Iwo lzundracl iffy-j 31" ' law' M gf' I . I v fa' I2 ,ff D And lo, the mighty men made much of the son of Daniel, and placed him upon a red comforter, and anointed his head with Hunkeybutt, and brought unto him much choice frankincense and growley. Yea, there was great rivalry among them to do his bidding. .And on the third? day the master came unto Nebo and said, ,"Behold! oh son of Daniel, for three days we have ministered unto thee, yea we have even bootlicked thee with much life. Now wilt thou be pleased to do as we aslcof thee?" , And a great feeling arose within the bosom of the son of4Daniel, and he answered, and said, Q l ALO, I am very wroth. I have been sorely deluded. I .am displeased with thee, and -with thy mighty men, for their ways are like unto the ways of women. Far better were it that I had gone to Vassar, and bided among the handmaidens, for they are more manly than these." And the son of Daniel departed from the great temple, for his heart was sorely wroth within him. I oodness. U lm six ceH7f."'1Tfr5 behlfld nm ' , Xn' X xl dx Gr-avify 0 gpeakifli- Vial Come on down! .42 ll' 0-P' . 53143-0 o hundred ffiylfix . Tied It Up! Tied It Up! IQ it ' Q y . W A, !!Q, 'ri "' .w 150- .9. "Yes, It Is Your Son-Records Show It". , A HEARD AT S. M. 1. Moreland CAs Waffles enters his roomj :- Sir, may I have permission to requisition two dress caps? Waffles: Why two, Mr. Moreland? Moreland: Sir, I need one now and desire a new one forEChristmas Leave. If I don't get it now,:there may not be any left when I try again. - Waffiesrz. Mr. Moreland, there will alwaysxbe plenty of caps in the Cadet Store, and besides if you get two, some other Cadet might not be able to get one. y mivious ' Wrong-wrong-talkin' wild-talkin' wild. I like it-You bet. A gent whatill put ,...... Get your orientation. Cmon, men, Res' has not been given. 'Step-step step-step step. You'll ruin 'at 'oss. Ah! ha! the V-contour, eh? B. s. y I-low many days? . I-Iow are they all? Turn outa 'mail dragger. I-Iow's peerade? 'ja have a writ? Max it? Dragginf' I-Iow d'ya draw? Did I? HOW much time? Aw, slide it back! 1-las hey Why, I've seen it happen a thousand times. Temhs up? No excuse, sir. n ' Iwo llZl11!iI'L'!! jfly-fwm ...-i....i.,...,,-. E Agf If gg.- g i' if 1. I I, I -JV If I: ': If f f' If: I 1.1 - if ' :ii Nfl 'I' 'Y I . -I 'Ig .III It I.: , 2- ,II Eiga Ie y E X I I - 4 I I 'I u f' ' v I I if 4 ' I I I - - I ,-- I I I I I I I I , , a I I. pf I I if -If 4. I . I W ft II I I I 5 I rf 4 I I I- ,4 A I I I .: ..:I' - , , ,JH Q I 'I - J I X 5 ,gg fi- A I3 C If If Ij I , 15. I .JU V - I, .I I . I . , I t. . . Q gi I 2 , . , . I I A HI I A I I . , . . A : , . ' . I I f I I I 'I - - ' : x T.. Q ' ' --- 1-2 4 .V mv, - 1 V W , '1 . - Lf .. :LII ' ' . I-z+2f1faF'i!T I s U - 4' ' . 1 J I- ' 1-f' 4-:Ie.-12--It .JI 4f1?I'34a- : ""':V-i- V 1 x . I Q A E f " 'A" ' wr , Xxp , ' ,f 'X" I I ,rl X 0IIlI II, QI 4' Ii I I IIIs I I Q f x!! 0 I IXII IIII I I I 'A '. I I I ' I I I f I I I I I I! I I A I II I I I I I I f I II I P' I ww C I I U I I Q An Hfeavenlyj Projectwn R X Revolutzon mio 41 Church s D6SCf1pC1VC Geometry R6V1S6d Capt Meade Ito Math Sectlonj Does anyone ln thls sec Ion know anythzng about the fourth dxmension? Reece Canswerlng for the entlre SCCCIOHD No s1r Capt Meade Well Mr Reece do you know the dlrectlon of the fourth dImens1on7 Reece Yes slr Mattewan slr The Instructor had just Hnlshed a very len thy dlscusslon on prec1s1on of measurements In which he had tr1ed every means of rnaklng It clear to the class At last he turned to the class Any more QUCSCIOHS7 May I open the wlndow s1r7 asked Moreland MUST I-IAVE BEEN THINKING OF BEASTS Instructor Mr l-lastxngs what IS an1rnalcharcoal7 Mr I-lastmgs Sxr anlmal charcoal IS made by the destructlve d1st1llat1on of ammal substances such as wood. rssiwigb habit I' 5- 1 -6 i 'ff-as two hundred fifty-right I 2 . I I I --,..- Cf' -,- i....- .,. .....- .4,..,a.a:.,.m-LL' ,. ...............a ,.1....... JM.w .-M. -. .. ...WWZ A ..,.. - ,. .......a.... 3 4.......,a,..:Jr..,,..zf.aQE.,..I.'......,.......L......,.,... ,, i Col. Eohols Cto cadet running aimlessly " U 2 A about the areal: A ' 1, . 'What's the matter?" ' K, 'aj' ,- L ' "I've lost my section, sir". cn 'C "What section is it?" ' "iz-A, sir". I N ' "l'1l FIND them for you". :gf FT, ' is-ii f J lllill IQ' h, : lub-f - Tl-IE BALLAD OF Tl-IE FOUNDLINGS We're headed for New York, boys, to wreck the-.Great WhitefWay-Q' P. Echols and his hivey crew have made this our last day. A ' No more soirces and peerades, no reveille orfdrilL ' A We leave this bcastly grind behind, and leave it with ua will.. ' No more the I-lellcats' howling shall wake us up atdawng D These mothers' sons will hear no guns, and somay slumber onl No dashing out at first call, we march on guard no more, We lead a life of slimy cits, and pipe the days ofyore. A 1 No more we brace a-t breakfast, no more we brace at noon, Our bracing days are over now, and not a bit too soon. , ' Our backs shall take their former humps, our chins shall pierce the air, Our spines shall take their ancient curve' and sit on all the chair. So fill your glasses, fellows, and stand up in a row, ' We' re leaving for New York tonight, and we are glad to go. And while we drink the city's best, and glide on Rector's floor, We'll ne're forget those balmy days when we were in the Corps. F5 Lieut. Cota fat preliminary targetj :, "You want to squeeze the old Y? trigger, hold your breath, and keep your eye on the old bull. l-le then f sQxQe,f X-V assumes the prone position beside one "I-lop ', then a mere Plebe, to observe. , Squeeze, squeeze, "E-ang!" squeeze, squeeze. ,. f ' A "Sir, did that thing go off?" I f 1 if "Now that's the way to do it. l-lcre's-a man who doesn t know when his 0 'Q old piece goes off". ' "IVlr. Skinner, where is your housewife?" "Not in this squad, sir." ' Gillette, Company Commander: "Now each one of you stand on the right of your tent-mate". A Plebe in E Co. had no assigned place in ranks, and so was accustomed to' fall in ranks wherever there was room. ln front of the Mess l-lall one day someone saw him looking all around. ' "You man, where do you belong?" "l'm a blank file in E Company, sir". Cadet: "Sir, zinc is not found in a very pure state". Instructor: "Quite right-Alabama". i ' Iwo hzmidrcd-fifty-71i1ie I I I, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I j S I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ' I I 5 I I I . I I V ' I I " I I I I I I IT , I I I I I II I I I I I I I pg , I I IMI v . fin- emfmf f' .-,. 1.f"fT2 'l'B v " f - Mf+1?:wfcv1'flT N ' Q ..,. ' '.'- 11., f y E , ., lic 1 -1 r ' .il 'Q , CAPT, I-IEAVEY Cdelirious in hospitaljz , "Those Kaydets, those wooden Kaydets, will drive me crazy. Damn it, Mr. Farrell, can't you hive' anything?" ' BURGARD Cpointing to horrible figure on section room boardjj "fS'ir', from the fdrm of the equation it can be easily be seen that it is a parabola, but on plotting it I find it is two-straight lines 'i'q . , . , . I " . 4 ' CAPT. NANCE: 'l'Quite so, Mr. Burgard, It is an hyperbolaf'-9' 1 SMYSER: "Sir, Ii knew that this parabola was a hyperbola, only .IA thoughtthat it might be a pair of straight lines." V A , I 1 , , RIERSON, fessing in Descriptive Geometry, handed the instructor this line: "Sir, I remember that there were two cases to this problem, but since I could notremember which was the second, I put down the first". I ' ' A-'lVlR. DUCROT, what do you know about the Tropic of Capricorn?" u "Not much, sir. I think they grow it out west". I k , . ' Cjames has just spent fifteen minutes trying to save a tenth whichis slipping fastj PROP.: "Ch, take off a tenth for taking up so dam' much time"-. I MORELAND Cin chemin "By following this line of reasoning WE arrive4" PROF.: "Who is we?" I MORELAND: "Mr Tillman and myself, sir". ' ' PRQF.: "Let us pray!" IN CHEMISTRY I ' CAPT. PENDLETON Qraising his hand to scratch his heady: "Now,'Mr. Erickson, - what about this piece of wood we have here?" ' , Qs A I 'wi :I I ' f f "Quill if you must, for throwing bread, ' 7, ff But spare my last few skagsu, he said. ' A A I 125, xg 2 4 ,, ., . .. , 1' ' - I Take em out and burn ern! L . i 79 ' 2" 5 Wal, ,291 I fx 7 ,Xl 9 X X H , two lmrdrzd .rixly-om' uv f .. V f-up .' V .. i V: ' Q 11. "xc: :vnu-fm1f'f'ir:w1"'1' ' lrivti. T-' '?T'J2i:f'fv'?"?"F??5'1'?"fJ-' 'f"?'EY'i7 iff - Hz- X N I 1 A Y ,. ,, I - 111241.-Bt23I,'Si:'."5i?fQ, ' . a.J-VT -- .1 " A - .2 e :wi-'La' 1.1 P- .. Q W, , L. I ': ' ff-Q l l ' V 'QLY' -A ra.-: - -- ' 'aigjgd 1 -5 .s z-- - lr:- - ' - T f e i- -Q , ffl -W1 . : if 3 sf " .4 ' t h v"'lLTler . . .... . .T ...,t ai T: ..., , .4 ..-K , 4 5 .fave n ill! A 1 4 all f 7 ,,fA.r,':f-Age f i ' '......I - .-.44 , ' AJ -17 1 I I gm inane .. in -A I QSM l js A ll '1 KN? ill -1-my 2 'f 1,, f f ei ' X 1 "" l rf fx X 5 fr.. ll: . , 45 Nfl. A XXX 7 , fgzqzigtqyvggmigv f if ly .-s,ivfl,l If V W, X Ili I ff' ac f'QI 1 'Nz iv, - i Glow SW1-ll WN Q2 ix! 52 A51 be . UQ 'LN' If ' 2' nk? T "Bang V' A MIX!! A gunis heard, Another snore, Turn over once, And then no more. Then to your ears The Hellcat dears, A pretty tune, Which comes too soon. You feel a breeze, And almost freeze- The window wide ls at 'your side. A roll does sound- You look around, And you propose Your wife to close The window wide By your side. Another roll Begins to stroll- You can't decide 'Bout the window wide, You try to seem It is a dream. But no mistake, You are awake. Then another roll Begins to toll. Your wife and you l-Iave a word or two. !!XXit." You say that he ls the orderly, And again propose, The window close. The roll goes past- Then a dash- Two jumps as one, - As though in fun, With another stroke You're in your coat. Both with a roar Race for the door. You greet with a smil Your rear rank file Who before you came Called out your name Then you give up thanks That you're in ranks. The same each day From May to May. But very soon lt comes to june. Then you graduate And pick a mate, And sleep heavily All through reveille, You appreciate That sleep till eight. You remember when You piped "never again two hundred .finely-two ,Q-if? V' if l I l The End of Eight Perfeet- Days. .'l3.1,. A 4 , .- - , lf .., ii ,sir - 1 l N . Y 5 X . . 4 HI'-WLT , KI-H ROLL I Y . .: V 5 C lLLEXs1R,7 Q I . lf fl t" -PQ M i 'aff X 'T .gi i ' .Q fx Z ' lf! ' ". Q ' ,F M ' ffl X? Q 'I ' . I Q i XMAJ LEAIXL Q. if MU, ee. Y l ' Q' 0 If i i5 +7 DCWN IN MQBILE f "Hello-I W-W-want the highest rankin' rn-rn-man in M- M- Mobile who has anything to V do with the t-t-t-train service. g Q ' ' "l-Iello! W-W-West Point Cadet sp-sp-speaking. I'rn on l-l-leave and I gotta get outa l here. I'll ride any pap-place." f l "Why, l'1'1'1 very sorry there are no trains out tonight, but l'll call up the switch yard, and -1 l if there is an engine with steam up, l'll hitch on a caboose and take you anywhere in the State . But I-larold says "they didn't have any st-st-steam up". ' 1 . , "Will you get my grip for l Oh !-I beg your pardon,-I thought you were a bell boy". ' " 'Sall right-I thought your were the head waiter". . , two hundred .vixiy-zlzrre , ,v 1-'gl ,y.4x,g.,-, 'A , , -Y -.::'-- mask-,: A V ...Q f- .- Haag-,PN-f.,f111-:QM 'Tiiiai M1i7ii6E-qiiftiif. - 1'-.-1.'-iw: l - Hag, - , 5. 5 T -' ff' ' '55 1' ON THE BALCONY AT CULLUM SHE Cfrom Texasb: "You all have a nice place heah, but you should see our southern moonw. ' l 5- -. HE Cfrom Maineb: "Aw! G'wan-have you , .. :--fij I ever seen our northern lights? SHE: "Why do they call a mere word a pay-roll ?" , , , A , -- WT-flji ' HE: ' Because it s a CHECK on the countersign . 'f THE FORTUNES , OE WAR CAPT. H. : "lf l had as fascinating a portrait as that in my locker, Mr. Y., l'd take it out and i .. I rs ' dust it now and then . Y.: ul used to up until last month, sir, but shes engaged now". Harmonic motion :-A shimmy that shakes on t. N i f "What is your fourth special order?" The Plebe answered, "To make no unnecessary l commotion while inspecting, sir". .-5 5,V?g'j ' -5, is What IS the name of the camp this summer? The Plebe was stumped for awhile, but when a bright idea suddenly struck him he cheerily piped, "Camp lllumination, sir . 7 , HOGE: Sir, l dont quite understand this piece of poop . "fr 1 ig:3 '3Q'Q ' , ill -5,3 H H 51 yjf PLANK, Cto beastj: Mr. Ducrot, who are you? BEAST: "lVIr. Post, sir". PLANK: "Well, Mister, you are just about as wooden as your name". I f f BEAST Qhesitatingbz "May I ask a question, sir?" PLANK: "Yes, what is it?" Qfgl BEAST: 'LWhat is your name, sir?" . PLANK: "Box-squeeze your neck back". A- BREWSTER Ccalling up stairwayj: Mr. Dumgardf' PLEBE Ccalling down stairwayj: "Yes,isir". j ' BREWS'l'ERfWitl'1 added emphasisj: "Mr Dumgard!!" r"' Q V PLEBE: "I didnt understand you, sir". If BREWSTER: "Who is that damn' fool at the end of the stairway?" ? PLEBE: "Which end, sir?" There is nothing funny about a Navy game, but we can excuse one little snicker when an 'Admiral is seen after the game riding on top of a Fifth Avenue bus, with a beer bottle tied to a Qi if .jf string, taking Soundings over the side. zwo hundred fixtyjfour ' . ' . vc' - --'- - --A J w c' f l? .- Q., '- sw ' ' J "s + rr' f ll ix' . i -if . ' , f, M E 4 . ,V .. .J J H .mv 1 , '-H. . P s1'I,ff , 1 .. Qivxg 1,4 W.: 1 fr I '.. , .- - 6 I it H, Once in Each K det s Life Ah' safe at last the door behind. No prying-eyes of Taclcan find me now I looked behindfthe hall was vacantf Through the door a loud discordant clattering roar came rolling out+the eating Corps Slyly I stole down the stair taking as I 'went great careto make no noise. I came to where therestood a little wooden shack. I entered in. Ah theres the sack with all my cits. A. suit 'all black a slouchy hat a noisy tie a pair of pointed. shoes layby.-I' ,I donned them with a happy sigh. I left the shack -made for the hills, the walk was longbut full of thrills. The .walls of Putll could descry a sound of I-Ienry from near by., I tumbled in the engine purred and southward through the dusk we whirredQ Though long the ride the speed was fast. 'Soon every now and then we-passed some brilliant lights. They thicker grew and welhit old Broadway fore we knew. A brilliant palace loomed ahead. This is the place the driver said. Oh what a vision was insidelgof pretty femmes that swing and glide, of slimy cits-sure fI must slouch-of -what sits yonder on that couch? A Tac! I'm gone! I'm sluggedl I'm found! But, rats! my terrors have no ground. There's no Tac here, and I'm a cit, he shouldnt worry me awhit. That night of joy did swiftly pass with many a purple stained glass with many a rare and scented skag, with music playing Eastern rag with many an enticing femme, swaying graceful as a stem. And then the small hours larger grew, while from unwonted pockets flew the dwindling cash. I left at last. My night of joy was gone and passed. But as I rode a-rattling back, I thought me of a certain Tac, how he would love to see me now off limits in a Ford and how I'd foxecl the whole daw-gone T. D., and had a night of liberty. But suddenly the driver said, "I see a pile of glass ahead". Then, bang! I tumbled out of bed, another daily grind ahead! I .v 7 I I A Iwo hi nd fd Illlj 95 X Es ' F-I 7' S. D. in Paris A UQ .2 K U. AJ , so V f V ' ' ' ,. W- glxpygxx V ,JV v RX v . ' 4 It 'L . . -'v S ' I . -f :L "f -f --"f ' :Ti ' T ,..,, fx Q ' i .f-. 1+-S A f -- - "Hia-All right for the lighsh in 18-96" V lg I Clipped from the dollar-a-day column of a ninety-cent Podunk n ' I Q. Dear Annie Laurie: I am twenty-one years old, and have only five demerits left to ' run on for Christmas Leave. What shall l do? A 1 . - A. Bust into the hospital. A L 1 And in the next issue ' h Q. Dear Annie Laurie: Your advice is a cold fess. l can still wiggle my little finger, so the hospital won't take me. Besides the writs are coming. What shall l-Oh, what shall l do? A. Do not talk, lest you swear. Use no lights, lest you forget to turn them out. Study late, so you don't get 5 for lack of preparation. Do not stay up after taps. Bone Bootlick. Don't smoke. Receive no money. Spec the I,OO0,000 dont's in the Black Book. Run all previes, no matter if the Sup detains you. two hundred .rixly-.riac . S "fwffm f1:u1. '---w ei-fr:-- -is ' 44 mr. , - xv . FK ,-I K,-.air-1 ' f i f---.,. 1,t,gs.r,-I if -+ fer- g V W Curry Un A- . l ' i l I 3 I I A . I V I I W pWfQl"lfwzw W 2' - V f' 1. .l 1 fur . XX , C . 'wx' l HEX ?2 ' il M Js ks- ,NM X Ns, X , H' W W ' Qt? J ' Q f - -1' ,D J iff' If sm Q fn? 23 se - Q4 Q lx-XOY ' , Q: . 'Al I RRS-"?1'?f -new -E? e t igfixi Hb 3 .lf , i Q A . 4 "Please go 'way, I want lo jix my horse".-CADET ROBERTS, F. N. 1 '4 V ' M "For he vvas a West Pointer, and knew his horse perfectly".-I-IORATIO ALGER. ' . DOWNING, L. B. Cat Cavalry Drillj 1 "Say, Dinty, this hoss, Mustard, suah is a hahd horse' I to ride. Did you ever ride him?" f . Y 1 MOORE, W. S. Cwho had been watching Downing's evolut-ionsj: UNO. Did you?" 1 lp g Shallenehad been indulging in West Pointfs thrilling pastime, Cavalry Drill. Suddenly 3 ' his horse rolled over, to the great discomfort of Shallenes leg. Later in the evening, as Shallene 1 was leading his platoon to supper, the limp was quite pronounced. A disguised voice piped up, ' . 'ASay, Shallene, ivhy don't you post on the other diagonal for a while?" , I I-IASWELL: ul didnt get policed-l 'lit' on my feet." ll I Iwo hundred :1'xly-:fem L- f Iwi, 9-is 5 mi WI- If X Q4 M Z ' f l?ti I lint" 1 ,H- , Milam,-:LQQQ :ff 1' QQ ' in iff y' 'E' ,5,: . M71 ,I 'BWI :L 3' I fig iw-liiyegf iw 1.-,ki N f . L ,,, .ff Cult V mtl ,gang Q- , - f , e 'EN 1, iii?-Si. Ili !' 'k:5?T:DQ "45 f gif' - K5 EW In QT Q2 cv ' For the Best Title to This Sketch the Howitzer ojers twelve Xmas Posters Qvintage of IQIQD So nigh is duty to Cadet, So dear the Corn's new plan, ' When Tacs announce, "'You're skinned, you bet!" Says, "I like it!" like a man. LEYVIS, J. M., in B-aching an absence from drill on account of a Red Comforter, "I was not absent, I reported to my drill section one-half hour late". Be careful what you DREAM. KLEIN: Banging glass with intention of throwing same. OC. Csounding-off in Igth Divj : i'Flex- ner! Flexnerf' FLEXNER Cwalking on the areaj 1 "I-Iere, sir alright sir. I' have walking privileges Mr. 0. Cv. sir". "WI-IY I-IER DARLINC SDN EATS UNDER TI-IE TABLE CUMMINGS Qupon approach of tac. at S. IQ: "Sir, I have not been able to spend as much time on my rifle as I would like to". Borsam's Please! OI-I TI-IE POOR BUYS LAMBERT Cto Cullumj: "Whad ya rank in Math. jim? CULLUM fglancing up from the 'Rosficurcian earthwardj: "Two, What did you? A LAMBERT fturning his thum downD: "Five", Cosmo Conception and turning his thumb CAMPBELL, B. M. 1 "I hear they have a new way of making apple dumplingsiat the mess-hall". UNSUSPECTING WIFE: "I-Iow is that?" CAMPBELL, B. M.: "They have a hellcat sound assembly, and the 'Corps' turns out. J 1 I 1 W 75 JQ an I r N .. two hundred Jixly-eight kid I 1 W4 I 'Spf A' fm 1 i Q A 4- shfevf. Q ': i 4 ah? ilk 5 -. 9 A 1 Z-tn: Q j g: I i ' - 3 1 X Q . . sg .E . - . I hr X y . , l 2 1 ' QL If' I I - , lulvlr. ADucrot, whom is gl y 4?-'ff , f V Vi that statue on Battle Mon- ifa . ...X - , ument of?" V ' 1 ' - f ' .- g l ,Z-1.0 Ea A'Mrs. Kosciusko, sir". . . .. i X -'- if 1, 1 3 I y I ' , ' . f' J? W I CART' CRAWFORD Cin . V 'M yir N ' A I ' i chemj: "lVIr. Stackhouse, , 1 Lf' I assume that you are living J' F S - y i . prior to july ist and tell us ',. ' what happens to the CO2 ' ' when a bottle of beer gets E N Warm". ' .1 , 1 g I , I A WI: as ' ' I , ' " M 1 . , "The stag at eve had drunk his jill" I , . I - I . IRATE FIRST CLASSMAN, upon finding an extra glass of water sidetracked 'by his plate: A I You Water corporal, do you think I am john the Baptist? '- , -YEARLING: You man from West Virginia, do they ever drink water down' in your country? PLEBE: Only when it'1s distilled-, suh. R . "CHoLL1E" IviNs: Who are you talking about? ' I ' YALE Cthen a mere Plebej: Mr. White, X. Y., sir. ' ' CHARLES: I don't believe I know him. Is he in my class?- 4 M1 P: Well, not quite, sir. A ' Guess which I-Iotel. I "May I have a light in my room?" I i'Certainly+just take the lantern out of the hall". V Q , . YALE CAS the midnight illumination set fire to a Descript. book doing duty as a reflectorj: V. i "There goes all traces of that plane". . I y ' WARREN Qboning chemjz ''Spectrometer-spectrometer-does the Kaydet Store have those things?" ' . IVICNULTY Cin Summer Campy "All you Plebes are reminded to bring- home some milk in your mouth for the company cat. Everyone bring at least one mouthful". Zwq lmndred Jixly-11 ine . v-- V a .QL--MT--Z. ' ?v. 1 1:45-fi1i..:l5saz..:- I f .,.: "4-'H ,..V r ' 3'5f'f'?.I"! - If HBlack is White-I,sn-It It? Yes Sirf History section. Ekins hopelessly tied. up after a cross-questioning A - 'INSTRJ "I-Iumph. Well, Mis-ter Ekins, who Wrote the Declaration of Independencefli' ' EKINS: "Um-er-um-en George Washington, sir". . INSLFR. : "Who wrote the constitution?" I EKINS: "George Washington, sir". ' INSTR.: "Who fought Bunker Hill?" EKINS: "George Washington, sir". INSTR. : "Who was the first President?" EKINS: "George Washington, sir". INSTR.: "Well, who fought Gettysburg?"' EKINSIZ "George Washington, sir". ' INSTR. :A "Who licked jack johnson? George Washington, I suppose!" EKINS: "No sir, jim Corbett". I INsrR.: "Mis-ter Ekins, where are you from, Kansas or something?" ROSEBAUM Cto Beast driverj: "Sir, m-rn-may I ask a question?" "Gr-r-r No! What is it?" . , "AS-s-sir, I don't remember just now". I.,ANGEVINClO6If1g introduced to Prof. of Ghemistrybz "Glad to know you P-Professor Wirt". I I BILL Qin Plebe rnath.j: 'iSir, I don't quite understand par. I7QH. CART. MURPHY: "What dont you understand about it, Mr. Laumeister?" BILL: "Sir, that is just the part I didn't understand". CAPT. KITTRELE: K'Mr. Smith, this line' is perpendicular to this plane, is it not?" MR. SMITH, C. S.: "Yes, sir". ACAPT. KITTRELE: "Then it makes an angle of oo degrees with it, does it not?" MR. SMITH, G. S.: "Yes, sir". two lzundrfd :evenly . 'X ' . 1 55.1 1 C 'W ' 4 ' ':A' 1 fl z ' l 5 if 3 ff V CW, 3 , I rdf I 'Zio' Q 4f"1 ' all F 'J 5 A . ,,,' . , . , - Lf.: ,,-,Y -- - 4:1'lf::"a '-gf 1' ,Lv f ,, V . 1 M , . .W V -l .V '35, ,T HF. ,Q Va .. Vi, ,Q 4, .JE ,. l li l llfi -'l g 4, . Af' . .i ' N- 1 x - , f . r Q aw!-.Q-.' .Ag E. - L.-cl.-13 1 fs 1: 1 4 i 1 -f ?2E!Z'1 +I:-1 if - ivyt3I5i-31,19 -1' ,fwiueefzf 1. , ' E f127!l"1f,, .' F ' izLaQ.z,a5:1'4E tl 12 L'5fLJf? .11 s Some Kaydets happened to be talking about salutes the otherday, when one piped up with, "Well, you know what the ,Com says about salutes-'Salute like l am fighting for my country', and the officer returns it with, 'So am ll' Well, l passed Waffleson the diagonal today, gave an 'l am fighting for my countryf I-le hands one back just like, 'I dont give a damn! ' DUFFNER'Z "Say, I-Ienry, how did you happen to get the initials, PQI. sl? A ' ' Q HUNT, I-I. J. : "My parents gave them to me because they are adj acent' on the typewriter and easy to writel L Cassidy was nobly dominating his platoon in the recent parade' of the,z7-th Division, I-lis chest was up, his chin was raised. Suddenly from the gazing throng piped up the shrill voice of a young New Yorker: 7'Cvawd, lookit that chest!" l "C1LooM" I-IASBROUCK: Tompkins is looking too cheerful since he came back from his leave. Guess l'll have to go aroundtand see him tonight. Q 2' x' wx Q- 9 ,V 4 f Q 5 fi X G? 5' Q? , X 1 V "LM "Ci: f .f I X? -N ,Z i .. v ,'-:.?-QL .2 -:Elini Buttls Manual N I The Kaydets motto: y A strong pipe for a strong man. DUFENER: "Say, Sullivan, it says in the paper here that old Whats-l-lisQName died a foul death. What were the' circumstancesf' E' SULLIVAN, E. J.: "I-le probably had the Chicken Fox". ' Losrr Somewhere be- tween Monday and Satur- day, one -golden tenth, 'set with sixty, diamond -tears. No reward is offered, for she ,is dropped foreverg JAMES IB. CULLUM COLONEL OF ENGINEERS: "Well, Mr. Laumeister, what do you hear?" LAUMEISTER Che 'and the code were strangersj: "A soft and pleasing sound, sir". "Every time l see a polar equation it gives me a chill"- B-food. Who would you say was the squarest man in the Corps? Box, of course. Iwo lzundrcd :stwzly-one' -gn-1- -pf . , T V ' , Y uk 2 '- :ff ' VFD .1 1 ' . x . N .1 - g :I-'..-':'-fa, new 3-I-,,,5fg', qi: , -j'mE:t:f.f'a-w. - .. . 1 ,fs':'3v f 1 J -. . f-4 :,- -fa, 5 . za- 4 ,Qt 1 -. ewgfs'-qf.' mis- ,. V H . L ., . -.f-"f":, S3 ff-i'5'1-:f-I-53:-3i'f-if-5'e- 5125 -' ' N - -: 3f , -f -'-1 as-f-r ' '- l " ' , ' f A' V' ia ..: 2 if-"5'5frf5-'Z53'f:-'3554 V- -- " A ff' ' I " fi, ' ' . . ?.:5'Q:.1.GP.S--.3-I .. ' 4 ,-' uv., -- ' 3:'.:55fE".:E-'?l,.':I-, - . X- .wifi 4 gash. .-f' -f1i-4f'?EF2jifIi .1 if5gE1i1- 5 ' . - T " fr:-ff11".'."f2f E'Ii:.-i:f's"W-225il'fJf iff T f 2: E1-fff':fi2'-' 'N -"' -- -. 1 I ,:..-Q ' :LPA . -at 2 " . , " 4- 3: : U -, . ' ' . 3252""'l:'-Er:-5""5 "" -,: ' 4 " vl..:1keEl-"'fIf?'f:I.1 il -7:12515 . Ti? - -' S' -'QQ-Y 5-5 ' YI .f mr- f 55.515515 'm'-' 1 . - H K 1' 1 -. ' - J,-' ' ,3,p.f':L:. 'mb' ' - .,,.,,:gE:?"1"'iiZ'f'5-ff. iff'-'W'5:1":r.'E2?':i1E?9E: :?i . . ' - .11rT.1a-g.jQ'-7llEmx " -w i--52 . . f e- .f -Q 'Q 4 . i ii-ri xiii E 262 :-1" 15? '- H - ' - - gum: -w i: ae,- 1..m:,ra:ee 4- nf' . --:asv N! o:?S??x17g,:cf:.-144.1 ' ff' '35 Wg' 'T -1 T ' -we :-:-,g-5--,:i,-:,r---- V -- 4 ...f --- aa" X ' - . -.'-- 14 f , '- .' Arif?" .- Y. Ut,-,,n,w.:Lta,'.. nk. , JA .Hg-Q.-I .I Rx' , Q, , ting I: .5 . N 5, -.-r,v.. , - ...sg 45 Re ' . "'i7:,-1, - wr ,egfaeauag i . . f ,,.1z'f' W - The "POLL" Vault by Perwein " Y A NEW VERSION ' UI hear that you are boning Cavalry". "Nothing doing, man. When they blow recall, I don't want to be bothered with any horsefi "The neighs have it", remarked the stable sergeant. A .f . EQUITATION PERMUTATI ONS 1 - al ., i V The I-lurdle. . You and the I-lurdle. The horse and the hurdle. You, the horse and the hurdle. y WALKER, F. W.: "What is it that makes my eyes hurt?" T NYE: "Captain I-line is on the poop-deck without any hat". " SINGER: "What makes that bee fly in here all the time?" BARTLETT, W. H.: "There must be some B-food around here". YONKERS COP Cto Tompkins on 24-hour furloughbz "And where are you from?" TOMMY: "From West Point". COP: "Sure, and you're a foine looking man, anyhow". - .. ' f I . .af.JL.,1.-..gg,Y.r.,.... '. .,,1i.:Lf 'Z.2,.L. A,,tLL.rLaic,iifZ':.2.:L:1,e.4r - - .4 .:.fLr.,: Iwo lLu1zd1'ezZ .revfzzly-Iwo ' , .fr 4, -A::.r-- -, 5 -:. A 1 fn 1 W Y O , M - - E . 4 . , . . a ...., ,E....- E.-- -, M.......5.....fW..ka..-M-M ' 1 - V- e wwf- MJ Q- K -:mi ..,1 ,mg M M wg I tri- ri ff-15 Taps' l-las . we sit rubbing our-er, hands., This evening mafia the closenof our humorous efforts. During the past few months we have read a million so-called grinds. ln that time our faces have become as of Plaster of Paris-"insoluble in and impervious to laughter." Hence- forth, we will confine our literary compilations to obituaries, epitaphs, and promotion in the army. l-lell can be nothing tothe sorrowful task of editing Life. ' - . ' . But as we sit, rub,iand sorrow-we pipe. We are about to leave this ridiculous task 'for one sublime. We are about to go forth to enlighten the military mass, to inform someaged sergeant in customs of the service. We go to our new work, cohfidently. We have had a course in everything from measles to explosives, from .monkey drill to least squares. We are ready. V Q Being generous, we have prepared, with the aid of Steve Leacock, a lasting memento for our readers. lt is a summary of all'that is learned atWest Point. Every officer should know, love and cherish itp Keep it always with you. When, in trouble or doubt, open and read: PHILOSOPHY--The harder you push a bicycle the faster it will go. . A CHEMISTRY-If you mix water anda soluble., the result is a solution. D V RIDING-'Tis spurs that make the horse go 'round. TACTICS-If all your men are being killed, you cannot advance. . 'MATH-It can easily be shewn, that this is absurd. Let us bray. W , . i I , Iwo hundred .fevenlg llzrre WJ ff' I 1 i'1'T"'i1 f iii N ' , EH: , ,A U H3 R51 if xp QM g , x a I l E : A i 5135 E4 U si 1 I f I . I , V I I I III I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I II I I I III I I III I I II IJ ' II if II I I1 II I I I I I I I I Il II II ir' hw --MW I V W' I V1 ' ' Q I 1 , M In , I 1 1 al 'X P I ! I It i I 14 5 5 , 1 1 wi ' ,. Q4 ' 1? , 4 , ,I+ U YN 6 u ' YQ 51 U p u 1 i V I il h mg N ll ' 3 I 4 ' Hop MQHHQCFS 1920 STAUFFER ' GEORGE BREWSTER BURGARD CSeniorJq YOUNG, C. P. ' TANNER KIQHNSTON, O. R. Iwo fl!I71!1I'c'l!!'I'gllfj v 8. Sli T g l-lops N the year 1, A. R., there was granted to Upperclassmen the privilege of hop- ping once. per week. To the casual reader, this may seem a small concession, but previously we had been making a social outburst but every second week, and if "Sl-IE" could not come on that special date-the movies for yours. Now you just send her the calendar and say, "Choose7'. f And Kaydets and their drags are not the only indulgers-indeed not-rep- resentatives of the Academic Board and the great T. D. are always there' to trip the light fantastic, some of the latter being not only seen, but frequently heard. Now considering that West Point is but a scant forty miles from the vice- ridden cabarets of Broadway, our dancing is of a remarkable character. A story will illustrate this: At a certain girls college in our near vicinity, a show was given. One of the features was a stuntentitled "Types With Which I Have Dancedn. Their Yale boy shimmiedg the Princeton youth jazzed, the lad from Harvard radiated syncopationg but ye model Kaydet stepped forward, chin wellto the rear, back of neck vertical, and holding his partner at a very safe distance, commenced executing Col. Koehlers gymnastic problems at a pace that reminded the spectator of the Riding I-lall when spurs are on and stirrups are off. ' Yet, for all these little quips at our military bearing, or, according to the T. D., the ,aforesaid bearing of most of us, the weaker sex enjoy our I-lops, their presence oft-repeated shows it. And we of the Corps certainly welcome the I-lop nights and are very thankful to those who come as our partners, even though they make the gun onlvlonday morning seem especially heart-rending-for day follows day- and then, "Ol-I, GUNNER! I-10W MANY DAYS TILL Tl-IE NEXT I-ICP?" two hundred righty-two 4 I 7' J ,ss N e: fl W. .Q 1 3 E T 7 , .1- 3 1' is :ix 5' .5 Q Il , gl . 9 li Q J .X , Z . 4 H Q55 . . . ., 'P J Z. . , 1 Q WL 5345 ,gs ZF: if? 5253 A? 4 :T 4 I ,, -4, K, 5 ,ffm E 3 k L P ..awaQwM5LHgGiiMw5., AM, K M w ,. X -'WI WYU.-T 52214, "f ' 2 Y" i ' ,'f-'i C , V, -Q , F.-X- f N w, A f- f - 'ff , . ww aw-,-:M 'f-wffz,-.,f zw..mm...,f,...,,., .. V., Y , , .- ,f ..,. ,, , , . ,. ...,... 'Bmw X -N -1' . - 4 62: W up , Q wh, , . ,:w.f2Wiw:zp xr - ., ' A Q AA- aa A - 4 ? X 5 L v y r gfff g ,ggi +V -- A- - f F53 -5, 5 25 .4 1, v fx 4 5 .1 5 x E ' .5 4 ' E5 3 .J 2 I ' A 'S .- 'fx ' if fc Q 534 f'- I , 01. -2 -. 1, is A Ez 23 ,A my L 'G il ' 1 . 51 32 A l g . , WI, Q. , 24 if Q V, : f 5 fi 3,1 fr 1 'ff 5 ffm Q 1. iv Sa 5 5 N-"5 J., V xr Ab "HP"'U- IL " P- w aifff lf .:1XX-'L-Ag, 3:25535 tiff- " fr, '51, .aw JL' mfs .4 't3If'L3vg3lE.M :f..4,'-Xa-'f'.5,XfF' J .4,Ji'. ILA fs1'F'w11.-WU. S. HH .1 W-'31 ,gm-.', -nn' Singh ,L :x:f.-"4,- 54,4 ,nf Y ,,,,,5,--, ng, :.Xf4f1,,:..ii,'-- 1 J. .ig :Xf'f' -T , .+A ' ., l . ..1.X,.I ,.XXY. X! 'w- -- .UH .-'-:lil v ,, 1 . - . -. rv. X X X 1 I f - :.'-- - " 'Xfa.51rg-fiff' , , - M. .. - 1 .,,. X X .,,. ,X X I 'L T , 'J' l Q - I .X L A r ' J H , . - -qu ,ci ..- nuvj :- . 1-15'-X, " n -.1 V JA 4.- Q51- f J-uf ag -: w LL' rl 'Via -1. .f 1- 1, 'V-L G r N-. fry- -1X"X ,XL . 1 ' :' - , ,Q Y 4' 71 , ' .gr 'V V ,iff--.1 . ,..., . X. ' Magi-.J,I 2, 3, '- 'Q-'-1,f'T,.,,, , . X, ,4,L.,.X., . A, , X tu, 455, ..,1 . 'f X 'V . -"Jw, -ff f RJR .- .- QUT, M -- - ws . Aff. --ji LII ' ' ft. Fr., ,' " 1' i - AX X71 " T- V 'H' QT Lu-il ri'-- -I . . uf 1 S' f r' 'z' ' XFX X- X55 A 7- ,, I ' E , Z: rf' " - fin-Y fm' -' 'iii' Xffm -1. X XX XX TXXXXXX- .li i " " -V Xwlf-1' ' Yip! , ,,-.k:11,fE'1i.'m. 32 l:XLXXX,:5 5 .ay ,XJX7v'iZQ1i - 5 X.:-XX 'X Xgffia 1 'LL' -'- '- 5 " H ' N ' ' Q5'isff7v'5l'-affixi,j"1i.f 4 we X4 31 f-2-I 315 F, .Ag Q - .X 3,1 ,X . --, -' W 'P if 2 .7 3 7 ' - dl, . Q25-1,- iL'1"1'frWJ "ri ' 5 'f'X,jf'?"'-E1-Q' 'T ' Eg, X,:X.iX:AX1?.X51.y.i,X. hi 3 , , XX. X X XX X . ,. . ,zzz :L-,' '- vw-. fig ', - ,. --- -4-,1' '12 -1. 'g ' ' W- . 9553 ' 'bw' I: . .M " T2--M, ". J '5'3?i.la 'ff '. Ls- 5 2: V. - 5 'H 'E T -1 ' ' ,v 'TWH 'nffi-FH " .T 3 'lt '. W7 7 rl 3-':, :'-'LZ -MS. L' - , J -Y - 5 'gig-,-72-" -.27 ff j-If Shy: " T' '11gp.!xX?f'-1, '95, 441 -r :W ,4 352 gXqi,qXg.'Bfnf: 5,5,,q,X1"3:e-11: ' . 3 ,J.X1,e,l'1 X" " wff' ,QT I: T-' ,' f.--'1".'A'P"'fif XX , - b- .f.g,2', J.-.f '4 1 ""E?1 V' 5' "'.'-F15-' ' ' ' a -fi' -A ff' ", LSU" .if L "JM 5 'IJ .-547 ,f '- H ' QQ ., x 'f - f:: ..-,Q VT 'ax ' W- 1- , , . X X ,,., Q..XXrXX.,J.X. , W Q J u , "J v 'A' W . V ' J' X f I V 'I E?- ig' 'L JL, N .T ' 1,. F4-. lv 'I ii: u 1.9- K A -, qu M J 1 W, x " f '- -J W, 1 ' n A 4 ,-'1.-'wr Q E .1 I L J' A' 4 -'fr-Mmm-LXKJW 1 X, ,:X--,XX X. XY JET, ,... --,-. .., A frm fffg' E' I" ' A -'A n-'7- 11-' ' max. ' ': .m2H' ' -Ef'.+n' , Lin.- - .+,f'J: Board of Governors ROBERTS, T. A., ex-ojicio CROSS, Chairman LYSTAD MCQUARRIE PARTRIDGE SCHICK STANLEY 1 i i I N N 1:00 hu ndrfd aiglzlyiffsz' X ff.: . V , . , -fav W V. ,lv Q, ,g7.:i,,,, . . , , ., Y kg.,-5 li - 'lZi,ii:.., i , -. y 1 . ., , .,.. , . , ,,,,,,, -V id ..YY Y - Y V V .YY ,..,:,,.., ,,.,, ,.,,-Y, ,,,, ,, ,, ,..g .,,,.,. , ., s,.w,, ,,,,.,, ,, ,. ..,...i...,.....-,A,.. . Y..... . . . ...Mm ... M... ..-...N.-i- V-.N-A.-W-,--4 I 1 The First Class Club C HF, First Class Club is the only organization in the Corps the fundamental principle of which is personal enjoyment. lt is also the only element in Corps life which is in any way exclusive, its members consisting of First Classmen only. The club is 'situated in Church l-lall, and it is here that First Classmen come to discuss the prevalent rumors of the Corps and have a good time in general. I-lowever, the club is not used entirely as a rendezvous for merrymakers, for quite frequently the place takes on a sombre hue when matters of grave importance to the Corps are being discussed. l-Iere also it is that a First Classman really gets to know other members of his class with whom he is not otherwise thrown in contact. The war had its effects on the First Class Club, as on all things else. As a result, the club 'suffered a period of idleness. there being no First Class last year. The only use to which it was put was as an instruction room, wherein the Department ofTactics taught us the game ofwar on maps. Upon our return from First Class Christmas Leave, however, the club was organized, and our attitude of indifference toward it immediately disappeared. Due to the fact that we were denied the usual privilege of visiting the club during call to quarters, we did not get as familiar with its workings as we otherwise might have done. The victrola which we installed, at once became the center of the club life. Never during release from quarters could you go to the club and find the vic idleg and usually some of the more serious-minded were indulging in fiction ora game of checkers. At all times, the place was crowded with overworked Kaydets who sought relief in the old standard pastime known as British Science. Probablyone of our biggest regrets now is that we didn't use the club as much as we had oppor- tunity to, and that our one big privilege, that of being a First Class Clubman, was so short-lived. two lzrzmdred eighty-.tix 1 ri. f OFFICERS , . BREWSTER . 1' President YOUNG C. P. Vice-President STAUFFER ' . . Secretary i ., .fy H . ,1' 131 --1 . Dialectic Society wg f N the early days of the-Academy, before Kaydet slang and Corps traditions had developed, there were several societies in existence at West Point, corresponding to the l Q ' literary societies of modern colleges. 4 The first of these, the Amosophic, was organized in 1816, with a membership of twenty- A ICIVC, and finally, fifty cadets. ln 1822, another organization, likewise devoted to literary and classical pursuits, was formed and called the Philomathean. A year later these two societies united and were called the Ciceronian, which in 1824 was re-named the Dialecticr l ln those days the society met in a room of South Barracks, where such men as Grant, Thomas, Pope, Longstreet, I-lancock, and Lee met to debate questions that they were later to arbitrate with'the sword, and with the world as an audience. After the Civil NVar, the society declined in importance, and although its work was kept up, it sank into obscurity. . 1 The year 1880 marked the removal of the society to what is now Thayer Hall, where its literary efforts were largely devoted to the publication of what we now know as the HOWITZER. The Hrst issue, called the ul-lundredth Night", was published in 1884, a small, unillustrated I Q I I . -L 1 3 1 l I l , l R 1 , . l 1 l l 1 l L i 'G i I I , V 1 . l f iv- ' I 1 I , 1 , 1 . Iwo Iii: 71 d ral r:'g1zry-fm: n - . - A if ji-Q, l B A' . pamphlet. Ten years later, the HOWITZER made its appearance as a publication independent of the Dialectic Society. This innovation left the production of the l-lundredth Night iz, Show the sol-e function of the society.. C 1 V ,31- ln IQI'I,VDl8l6CClC was moved from Thayer to Church l-lall, where it remained until the -, re-organization of the First Class Club in IQI 5. On this occasion, it was transferred to its f A f present location, Mahan I-lall. Among other changesin the scciety, a change from literary Y to social was the most marked" so marked that the T. D. intervened and turned the hall - ,- 'fl into a reading room, detailing a Cadet to enforce the observance of regulations and to main- , , tain order. This system was soon abandonedg and at present, the duty of keeping order 5 Q i- - rests with the society officers. ' , - rg, . fl . 4 Dialectic has been a tradition more that a factg it has been a ghost of the Academy's f early days. ln the past few years there has been' a revival of interest in the society's old l i principles and standards, and it is quite probable that in a short time we will see Dialectic -y i "" T as itfwas in the days before the Civil Warp the center of the literary and artistic side of our ig,5 academic life. . gf a i 5 l 1 I 1 l' l , , l i . l l 'K X i ' 1 it K IQ - .REX lf 5 'i E ,QQ ll Yi ll, 5, T l .3 i ii i , Q - ,'1i,fJ 5 . E Qi 4 L law, l if i. l. '94 1 F ' 5 A ll, is iii 5 fl. i i ,z l 2 Y 651 45 'if ' "iii -1 if f- 5 . z fzf-' i ' i 1 ' "Ad l i f n ' i:, .i ',r -- fa . 1 '1" 1 , 43, X , ' l i ff' all 1 .- ggi ' .Q , - . :- ---' . .- V 1-1 .- . ...,. - . V., . .. - V' , 1 - .' . , 1 - X if -i Q. f , ., . . ,, , Iwo hundred eighty-eight V ' ' ii? lil cgi li l ll 'Zu ii i. l l i 'R ll I . I fs l J ff' l l l l l , Young Men's Christian Association E, S. GREooRY, 'zo F. A. I-IENNING, 'zo W. I-I. KYLE, 'ZI . T. I-I. IVIADDOCKS, 'zz C. W. I-IISGEN, '21 L. C. CATLETT, 'zbz . . . . . . . . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary Assistant Secretary . . Librarian Assistant Librarian Iwn li 14 rzdrud ffgl11y-rzfu 'ef l 4 'D it X Lg 31 .V ' :ii fic' E is ,Q . if 1 V 11, 13,-. l Lili? ,Q ,Z . . I f I Y Y.ivi.nc.A., T is the object of this association to be an influence for good in the lives of -the men in the Corps gl to stand for high .idealsland noble purposes, to send men into the Army a little better fittedfor their influentialrand responsiblepositions of leadership, tocultivate and foster Corps fellowship and to stimulate and carry on the time-honored Corps customs and traditions. f A ln carrying out its purpose of organization, this year the Y. M. C. Ag has entered into newer and broader fields than it has ever before attempted. As usual, twelve .cadets and the' chaplain represented West Point at the annual conference of College Students of the East, held at Northfield, Massachusetts, from june 13d , f la . l ..f -in l , ii . . I - L 1 i l 1 -1 va .55 .,,.- tsl . tg! to july ISL. The delegation was very hospitably entertained there by Mrs. E. H.- . if?- Scovill, who, like the.Warner sisters of old, is deeply interested. in the Corps: A second and larger conference of the Students of the World was held at Des Moines, Iowa, from December 27th to january 4th. Chaplain Wheat, Cregory, -Kyle, and 'Maddocks, T. H., represented West Point at this colossal gathering, from which they brought back many ideas and messages which have already proven beneficial to the Corps. The most' important of these was the visitto West Point of the Prince- ton Triangle Club, on February 14th. The delegates of Princeton and our represent atives made plans for this joyful event- at Des Moines. Also, alongithelines of new ventures, 'last year the Y. M. C.- A. undertook to cause every Third Classman to be recognized by at leasttone Upperclassman The Sunday meetings were held in the gymnasium this year, because the chemistry lecture room was not large enough to seat the crowd which attended A very popular program of talks was arranged, among which might be mentioned particularly, the five lectures followed by questions on the major branches of the U. Army, "Service in China with the U. S. Troops, 191 I-1914", by Captain Hugh L. Walthal, illustrated by stereopticon views, and a talk on domestic conditions, by J. Stitt Wilson The weekly bible classes were conducted by fourteen officers of the Post and attended very regularly by over one hundred and fifty cadets. The book studied was Harry Emerson Fosdicks "The Manhood of the Master The daily Lenten services, conducted by Chaplain Wheat, proved more successful this year than ever before, which was readily proven by the average attendance of three hundred lt is hoped that the Y. M. C. A. has rendered real service to the Corps in social and religious ways, and that it will always do so 1200 I11L1ZdTEli ninety l Hu' . iff: .a..ui.......t"...,x 't.::.........,,.1..,,.A:5. ........,.,,.:.x.. ,-,.J.......--..+-A.. i l - i if ' -Tl.. "il - .1 '-gf Q .till ' A . .fs fig, iff 5' . if I 4,5 E . 13, ' . Q . , 1 - ., ' . as 4 1 A -s a . A . . A. C. SPALDING G. A. TAYLOR . A. E. KASTNER I-I. I.. IVICGRATH W. A. BURNS '. I-I. E. BODINE . G. I-I. OLMSTED I-I. I-I. I-IAAS . E. J. WILSON . M. IEEEDY The Bray EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS DEPARTMENT . . Editor-in-Chief . . Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor . . News Editor . News Editor . . Exchange Editor . . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . Advertising Manager . Circulation Manager two fzundrifd ninety-one 1 - l I I 1 V Y ' e Vi 2 ii h i Q f lil -.1 4 i X ii ry 3 3 ' '?'.i 9 Q i " P7 li' fix, 4 if 9 i . , '1 I 12,- A i 2 .lg l 4 H .W , g The Bray , i N the life of the Academy Csome hundred yearsj there have been -several T attempts at starting 'a publication that would represent the Corps-a paper that would portray the daily life as it goes by here atthe Point. Most of the -' perpetrators of such papers spent the rest of their time at the Academy in the '-'Com's backyard" with congratulations. Somehow a paper could not gain afoot hold. Academic and authoritorial pressure was too much for those whose ambitions . demanded a paper However in November 1919 a mirneograph production issued by the T. D signified that a publication would be sanctioned if enough interest could be awakened. The next effort was made by the Second Class to whom the fate of the project was intrusted. A staff was elected and told to proceed. An office was ob is tained fitted out in true journalistic style. With only this to begin on, the staff got 3 .. gg, T busy and turned out the first issue of The Bray on Tuesday, November zoth 3 At first the issues were very amateurish but with a little outside help and .some 5 organization in obtaining the news, the paper rapidly grew. This growth was not only in size but also in value. From a mimeograph sheet to a four-page sheet, to 1 six pages, and later to a pictorial section, all signified that The Bray was growing -.': 1 in a field that was never crowded. All the latest news and the best of predictions V by The Bray s experts have kept the Kaydets ready and up to the minute on all of T the numerousthings that are of interest. 'Col. Holt has contributed every week an .gi article covering the latest events of foreign and domestic importance. These have ,Q filled' a great need of the Corps. The Grind column has produced some real enjoy s--- ment. Several other departments of the paper have all worked to their best ' advantage and for the betterment of the Corps. Through the editorial columns I many campaigns for the good of the Corps have been instituted and carried out. -' . ln all of the columns, the attitude and demeanor of the paper has been to boost if everything that will help the Corps, and to knock all those things that injure the Academy. ig From the first the natural adversity that any new project receives was more ff ' than discouraged by The Bray. Many customs and regulations of the Academy -'i' 1 i have hindered the real use and service of the paper. All news had to be obtained ' under very difficult circumstances, but the men who were on the staff have willingly given their time. The cheerful co-operation that the reporters and writers have l given has helped more than any other factor in The Bray's success. It has meant many after "Taps" meetings in the office, that usually ended up in the early hours ' Like any other Corps project it can only become a paper fitting for the ' Academy when it has the support of each Cadet. The first year of its existence has i brought out the fact that with this support, The Bray is a needed and useful , institution at West Point. With the succeeding years, The Bray can become a W ' most important factor in a Kaydet's life-his deeds, his thoughts, his every action ll' ' . in his own paper-The Bray. ' 4.1 41. -,K e i ,. -.:. '51 'V F ,elf f-. ,Q I , -f , " .- . two hundred ninetyetwo x o "'5 FT rr 0 3 o "1 E. 5 QQ The Cadet Orchestra " Ll. men who can play a musical instrument, turn out at the Y. lvl. C. A. tent immediately after din- ner". Such was the order published back in IQI8, which resulted in the organization of the present Cadet Orchestra. That afternoon, back in our Plebe days, many aspirants turned out at the Y. lvl. C. A. tent with every sort of instrument from a mouth organ to a bass drum. By a process of elimination, the violinists were sorted from the Fiddlers, the pianists from the one-finger artists and the fflutists from the 'il-lellcatsn. About ten Cadets were selected, as it was found that they could play in any Hat if they had the key. By making a little music with lots of noise, they kept things lively in camp throughout the summer. By the graduation of the classes of 'zo and 'zi , the orchestra lost some of its members, but those remain- ing "kept the ball rolling", and on several occasions at the movies, "ragged" the hits of the season. The following summer, when the present new class arrived, a search was made for new material, which resulted in the finding of three more musicians. A bit of jazz now became a feature of the colorline programs, and when the outfit of Cadet jazzers played for the hops in Cullum, it is said that even the martial Von l-lindy himself loosened up a bit. After the Corps had moved back to barracks, and the demons "math" and "phil" got after the Cadets once again, the activities of the orchestra were reduced to playing for an occasional hop. When the Hun- dredth Night Show came along, the jazzoliers were in their element and "got away big" as the headliner of the specialties, Now for the personnel-Jacobs, piano 3 Creenlaw, saxaphoneg l-liggins, banjog and Mc- Cormick, cornet, are the First Class members. McGrath on the banjo represents the Second Class, Kolbe, violing Schlatter, clarinet, and Turnure, drums, are the Third Class members. This outfit would probably be a "cold fess" at Liszt or DeBussy, but ask them for "Dardenella", and they will max it. two hundred ninzly-three 1 , ' , '. ' The Bugle Corps 'A Ll., buglers will turn out on Diagonal Walk immediately after dinner!"-No, that was not a grind, Greenlaw merely wanted to assemble all available windjammers, so as to pick those best Fitted for sounding taps after the Navy Came. But it may be of interest to know that the gathering assayed qofi, goats. Every man was an expert bugler, the hero of countless board-fights. ln conjunction with this, a file and drum corps was contemplated, but Bugs Raymonds detachment in opera- tion was so strongly reminiscent of a battery of one-string Chinese tiddles that the notion was taken out and drowned. As a result, the buglers and drummers were given the duty of distributing as many siestas as possible. They did wellg every one of them had, in some part of his shady past, practiced either on a bugle or some other devilish, sleep-slaying device. Ex-officio saxaphone hounds, penniless trombone sharks, disinherited cornetists, and Hend-begotten oboe maniacs thronged the ranks of the Kaydets Own leash of I-Iellcats. None of them could read music, but somehow they got the tune-someone must have sung Ula"-and then pandemonium broke loose. Every evening between supper and call to quarters, the battalion of "Chats d'Enfer'i turned out to bone harmony. And then the Com took notice, "I like it !' The Bugle Corps will hereafter play while the batt marches to dinner". The idea made a hit, not only could the buglers play quicksteps while the Corps marched to meals, but they could also sound taps over the remains of some faithful horse every Saturday night. Lieut. Egner then took a hand in the game by having the pitch of the bugles changed so as to harmonize them with the band. This little refinement made the Bugle Corps an absolute max, nothing was left to do but bone up an artistic way of synco- pating taps on Navy Day. November zoth, at the Polo Grounds-the great day of days! The Bugle Corps led the march from the train to the arena, passed the Navy seats, and led the way to the Army stands. Then came the brigade of middies, then the teams, and then the battle. The buglers gave everything they had in the line of noiseg their share of the charge yell must have carried to Hoboken, but the deck was stacked against us, we did not sound taps for the Navy. Instead, the day ended with "Benny Havens", followed by the dismissal of the Corps and I-lellcats. two hmzdrfd ?ZT716lyjfO1H' U jp liyyifigixffw M. L-i -':.z r. f'!1f?'-Mg, K1 5 ltr I tj ' t 1 ' I ' V L s i it is The Choir BOUT the lightest indoor sport a Plebe meets in Beast Barracks is being marched to Chapel to have his voice tested He knows not why nor does he care a great deal The in cident is soon forgotten and is not recalled until the publishing of a long list designating the cadets who are to report at the Chapel after the Sunday morning services It is at this formation that 'vlr Mayer the choirmastei selects the replacements necessary to fill the xacancies left by foundation and graduation in the cadet choir In this manner the choir is keptnup to its full war time strength of about one hundred ix arblers of all three classes Academic and military duties forbid more than an hour a week being devoted to practice but in spite of this handicap the choir is one in which the Corps may well take pride As an exarnple of the esteem with which this body is regarded one has but to con- sider the annual trip made by the choir for the purpose of singing in the chapel of Columbia University. For this much-piped trip which ends up with Broadway and the Midnight Frolic we are indebted to Chaplain Knox of Columbia. It is fitting' that we acknowledge our gratitude for the un- ceasing effort exerted by Mr. Mayer in bringing therchoir to its present state of perfection' both the choir and the Corps at large feel unable to express adequate appreciation for his interest ability and constant labor. A ' . two humived mnetg ae i -W . . . . . -' f . - V., we " ' Tll1X21Q ' . 'P i llai 5 T if fbiffg ii f?f F'53f 5 5 Jffi5+illii"5'f it?i.ift'if3"ii'EF5rl'i'p:lll i" f'l'k9a'.l' 57 . r . -rw.:-JQQ1... i .f-.1 f f .- . 11 5 .vii -1, ia f +2 . A as A.-' l ' 2 . fi ' 6 s. if 4 : A. 5 . . wi ff 1- ---' ' g fat.-, 1 --.mr-:la . C. f-:1 -' , J.. 7? . MM. 'l , g- i 51. iran-.11 C5 :, A-,. :1.f?f!E -.ieJA'.,. if .-sf . X if, iffllyw ,xt . rigisk an ' : " '. '1 :' V " 3 ' ff - grim. .. 4: A -- 'Q' , Mi V 1.1 1 -' iv '1 Af:-Qi - er... 2' 661. ' - -1 - il .., . ham .. rf'S1:., r. . l ll Llg xiii L gg, P21 'ii' i 3 .lf rf li -,JJ ii? lr! ,VE 4 K: 2 yi. ii, iq: at-li Ili A :ii gr., f ,-. .,,,. "F MVP? mfg.. I E-- -1 x, all sw 'ill M1 f i,. ,", '4 I Ji Q , '-la i, ,. 5. v. .,,f 'i - 9 ..,,1,1,l. , gi. .2 I 3631. T Sf Camp Illumination V HE grand finale of Camp Frederic W. Sibley, in the form of the traditional Camp lllumina- . .. tion, marked the resumption of this time-honored celebration on a full scale, the first elaborate celebration since the beginning ofthe war. All the attributes of a real Camp , -1 llluwination were present. ' 12.5 The day dawned bright and clear. 'Twas August moth, and other than the pile of lumber in the General ' Parade, there was scarcely a sign of the coming fete, so f fig close at hand. L Much to our sorrow, the "T. D." decreed an inspec- tion that day, and some of Vgffy us had to spend the morn- l, 53. ing cleaning our equipment. .QT Fortunately, though, the Plebes had been vaccinated the day before, and were g ,'i,.Qj, to deadbeat inspection. So, i. 'A under the able direction of am' W. rg Brewster, Chapman, and one or two others, the Plebes became a busy lot. The transformation :-f"'1: of camp took place like magic. The floor on the General Parade stretching from E to L Co. streets seemed to grow under your very nose. On all sides, bunting, flags, banners, pennants, f and lanterns began to -iff, 'S spring up. Pretty soon,y from out the gravel ofG Co. fl . 2- street, a stage appeared. .5 Every conceivable type of Qi, Qjj, firearm was rounded up gil f -,ir 4 radi x its 5 from the ordnance labora- ,Q lg? tory and museum-machine 'T L if-'f 'l a' 5. guns, trench mortars, one- L3 1 yi. pounders, anti-aircraft guns, Q not forgetting the large tower captured from the fig. Germans which the Crown .... Prince had used as a peri- 51 I " at scope during the siege of ji ,if Verdun. A stream of f .g g palms and evergreens flowed pi-1 in, all morning. An arch T rf., 1-2' me-:fl ' A 3 " H N . . Arr"-AM'--ft '-"t"" W --" --. 'ft- -ff .K .::v..graf-ff .... l 3' : 1 . f . -."i ' 1 T. ' - T gg ' A' a ' G 4 -i . 3-U'3i:'i5-JLlEf.1'rfWifi' i' ' 4 151- 2s f'?'f V f :H ,1 5 ff , Z" ' ','.' L' ' f- ' fgfff' -"' . 1 lil? rf. f' 'x ' 35:lP'1"'h ff-f Tillie -TTSRQ . "'a i-" - "'s . . two hundrfd 'ninety-.fix 15,2 gfx lil As ,ef yi Er l m e lr ? 1 i 5 5, i E ml iii: Q 'if I fi? ir li-M '1 ll lr-2-l lx, my ig in Q il + l' li in qs: grit Ui nr!! buf K ' H it ' .55 s f ii 5 1 ll' .4 Ei ii fi il l l , il 'i l' 8 I 3 in in l 'Y i 1' l N 1 l l . , A .gn ..,,,- A , y ,QI T . f 2 f i f i T T rg far is , f flirt: X . Q-. i X' P , ' J ,g--Q 'V Q is ,' ' -1 " .V J N . 2 T, X 1. - 1' F5221 t - tl i fr- 'laiilt ig T t itfli. .-, -. ff. 1. W 2 ' l filli ITT? C f. hz-'T stretching across the General Parade was hastily constructed at C Co street. Throughout the l g ti: -I day, the work continued, and as evening was approaching, efforts began to bear fruit. Every- ly g rg, thing was ready for the big show and our thoughts turned to Her and how she would like it. 1 TLA The Plebes, eager to make if ' it ' their debut as snakes, were ,I K glad they had worked so ,wi i N hard. A ll And then night and the 'l It femmes came on. There rl' lv wasnt any moon, no, nary f, i 1 a star, but the pleasant 51.5.75- l ly f light of hundreds of lanterns 7 T' l stretched along the General 4' l!'A ,i Parade seemed to blend wi r it the gaudy colors of flags and if ,l QQ banners on all sides, Lil i A, B, and C Co. tents in perfect alignment and ready for inspection showed ,Fi lly the visitors what camp' normally was. The re- get y mainder of the tents in camp were decorated to suit the occupants. own taste, and many ingenious scenes were presented. The old folks and chaperones were kept busy much of the evening in lgg ij . . V. 7 . V - l - lii l .1 .V K, inspecting these, thus leaving Kaydet and Miss to themselves. The femmes with their ig: 5,1 gaily-colored dresses and ' 'l l their lovely faces lent con- E siderable beauty to the 1 ' it setting. 5, The fete commenced with 55 lf a colorline which was well received by the audience. Q jacobs performance at the 'T piano was clever. Tommy, Q ai "'.V. as Cleopatra, and our it quartette were met with l ik e insistent demands for en- lk lf coresg our dancing beasts y and a pantomime burlesque N , - ,,Vq . . , Vg., ,.,. .,,A , , in ..,, on an extremely melo- 'lf-- V I . ' 'l" 1 C.-y . y "re H ll dramatic melodrama kept H W n T T I V the audience laughing for L I V the rest of the evening. 'lf At about ten o'clock. when our local talent had been exhausted, the dancing and movies Q commenced. To the strains of Lieut. Egner's orchestra the terpsichorean artists commenced VL . Qalitil . '-' .' ""' 11' -.I'. ' two hundred ninety-:even D if 9 31 ' , . '- ,-'f' 1-',. f' 'f U 1. , ' 'ffff -.ff 4':'5-M1211 " ' .qt-23--f, " Q' A, :.. .L ,,Z,- f - ' 57 k t l al: r it U if N .V... their activities. At about the same time the boodle back of bootlick alley was announced, and a pilgrimage there disclosed that the stags had already made deep inroads in the ice-cream and punch. I-lowever, none lacked Heats", for every company had provided its own little booclle fight. Dancing while the movies went on was quite a noveltygand although the Hoof , ' was a bit rough it was well filled at all times. 1 . '- . l The femmes were keen. They were fair and dark with sparkling eyes and merry laughs. P Blondes, brunettes with cheeks that bloomed like blossoms rare, all7of them beauties. And this -lzi -. 5 soft incessant chatter and-Taps went at l A. lvl. V Y J. .. " -,,,": iz ' ,g ' .. .' X.. w x l Q t ii l I l 1 4 I 1 l J l ,t M t ' V '1 , sl li N , ll 4 4 L A 5 n l g I 3 E v',4 Q A 4 ' 5 . Z y l l if Xl t i: fl Q A all fag Es' :X fa' ww . 5' l if . E it i fig I M t E , 5 9 . .4 5' Ft V 1 ll Wx 2 li? N mfg ferr Cla. Q. ii x W l l l-1 . I l i QL. 925: -'ff"fF""5 Z": ,iff 1 5-2 -- - " 1 :mai ..t:,:, 'tsugyili-jgkx ..1.5L I i ti. lwo hundred ninety-eight J1fu115'14Q5'fR N595 H' 'W' ' f ' MNWH1 4' . 1 1 I U I 1 n II N 1 i I 5 S 5 rr J . A' -... ' I A f1JQ,,6, ,, cf Q -'I "iff . . Q lf' - - . pg"1.'A . , . . '3 . fa In I . g-i', . ,.qs..'1'ir I ' .I I -, - ' , I LE .. L N.: . "'A I I " PROGRAMME PART I HUNDREDTH NIGHT MINSTRELS Opening Overture Clntroduction of endsj CIRCLE The Song of the P s BREIDSTER CHANDLER KOLBE IVICGRATI-I Once Upon a Time CROSS Women CHANDLER Specialty Clog Dance PIERSON lvl Sipping Cider Thru a Straxx BREIDSTER Smoke Dreams BREWSTER Call of the Aiea Bud IVICGRATI-I Waiting HASTINGS Finale ENSEMBLE INTERMISSION PART II KADET SPECIALTY OEEERINGS A JAMBORIZI-3 or JYMNASTIC JAZZ Butchered by sex en of the Com S Own jazzediers Keep applauding you can t tell what they II do next Piano JACOBS Banjo IVICCRATH zo Cornet MCCORMICK I-I T zo Banjo HIGGINS Saxaphone CREENLAR Clarinet SCHLATTER Violin IQOLBE zz DELVING INTO DIPPYLAND cwlfh side armsj Smuggled In from the wilds of Weehawken and plagiarized from Greenwich Village A fricasse of near loeer near music and prohibition Shimmy A Rose of Washington Square HAAS Royal Keeper of the Hothouse ........ , SHORT Dick Turpin Qside armsj ........ CRAWFORD ' , HERE IT IS THERE IT AIN T" A modern scientific exhibition of how to make a Bull Durham skag look like a tailor- made proving that the hand is slicker than the eye. Ali Poobah Eni Kaydet ........ PEOPLES QThe management re uses to sign .slips for racturecl crockery in this act.J . AN OUTBURST OF SONG AND NONSENSEH A collection of overtones and harmonics with an occasional fundamental. Featuring the Kaydet Store Rag or It'Il Pit You if You Wear It Inside Out". I Never Took a Lesson in His Life ....... JACOBS, ' I First Time on Any Stage ........ IVICGRATH, ' CPiano u-sed-Browning Light Automatic with Barrel Extensionj I , . 5. "LA BELLE PATIIVIA, QUEEN OE THE TURKISH TROPHIESH An insight into the life of Turkish peasants and Spanish bull fighters. Watch our step. Her Highness ....... ' . . , STAUFFER, 'zo I Playmate .... . . .I ...,. BEATTIEQ 'zo Second Playmate ......... .ELLIS, 'zo QStage-door Johnnie.: need notiapply. Taps for the diva, fifteen minutes after the showj A ' O. "ONE HUNDRED DAYS TILL JUNE" ...... . ENSEMBLE Curtain. . ' Gowns by Sigmund Eisner. Lingerie by Scrivens, and E. I. DuPont de Nemours. Boots by Kelly, the Iron Man of "M" Co. Scenery by ourselves. Total cost 34.17, less IOZ cash. V ' U three hundred one -C . ipiiiiixiii r ,r We si Q ri' fa ill 'k" x, A 1' ,gf S To lnullm- ef- .4Q 'jr f W f X Q U if " "' im U L L K f to f HE sun reappeared on schedule, and with him came l-lundredth Night and all its attendant festivities. Not the least of these was the l-lunclredth Night lvlinstrel Show, the first of its kind to stage three performances. Three performances, and each to a packed house, is some record! lt was a knock-out from start to finish 5 there was never a dull moment from the time the red arras parted, revealing the ' iooth Night Minstrels, till those same Africans, several degrees whiter and arrayed in gray, re-appeared for the Hnale. Every second was crammed with jazz and riot, joy and j est. The grindsmiths hit everyone, from the Supe to the Hell- cats and from the Com to the laundry-spikes. The show opened with the minstrels in position and ready for action, A lunette of Abyssinias blackest occupied the center, each wing was held by a pair of sable grotesques in the uniforms of Siamese field marshals, medals, epaulettes. chevrons, and four eagles included. McCormick as interlocu- tor, with Brewster, Cross, Hastings, and Sturman, in Kay- g g 4 g g p det white, dominated the V , f "t. , center of the circle. The ends were there with the goods: Mc- Graths syncopated shoulders, Chandlers efforts to hold them in place, Breidsters gurgling cider-sipping song, Kolbes Hirta- T tion with the femme in the second row, and "jazz" Piersons loose-jointed, weirdly synchronized jig-steps made a colossalhit, Cross, l-lastings, and Brewster gained their share . of applause by their rendition of several clever lyrics. Brewsters pipe-dream stunt took remarkably well, in fact, had he not run out of matches, hed been kept at the smoke-ring act to the exclusion of the rest of the show. l-lis comrades in harmony, while they did not attempt illustrated songs, were encored until they had to call for coughdrops. three hundred lwo ii f iiirixiiiii 7 iyiitiit es, , All Fllllll , U twill ..... f lf A ir, A' ai rail? T. 3 it gli ,swirl ,, it lv Q tri Nllnl, Nw sp i, Q S'Qlfllf Qmf1tfD Qaida Q, exe,-f rr we ,et at Thc intermission following Lhc minstrels was cut to a minimum and livcned up hy a barrage from Licut. Egners battery. The next act went across with a smash: seven expert jazzcopators leapfrogged into position amid the clash and rattle of a trap-drummer trying to wreck his equipment. And then the fun started! jacobs at the piano with Greenlaws groaning saxaphone, NlcCormick's abbreviated cornet, liolbes whining rag-hddle, aided and abetted by McCrathi l'-liggins. and Schlatter, armed with ban-ios and clarinet, respectively, produced African jungle music that would make a New Orleans cabaret sound like "Bury lvle On The Lone Prairie". jazz? Well. rather! The notes of those seven ylazzediers would make Sedgewicks Monument dance a saraband. HOW "Delx'ing'ilnto Dfppylandu was exactly what its name implied: a trio of maniacs from Greenwich Village touched the high spots in all lines, from Demetrius and Aphrodite to the shivering shimmie and prohibition. I-laas, as "The Ar, f temperament. Short, her rag time admirei and Crawford as Dick Tur-P pin, the vision shape ,..,,,.,-1 with side arms were a genuine Joy factory A grind every minute a grimace every second and a laugh all the time was their principle. Ali Poobah Pasha, the most popular and well liked member of the famous Pasha family of Turkey, was a max at magic and mystery. A pair of elusive handkerchiefs a miniature footlocker with several postern gates, two bowls from the mess hall, and a wand of dogwood Cso-called on account of its bark! lj, made up the wizards uliquipment C". After some successful jugglery, involving the handkerchiefs aforementioned, Ali Ccalled 'Peoples' at West Pointj pro- ceeded to perform a few sleights of hand with an African golf --., , E .1-, eff. ,. , c, 49 una. ffl? Q VP 5.-'xt ,mp 5 fn- ' :- --lie: zz.---:, . ' .--ati:-. ' we-'-,- ., ,Qs ' "-c's.Q:.':,f,'.l?.,, re - , ,aI,.':. Z , Rose of Washington Square", with equine nose and artistic . 6 5 ' ' i ' sg A ' - wif, . . ' - QM' . lists , ii.. 1 i t-:ge A f?'!31'f Q - 'firi- Qiixgg a A 4- '5g:I3- ' ws- 'a t -:'7 - -' -1 '15-1. " , J 2- T5-f',-5.4 'll' nf X- , mg, 'L- gpx. M 3. ix.. 3 la- x We vt iz ,323 X V M xx: , M, Q PK ball, and ended up by transforming ten rations of rice into as ilmfe fzuvidreal Three .. .- -,1 ...ass '-- .f,,::,'.f1sr. :r.:....,.i.:..:z':13f1-,1"M-f-a-!'-" A -V 4 . L . , tr.- ,-, W1 Y r i i Z" . K p- jr .V 1 A523 f Wi: ?'i A 'Ml w-gif . 1, -Q:-2 Ekfij r 'P i 'e Q i .ln M, 1. r, Q K by W. . 2 i 1 1 .V 'Q 5 1 X . V : i H 1 2 :H-5 Mai x -1 X 2, ?2 4 ,K w '1 . 4 . I .A .l N ,Z i 'i gx fx .1 1 Q' V, ,Z .Y ' ,f .1 E 1, E+ 1.1! Ns if - J 1 13, " J I l 1 5 tl Y - . sg medians, but also to those who worked behind the scenes, and . ' W l 5-A A A, M Argrr Y WA 1 -I many portions of rain. No casualties ensued, so the en- . SS 'l .S chanter retired in good order to make way for the next act. ii While his feats could hardly be called spectacular, they were srl I cleverly executed and supported by an amusing line of patter. ii Following the magician was the act dubbed, "An out- fly 4, burst of song and nonsense"-kind of a wobbly title, but it's a perfect description of jacobs and his musical satire l i on grand opera. He had it absolutely maxed, from the NM , merry villagers to the happy ending, with spoken word and l l- hammered music to fit the dramatic ups and downs. just as they slammed the false prince in the dome with a portcullis. McGrath popped into view and proceeded to sing the charms of a Spanish femme he had met. This song was one of the keenest selections of the show. "Si, si Senor" caught every- ones fancy, three sentries were skinned that evening for "Singing Spanish song while on post". When ivIcGrath disappeared in search of the senorita, jacobs wound up the act by a snappy little ballad aided by the charms ofa nuke", The last act featured Stauffer as "La Belle Fatima", . in an exceedingly graceful and picturesque exhibition, of Spanish and Hindu dancing. It e v may be of interest to state that the indomitable McGrath made his last appearance during Z 13: Staulfers exposition of the fandango as she is danced in sunny Andalus, and finished the last .V verse of "Si. si Senor". lfone is to judge from the applause and the number of bell-hops sent .. to the stage entrance, Spanish dances are still popular. Beattie and Ellis then came on the f scene and entertained with a few steps while the Baillerina was being transvfonned into a ghawazi. Suddenly, the clang of a brazen gong was heard above the monotonous thump of tom-toms, and Fatima her- .A ' S self, arrayed in smoke-like drapery and scintillating from head ' to foot in the sparkling hnery of an East Indian ranee, came if -.v ' V L into view as the curtain parted. ln the dance that followed, l Stauffer outdid himself, it was almost impossible to believe 5 ' It l that a Kaydet could so perfectly impersonate a I-lindu .- bayadereg and as a climax, he stepped to the footlights, re- i . i . PJ' moved the glittering headdress and disclosed the deception. Much of this success can be attributed to I-lastings, who not ,p r only supervised the countless details and committees, in his . nb' g, position as manager, but also took an important partiin the 4 1-31 1 il S show itself. Praise is due, not only to the minstrels and co- gf i I l 1 l l v . le ii ii . 5 14 l , l X i f i -cf i i 1 l , .V l r 1 K3 ill l . l l to all others who labored without applause or spotlights. We cannot adequately express our appreciation of Lieut. Egner's work toward perfecting the musical side of the show 5' it was due to his efforts that I-Iundredth Night was what it was: a sparkling, spontaneous expression of the Spirit of the Corps as if i it goes over the top to annihilate the last hundred days. ,. ,. - 1, I... Q. E 15,2 Z.. . 3 .Q , , : J Zi 5,4 5.-E,:.,? three hundred five F2531-i:ggi3gigi:'Af7:- W " ii ' W'2- " A 'N' "V-"M """' ' ' V2 Q J 1 29 A 3 M ' r 1, , '-r w 1 F. ' m mu' 'U 7 r' I 1 W K5 ' f V 3,54 '1 PM gm W 1' -, W w 1 W , if wit: Y Q1 N Fil xl NJ -ix M Nj U ma if H i , J ,. Q N W 11 V I g!I' Lt f 10 PIM I , U 7 JM 19 Us Sill 'Il ',i 1, . 1 Vg M N xx r 1 J! , N 2 M' 'i gl gi. Fi A, , if V wg EEL is 7 14 WE 5 QV W U W x ,A 1 li ll 1 Jill 1 W H 5 1.1: if Ili M , W 77777 7 7 7 774 ,mnrriuvg Aguwilgl -W 1:77 171,-- m- f. .., T, 7 77 ,77777777777777777777 7 777 77 ,I rzl 'ix I I---21--'Y-1A --- I I I I I . III ,H I- I , I1 I I I I I E I I I I I , I I II I II ' I Il I I II N I I I I I I II I I I I I I I -V W -,f - ' 5 I II I I ' I I III '1 X . Jn 1 Egg: W" 1"l'i':2Mf'? ::: ..-1253,-"N 'Lai-" ,sf HXQJBJQ " , " Wt-U rs- ' . '- "51,'C'i': 3 1' '.":1'1f- A-'p1,:QQ'T,w':',.,Q.-fb-5-'-ff ' 399- api? ,deaf-'fr-'Lifnf mgmw,asiffrfilgyff v. vw, ,I "W ,-.' ' '-f1,'h..'f3 :,,1'35-v:'Aw'LWal1-?f-' gf -- ., r- 1- " fre. -,ug-' .xy Hrvwf+':2,vf:-11:ff1:z:6Q 1 .K ..-5. ,Jr -. ' 1: ,Fhmi 1 ' f- A g .1,-- .- ,J ex-ff? 'E-f1if-.-a5f',wJ:2f'f111'-vm? L . . .-H -- ,A M,-,IL -,:1-wsq,.1l-fp-qw-A ., . ' , ' 1 ' 1-""'Ii'.u4-n1"'zx. :fu i'f:"5':4-!,H,:af,Q',Q'Z3L ' . N . ,.f',,w, Wg.. ,,5,:,,. 1, X , , 44 ,, ,, ,...,,N,. ,,4,.1,,,f.,,,, ,,,.. , M , , ' ' ' I m5,g:l1r54-kf',,y"f!",fff24 :wn2"1f"'4:j3'!g,'Q 1 , ,g4g.ff?"22' had j.:qfZfkgLiJ'W. '1 , ,uma ATI-IL TICS I . ' 'iff V 4 ,lf -ff. ,I-I . ,.g.f... . 5 , I ' I l . ,I X I I as 3 I' llg A ..Av ,ffl . I ' f-E .. 'fl l 1 A Q I ., , t Athletics , A All athletics are under the supervision of the,SuperirIter1dent of the Military Academy. ,-' I ' His control is exercised through: ' ' . . 1 I .A-I - ' I ' - The Executive for Athleties: CAPTAIN PHILIP HAYES, F. A. ,I 9' Cl. Q Baseball Representative: CAPTAIN J. L. DEVERS, F. A. ' I ' I Basketball Representative: CAPTAIN L. E. l'lI'BBS, F. A. 1 I Football Representative: CAPTAIN C. D. DALEEY, F. A. l Hockey Representative: CAPTAINAF. L. PURDON, Inf. I Ineharge of the gymnasium: MAJOR H. L. KOEHLER, 4U. S. -A. Cadet Athletic Representatives: GEORGE., 'zog JOHNSON, R. H., 'ZI e 'fr' A "':'m9' three lzundredl ten 4, . 'M ,X V -fm" -. ff-4 - at - - -""f Fil'-"' - if lf' 4 l ', 424 "7 l ' f. 'f f ' V "' ' alllfll if lf ,- A l flat all -1 sy Q' l, 7543.-Wa, fl: a Q' - fr , as ll if-'fb-aft., U if '32 Lf l LQfLl-' 1, 4 ' l l' l if f 7"i'f'l.- f"""'-ir F -F -F-F-F F AFX A' F F7 1 F V V ' ' ' ' " ' " " ' A A " ' ' " W " "Q" al ll V 2 ll? El 5 cg: - lla! Si lvllffl su " 1l.. 1,,t ll? Men-Class of 1920 fl lg: 1 lug ,,-' lli ll ' Q5 Pl? BILLO, Baseball l-loNNEN, Baseball ll-lv BLAHQ, Baseball, Football lilEFER, Football l , ll ll: 1,5 BOLY.-xlzo, Football LYSTAD, Baseball, Football ll li! 3 BYERS, Football NlCQL',-XRRIE, Football ff DANIEL. Football Stall.-XBACKER, Football GEORGE, Football Sxx'..xR'1':, Football GREGORY. Football TR,xx'1s, Football lvl 3 M: Q I-IERRICK, Football YOGEL, Football L3 455 .1 3 V ff' l 'fl ,Q ll 5 h ,nxt El ll-.Y ll- l ll f l H - mi fl A 1 gl ' 'l Y- Nz ,,.. :ef- :7 71' +2 lf' all : , 5 ,rr 5,2 ill 1 ' ll 'lf I 1 .l ,ll I nu rf -i pg 1 ,F .. ll I ll- 5 lj if flljll I A A I 21' 11, . 1, 1 ,l will - ' V H-V2 Sl I , li la' " '-f if I A " ' V1 1' - 1 5.15. l li lv 1,1 l ,ls-tif' Emil 6 152 E' l -gi. -rg: ns! it A l. ,aff -' -: , 3 -1- , . . arp '- - lf 1 5252 ' if - el 2:5 H32 1 1 ll Q , l " ' .', wifi: f'r,':E rj-1 In V 14 ,Q ,fl + lf: pi if 2lfl"5' l V 6 ,J ll 1+ fgffi 2 l el 3 . fl F ga: 5. 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But when we remember that our team was ll Lg built from the ground upgithat no man on the 'V X l'l1C81'1'1, with the exception of McQuarrie, had Q i 0-7 even seen an Army season g that many men f s i ff?" . who made the team were lacking previous foot- 'N4 X, M . fo 1 1 J 2 ax , I I " imma 1' ball experience, and thatlno team of any kind ' g J had been developed the preceding season, 'it is really a remarkable bit of work that our coaches turned out. Captain Daley arrived in july, and preliminary work began immediately. When we returned to barracks, the first of September, the squad was formed and practice began in earnest. A The summer work had enabled the coaches to pick 2' the most promising material. Now these men began strenuous preparation under the supervision of Captain Daley and his assistants, Colonel . Graves, Major Merrillat, Captains Meacham, Pritchard, l-loge, Cwerhardt, and McEwan, and Lieutenants jones and Oliphant. 155' Colonel Cwraves had complete charge of the development of our line izi which early. showed signs of power. Under Captain Pritchards direction, our backfield combinations were produced. I Q, Qur opening game on September twenty-seventh, was hardly A' 'J g a test for the team. Middlebury College had no offensive to worry us. ln the old Army way we ll"' ' bucked through their line for two touchdowns and l x 't'1"- "'r ' the game, Lystad carried the ball first over the line at the opening of the second period. Schabacker repeated for us in the third quarter. The coaches were trying out material and sent 11' eleven new men on the field as the second quarter opened. f Q A week later it was much the same story. l-loly Cross offered a stiffer defense than Middlebury, and our offensive power had de- .5 it veloped but little. A place kick and a touchdown made up our score. 'figl .gi in AE ., But ,Syracuse -threw a different light on matters generally. il, .4 1-:L Syracuse came here rated as one of the strongest teams of the East. Her record for the past season has shown she undoubtedly was good. The game itself was close and hard-fought throughout. ln the f wr, Q 4. 1, AJ. A .ii F ,- Zhref hundred fourteen , ':"' 'i first quarter, since neither team seemedcapable of gaining much ground by rush- .-. ing, and lVIcQuarrie was far outclassing Syracuse at the' kicking game, our hopes . for a victory rose.' Then in the second period, aided by punts and a penalty, we r got the ball within striking distance of their goal. Syracuselineiheld ' 1- 'A like a wall, however, so Mac dropped back and with Wilhide holding if 5-1 ' the ball, booted a short field goal for the first score of the game. But our lead did not last. Before the half ended, Syracuse " had advanced the ball by two pretty end runs to our fivehyard line. From there, on the Hnal try, Ackley went over for a touchdown. .r" The last half displayed only the power of our defense Time after 2- time, Daniel and Vogel were through thelline, smashing plays before they were fairly started. Red Blaik displayed an uncanny r: knowledge of where the ball was, each time itfcame his way. Lateral passes on his side of the line were paid for in yards by Syracuse. ' Playing against star players, our line men showed their real power. ln the third quarter, when 1 Syracuse again threatened dur goal, the line held ' Though we lost the game, we felt more pleased with the showing our team them for downs and Mac kicked out of danger. fi f f had made. than after both our previous victories. Wi'lhide if played his first game at quarter, and exhibited such ability at 1 receiving and running back punts that his future place on the cl, 1, .T team was assured. The next game was with the University of Maine. But .5 31 we were also havingfa little game with a tonsilitis epidemic, and lacked the services of many ' regular players. The team we sent in showed i:i little form, but Maine was light and weak. The il one touchdown we gathered was sufficient to win the game. Boston .College appeared on Qctober twenty-fifth, full of Confidence from their victory over Yale, of the week preceding. ln Fitzpatrick they had a fullback who was rated as one of the . greatest kickers of the year. And Heaphy had quite a reputation - .w as a roving center. But these salient features did not show forth in this game. Greene played the Boston center off his feet. Mac kicked as usual and his punts gained ground for us on each exchange. Gutside of being a hard-fought affair, there really was little to the game. ln the first period, Kiefer fell -ii ..- I H I i i i f li 4 i . i . X --s.,...y ' Ilrrre h1uzdrf'dffj'ff'nz N r Y Q YA l V V, . 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Again in the second quarter with the ball on our thirty-five-yard line, Mac tore through on an off-tackle play for over sixty yards, placing the ball on Boston's two-yard line. Qn the next play he. took it over. ' Boston was never dangerous except when they resorted to passes. Fitzpatrick was a wonder at passing. One of his passes should, have brought them a touchdown. The ball was passed from a well executed fake end run, right into the arms ofa waiting end. But he muffed it and the ball went over to us. The last half was scoreless. ' A Tufts came along on a rainy Saturday and worried us considerably. As the Notre Dame game was only a week away, Captain Daley had decided to give the First Team a rest. Start- ing a scrub team, we expected an evenly matched game. But before the game was fairly started we found ourselves at the small end of a I3-O score., for Tufts recovered two fumbles in quick succession, and on 'each recovery a Tufts player raced the length of the field for a touch- down. This state of' affairs would never do. So some of the First Team line men were sent in, and lVIcQuarrie, Blaik, and Lystad were hurried away to get into uniform. Tufts fought hard and 'prevented any 'scoring during the second period, the half ending with the score 13"-O against us. ' As the opening of the second half drew near, the First Team trotted on the field. You could feel the confidence that rose in the Corps and the enthusiasm behind the team: We were not to be denied, though Tufts fought hard for every inch of ground. Daniel opened for us by running back the kick-off for fifty yards. tWe obtained one touch- down that period. As the last quarter opened, Wilhide received a fair catch on Tufts forty-five-yard line, and Mac booted that ball from out of the mud, through the drizzling rain, between the goal posts, for the prettiest field goal of the season to our eyes. Before the period ended we had collected two more touchdowns and won the I game. It had been a great exhibition of Army iight and spirit. A Notre Dame came and beat us. lt was one of those "if" games, but they took the victory home with them well earned. l,..i .1 I . ' :Il ' :LE , l, . fl g 'Wm """"'Gi?F-.arf Lhrfe hundrfd Jixteev ' ' to make further - ' fL i. - 4 " .y Q .1 .-' ,.-4: If - n m-ig 1 1- .. -Q:-A ig Excelling in the aerial game, they used it to good advantageywhen necessary, and collected two touchdowns. Lacking Red Blaik on one end made us more weak against the passing attack. Brian, one of our tackles, was in the hospital. game during th saved the game After playing second period, Schabacker re- ceived a'punt andfran it back fifteen yards, carrying the ball to Notre Dame's forty-three- yard line. Un the .second Theireal 'blow was lVIcQuarrie's illness 'whichkepthim out of the e third quarter. Une punt by him mighthave for us. Still, the brilliant open playing of Notre Dame deserved reward. - T After several exchanges of .punts we opened our line-smashing attack in the first quarter. Starting from our own forty?yard' line, we took up a steady march down the fieldwhich ended in a touchdown. The team seemed -irresistible. Schabacker did the big part of this work, smashing through the line time after time for good gains. Mac went over forthe touchdown. around in midfield for the first 'half of"the ' , .a ' ,gif down he a ain tore throu h . ' g ' g "i"' .. Y' ' Off-f21CklC fO1' eleven Y21fClS- L .3 .... iff T:- B ' ' bl T -1" Cmg una .6 r 'E Ziff " v. 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From there by line bucks and an end run, Notre Dame obtained a touchdown as the whistle ended the half. . y - '- The third quarter opened with 'Dodd at fullback 'in place of lVlcQuarrie. Lystad, kicking against the wind, was unable to get much distance with his punts. Finally one punt carriedout of bounds, and it was Notre Dames ball on our thirty-three-yard line. A forward pass placed the ball on our twelve-yard line. A second short pass over center advanced it ten yards, and from there Notre Dame bucked it over. i A ver a placement kick from the thirty-one-yard line. . - ,gg ., f .3,,.'. .- gg-.. f ,, Q-- , F . . 1. '-0. - 4 . AS., -,-Q . .I , . - three hundred few 1116611 l 3-3 , - . . ' , l .Q .' ' . Q .I i L: 4.- t V . . v Z! ' Q Q.: . U . . . 1. V ' I . . F . 1- K 7 :?2Q"g:, Q - iff 7 ' "ff 'Il-.ff , if f .IL , . jj. i , Q 1 - - , , , il A-fff ' A 2 w - , J, . ji . 1 i 1 if .3 . . gg, three hundred efghlefn McQuarrie- returned to the game for the final quarter, but we found stiffer . ",Q, opposition to our line-smashing game. Notre Dameheld us at aesafe distance, never allowing us to get the goal posts within -reach of lVlcQuarrie's toe. The " rV l I whistle blew with the ball in midfield and Notre Dame at the E V big end of a iz 9 score ' I A V A' We played our last home game against V1llanoxa on the , fifteenth Villanova offered us llttle opposition We began gif' to feel sorry for our visitors before the first period was tended. , Such regulars as were in condition to play were ln the game during the third quarter For the other periods our scrubs had a picnic Breidster distinguished himself by kicking every goal he attempted totaling eight for the afternoon imber- lake and White did fine work on the receiving f end of our forward passes But from this record of which any team could well be proud we must turn to our great disaster the Navy game 1 To Iozo had fallen the responsibility of filling the gap in r Army Athletics caused by the war Starting from nothing we had been able to produce a fighting machine that we were proud e of In each game though not always winning we had always ? been lighting with the old Army spirit The foundat1on laid this ' season should soon put Army football back in its old position and :S bring about the accomplishment of our standard in every season the defeat of the Navy 1. if f ?'s-'-v-bs-ev?" l l , s K . l 1f:y.:f- ,.: s if ' .1 . . l l ll l l I can ,: Q - I 4,--I, The Navy Game To begin with, November the twenty-ninth was the gloomiest'kind of a day. Before the afternoon finished, it -was more so. But though the rain began before noon and continued through the game, forty-five thousand Army and Navy follower scrowded into the Polo Grounds to watch'the annual struggle of the two academies. As there had been no garnes during the two years of war, and both academies had lost valuable material through early graduations, much interest was aroused as to the merits of the opposing elevens. Also, the coming of Gilmour Dobie as head coach to the Naval 'Academy' added a new and unknown- factor - which was to receive its first real test. y At one fifteen the Corps entered the Polo Grounds, ,marching around the field to the section reserved in the Grand Stand' ' Shortly after, the regiment of Mid- shipmen ,a p p e a r e d and , circled the field to. their places. The teams soon trotted on the 'field and the game was on. g From the start, the Navy displayed a marvelous line-smashing attack. At first, it seemed incredible to us that they should be able to -pierce our line so consistently. We thought the playing would soon stabilize -and ournteam would display the form it had exhibited during the season. But 'it was only in the shadow of our goal posts that our line became the wall that we had become accustomed to behold. lnside our zo-yard line we saw the- playing we are so proud to tell of. Beyond that zo-yard line the Navy was able to do what .no other team we met was capable of-consistently pierce our line for gains. That in itself tells our whole story. But there were several outstanding features in our playing. lVIcQuarrie's punting, with "Red" Blaik down undereach punt, was our main line of defense. "Macs" were the longest on the average of any game this year. ln the initial period, receiving the ball on our zo-yard line, he sent agspiral down the field for seventy yards which rolled to the Navy 3-yard line. Wilhide made fair catch of the Navy punt on their 38-yard' line. "Mac" barely missed the goal, making a splendid kick with the wet ball. The fine defensive work of our backfieldoffered our stiffest resistance to the Navy attack. Time after time they stopped the Navy smashes. The fact that no gain of greater than fifteen yards was made in a single play, that no forward passes succeeded, and that practically every Navy drive ,pierced our line, all show what a tremendous amount of good work our backfield did. The playing of Schabacker and lVIcQuarrie was especially noticeable. -is L A- 1 -' -w Q " 'R' . . , , .M .V . . fi I , ik: ,f , , Q' 1 Vw:r g 151 . T .13 N: ' C: I-' il' 5 j ,i ng I f r :MII Pl lim ,r 'Q lj 2 .' nd ., 'f fn 1 -. :E 1 l:. ,, gi , fl -fir? 4, 4 -Y . 1 iff' -All , ii Hag N jf? '- fi 'Qfi' if fi ar. gal! E in fir .lji TQXT' fl' vi .237 5 i l L fo' i -.i 'i 51 2 ...I lglllfl . T iv ' 1 f ui' 5 . l gf l x . 1. . . . . l P .I . . 1 K,3',.,v,.,,.-:S.?gg..af' 4. V g .,g,"'q fr, gn 4.5-ad. li. .J T ,V-',,.,.,' "-,, ,, Ai.. , '11 QQAL -1' "'.: Ji. Y. -Lf " E HL..-.. f - ,ff',,,1j 41,5 A g.3..Q.i:" V ' - Ihrff 11 zz ndrrd ll 1'm'lf'f rr ,i I""l,.V -, 1 ,-Jo- - -- , .-...-:4v4...1 - . ?1L,,, . -if Y -. fffh Y-3 --f -- w i 1 I 1 1 I , ? i i I !' i 1 w I 5 -A -' , Y Y ,eww , f- ,.- -WY , ,,,,,R , ,A 41 , 2 li . ,Q 2 LQ... ' 1 'P "fi 1'-if? E' For the Navy though King kicked the goals which won the game the splendid work of Clark Benoist, Cruise, and Koehler made those goals possible. Their powerful line-plunging and clever end-running for sustained advances, brought the ball within kicking distance of our goal. The fight and strength of our line within the shadow of our goal was remarkable' They kept us from a Navy touchdown. But the real defense we offered lay .in the.work of our back- ix - .l .l 5' Z! - 5 in , . 5 field men, and in the punting of lVlcQuarrie', covered so excellently'byxBlaik. I A 1' ' X The Came in Detail f ' Navy kicked off, and Wilhide receiving the ball on our 11-yard line, ran it back to the , 25-yard line. Lystad- gained six yards through right tackle. lVIcQuarrie punted-5 the ball, ji . . sailing over the Navy backs, rolled to their zo-yard line., Cruise, of the Navy, gained four yards through l x the line. Then Clark cut past our right tackle for four yards. Benoist YI. made a short gain and Cruise smashed through for first down on our 4o-yard line. T l-lere the Navy l l was unable to gain, and Clark punted to Wilhide onour 5-yard line. l l Schabacker went' through center. for X , three yards. .lVIcQuarrie then punted to Navy's 4o-yardline. .Cruise hit center for two yards. Benoist added ' - seven outside.tackle and Koehler l made it first down on our 43-yard line. 1 Navy's line shifted and Clark added four yards. Cruise i g made first down in two attempts through center. Koehler fumbled on the next but recovered u with no gain. l-le then attempted-a forward pass which Lystad knocked to the ground. 1 Cruise gained three yardsthrough the line. Koehler tried another pass which Lystad smashed, Q S the ball rolling over the goal line. Schabacker gained 'three yards through center. lVlcQuarrie il ' punted overthe heads of the Navy backs, the ball rolling to their '3'-yard line. This kick Vi HVC: l covered seventyiyards and placed the Navy under their own goal posts. Clark punted to ig Wilhide who made a fair catch on the Navy 38-yard line. lVlcQuarrie attempted a field goal, but the ball carried to the right of the posts and it was Navy's ball on their zo-yard line: Rushes i by Cruise and Benoist failed to gain, and Clark punted to Wilhide on our 45-yard line. He T ' "' dodged half the4Navy.tearn and returned the ball five yards. Lystad went through tackle for two yards. lVlcQuarrie made a yard, hitting center. Schabacker gained two more on the right ' . side of our line. Then McQuarrie punted over Navy's goal line. Cruise made three yards through Q ' 5' center. Koehler bluffed a forward pass, tucked the ball' under his arm and ran around right ,end A uf for six yards. The quarter ended with the ball in Navy's possession on their 29-yard line. .J 1 ' Second Quarter A 'Q f Benoist drove. through right guard for first down. Koehler faked another pass and ran li if through center for ten yards. I-Iere our line held and Clark punted to Schabacker who returned , ,. - . . - . ... . . . 4. . - i ' "l' "'i ' " g .--i f .l--'. ' A . .l'i T ....f it --ii.- 211 rn' h ll 71 ri rad Iwi' ll ly-0 m' 1 . 0 .,, ., 'zni wri . . ',' 1,1 lj? - 11 ii i. fi .wg N -, 12. 3 ., nf. l ' Q ...i ia f ' 5 . .,, I -i if ,gi 22:2 .,., ' sy, ' 3, Viv ,- E. :K is F iw I liz? .?, ,.., , . lr ten yards. Lystad could not gain and McQuarrie punted to Koehler on Navy s. 43-yard. line where Blaik downed him. White replaced Kiefer at end. Navy now began herdrive of thirty- eight yards. Benoist made five yards, Clark completed the first down. Koehlers bluff at passing again succeeded and he gained eight yards. Clark made it another first down. Koehler tore off four yards and the ball rested on our 1 7-yard line. Navy could make no. further gain, but Clark maneuvered the ball to midfield with a ,lateral run. There, with Captain Ewen holding the hall, King sent over a placement goal from the 22-yard 'line for th6Afl1'SE SCOTC of the game. . h L , lVlcQuarrie kicked off to Clark who returned twenty yards to his 33-yardline. Cruise went through for four yards. Benoist made first down in two rushes. Lystad was injured in stopping the last drive and Gregory was sent in while Herrick replaced Vogel at guard. -Clark gained - two yards and Cruise two . - more. Clark punted over the goal line. lVlcQuarrie went through right tackle for two yards and Schabacker a d d e d three. lVlcQuarrie punted out of hounds forty-five yards down the field. Clark plunged through center for five yards as the whistle ended the half. Score: Navy 3, Army o. Third Quarter lVlcQuarrie's kick-off carried over the goal line. Starting from Navy's 2o- yard line, Koehler gained three yards and Cruise made it first down. Clark punted to our 47-yard line. "Mac" immediately sent one back to Navy's 22-yard line where Blaik downed Koehler. ' Blaik was slightly injured, but I-larry Tuthill put him in shape again. Benoist made seven yards in two downs and Clark punted thirty-five yards to Wilhide. McQuarrie made four yards and Schabacker gained two more past King. lVlcQuarrie's punt rolled to Navy's 28-yard line. Cruise failed to gain, but Benoist made five yards inside of tackle. Clark punted to Gregory on our 45-yard line. Schabacker gained three yards. Then we tried our only forward pass of the game which was intercepted by Koehler who was downed on his 48-yard line. Benoist gained seven yards through tackle and Clark two more through right guard. Clarkthen punted a well-placed kick which went out of bounds on our 3-yard line. McQuarrie sent the ball back to Koehler on our 4o-yard mark. Cruise gained three yards through center. Benoist made four yards off right tackle, and then smashed through for a second gain. Wilkie replaced Moore in the Navy line. Clark gained three yards. Koehler attempted a pass which rolled over the 'goal line and we had the ball on our 2o-yard line. Schabacker gained two yards and McQuarrie the same. i'Mac'l' punted to Koehler who was downed by Blaik in midfield without gain. Benoist smashed through center for eight yards, and the period ended. , Fourth Quarter Green was replaced hy Swartz at center. Benoist and Clarkin two plays made first down. Benoist made another first down in two more smashes. Clark gained two yards, placing the .,,4?V - 47- .7 C . . . - W, ,.., . ,.... .t - , , ,, 1--. -'-.-.'2'?'fTf2a 'f'-:'f5-Tw" 2a'f1'1EC-21142151-'f?"LES: H ' Y J' ' '- V ' 5 -. -V , g - , - V f'.:, ,gy .r--21-2-z.: 31-'-rf '. - ' " . . I ' , Iii" . fi . - " ,L .,-I-.. ,.-Crwaff J' , .,,,g-ui-2jL'L.,-l.T.d.Q:.54m,,-Aif-...,.LuLLi1d.i-15522-.Q.:,u4. LJlimi'-'lTz:,:E4i9bLili2ha1.u-.vi-Ei 'V. 1' 4-"1-ii-'15 - three hundred twenty-two y- Q - .4 'lf l Qi: ' lj 'X -QS' in :' 5 4 l i :SQ V- 'l 3 , -.. V., '-:H ,- ,. 1 32 ik . gl. .vi 1-- ' Q, ,. .' as 5' gi .5 ' Q 2 Q35 ' -it ,fi . .vi -s :Q l I ly fly - 14 .,.......a ,jj-5 ' ball on our 17-yard line. Bolyard replaced Vogel at guard. ll " ' Benoist and Koehler were unable to gain. King repeated his performance of the second period, kicking a field goal from the 17-yard line. McQuarrie kicked off to Koehler who returned to his 32-yard line. Graves replaced Woodward for the Navy. Clark punted.to Wilhide who returned' ten yards to our 43-yard line. "Mac" gainedrfive yards through . tackle, but was unable to repeat. l-le punted to Koehler who was downed on Navy's zo-yard line. Koehler gained ten l yards on an end run. George took -Blaik's place. at right i end. Clark gained five yards, and Benoist-, faking a forward l pass, added fifteen yards. Our line held and Clark punted l over the goal line. Davidson replaced Storck in our line. Starting from the zo-yard line, McQuarrie gained five yards. H Gregory made no advance on an attempted endrrun. 'Byers i went in for George at end and Parr replaced. Ewen for the Navy. McQuarrie kicked to Navy's 39-yard line. Unable A' to gain, Navy printed to our 35-yard line, and the game ended. Score: Navy 6, Army o. A I Q The Line Up ' ARMY ' POSITION . NAVY . KIEFER Left End 2 EWEN fCapti.-J TRAVIS Left Tackle , . ' A KIANG I BREIDSTER Left Guard A -lVlOO'RE ' GREEN . Center 3 LARSON VoGEL Right Guard . BENFIELDV I DANIELS Right Tackle G ' - MURRAY , 3 BLAIK I Right End . , WCODRUFF - VWILHIDE, Quarter Back KOEHLER LYSTAD , . Left Half Back CRUIsE SCHABACKER - ' Right Half Back BENOIST MCQUARRIE CField Captainj Full Back C CLARK R . Substitutions E ARMY ' ' l'lERRI'CK for VoGEL A GREGORY for LYSTAD ' STORCK for TRAVIS WHITE for KIEFER VOGEL for l-IERRICK SWARTZ for GREEN BOLYARD for VOGEL GEORGE for BLAIK BYERS for GEORGE , NAVY X ' LOWE for WOODRUFF RENNARD for MURRAY - WILKIQE for MooRE P-ARR for EWEN I Referee: W. D. LANGFORD, Trinity G Umpire: FRED MURPHY, Brown Field judge: bl. L. EVANS, Williams Head Linesman: CARL MARSHALL, l-Iarvard Time of Quarters: Fifteen minutes ' So ended our season. May Wilhide lead the Army team to a victory in the coming season that defeats by the Navy may become only memories and this year's disaster but a stepping-stone to our future successes. llzrfe hundred Iweniy-Ihr e BILLO BLAIK BOLYARDT BURNS D BYERS CRIST DANIELST FARREL FULTON GEORGE? CCapt D BASSETT BRYANT CARPENTER CLARR E N CRAWFORD DAVIDSON H G A BREIDSTERX f I- BOWMAN R. - DAVIS' C. B. . DODDT - A I ENDERTCN ' I EVANS I GUNN - ' A"IVIen - ' Football Squad FIRST CLASS GREGORY E S T HERRICKX HIMMLER KIEFERT KELLY MGQUARRIET IVIORELAND PARTRIDGE CASS t M gr J POLK SECQND CLASS GREENET HAAS CASS t Mgr J KESSLER MGDAVID OLMSTED G H CAsstMgrD THIRD CLASS I-IASKELL HAYNES. JONES W. F. LUEDER IVIAGLIN 'PITZER . . . Jul . - I A FO,OLba1l .Schedule A XXIIDDLEBURY COLLEGE ' HOLY 'CROSS COLLEGE ' . SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY I . UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. . BOSTON COLLEGE 'Q TUFTS COLLEGE NOTREfDAIvIE UNIVEQRS NAVY . . . h VILILANGDVA COLLBGE- -' ROMAIN RYAN SGHAEAGKERT SGHIGK CMgrD SULLIVAN E I SAND H O SINGER TRAVIS VOC-ELT WOFFORD PIERCE J SPETTEL STOUT TERRY WHETTON WILIFIIDE POST I STORCK' - TIMBERLAKE TORMEY WARREN J. W.. WHITE W. CPF WITTKOP -Season Of IQ I 9 I W. .' YQ. 3 V6 . . . . . I 3 . . . . . 1.4 . . . . . 9 . . . . , Oz .....AO 'ORF O ' 7 O .O I3 171 O 6 A-f""" .Q I... 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I ' l f w- gel . 1139 r pi. In 1 F r l F x E14 g I 9 . ilu P l A 'M il l r x l L 4 ax Q e I Q X I: S ful 2 ii X 1 A ,L xii. .1. '., ,: . Q. .Q I W ig., 031 . A ,-45" . .1 Cullum Hall Cf? if ff' -uw. .54 . ULLUM Hall went through an erratic season. At times the team displayed the .. .1 fi Z" football that Captain Bathurst and his assistant coaches had taught. .At other . times they played with only the traditional Cullum Hall iight-a Cullum team i . Q ii always has that great quality. But Cullum was greatly handicapped with little practice 5: ' and continual loss of material to the big squad. On the whole, the teams managed a stiff schedule with credit. ' .A A .f The two opening games really began practice for Cullum. Though they were lost, the men gained experience and team work. Cullum won her next four games, and lost 'i g' to the strong Syracuse Freshman team only after a stiff fight. The Navy team containing ' ex-Cullum players won in the last game of the season. - The main function of the Cullum Hall team is to develop material for the big squad.. Cullum did duty well there, and her contributions will undoubtedly be a help with next jf seasons team. I ... C- . WW - . ...... , M .... ,... mm. M .... . , . A ..i: three hundred twenty-six A 9? -l The followmg men earned then' numerals On Cullum l-lall Squad ANDERSON G BALDWIN BARE BARTLETT L W BROKENSHIRE BURNS W COOLEY CULLETON WORCESTER ACADEMY NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY YONKERS I-IICH SCHOOL WHITE PLAINS HIGH SCHOOL N Y UNIVERSITY FRESHMEN PEDDIE INSTITUTE, DE SILVA CODDARD LANAHAN LOWRY LUEDER MACLIN MERCHANT Cullum l-Iall Schedule SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY FRESI-IMEN . I . NAVY TEAM MEYER GRDWAY POST TYLER WARDLAW WHELAN WOFFORD LEEHEY Manaver AI-E ,I - , C 1,-eu. I I 1 V V I 'fig-I f H '-'. ' I 1 Cullum l-lall Squad "lM , A , ".l C' - ' 'l C - V i ry Y' C, - , A :' M ,V I. 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' f - VA-EL A 5. x v.. . .A Baseball I-IE Army baseball season of 1919, measured in terms of the Army standard - in athletics, was not successful. For in baseball as in football we count our season a success or failure by the result of the Navy game. And for the first At the outset we had no men who had been on a team that had played in a Navy game The graduation of the Class of '20, left us with only Capt. 1,0 Tate Domminey and McCarthy as a nucleus around which to build a time since IQO8, the Navy won in baseball. -NX 'y . Q . ,fl -I ' Q ' . . . . ,x.Q . A45!lW team. The only pitcher who had had previous experience with an Army ,V,,7 team Wedemeyer was ineligible through academic trouble. So we had to start from the very bottom in building up our team. I-lans Lobert came in March to take charge of the team. Hans is popular and has a thorough knowledge of the game. We all went to work with a will, first in the gym, later on the plain, endeavoring to' learn as much as possible before our first game. The season opened with a defeat by Seton Hall College. That caused little worry. Our games are the main opportunities for the team to practice and we can't expect too much from every practice. The beating made us realize we had to get down to work. Boston College came next. The game was played on the plain as the diamond was soft from rain. McGrath pitched his first Army game and held the visitors easily while we pounded in three runs to win the game. ' The next Saturday brought Manhattan College to us. Milton pitched this game and we won by a score of six to one. These two victories gave us faith in our team and showed that we were not going to be so lacking in pitchers as had been feared. Lafayette put another game to our credit. Then rain began to make trouble. Cur game with Rutgers was canceled and the team was hindered in practice. Tufts came and gave us a licking. That aroused us and, we took Lehigh over in fine style to the tune of twelve to two. Rain spoiled the Colgate game, but Union let us finish our first month of the season with a victory. The Navy game was less than a month away now and the team was coming into shape. Villanova was disposed of, but two P. D. institutions in a row proved too much and we went down to defeat before Penn State. Rainy weather again became a disturbing element. The Williams game was canceled. Swarthmore gave us a close game, but we finally ended with three hundred thirty the only run of the game in our possession. Rain prevented the Fordham game. This weather was still with us when Holy Cross arrived. lt was felt that we had to do some ,playing or we would forget how. So the diamond was rearranged with ,home plate out in right field and fairly firm playable grounds laid out. This twisting around seemed to change our luck, for Holy Cross pounded McGrath and Milton and ran away with the game. Springfield beat us in a tight game a week before the Navy arrived. The next Wednesday found the team in good shape, and we disposed of Berkley Hall A. C. Friday brought' the Navy team and also the Seventh Regiment game and the crowd of spectators that goes with it. The Navy watched us win this game, but there was little excitement as all were saving up for the morrow. ' g The Navy Game ' By the way the Navy game started it looked as if our hopes of nine straight would be fulfilled. McGrath had the Navy' eating out of his hand for the first four innings. Then in the fourth with the bases full McCarthy laid out a homer that by itself would probably have won the game. But McGrath was not to be outdone by his battery mate. He lined one down the first base line that carried him around fthe sacks. Two home runsin one inning was too much to have even hoped for. This second homer was really the cause of our undoing. The run undoubtedly tired McGrath. He managed to pull through the fifth inning with the Navy still scoreless. In the sixth he weakened. His control was gone. The Navy got three runs. McGrath started the seventh, but it became a repetition of the previous inning. Milton relieved him, but the Navy had obtained three more runs. In our half we pushed another run across and tied the score. So the game went on. We were unable to get :hrough R. D. Baker, who had re- lieved Gainesin the fourth, after the seventh inning. The team was supporting Milton wonderfully and the Corps was yelling itself hoarse. The Navy was hitting the ball, but wonderful- fielding prevented their scoring. In the tenth we got two men on bases with none out. But Domminey hit to third and forced McCarthy while the relative positions were unchanged. Then Wilhide grounded to short, forcing Domminey at second and placing Milton on third. We still had two men on, but there were now two out. Tate was up. He grounded to L. N. Baker for the third out. Then came the awful eleventh. Blakeslee came up first and tripled to left field. Clark and Doyle went out with drives to the outfield. Humphreys doubled down the third base line, scoring Blakeslee. Alexander walked. With these two on, Cloughley laid out a home run to right center field. Little need be said further. It took the Navy eleven years and eleven innings, but they finally did it. thru' lmndrrd lhfrly-one Mil? .aw 1 135 or mp- f, Q .. 15 1 . ' in il NAVY Box SCoRE ARMY ff .7 ab r h po a e ab r Vh po a e Nlilflef, SS 6 2 3 3 3 O Domminey, 3b 6 o 3 o 5 o fi Pino, ab 4 1 2 4 3 O W ilhide, lb 6 O 3 3 1 o 1.-4 5 Blakeslee, of 6 3 z 3 o 1 Tate, Ib 5 O 12 O O O Iglarlc' lf 6 O I 7' O O I-lonnen, l ss 4 2 z 7. o z i "ff Hoy C' lb 4 O' O Z 7' O johnson, rf 5 1 1 1 o o . it umphreys, 1b 4 1 1 o o o Blaik If 6 I I 4 I O 11 3.1542 Alexander, rf 3 1 1 z o o L 'd f I O ,gy Cloughley, c 5 1 z 8 - 1 o yst? ' C 7 O Z I 23: Gaines, p I O O O Z O Mcharthy, c ll 3 1 1- 1 1 1 1 ,i f R. D. Baker, p o o 1 o z o IVlf2Gf3fl'11 P 3 I I O 2 O Q Q! 'l.,. N. Baker, p o o o Q o o lVl1lfOl'1, P 1 O O O G I 44 IO I3 33 I3 1 44 6 .li 33 I3 3 Navy o o o o o 3 3 o o o .L-IO :Iv Vl ffl Army o o o 5 o o 1 o o o o- 6 Stolen bases-Wilner, Pino, Blakeslee, Doyle, Cloughley, Tate. SacriF1ce hits-johnson, Doyle. Two-base i hit-Humphreys, Three-base hit-Blalceslee. Home runs-McCarthy, Blakeslee, McGrath, Cloughley. Bases on balls-off McGrath, 6, off Milton, 1, ohc Gaines, z, off R. D. Baker, 5, off L. N. Baker, 1. I-Iitsll-offlVIcGratl'1, J fg 7 in oz-3 innings, off Gaines, o in 4 innings Cnone out when he was relieveclb 3 off R. D. Baker, 3 in 5 iiririings. Struck gy .iiffff out-by McGrath, 8, by Milton, 1 g by R. D. Baker, fag, by L. N. Baker, 1. I-lit by pitcher-by McQrath, CDoylej. .J 1-1. ,I Double Plays-Lystad and Tateg Blaik and Tate., . Left on bases-Army, 115 Navy io. Time ofzvgarne, 3 hours, .1 34 minutes. Umpires-McBride at plate: Keenan' onbauses. V ' , 1 ., " 1'1'1"" 'X 1- ,.11 . 1 ' f L 3-3' if 1 ' three fzu1z:Z'1'fd Ihirfy-two ,i . . SEASON 'S RECORD A VV. P. Opp., A ' W. P. Opp APRIL 2-Seton I-lall College 4 5 MAY 1o-Williams College Rain 5-Boston College 3 1 14-Swarthmore College X -1 O O-Manhattan College 6 1 171l:OI'Cll'131'lfl UHIVCFSIKY Ram Ig-llslaiayettgfgpllege R .2 1 1.1-?o1.y CI2iro?YC?3IeCgeA C H 1 Il 1 - u gem O ege am 14- prmg e . A . , . O ege 1. 3 IQ'TUfYS College t 1 12 -Berkeley Hall A. C. O 5 zz-Lelfugh UHIYCFSIFY 1.7. 7, 3o-Seventh Reglment 6 z 26-Colgate UHIVCFSIIY Ram 31'-U. S. Naval Acaclemy 6 IO 3o-Umon College I2 7 JUNE 4-Syracuse Un1vers1ty 4 3 IVIAY 3-Igfillanosva Ccgeie 2 1 7'CFCSCCHC A. C. 3 4 7- erm. tate o ege 1. 7 - - Won IO, Lost 7. 77 75 BASEBALL SQUAD l Student Ojicers BARDEN BARRICK DOMMINEYX AFERENBAUO1-1 lVlcCARTHu REGAN, CIVIgr.J SEBREE STARR, E. IVI. TATE, CCapt.Y" 3 Fourth Class A B11.1.o"4 B1.A1Kff BURKART CROSS, F, G. CAsst. IVIgr.j DAVIS, T. E. EASTMAN ERIOKSON, C. V. GARRISON GREGG GREGORY, E. S I-l11.1., W. I-I. l-IONNEN, CCapt:.-electff JAMES, A. V. L. KELLEY, P. C. LYSTADS A IVICMILLAN, J. lvl. lVlERRI'I'T POLK REECE, R. l-l. Fourth Class B BOSSERMAN CRAWFORD, D. J. HUGHES, O. W. JOHNSON, R. l-l."' MCCLURE MCGRAT1-Us IVIATHEWSON MILTON? PIRKEY W1L1-11131: Men .....1':.. . . .W 4 1 ' ' 'fp'-f----A-1 , ,L '7:i,iL.. Y M ,mg ., ,fi ., . V V . ' . .u5,,,.....' '::7.. if "Y-. . -1- 5-.173 ,,.'b3.!.5g, W Riagg ' N ...Ng :L , .- 1, 1 3,5317-' . A 1 p f".QfL,'EQi.ffl7' '95':l'-. , A lf! .S.'T?T.Q"5.'il37 4. f".7f.lf4fiA 'hi '1'A ' "V " . 4.4 .-.LLQLLWLQ QIFS.. ' Ill ree h ll vzdrfd 11:1 fly-llz r 1 -,. --f .... , - L l , : E . E v Basketball ASKETBALL began one of rts most unrformly successful seasons at West Pomt when Scrubby O Shea was secured as coach Wrth the ass1stance of Captarns I-hbbs and Green he developed a team that was capable of defeatmg the fast Y Unrversrty five even before some of the best materral was avarlable gb Our early season star was Dabezres who was the marnstay of the team as long as he rema1ned wrth us We should have lrked to have had a Dabezles N , Danrel comblnatron for the whole season Undoubtedly the team would have FL traveled through the schedule wrthout a defeat 1f that had been possrble But the Academrc Board decreed otherw1se and we lost one of the best centers the Armv has had rn years At the same trme another promrsrng player Patterson was found Our first games were easy t1ll New York Umversrty came along That game was a wh1rl wrnd for speed Both teams were excellent on the guardrng game and as a result but few baskets were made We got away w1th a vrctory of a scant three pornts Dabezres fine defensrve work under the basket was the feature of the game and our salvatron After Chrrstmas Leave the football men turned for the squad Captarn Danrel made h1s flrst appearance 1n the Seton l-lall game The New ersey boys were 1n too fast a crowd and the coach authorrzed a scorrng bee The week followrng th1s game the blow fell whrch deprrved us of Dabezres and Patterson Danrel was used at center agalnst the fast Sprlngfleld Y M C A f1V6 and held the posrtron well The game was one of the fastest of the season and Army fight was all that won At the end of trme the score read 32 32 but 1n the overtlme we gathered all the pomts Crty College handed us our f1rst defeat of the season Whrtson a new man had been developed rnto a good center and keen eyed basket shooter by O Shea and made h1s rmtral appearance rn th1s game The loss of Damel and Cross from our lrne up dur1ng the last half cost us the game Cross wrenched h1s knee rn the scrrmmage and was out of the game for about three weeks Prrnceton Nassau team proved easy but Lehrgh gave us a real light and we barely got away wrth a wrn Followrng th1s game the rumors of a meetrng wrth the Navy were confrrmed and the date was set for Februarv the zrst But two more games 1ntervened and the Corps turned out to grve the team all our support St Lawrence gave us a close contest but our most reassurrng game was wrth Unron Umon College had won so many games from us that lt had become habrtual But th1s was a year for breakrng habrts flook at the 18th Amendmentl and we went out to do our share The frrst half of the game was close but the last perrod became a walkaway for us So our record now stands w1th two of the ten games played to our cred1t The Navy game became our greatest drsapporntment Our team was havxng a decrdedly off day Danrel and Cross drsplayed the only regular season form and Blark for the few mrnutes he got rnto the game put h1s usual pep and flght 1nto the playrng But rt was only rn the f1rst few mrnutes that the team played basketball of the calrbre we had been seerng rn prevrous games Durrng the game we gathered rn the same ' -Jr . ...- I Af . rf., I --g.5gIK., , , I ' 'iii A - -- I rr ' 1- v - ' . I . - , , x ' I ' ' ' I . I I . I A 5 II - . .' , I l , . . II .II In II? I - . .. I I A. 1' rs I '11 ips' I I: -gg , ,I . ' , . . - . I -- . E .if ' ' ' . ' . I I I I I . . 1-:I . . I I . ' 'L ' " . v , I . . I . 2.51 .- ' . , z - I 1 ' - - ,gg QI. .- I I A - I I :I 4 ' , - - . . . . T . - I , ,I II ' , I I . ' I ' I-ff l , .I '- .J ' I. ' ' , if 'si A ' ' ' - ' . . " 'r ' ' , at 5 , - V A I I , I.: I..5. I I I I - .I , lf-9-' ff' A K ' ' , v- , - . . I . " I 'lil - f ' - I fl ' , ' w . A . ,I . I , .V 1"" ' - - N : . , II,. I I . , I , '. ,. l 1 ' I ,' V , . I f Q ' 7 r -P -e f . , . , - -T -e . " I. ,, I , .. , , I I , -V -f- . ...S A a ..- llrree lzu nrirrd Ilzirly-five W.. ,. X .. ,-.,.. .,,. .uf .-.Y t...1-L. , ....,..,. ...t V . i. .- ...-f ' A . .. ---if-fr H' ' ll ' P 'E 5 J- ig f ll' J: ' 5.-'fa' '- , --fx-:vi Tit an f , .M -t X , . .L I . .1 yr f -- -..,' . . Af ar. if L , f it .1 V T- if fm 3 A, . ,Q,,,e5zig.' t"..J' are'-'P' kb., ., ..: l :4 . i: 3S:.x -s -wj vf-.g.:.,5 -fr, - - ef 4 . !,wgg 5 :.,' 4g N avi l . '1 3. i ., . . I number of field goals as the Navy, but when it came to shooting foul shots we ran a cold absence. Fritz Cross was our biggest point-getter, making four of our seven baskets. Watters Xof the Navy, however, was the big scorer of the day with ten free throws to his credit. lnciJ dentally, his work in that line was the thing which gave the victory' to the Navy. For us. the outstanding players were Cross and Daniel. Fritz made baskets the most consistently of any man on the floor-sensational and also those of the ordinary variety hadthis been just an ordinary game. Daniel played his usual strong guarding game. I-le was the main bar to Navy scoring by the field goal route, and was at all times the strong point of the team. 'F ln addition, he came through'with a basket when each of those looked like a million dollars to us along in the last half. Navy got away to a good start in the final period of the game and increased their two-point lead which they had carried over.. The score was 18 to II against us when Blaik was sent into the game. The team seemedntotake on new life, but the three field goals and the foul shot we gathered in those last flying moments were not enough to overtake the Navy. Score: F ' ARMY 18 NAVY Z4 JOHNSON . . Right Forward . BURKHOLDER CROSS . . Left Forward . BYERLY WHITSON . Center . r. AULT ' DANIEL . . Right Guard . BUTLER PFEIFFER . . . Left Guard . . . WATTERS Basket scored by-Cross 4, Daniel, johnson, Pfeiffer, Burkholder, 3 5 Byerly 2, Ault z. Free tries-Pfeiffer 3, Whitson 1, Watters io. Substitutions-Blaik for Whitson, Kessler for Blaik, Blaik for Cross. Referee-joel Deering, Manhattan A. C. Umpire- E. F. Brunn, Pratt. Time of periods-two, twenty minute halvw. . The week following, we defeated Williams in an overtime contest. They had held a 1 7-Io lead at half time, but the Army came across in the last ten minutes and tied the score,ato win in the extra period. ln -a mid-week meeting with Brooklyn Polytechnic, the Army took another close game. Though the score was close throughout, the game became exciting only in the last minutes of play. Brooklyn led zz-21 with one minute left togo. But Cross sent the ball through from midfloor, and Pfeiffer added a foul shot just before time was called. P We ended our season with a victory over the Crescent Athletic Club. The game was ours from the start, though the first half started off nip and tuck, but the older men on the visiting team were unable to stand the fast pace and were left behind. The only disappoint- ment we had was that Daniel did not make a basket. I-Iowever, his floor guarding game was as brilliant as ever. I-lis value lies in preventing baskets by our opponents. Crescent came here with a record of winning twenty-two straight -games during the season. But they did not seem in our class. The team showed the best form of the season in this game, and ended our schedule with one of the best records in years. During the war, athletics were of minor importance, and interest in the development of sports lagged. With the renewal of normal conditions, the past season in basketball points toward a return to the old Army standard of a champion team in every sport: The securing of "Scrubby" O'Shea as coach has been a long step toward the goalin basketball. I-Iis work .. -' "z,-4J.:,42g!.: :5 "' ,Q ' 13' " .gg . -1- -.if-gg: sf three lzundrfd thirty-.fix I 1 pa QM showed to good advantage throughout the season, and in 'thefuture we may hope for Aa real Army team that will lick the Navy in all meetings. May next season even the record. The Class of I92O was well represented On the team with Daniel as captain and star guardg Cross, who' played an excellent game at forward and was our consistent point-getter in every gameg Elaik, -who played the same fighting brand- of game he displayed inxfootballg Claterloos, who played at guard in the early season till his knee gave him troubleng and Morse, who always added pep Ito' the team in every game he entered. We are leaving a good 'nucleus for next years team, with such men as Pfeiffer, johnson, Kessler, Whi-tson, and Tirnberman remaining in the lower classes. - - A u A A il Tl-IE SEASONS RECORD A 4 I ' ' 'I I X Visitors W. P. ST. JOHNYS COLLEGE . ' . A 25 35 MANHATTAN COLLEGE -8 '46 . N. Y. UNIVERSITY . I4 I7 SETON HALL COLLEGE . 7 54 SPRINGFIELD Y. M. C. A. . 32 38 . COLLEGE CITY OEN. Y. . 26 2O PRINCETON NASSAU . . I3 '35 LEHIGI-I UNIVERSITY . . 1 Z2 23 ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY - Z3 ' 26 UNION COLLEGE . . I4 I . 27 NAVY . . . 24 N I8 WILLIAMS: COLLEGE . . 25 28' BROOKLYN 3 POLYTECHNIC . Z3 V 24 CRESCENT ATHLETIC CLUB I5 fL7 Totals . . I . 27O I -418 SECOND TEAM SCORES . - - W ' .. . Visitors W. P. ' ST. JOHNS RESERVES . IO 28 MANHATTAN RESERX'ES , 6 2o ' N. Y. U, RESERVES . . . I6 IZ NEWEURGH ACADEMY ALUMNI . 422 2O SETON I-IALL RESERVES . . 5 43 DICKINSON I-IIGH SCHOOL . 20 I5 I-IOBOKEN HIGH SCHOOL . If IZ YONKERS I-IIGH SCHOOL . IZ - iii PEDDIE INSTITUTE . . . I3 I2 WHITE PLAINS I-IIGH SCHOOL . 8 go UNION RESERVES . . II 30 BOYS' I-IIGI-I SCHOOL .... I3 32 BROOKLYN POLYTECHNIC RESERVES .. I7 25 Totals ..., . IOS 310 ..' IIT QE Bl - II I rl I il 1 I' l li ' ' I l I E ' , li l Ala... Q., iw' , l l l l i. ri 4 y Il 'li ll ll 'f ,l Il ,li l 1 , . three hzuzdrfd llzirly-.rrwvz BLAIK CLATERBOS CROSS DANIEL, M. W. CCapt.D FELLI GREGORY, E. S. LYSTAD MACMILLAN, W. W. QMgr.j MCQUARRIE MORSE, F. I-I. REUTER SCHABACKER SWARTZ BURNS, W. A. DOWLING CAss't Mgrj three hundred tlzirtv-eight The Squad JOHNSON, R. H. KESSLER MALLOY MUDOETT RAYNSFORD TYLER BARBOUR BARROI. BUCKLEY CARNES DABEZI ES DOWNING, I-I. W. FOWLER, D. M. G I ELSTEEN LAWRENCE LUEDER MAOLIN MERCHANT MINTY O'SHEA PATTERSON PFEIFFER RUSK STONE, R. TIMBERMAN VOEDISCH WHITE, W. C WHITE, W. W WHITSON T l-lockey QT? J R , FOCKEY developed into one of the most universal exercise producers at West ' l Point during the season of IQZO. Because of the continued heavy snows, the ' S ' W entire Plebe Class regularly attended shovel drills to keep the rink clear for S - . -- action. But in spite of the disadvantages of only an outdoor rink T' , ,, a',.M If., Eff for use at the pleasure of the weather man, our team carried through 4 T A 5 1 A- a very successful season. Q Q' T With Burgard as captain, Sand, Sears, Stout, and Woods remain- N ing from last year's squad, we had the foundation for ourlteam. XX l ' Greenlaw and O'Connell, who were lost to the squad last year by the Hu, came out in fine style this season. lvlichelet and O'Shea were the big finds in the Plebe Class. 0'Shea was kept out of the game most of the season, however, with a broken hand. The greatest individual star of the season proved to be Greenlaw who played an excellent game at rover. Our season opened with a victory over New York State College. The visitors were completely outclassed and went down beneath an overwhelming score. The following game with New Rochelle proved that we had a good team. Though this professional club was one of the llzrrf hu ndrfd Ili iffy-11 ine . .f J- ' ' -I.,,r- g ,,2p- , N ' - 1.3.4.-x . - -I ig- ' A I lf 1' 5" Q Q -K Q X5 -Kg? Y , i ... Asgkvm S... If 0' ir-7 I5 5' 'rfl-Weill .Y -'Pr it -h,- .. 11? 'iff lf HHWLQQ? WJ 412114.32 r Z, best inthe East andgwe were without the serviceslof Greenlaw, in additiQ11 KO playing under the new Canadian rules which allowya much faster gamefwe managedto hold the score down and sWoods made one well-earned goal. The defeat we received in this game camel after eafhard fight, and we felt that our team made a splendid showing. ' Q . , g I Springfield Y. M. C. A. came down for a game, but the rink was unplayablek due to a heavy snow. This disadvantage of our rink facilities was again in evidence in the Boston College game. Boston was in fine condition and fresh from continual practice-our men weredecidedly handicapped by lack of steady training. .The game was played at a temperature of five below zero and many froien ears came along with our defeat. Bandaged ears became' the insignia of the hockey team for some time. 4 ' ' I . I The University of Pennsylvania game was played ina snowstorm. This prevented fast work, and our speedy forwards were unable to score. ln the last minute of play, Stout shot a goal, but this score was immediately followed by a goal by the Penn captain. Two extra periods of five minutes each, resulted in no score, and the game ended in a tie. A Hamilton arrived, but a thaw prevented the game. W A ' I We celebrated Washingtons Birthday by a victory over N. Y. M. A- The ice was poor and hindered the playing, but the game drew the largest gallery of the season. Williams came fresh from victories over some of the leading Eastern colleges. Greenlaw played his usual style and made the only score of the game. Rensselaer Polytechnic was com- pletely outplayed and went down to defeat. I . g I - The .most evident need for-our Hockey teams is an artificial indoor- rink. Here we put out a team' that gets about two months? practice and playing at intermittent periods, to compete with the teams playing and training through a four months' schedule on indoor rinks. The record of our team during the past season is remarkable in View of the handicap against it. The Schedule: Upponents West Point NEw YORK STATEACOLLEGE . . o Io NEW ROCHELLE HOCKEY CLUB 5 I UNIVERSITY OF PENN . . I I NEW YORK MILITARY ACADEMY . o 5 WILLIAMS COLLEGE 1 . . o I RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE . o 2 o zo 1 'll three hundred forty l .R- gg Tw .- . L, Ui.: Q. r f 4. fx 1 A ji iv r f "M 5 5 A -37994.-y 1 ,A ,,1 A " 'M 5 . A Tu' - 9' 'E ' RR-"-E7 rg' A 21 L A Af"W "3' ' if! vg,3f"" ., jf Q f ' "? A W A 'E f 1L,gg.,g..,, , ..., . D. .... ,S S, A S - ..., ,W -A 'MMA M... - ..ff. A -- A-FEE? ' Lf ' 31 ' EI s' T ,253 .Lf 3' , T ' 'EJQ5 M, ?:f:- ' v-L, E 'lx R' ,. -nl A E3 2?-H , V vi' ., A , fa 5- 2' , c-512' -R g' 5:1 in - gpg, M Vfazlqg 'ffjif'-2.3 'I f,j'gE'?4 - it 3 5571 9 E EW Y ,A 2 35 Fig g E5 -.., FW. Q ' rf., '. 1- -Danni' . 1 R 'i'ff1533i , fx: 1:55. A if 1 y Aga? V' 141+-L , f V Heli T, fl :QF f',?2g ' iQ'?ZVfff A A ffm 'I I : R21 , The Squad 'T ,T f 535131532 BAILEY SEARS, I-I. A. WOODS, F. J. 1, 9? A "1 A' QT 51,25 BARE ANDERSON, G. FLETCHER ill ,-1' . X, I..: '. BURGARD CCapzamj GRANT GODDARD jg BURNS, D. S. 0'CONNELL M101-IELET QV CHITTERLINO Uvlanagerj STOUT, I-I. I-I, O'SHEA ' NP 'lg ' GREENLAW WHETTON CASS t Mgrj VANDENBERG 3 1. H '- tam , '31 j i g I-IINE, I-I. C. WOODBURY WATERMAN T SAND, A. G. WEILER A gy I Q .If 5 mi 3 :pi L.: 2 5, . At ld, + 1 gvz A Af' Q' 'f 43, " dll A g4:,,f "-' f.iif:ff'jLgggg5QfTfi'-"W- W - ' 1- -fm'-'rj ---fi-T -' '- ,Q-3 7' , f- f 'L jiri? F JQQEIB'-qk'Q3.5' T T f' A - , - , , ' L nfl A -- 1 , ,':J1 T' 'cfm 5r5'E:','wi'A.Q-.F2 4 fp. -.wrw -yang 3 , A , -. ' ' 1415" QQ D ,RA A - g+'1,Q.g 4 A 'jggf Mawr !lHH!1'l'1'!!-f!UI'ffx'-111 ' The Rifle Team ATI-IER as an experiment, a Rifle Team was organized at the Academy, late l in the fall of IQIQ. Because of the very limited amount of time available for Ll if i -f training, the impression had prevailed it would be impossible to produce ' a high-class team. But Captain Newgarden, who was responsible for M FX its organization, threw himself with such enthusiasm and untiring energy into A the training of those men selected for the squad, that excellent results were soon in evidence. The squad had been picked from among the men making the best records in firing on the range for qualihcation. Under Captain Newgardens supervision, intensive training on the 75-yard range was taken up. A meet was arranged with the University of Penn- sylvania, and the best hve men on the squad were to form our team. Keen competition produced our best shots, and Hpossiblesu became the goal of every man on the squad. The results of Captain Newgardens efforts showed in the meet with the U. of P. Our visitors were three hundrzd forty-Iwo perhaps handIcapped by theIr lesser I'amIlIarIty Wlth the Sprmgield rIFle used but theIr hanchcap cannot detract from the SIZE Of the Army s score The Hnal results were POSSIBLE IOOO UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA WEST POINT X 40 The IndIv1dual scores of the Army team CAMPBELL I 1. MCCULLOUOH I O ROBERTS T A I I-IORN I Total O It IS to be hoped that the Army wIll have a team entermg the IntercOlleg1ate rIfle com petItIOnS In the future ThIS branch Of sport IS partIcularly asSOcIated wIth Our prOfessIOn and our partIcIpat1On wIll only Increase the general Interest In Its development TOO much cred1t cannot be gIven to CaptaIn Newgarden for h1s work In cOnnectIOn Wlth our team I-le was respOnsIble for Its OrganIzatIOn and hIs labors gave us OurvIctOry In the first IntercOllegIate cOmpetItIOn The RIfle Squad ROBERTS T A l-IORN CHAPMAN I-I J CAMPBELL SHATTUCK EDWARDS SHARRAR GUNN IVIARTELINO MOCULLOUOH REYBOLD CMgrD l i ' .I Qplk . . t V .X V Q V . , K- . 0 . A , I . - , . I v , Us I I I A I I prylla p I A I . . . . . II I- , VIITD ggi .gg . SHARRAR . .I . . ll' . ' l 184 1 - ' y I, ' AI I'., I A ,' , fflf I It I yt W . I ' 3 'wil ' I I ' I ' - I ' . ff. I' Ill I A , I li I s . ' ,N gl -time hundrad forty-tlzrfc if ' " f - " 1 W MJ--my ' V . ' ..- 11. "' Wf TT " X' 4 as " .. ,. -- -' ' 2 ?"'f '?t . w ', i" F2'U A1 " it ' Q Q . " . ' ' 1.19 if. i N, 7' ..f,,.y..L,. 53' 32,9 gag! ff X 9' -1 ' s -H '-., , 1. . . f' ., 1-. 1. ' 5 1' f . as 7. H , ,- 1. rw : Mg. ' il , .: . , ' . 1 T V' 2 R 1 V 4 3 i' 5 1-f 22. . . 4AA1 ' i 1 . V .Vt 4 P .f R f' --f' .r 1 if . .: f EX.: ifesi V' w 'iykkf f- V .. 2 ' f.. ' 1' 19.4, 1 -' 1. 'J T. 4' ,TWV . A ,J ,' ' ti -, N . L +" .gflltsf .,,, " .f ' , vi' . f if .nr A".-if '11 . A V E .w'flW..IfR'xf1f1- . 'ffm -igiel --1 A V H ' ' . ' x' ,,, ,viwf f' - 'L,.!l..L...'5lff'a U .rz.Q.-Q,..aQ. ,. ,... -fl.-L L.aifgJl.12i:.ff15f::.1l-.L-A".42...:i1c:.n,N ..,,. ....,.-,Lic Til ll? T" T ' T ' 'll fs- 4 1' .T rx' will A fli ? f lpfl: .vii ' l:S':,'. 1f tffiif 6 23. 'i' 511 A Fiat? it' ff 'E k-I 'I 2 -" ' 'uiffsq lil-4 lit? f Wg-3 5 2:95 z 1' 5 ,E i f. iii-.Q .' n , g , Q 'l T 4, ., - 'TAPEQ It 52533. 63,152 . .AQ 331 fift- q,.,.--,ii 1.1.1. Q g',':7.'?li yvgifw .Q ng 45515 .. lil' Tl T . i- In 'Emi - , ll way rr '. ..-l fi 'lil' :J H 1 . li' .,., ' -e. 5" '43 1 .11 ,M .,. R fj gi 'll 1225 . T , .. .Ra ' ' f i. -f fs. h S . C l1'1'1l'1'1l1'1g CEUT1 G' fb' i' TARTING this year, a Swimming Team was organized for entrance into intercol- legiate competition. We have always had interclass swimming competition in Q U connection with the annual lndoor Meet. Permission was secured from the superin- Q , ' ' I . , A1441 . . , 'Q "" Q team. A meet was arranged with Williams College, butnthey later canceled .TQ Hg, the date. But while we entered no meets this year, a start was made, and IQ the Army will undoubtedly be represented in this branch of sport in the if f. future, The most promising material on the team came from the Plebe A ... I , g ag. X1 'gg Class, and we have a nucleus for future development into a team of which .5 325 .1 . 3 , ,fi I, the Army may be proud. The following men formed the team: l im ! f:H?11l"3:: l l . fi BREIDSTER FISHER, I-l. G. KERR MOLLOY ii i'- ' ,Z NE- ' z Ev' ' . i. BURT Coma LoNowELL STEWART O. N. .ii J it . ' E BYERS GREGORY MERRIWEATHER TIMBERLAKE ,fg i 'I 1 Q COE l-lowiati. TOMEY g ig DONNELLY CCaptainD WOFFORD W -2-,sf-.u . . ,215 t "' -Jl' ' -- - q.E1mwawfaw:aQ, --ff A--' - -df 'Tr --4' fy ---aff'-H -a -f-fe-W-V'-eef""-: .. ..f- ----'- . - '- .fer--ii? ..'..,,. -..: ..'. . . , 7'3" 1? "' '-Y' . 1: . ff r . .5 ,bg if-'rl I 2.?i:4,.,h if .e2:.?,k,r,c W1 lllx 'A in V,.,v ,I V ,J A- 'I iii' 'R3?f4i: -Q33 ,. -,T ,gf 3 it " A 1' .-'- 5 R"rQ V tlzree' huiidwd-f01'Iy-fam rf . . Q, , .5-Qzl tendent for outside meets, and through the efforts of Donnelly, a team was rr ltr E if ' i,:.g , it organized. Donnelly became captain, manager, scout, and trainer of the Wi H .5 . ' If, , 1 The Swimmmg Meet, 1 , 2 y , A Preliminary to the lndoor Meet, a swimming competitionis held each year between V the classes. The class winning this meet, gains 25 points towardelits-total in the .Indoor ' Meet, second place gains IS points, and third place, Aiolpoints. The'Class.of 122' won T ' thisyear with a total of 42 points, '2o'took second, with 22lpointsj and '21 took third ,with 17. The Plebes clearly demonstrated their superiority -in thisbranch of sport by winning ' seven of the nine events and breaking three Academy. records. . A , ' ' - eff g ' , Results: A, g - ONE LENGTH DAsH4Record: Redfield, 'I7, 122 sec. Won by. Timberlake,,'22. Time, ' I3 sec. g Second, Breidster, 22, Third, Gregory, 2o. , A gg-f 'Q ONE LENGTH BACK STROKE-Record: Barnes, '18, iog sec. 'Won by Nlerriweather, '2Z. Time, 1736 sec., Second, Tomey, '2og Third, Raynsford, TZI. y A A 1 'f 1 DIVING-WOH by Longwell, '22, Second, Goff, '20, Third, Wofford, "2o. 1 - ,,,,,, ,ONE LENGTH UNDER WATER-Record: I-larris, '18. Time, I7 sec. Won by Kerr, '22 If A Time, 16 sec. CNew recordjg Second, Holder, '2og Third, Dean, '21, 'Q 1 .g Two LENGTHS DAsH4Record:' Redfield, Time, ZQ' sec. Won by Timberlake, 1 y 22. Time, 28g sec. CNew recordj, Second, Molloy, 21gTh1rd, Burt 2o. 5, ONE LENGTH BREAST STROKE-Record: Kuhn, '16, my sec. Won by Donnelly, '2o. gf g , Time, I7 sec., Second, Breidster, '22, Third, Wardlaw, '21. y ,T I V, PLUNGE FOR DISTANGE-Record: Hildebrand, '21, 58' IOWI. Won by Stewart, O. N., .E , - A ,I 'ZI. Distance, go' 7Z"g Second, Donnelly, '2og Third, Breidster, '22. - 1 RELAY RACEiR6COfdI' Class of 1917, 2 min. 8 sec. Won by '22. Time, 2 min. 7 sec. r A CNew recordjg Second, '21, Third, '2o. , A ' ' , ' I . . 4 1 all ll fi l T314 I3 5 ' 4. F Ag L 1 fl 1 nl 1 2 l l 1 1 l lfzffe' h1n1drfdforly1Hve , :,g, - gg-pg "v . 1-4 V' - fm 5-. K.: . , ,.,+-L ' K Y' ' 'iff '- ' Y ' JTKQ 'iii rf" LIm'.i," "'.?f : ,1fT...1:L1 -g,,,,ig,, 4-C " is fm' ' L, A .. 31. Gym Team The Indoor Meet TT? N spite of the fact that the Class of 1920 had the Indoor Meet won from the start, I I the usual display of class spirit and rivalry was in evidence throughout the ' i evening of March twentieth, The class of 1911, though hopelessly out of the I race, gave the best display of class pep and originality. The 'Oriole emblem y was proudly worn by each of their contestants, and the lack of numbers in their 1 W cheering contingent was camouflaged by the volume of noise produced. l 1 For diversity of entertainment the I-Iippodrome or Ringlings Circus has 1+ nothing on cur Indoor Meet. In one corner can be seen the boxers in a slugging x - 'LJ match or sparring contest according to the tastes of the competitors. At another spot the wrestlers struggle and squirm on the mat, demonstrating that Uthere ain't no holt what cant be broke". In the center are the gymnasts, amazing all with their skill and grace on the various apparatus of the gym. And at the end of the floor, the less spectacular athletic events are being contested. The class of igzo showed a supremacy in every department of the Meet. 'zo won every gymnastic event, every fencing event, the majority of the athletic events and the boxing and wrestling matches. Even Breidsters no pounds on the end of 'zzs tug of war team could not prevent 'zo from literally walking away with that event. The Pierce Currier Foster Memorial Prizes were won by Smith, I., G., lzo, and Edmon- son, 'zo. This was the second year that Smith had proven himself the best gymnast in the ffzrrr 1111:1:Z'1'1'ffforly-eigfzt U A 'UWT' V 1 1 1-f f ""'fi" A V,, 5- 5 VE, , 1, ,1 U 1 wwf -.95 ,,,, Q , fer' 1 H .2 Q21 ., , --, . 1 5, gil., ., i- - ' ' ' ' .r"- in ,. 1 , , x,- .uf 1, 1 -1 ' , A S .1 1 1 1 ' We 4 4 1 1 A 1 : . , "lf A l T. .if W' 1 1 gf ' if it . 1-,T " .z Q 57' ..., ,rw , 111 .5 1 , , ,E r, ,I - , 1, , g ,I W1 .1 . J ' :.,' V ' -' y fl ,' Q is il ., A 1 I . 1 J Wg-Cfiy N,,,,31f- mai' 4' . 5: 1 X I . '13 9 f?'H4'fL,'-"0 ggsmt, A if " ' Y,,w -W 1 ' .. V ' .I .if 5 -L 4 fwfr' ie' -2, Q? ' "fl ' N' ' " " ""l"-"+R-'--' 'Q-'--fe----' N- -6 " """""""W'i ' ' MW" ' " ' "" J"N"""'.L1' 'gZ?1..1'i "".gi,..:1. .135 ' .fem . W K I f .1 ,5 jf , - - 3 , gl 1 1- , 1' '- Q- 1 ww 11 FV 1, I 1 41 l iz l ll K Y ' 1 in X' gk ffl -5 if is lil-21 ,- e 31255 2' 1 '51 was U. 1 21 ,gi 1 ' ,Q 1-.5 ai lb 112 33, 6' A 1 3 ,f ' l 4 5 1 - gi 1 .l I-1 y ,A VA f. -I Y, jifi Vw ,T 5, ,.i ii e e' ' 4 1 . .1 - :if . 1 ,qi fr asf: ' 5 1 la 51 . f-is-5.4 , -'HI' "5-J. 5 1 !,.1 Q, 'Hn . . -3 l,3,f,,,- 5. L...,, -5535 If V 7:21 il Q ,.' 1 0, 14 P-in ' J 'Y' , ' zz ,. , . ,N L' 553541 .mi 2: , :f? ,i fgiiitfi, 565 ifg- ,ja , N -v 3' ,.j If vw L.. .gl 1 X, .. , we ai . If 1 ,fi 11111 1 'ii 5 1- :Y ,, ' ,xi-7: - H .qw 'f1,,1,5. 1 5 211-,fi gl., li ., V 1.5, ,f ,,: 5 li .3 ii 3 ., , . . ,, ,i if 13,5 1 iw- 1 1 1 - e e , - 'jliil v.,,,,yQ Wrestling Squad 'Q 'mill - 4 J ' ' I 'ii A 4.5, xi, E N R . , lg, . 53 N pw.. ,. , -:4Vi.,,. 5. .-1 Corps. Edmonson was the big point-Winner for 20, as his abilities were not confined to the ii' purely gymnastic events. ll lil: - During the evening the "Edgerton Sabre" was presented to George, '20, the outgoing .il-,Egg ll football captain of the 19,19 team. , THE INDOOR MEET sU1v11v1AR1Es1 Won by: Class of 1920 219 points Second: Class of 1922 101 points - Third: Class of 1921 54 points Athletic Events 1 1151115535 STANDING BROAD JUMP-Record: Nelly, '02, IO, S". Won by White, W. W., '22. Distance, - lj, 10' 1.5".g Second, Billo, '20, Third, White, W. C., '22. T SHOT PUT-Record: lVlcQuarrie, '20, 40' 9.9". Won by lVlcQuarrie, '20. Distance, 38' 9"g Second, 1.1 Wilkinson, '20, Third, Smith, A. W,, '22. 1, ,,7.,:,vi - '. l g?1.,3g"1, FENCE VAULT-Record: Danford, '04, 7' I". First Class. Men over five feet six inches in height. 3 Vlllliifll Won by Wilkinson, '20. I-leight, 6' 8"g Second, Travis, NZOQ Third, White, W. W., .'L2.' .ig , .1 Second Class. Men under 5' o". Won by Edmonson, '20. l-leight, 0' 1"g Second, if Schildroth, YZIQ Third, Mitchell, W. L., '20. ,l ll V '53 I FIFTY YARD DAsH-Record: Priclcett, '16, 5 g seconds. Won by Hamilton, F. L., '20, Time, 5 1 Q Q seconds, Second, Terry, '21, Third, Schildroth, TZI. V ij 5, POLE CLIMB-Record: Newgarden, '16, 5 seconds. Won by White, W. W., '22. Time, Will, seconds, Second, Wallace, T211 Third, Daniel, '20. 'W IQ . ' milf M77 . "" ' W- f-:f:---b-- - f ff-ree .1 'cfm - . ..-' - ..-,--.. i- . T ...V . - -11 v eww- -V---Ji-4. IE! if fi FET? fri. ..- ' '.,4."f'?""' V .. .. .-'-i. 1'f I f i'--- - - 177775 A . ,Si I ,-Li-H 'VL ' ,,,. v z..,. V' . . wha ...Quia "" ' e.,, ..'i."1TT'i. ' J' ' '- F V- - -1 YT'-"fl "" QQ ' . 'f --4 A D . A 'T lg llzrn' flllillilrli fffrly-11 im' Fencing Squad Fencing Events FINALS, INDIVIDUAL FOIL CoMPET1T1oN-Berg, '20, versus Costigan, 120. Won by Berg, ,2O, 5 bouts to 4. FINALS INDIVIDUAL SABRE COMPETITIONQBCFQ, '20, versus Costigan, '20. Won by Costigan, '20, 5 bouts to 4. THE TNTERCLASS TEAM FOIL Co1v1PET1TIoN-Won by Class of 1920. I3 bouts won. Classes of 1921 and 1922 tied for second. 7 bouts each. I K THE TEAMS 1 9 2 o 1 9 2 1 1 9 2 2 BERG CSub.J COSTIGAN C0014 DOUGLASS CONNER GROMBACH ENC-ELHART WINSLOW OLMSTEAD, G. I-I. KEHM THE INTERCLASS TEAM SABRE COMPETITION-WON by Class of 1920. II bouts won. Second, Class of 1922. IO bouts won. Third, Class of IQZI. 6 bouts won. TI-IE TEAMS P I 9 2 o 1 9 2 1 1 Q 2 2 BERoCSub.J COSTIC-AN ENGELHART COOK DOUGLASS O1.MsTEAD,G.I-I. CASTNER DIGGS PRICE,E.H. Team Events MEDICINE BALL RACE-WON by Class of 1921 g Second, Class of IQZZQ Third, Class of 1920. TUG-OF-WAR-Won by Class of IQZOQ Second, Class of 1922: Third, Class of 1921. RELAY RACE'WOH by Class of IQZOQ Second, Class of 1922, Third, Class of 1921. three hundred fifty V ' f Boxing Squad I . Boxing FINALS LIGHT WEIGHT'DUYSt, '20, versus Harmony, 'zz. Won by Harmony, 'zz. FINALS WELTERWEIGHT-McGaw, 'zo, versus Pierce, H. R., 'zo. Won by Pierce, I-I. R., 'zo FINALS MIDDLEWEIGHT-Ascher, '22, versus Nickellfzz. Won by Ascher, 'zz. FINALS LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT-HiDdS, S. R., 'zo, versus Lystad, 'zo Won by Lystad, 'zo FINALS HEAVYWEIGHT-Cassidy, 'zo, versus Kiefer, 'zo. Won by Kiefer, 'zo ' Wrestling FINALS LIGHTWEIGHT-DCDSOH, 'zo, versus Durst, 'zo. No decision. FINALS WELTERWEIGHT-Mitchell, W. L., 'zo, versus McDavid, 'z1. Won by McDavid, 'z1. FINALS MIDDLEWEIGHT-BHFKCF, 'zo, versus Garrison, 'zo Won by Barker, 'zo ' FINALS LIGHT I-IEAVYWEIGHT-Kiefer, 'zo versus Schabacker, 'zo. Won by Kiefer, 'zo. FINALS I-IEAVYWEIGHT-Travis, 'zo, versus Greene, F. M., 'z1. No decision. Gymnastic Events SIDE HORSE-Won by Edmonson, 'zog Second, Smith, L. G., 'zog Third, Raymond, P. I-I., zz. HORIZONTAL BAR-Won by Edmonson, 'zog Second, Fatheree, 'zzg Third, Raymond, P. H., 'zz. LONG HORSE-WON by Smith, L. G., '20, Second, Raymond, P. H., 'zzg Third, Rich, 'zz. PARALLEL BARS-WON by Smith, L. G., 'zog Second, Edmonson, 'zog Third, Stephens, L. E., 'ZI . FLYING RINGS-WON by Smith, L. G., 'zog Second, Raymond, P. H., 1.7.2, Third, Edmonson, 'zo Ilzrea hu ndrva' jffiy-one o U . f Parlez-vous A. B. Cn.j Area Bird-one who walks the farea regularly, one who is serving special punish- ment in the shape of confinement and tours. Analyt. Cn.j Analytic Geometry. Area Cn.J The courtyard of barracks. Absolute, Cn.j The foundation stone of a classg the lowest ranking man in any academic subject. Absolute Goat Cn. phr.j Same as Absolute. Augustine Cn.j A cadet who entered in August. B. A. Cn.j Busted Aristocrat-a cadet officer re- duced to the ranks. Usually applied to those summarily reduced as opposed to those merely left out of a new list of "makes". B-Ache Cn.j An explanation of a report. Cv. t.j To submit an explanation for. Cv. i.J To complain or nag about affairs in general. Batt. Cn.D The Battalion-used of the Corps, especially when the Corps is. formed as a battalion, at meal formations and retreat. A relic of the days when the Corps was organized in one battalion. D Beast Cn.j A new cadet. Beast Barracks Cn.j Period of preliminary train- A ing of new cadets. Bird fCn.j Same as A. B, B. J. Cadj.D CBoldD Beforejune-said ofgrd Class- men who are impertinent. Blind Cadj. or adv.D Complete, completely. Black Book Cn.j Regulations for the U. S. M. A. Blase Cadj.j 1. Indifferent, 2. Same as B. j. study, to strive for something. practice economy. To To Bone Cv. t.J -checkbook -dis To observe regulations carefully. -files To work for class standing. -make To work for chevrons. -muck To exercise in the gym. -tenths To work for good marks. West Point? C Boodle Cn.D Contraband, especially eatables. Boodler's Cn.j The confectioner's. ' Bootlick Cn.D A ustand-in" or "pull". Cv. t.j 1. To curry favor with. 2. To praise. Bootlick Alley Cn.J The street inlfront of the cadet officers' tents in camp. Brace Cn.j A very rigid military position. I Cv. i.j To assume a brace. A - Cv. t.J To cause another to brace. CObsolete.j B. S. Cn.D British Science-the English Course. Cv. i.D To talk too much. Buck Cn.j 1. Acadet private. , 1. An enlisted man in the army. Bugle Cv. i.J To stand at the blackboard in class ' to keep from being called upon to recite. Bust Cv. t.j To reduce a cadet officer to the ranks. Butt Cn.j The remains of anything. Cit. Cn.D A civilian. Cits. Cn.Q Civilian clothes. Clean Sleeve Cn.j A cadet private who has never h held higher rank. Cold Cadj. or adv.j Absolutely, completely, perfect. Com. Cn.j The Commandant of Cadets. Con. Cn.D Confinement. Corp. Cn.j Acorporal. Crawl Cv. t.j To rebuke, to correct. Crawling Cn.D A rebuke. Crawloid Cn.D One who crawls habitually. D. Cadj.J Deficient in academic work. . Deadbeat Cv. i.j To avoid some duty. 1. One who deadbeats. z. An easy task. Demo. Cn.J A demerit. Descrip. Cn.J Descriptive Cveometry. - Diagonal Cn.j The Diagonal Walkoff limits for Plebes. 111 We lzzmdrfd 'fifly-lliref Dis. Cn.j Disciplineg the art of not having your delinquencies discovered. . Dissy. Cadj.j Receiving few demerits. Div. Cn.J A division of barracks. Drag Cv. t.j 1. To escort. 2. To put some one under the hy- , drant, with the addition of shoe polish, pomade, etc. - Cn.j 1. The act of dragging. 2. Same as bootlick. D. T. Cn.j Double time. Doughboys Cn.j The infantryf . Ducrot Cn.D 1. Anything' whose name is unim- portant or temporarily forgotten. 2, With Mr., applied to Plebes. Ducrot Bread Cn.j Coffee cake. Dumbguard Dumbjohn See Ducrot Czj. Duiiicket Elephant Cn.D Large ball of hash served in mess hall.. Engineer Cn.D One who is well toward the top of the class in academic work. Femme Cn.j A member of the fair sex. Fess Cv. Lb To fail. Cn.j A failure. , ' File Cn.D 1. A male person, generally in the mili- tary service. 2. A grade in class or military rank. Find Cv. t.D To discharge for deficiency in studies or conduct. Flanker Cn.J A member of the Hank companiesg hence, a tall person.1 Fore Cint.j A warning signal. CAs at golfj Flirtation Cn.j Flirtation Walk. A path along the river. Formation Cn.J 1. Any military function. 2. An out-of-the-way occurrence. Fried Egg Cn.D The U. S. M. A. insignia, especially applied to the one worn on the full dress hat. Gig Cv. t.J To report for a delinquency. Cn.j A report. CObsolescent.j Gig List Cn.j Delinquency list. Q Goat Cn.j A man near the bottom of the class. Goat Section Cn. phr.J The lowest section. Grind Cn.D- A joke. Gross Cadj.j Lacking in intelligence. Growley Cn.J Tomato catsup. Cv. i.j To blush. Gum Cv. t.j ln phrase "to gum it up", meaning to make idiotic errors. Gumstick Cn.J One who "gums it up". Hellcats Cn.j U. S. M. A. Detachment of Field Music. Hell Dodger Cn.j A cadet who frequents the Y. M. C. A. Hive Cv. t.j 1. To understand. 2. To catch in the act of breaking a regulation. Hivey Cadj.Q Smart, clever. Hundredth Night Cn.j- 1. One hundred days before june. 2. An entertainment given by the Corps, on the occasion. Ignorance and Gummery Cn.D Department of Ordnance and Gunnery. V Juliet Cn.j A cadet who entered in july. Junk Sunday Cn.D The first A Sunday of each V month in barracks, when field equipment is displayed at s. m. i. Kaydet Cn.j A cadet. Cadj.D Pertaining to a cadet. Laundry Spike Cn.j 1. A long, uncomfortable pin, used in the laundry. 2. An employee Cfj in the laundry. L. P. Cadj.j Undesirable or unattractive. Cn.j Anything which is L. P. Limits Cn.D Cadet limits on the Reservation. Make Cn.j A cadet officer or sergeant, Cv. t.j To appoint as cadet officer or ser- geant. Max Cv. t.D To do a thing in perfect order. Cn.D A complete success, a maximum mark or 3.0. ' Medico Cn.j A surgeon, U. S. M. A. Missouri National Cn.J A tune which when properly whistled, brings rain. Very successful ' during ioio. Muck Cn.j Muscle. Orderly Cn.J A cadet on a week's tour of chamber- maid duty. O. C. Cn.D Oflicer in Charge. O. D. Cn.D Officer of the Day. O. G. Cn.j Officer of the Guard. Oiseau Cn.j Used as substantive in ugigged Oiseau". Oriole Cn.D Member of the class which entered in Nov., IQI8. -oid A suffix denoting habitual agency. CAs "hopoid"-one who habitually attends hops.D P. Cn.D Aprofessor. P. C. S. Cn. phr.J Previous condition of servitudeg i. e., occupation. P. D. Cn.D Pennsylvania Dutchman. Pipe Cv. t.J To look forward to. Cv. i.D To day dream. Plebe Cn.D A 3rd Classman. three lzunzlnfd jifty-four Plebeskin Cn.j A flannel blouse of uncertain shape issued to cadets the day they enter. Plebe Bible 'Cn.j Y. M. C. A. Handbook. P. M. E. Cn. phr.J Practical Military Engineering. Podunk Cn.j 1. A cadets home village. 1. Hence, any small, unimportant hamlet. 3. A news- paper, particularly the one from a cadet's podunk. Pdlice Cv. t.D if To clean up. z. To discard. Cv. i.j Cin passive.D To be thrown from a horse's back. X Policing Cn.D 1. A transfer in academic work. 2. A fall at riding. Poop Cv. t.j To memorize verbatim. Cn.j Material to be memorized. Poopdeck Cn.jV The balcony of the O, Cfs office. Pred. Cn.D Predecessor. Cadet last appointed from ones district. ' Previi Cn.J I. An early occurrence of any event. z. Especially, a cadets early arrival at the scene of a formation. Pro. Cadj.DProf1cient. Above z.o in academic work. P. S. Cv. i.D To escort friends about the post. Cv. t.jTo escort or accompany. To P. S. the "tae"-to explain a report orally. P. S.-er Cn.J One who P. Sfs continually. Quill Cv. t.j Same as "gig". Cn.j Reports of delinquencies in general. Quilloid Cn.D One who makes a business of getting i'quill". ' Recognize Cv. t.J To admit Ca 3rd Classmanj to your acquaintance. , Recognition Cn.D 'The admission of the Plebe Class to upper class status. Occurs after graduation parade. Reverse Cn.D The opposite of "bootlick". Runt Cn.D vI..A1'l'13l'!Sl'l"13llOfStafLlI'C. z. Hence, in the plural, the Second,Battalion. Sammy Cn.D Mess Hall molasses. Scavenge Cv. t.D To acquire cast-off articles of another cadet., ' Sept. Cn.J A cadet iwliio. entered in September. short Cadj.D Mean. Skag Cn.D Cigarette. 'i Skin Cv. t.D Same as Mgign. Cn.j Same as "gig", but more up to date. Skin List Cn.j Same as "gig list". Slug Cn.j 1. Any particularly disagreeable duty. z. A form of special punishment awarded for serious offenses. Slum Cn.D Mess Hall stew. Soiree Cn.D A disagreeable task, especially one which is more or less useless. ' Cv. t.D To give inconvenience or annoy- ance to. ' S. O. Cn.jV A member of the 3rd Class which was graduated Nov. I, IQI8, i. e., a Student Officer. Sound-off Cv. i.j To shout or bellow. ' I Cn.jI A loud and supposedly military voice. Spec. Cv. t.J. To memorize' -A Cn.j 1. Something to memorize. z. One who memorizes. Spoon Cv. i.j To frequent feminine society. Spoon Up Cv. t.D' To clean up or put in order. Spoony Cad j.J Neat or smart in appearance. Stag Cn.D A cadet who attends a hop unaccom- panied. . Step Out Cv. i.j To increase the gait, to hurry. Sub-div. Cn.j A sub-division of barracksg i.,'e., V the two upper or two lower floors of a division. Sub-diver Cn.D Sub-division inspector, a cadet in charge of a sub-div. Sub-goats Cn.j The sections just above the bottom. Supe. Cn.j The Superintendent, U. S. M. A. Tac. Cn.j A tactical officer, one of those in im- - mediate charge of the discipline of the Corps. Tarbucket Cn.j A fulldress hat. T. D. Cn.j The Tactical Department-the Powers That Be. Tenth Cn.D Smallest division in marking system for academic work. C30 tenths:3.o-3 units: 1 maxj Czo tenths:z.o-1. units:1 proj Tenth Avenue Cn. phr.D Road between the Aca- demic Buildings. Tenth-Hound Cn.j One who continually hunts the elusive tenths in their lair. Tie-up Cn'.J A mix-up. Cv. t.D To mix up things in general. Tin School Cn.j Any military academy, school, or college except West Point, including V. M. I. Tour Cn.j 1. One hour's walk in the area. 2. A detail of a day's duty on guard. Turnback Cn.j A cadet sent back to join the class below his own. Q Undissy Cadj.J Absorbent of demerits. - Walri Cn.D A cadet who cannot swim. Wife Cn.j Roommate. Wooden Cadj.D Devoid of intelligence. Writ Cn.D A written recitation. Yearling Cn.D 1. A znd Classmang a cadet who has been at the Academy for a year. z. A recognized Plebe. three hundred jffly-jfve I . WAYNE S. MOO Amrzlznsmc Msn. ATHQOP 12. BLLLLENE THOMAS A. ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHS i - fAR,T JOSEPH R.. STAUFFE12, J. H.H.HALL SOCIAL cmcuLAT1oN MANAGER.. 1 . N l THOMAS f EDITOP.'IN. The I-Iowitzer Boarcl THOMAS DRESSER WHITE EWART G. PLANK . . WILLIAM W. BESSELL, JR. EDWARD C. I-IARWOOD . FRED L. HAMILTON LATHROP RAY BULLENE . GODFREY D. ADAMSON . JOSEPH R, STAUFFER . GEORGE D. VANTURE . JAMES B. CULLUM, JR. . ALBERT NEWELL TANNER THOMAS A. ROBERTS . WAYNE S. MOORE . J. I-I. I-I. HALL . . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager . Biographies . Biographies . Humor Photographs Athletics 4. Social . . Art . Literature . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor Advertising Manager Circulation Manager three hundred fifty-eight Acknowledgments , G organize and prepare such a volume as the HCWITZER under normal conditions is a huge task, to do so under the additional strain of a shortened course has added immeasurably to the difficulties 'attendant The-publication has required much personal sacriiice and the combined efforts of many hands and minds. To the great nurrlber of friends who assisted us in this preparation, we extend our, hearty thanks.- Particularly, howeverfwe are indebted to the following: ' To Captain Dean, Editor-in-Chief of the IQIQ HOWITZER, for his -timely aid and advice in all matters pertaining to this book. - ' 1 ' , ' To the White Studio of New York, and particularly to Mr. Cordon, their West Point representative, for their excellent photography and suggestions which .have made this book possible. ' To the Department of Drawing, and especially to Mr. Stockbridge, who have furnished the art materials and several excellent photographs. To Captain Cwanoe, as censor and official adviser, for his tolerance and excellent advice. To Roberts, F. N., '2o, for the IQZO Class History written before the election of an Historian. I . To Yale and Barrett, '21, and Catlett, '22, for their respective class histories. To Lieutenants Horowitz and Loper for the Account of the Student Officers in Europe. ' To Maddocks, T. H., '22, for his untiring work in preparing copy for shipment. To Miss Dorothy Dodds and Miss Marian Gouze for their kind presentation of color posters. ' To Rascoe, Chandler, R. C., Dorn, '22, O'Flaherty, '21, Applewhite, Sullivan, E. J., '2o, Winslow, H. W., '2o and Wittkop, '22, for their art work. To Horn, T. KR., Billo, Shattuck, Sullivan, E. J., '20, and Magee, '21, for the use of many of their snapshots. To Crandell, M. B., Fevrot, Galbraith, Cwreen, J. l.,'C1renner, Harding, H. J. P., Mc- Cormick, Schlatter, Shepard, Wolf, P. W., '22, and Mr. Harry Woods, Commandants Clerk, for typewriting. To our advertisers and the purchasers of the Christmas Poster who have supplied the working funds for this undertaking. Last but not least, we owe thanks to our publishers, Baker, Jones, Hausauer, lnc., of Buffalo, IN. Y., who have turned out most excellent work under many difficulties in a minimum of time. Particularly we owe our thanks to Karl Hausauer of this firm, for his excellent judgment and personal interest which he has shown in everything connected with the edition of this volume. flzrrr' h1111clrm'-fffly-11 ne Army Songs and Yells THE CoRPs The Corps! Bareheaded salute it, NVith eyes up, thanking our God That we of the Corps are treading Where they of the Corps have trod- They are here in ghostly assemblage, The men of the Corps long dead, And our hearts are standing attention As we list' to their passing tread We sons of today, salute you,- You sons of an earlier day, We follow, close order, behind you, Where you have pointed the way, The long gray line of us stretches Through the years of a century told And the last man feels to his marrow The grip of your far-off hold. Crip hands with us now, though we see not, Crip hands with us, strengthen our hearts, As the long line stiffens and straightens With the thrill that your presence imparts. Crip hands-though it be from the shadows While we swear, as you did of yore, Or living. or dying to honor The Corps, and the Corps, and the Corps! REV. H. S. SI-IIPMAN ALMA MATER Hail, Alma Mater dear, To us be ever near, Help us thy motto bear Through all the years. Let Duty be well performed Honor be e'er untarned, Country be ever armed, West Point, by thee. Cvuide us, thy sons, aright, Teach us by day, by night, To keep thine honor bright For thee to Hght. 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 be said, "Well, done, Be thou at peace." E'er may that line of gray Increase from day to day, Live, serve and die, we pray, West Point, for thee. F. S. REINECKE, 'ii WEST PGINT NIGHT TO-NIGHT Fight away, oh, fight away, All you Army men in gray, Co charging down the field, A-smashing every play Through Navy's line, every time Break away with all your might. ' No Navy in the world Can stop old Army's Fight! Fight! Fight! THE ARMY TEAM The Army teams the pride and dream Of every heart in gray, ' The Army line you'll ever find A terror in the fray, And when this team is fighting For the Black and Cray and Cold, Were always near with song and cheer And this is the thing were told:- The Army team CBand accompanimentj CNfVhistleD Rah Rah Rah CBoomD Chorus- On, brave old Army team, On to the fray, Fight on to victory, For thats the fearless Army way. ARMY BLUE We've not much longer here to stay, For in a month or two, We'll bid farewell to "Cadet Cray", And don the 'Army Blue". Chorus- Army Blue, Army Blue, Hurrah for the Army Blue. We'll bid farewell to "Cadet Cray", And don the Army Blue. With pipe and song we'll jog along, Till this short time is through, And all among our jovial throng, Have donned the Army Blue.-Cho. To the ladies who come up in june, We'll bid a fond adieu, Heres hoping they'll be married soon, And join the army, too.-Cho. Here's to the man who wins the cup, May he be kind and true, And may he bring "our godson" up, To don the Army Blue.-Cho. three fzu'nd'1'zd fixly BENNY HAVENS Come, fill your glasses, fellows, And stand up in a row, To singing sentimentally Were going for to go, In the Army theres sobriety, Promotions very slow, So well sing our reminiscences, Of Benny Havens, Oh! Cl1orus-'- . - Oh! Benny Havens, Oh! Oh! Benny Havens, Oh!i Well sing our reminiscences Of Benny Havens, Oh! To our kind old Alma Mater, Our rock-bound Highland home, XVe'll cast back many a fond regret ' As o'er lifes sea we roam, Until on our last battleneld The lights of heaven shall glow, Well never fail to drink to her And Benny Havens, Oh! Chorus-Oh! Benny Havens, Oh! etc. May the Army be augumented, May promotion be less slow, May our country in the hour of need Be ready for the foe, May we Find a soldiers resting place Beneath a soldiers blow, With room enough beside our graves For Benny Havens, Oh! Chorus-Oh! Benny Havens, Oh! etc. ARMY, ARMY, YOURE A WONDER AIR, "Tipperary", COld Tunej When you see that old veteran Army team Coming bounding over the ropes, And settle right down to a winning game That smears the Navys hopes, I-t makes every genuine soldiers heart Fill up with joy and pride That hes of the metal that makes the team And that he roots onthe Army side. Throughout this country broad and wide, And islands far away, Each heart 'in blue beats firm and true For the Army. Chorus Army, Army, you're a wonder, You will snow the Middies under, W'in this game without a blunder, for You've got to win, you've got to win. And down that Navy, down that Navy. Its for the honor of the Army. IF YOU NVANT TO KNOW WHERE ,THEY ARE If you want to know where the Middies are f Well tell you where they are - yes! Well tell you where they are- yes! Well tell you where they are. lf you want to know where the Middies are Well tell you where they are: Hunting for the Navy Coat We saw them - We sa-w them, Hunting for the Navy Goat - We saw them Hunting for the Navy Goat. . If you want to know where the Kay-dets are Well tell you where they are - yes! Well tell you where they are - yes! , NVe'll tell you where they are. , I f you want to know where the Kay-dets are Well tell you where they are: ' - Spending the Navy cash! - We saw them - We saw them, Spending the Navy cash - NVe,saw them, Spending the Navy cash. lf you want to know where the 'Navy'll be Well tell you where they'll be - yes! Well tell you where they'll be - yes! Well tell you where they'll be, If you want to know where the Navy'll be Well tell you where they'll be: Down at the bottom of the sea. ' Poor Navy, Poor Navy - Down at the bottom of the sea - Poor Navy, Down at the bottom of the sea. Pk wk vi: If you want to know what the Army'll do ' Well tell you what well do - yes! Well tell you what well do - yes! ' Well tell you what well do. If you want to know what'the Army'll do Well tell you what well do: Clean up on Navy Blue. , Oh Army, Oh Army, Clean up on Navy Blue - Oh Army, Clean up on Navy Blue. IQZO FOOTBALL SONG Have you ever heard that Crabtown sailor band, Moaning, Moaning, Listen to the sounds from dear old Navys stand. Groaning, Groaning, When the Navy team gives up a victory to, A-R-NI-Y, Army, Then turn on steam and tear right through their line, And with one accord lets start the cry. Chorus ' Ar-my, Ar-my, heres another chance to lick the Na-vy, just repeat what you have done in other days. To show the middies you've retained your winning s way , Na-vy, Na-vy, the Army mule will kick you way on high, For Navys bacon, were always achin', So were Gghting, fighting, all the time. flzrfz 11 Il ndrfrl .cixly-mir TI-IE ARIVIY'S COMING DOWN TI-IE RIVER Air: "Swing Wide the Golden Gates". The Army's coming down the river, The Army's got the goods to-day. The Navy's goat begins to shiver and quiver When the Army's mule begins to bray- - I-IEE I-IAW! When the Army's mule begins to bray. Light up the gay White Way of New York, Oh! Light the streets up all around. For the Army's going to lick the Navy, the Navy And we are going to paint the town-YOU BET! And we are going to paint the town. jUST AS WE USED TO DO Navy fixed her team up, brought it up to date, Said it was so gosh-darned good, we couldn't make Ufive straight." But Army's never sleeping, we like goat meat too well, So when they come to New York town, we'll have this song to yell. , Chorus We'll romp down the field, just as we used to do, Well make your poor goat squeal, just as we used to do, Well trot the old gray mule out, and take your "Bill" in tow, Right on our knee is where he'll be, and Oh! Oh! Oh! Oh! Our line will hold you tight, just as we used to do, For fight with all your might, you never can get through, And when you try to hold us by, then what will we do? Why! Smash right through you, and your line, just as we used to do. On second chorus, repeat all except last three lines, which are as follows: "Well get the ball and hold it too, and then what will You do? ' Why! Back to Grabtown you will go, Cslow-D just as you used to do." n AWAY WE GO Away, away, away, we go, What care we for any foe? Up and down the field we go, just to lick the Navy! A-R-IVI-Y! T-E-A-IVI! CRepeat three timesb 1917 PooTBAL1, soNG Down in Maryland theres a sailor band All prepared, they've declared, for a fray. Are they prepared once more to be swept high ashore In that rushing, Navy crushing, Army way? To the Army team it will never seem That they're fighting a battle that day, For the Navy line is wavy When itzstands before the kaydet gray. h Chorus Navy, Army team is waiting. Navy, there's no use relating All the things we have in store for you, For you'll see enough when kaydet gray meets Navy blue. Navy you will soon be sinking, So were sounding taps for you. Poor Navy, Poor Navy, can't you see, there will be Volleys three, when once more You try to make a landing on The rocky coast of Army's shore. GOODBYE, NAVY DEAR, GOODBYE Goodbye - Goodbye - Navy dear, theres a tear in your eye, Oh, it makes us sad to say We pro-phecy that its there to stay No play - shall stay The Army march to victory to-day With a parting sigh, Youll lay down to die, Goodbye, Navy dear, Goodbye. if if bk Goodbye - Goodbye - Navy dear, theres a tear in your eye, With a Ki-yi-yi-yi-Wow! We are going to show you now, The way - we play - The way we've played for many a Navy day, For we'll change that coat Of the Navy goat From blue to the Army gray. LONG CORPS YELL Rah, Rah, Ray! Rah, Rah, Ray! West Point. West Point, AR-MAY! Ray! Ray! Ray! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! West Point! Team! Team! Team! Zhref hundred fixty-two ROCKET, YELL S-S-S-S-S' Boom! Ah-h-h U,S.IVI.A. Rah! Rah! U.S.IVI.A. Rah! Rah! Ho-o-rahI Ho-o-rahl Ar-my! Rah! Team! Team! Team! CHARGE YELL Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! Ki yi! Kiyil Kiyi! Wow, Wow, Wow, KiyiI Kiyil Kiyi! Vifow, Wow, Wow,, Charge I I I SHORT CORPS YELL Ray I Ray I Ray I Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah West Point I I A West Point I West Point ! I SPELL YELL N-A-M-E Y-ea I Name I I I ARMY YELL A-rgmy I Alr-my I A-r-my I Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, West Point I Team I Team I Team I I I x MILLIMETER YELL Ar-my I Team I GOOD NIGHT, NAVY Good night, Navy. Good night, Navy, Good night, Navy, the Army's going to win. Army team is going to win, Going to win, going to wing Army team is going to win, Going to win to-day. tlzrfe flundrfzl ,rixiy-tlrrn' General Index A. Acknowledgments . 35o Administration Title Page . . 7 Advertisers . . 367 Advertisers' Index II "A" Men . . . 311 Athletics . . . 3oo B. Baseball . . 37.9 Basketball . 334 Biographies . 40 Boxing . , 351 Bray . . 7.o1 Bugle Corps . 7.o4 C. Camp Illumination . . zoo Casualties . . . . 177 Chemistry, Department of .... I3 Choir ....... ZQS Civil and Military Engineering, Department of io Classes, The ...... 3 7 Class History, iozo . .- 181 Class History, 1o7.1 . . zo5 Class History, iqzz . 717 Class Roll, 1o7.o . IQ7 Class Roll, 1o7,1 . 7.17. Class Roll, iozz . 7.23 Colors, The . . zz Company "A" . . 74 "B" . . 75 "C" . . 7.6 UD.. Q V 17 "E" . . 7.8 . . zo UG.. ' I 30 UH.. V I 31 ..I.. U ' 32 1141+ - 33 L - - 34 I A 35 Corps Organization . . 21 Cullum Hall Squad , . 316 D. Dedication . . . . . 6 Dedicatee, Colonel Bugge . Facing Page 6 Dialectic Society . . . . 287 Drawing, Department of . . . I4 E. English and History, Department of . . 18 F. Fencing , . First Class Club Football . . Foreword . . F rontispiece . G. General Index . H. Hockey . . Hops . 1 HOWITZER Board Humor Section . Hundredth Night I . Indoor Meet . In Memoriam . L. Law, Department of M. Mathematics, Department of . . Military Hygiene, Department of . Military Staff . Modem Languages, Department of . . O. Orchestra . . Ordnance and Gunnery, Department of . P. Parlez-vous, XVest Point? . . . Philosophy, Department of .... Practical Military Engineering, Department of R. Rifle Team S. Social Section . Songs and Yells . S. O.'s in Europe, The . Stahf, The . . Superintendent, U. S. M. A. Swimming . T. Tactics, Department of . . Title Page . NV. Wrestling . Y. Y. M. C. A. 350 7.85 313 5 4 364 339 7.81 356 249 ZOI 347 77.5 16 I2 IQ 8 15 7-Q3 IQ 353 I1 17 342 279 360 no 713 8 344 io 3 349 7.89 Llmff lzumired .rixty-four Im'roa'ucz'ng The Howitzer Advertisers, friends A ofthe Academy and the Corps, firms of national reputation, known for qualitynand conscientious service.:'::::::: CONSOLIDATED DENTAL MFG. CO. Index tO A ABERCROMBIE 85 FITCH CO. . HENRY V. ALLIEN 8c CO. . . AMERICAN LAUNDRY MACHINERY CO ARDEN FARMS DAIRY CO. . . ARMY 81 NAVY CO-OPERATIVE CO. ARMY 8c NAVY JOURNAL . K. .ARMY NATIONAL BANK . BAILEY, BANKS 81 BIDDLE CO. . BAKER-JONES-HAUSAUER, INC. . BAUSCH 8c LOME . . . BEHRER 8: CO. . . BETHLEHEM STEEL CO. . BRADLEY KNITTING Co. . BREWSTER-GOLDSMITI-I CORP. . BRIGHTON APARTMENTIHOTEL . BROKAW BROS. . . BROOKS BROS. . . . . CHARLOTFESVILLE WOOLEN IVIILLS COLTIS PATENT FIREARMS MFG. CO. CURRAN- 8: BARRY . . WM. DEMUTH 8c CO. . E. I. DUPONT DENEMOURS CO. SIGMUND EISNER CO. . ELECTROSE MEG. CO. . GEO. E. EVANS CO. . . . . I 40 . . as . . 16 . 45 . .. . 59 . . . 41 FIRST NAT,L BANK OF HIGHLAND FALLS . 37 FLEISCHMANN CO. ..... 46 GENERAL CHEMICAL CO. . . 31 GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. . . 18 GENESEE PURE FOOD CO. . . S7 HAMMOND TYPEWRITER CO . 33 HENDERSON-AMES CO. . . 41 FRANK A. HOPPE . . . 37 WM. H. HORSTMANN Co. . . 19 HOTEL ASTOR . . . . ' 8 HOTEL TEN EYCK . . . 35 INTERNATIONAL IVIOTOR CO . 49 JENKINS BROS. . . . 28 GEO. T. KEEN, INC. . . . 41 KEUEPEL 8: ESSER CO. . . 41 KREMENTZ 8: CO. . . ' 32 M. C. LILLEY Sc CO ...,. 42 LOCKHART SPIRAL SERVICE LEGGINGS, INC. 33 LOENING AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING CORP. 51 HENRY MAILLARD, INC. . . . . 43 dvertisers NIARION INSTITUTE . IVIARK CROSS CO. . . JAS. MCCUTCHEON 8: CO1 . MCENANY 8c SCOTT . OLIVER MOORE . NEWARK TRUNK CO. NICHOLAS POWER CO. . NILES-BEMENT-POND CO. . N. Y. TENNIS RACKET Co. PARKER PEN CO. . . ROGERS PEET CO. . . JACOB REED7S SONS . JAMES REYNOLDS , CHAS. P. ROGERS CO. RUSSELL MFG. CO. . . J. A. SCRIVEN CO. . . SECOND NAT7L BANK OF N. Y. . ASA L. SHIPMAN'S SONS , SKILLKRAFTERS, INC. . A. G. SPALDING 85 BROS. . SPERRY GYROSCOPE CO. . JAS. A. STAPLES . STARIN BROS. . . STETSON SHOPS, INC. E. B. SUDEURY 85 CO. . . ALEX. TAYLOR 8c CO. A . . TEITZEL, JONES, DEHNER BOOT CO TIFFANY 8: CO .... TODD SHIPYARDS CORP. . TRAVELER7S INSURANCE CO. UNITED SHIRT 8: COLLAR CO. . UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. WALLACH BROS. . . GEO. S. WALLEN Si CO. . E. H. WALSH, INC. . , . WARNOCK UNIFORM CO. . . WASHINGTON LOAN 85 TRUST CO. WATERBURY Co ..,. WEBER 8C I-IEILBRONER . . WEST POINT HOTEL . . . WHITE STUDIO .... STEPHEN F. WHITMAN 8: SON, INC. WI-IITTEMORE BROS. CORP, . FRANCIS T. WITTE HARDWARE CO. WORUMEO CO. . . . E. A. WRIGHT CO. . YOUNG BROS., INC. . TIFFANY sf C0.E RLS JEWELRY WATCIIES CLOCKS SILVERWARE SUPREME QUALITY P E MADE BYMAIL FIFTH AVENUE 8f37wSTREET NEW YORK RECOGNIZED I AUTHORITY I"Ieda1istseHer'a1dists - Designers md Makers gf Decorations mdlnslgnia for the United States' Goyerrrment. 1,1-. ,.,,,-M ., - . saw-5 ' , -1,7 --.--- ' .Q-5 .1553-, + '1:1"Ts,s2? ,..,,. .J' ., - " , . V .3 ff ,Gulf 2,13 X Egg .12 '-fi? 'L "'?x: f- .ax ' -X N 15 3-,V 1 - s I 3, v- .D-' " P i . 35121 E - y ,QL-ff iv f Class Crests mounted on Bar Pins, Brooches ,Watch Charms , C1yfLinks, Photograph Frames etc. Stationeijf firnished embossed or illuminated with Class Crests. Samples upon request. THE GIFT BOOK Illustrates and prices Wedding and other Gifts. Mailed upon request. BAILLZYBANKS QBIDDLEQ . Diamond Merchants, jewelers. SiIversmiths,Hera1dists, Stationers Phila cielphia 4 18o5 5 P 1.920 - W4 B if oe ' A A L WOOL FABRX in WORUMBO MANUFACTURING CO. makers of A' i 1 UNIFORM cLoTHs Czivmz qwzffy Oezyy including k Elastique C 56 in Overcoatings Olive Drab Dress Cloths Navy Blue Doesliins Cadet Blue . Facings Sky Blue 1 Beaver Winterfield Crepe ' bg etc. ' also High-grade Civilian Overcoatings W7'Z-Z6 for samples to WORUMBO COMPANY 334 FOU1'tl1 Avenue, New Yefie city "W'o1'urnb3l' is the name of an American Indian Chief. The YVorumbo mill vva founded fifty-five years ago at Lisbon Falls, Nlaine. Every officer of the mill is a native-born citizen of U. S. A. QQ' o D N wx 5 5, w. , K , , ' 1 ,D , X V qv - ' Y' ,- ., A The Plug with the Injinizfe Sparle H n1-F,9, V: lk, The Plug that Cleans Itself 6 QUIPPED with many years' experience ' for making photographs of all sorts, . desirable for illustrating college an- nuals. Best obtainable artists, Workman- ship and the capacity for prompt and unequalled service. . ' f or k Sfrjwpjljgnlo PHQTOGRAPHERS H1920 HoW1TzER" Address requests for information to our , Executive Offices, 1546 Broadway, New York. Studios also conveniently located at- V 557 Fifth Avenue, N. Y. South Hadley, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Hanover, N. H. Princeton, N. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. West Point, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. 7 8 , f 2 fzfwf l' , f 2 uf - , l , ' f ikffw' ,,.. ., f . ' ' fl-2 My " "g15imlLl' 1-7 M5 I " Wiz gi iflEu ' li5 Ei milT f-- V ' 1 I V,'f",j '.., f1 i'7f2 ' f L'J!iHEiiiiu,f,..., - f' I f , if J ? ' . -. ' E "1 ' !5lus:a.w '- ' . f Q. .f 17- , "' . 5 M , ,. -. . 5 f 45.541 X ,Y -1' u ' ' .A - P n --,., ..., L.. ' AQ.A if .E -M .4,:,,.. ,..E W. -far-:A 1' Q U w, X 'wt-'Eh R1 .f-- Qg15.f,11l,g::'52?jf, F f - -A E ff? ag ' N 'A Aw , V .sig x 1:9 fp PT5- iffky ,V V' , 5? 'Ji " an J Tf.Qf.giL.f.gil'Yf:'?Af ' '- 5-9 1- fig Tif'Q'7N'4'Y'?? ' 13 , - E lluunmnnunnnu, AAAHI , va .....l'1'1'm... E .- . R +12 EE- - - 'I "-, 'ff ,' 1" S7353 4- . ' 'EQiI'.'-Q:-H-:fQgf..Z1?,.f.LfEl in f ,R WQ h 'Tw if Wt, plum-1.-1 .111 .1192 -- E 5 """"""""""" 1 Q E. Z um M ' 1- pf Rafal. " ' YA is M -- -5 Yir,--3,::f,--f+r":L --: "lg,-4.-xr -:L-L Y :af ffl--1.1 -E E1 . 1 . . V 1 EE+?gx 1.7.i..f1 all H Q Lg JU 15535-'2-E2Z'T En M -, if . J ll qjjlg -Qfxflliiliiiigig Yigigv 1 ,- 'I' 5 'i'i-flzlufff 'unaflsaawws ilu-R ' Q ' f 1 'Zips-.-,g:,:H ,vi , , ,-A I-B I L 7 3 f"V fag. . " V5 ,WJ 'Q' '-:Lil .-I gf '-' 1, --5'.lBl1f"f' 5, - E- ' x ' ""----.,.,,, - 'fi iQ?g2'W.E:A ' 1 3 'TTT-'i3'f H ---- Y '-:M 5 - ' ' V wwe- 91:1 5 H - -TSC. . 1.1-'uf ---v ' .- - I' + ' mlllll . L IQ:,E..qf5f"4?..fieQ5fNE 5 IIE!! W' ffg, . U1 I Q if jf :Qi '1L'-"fffEi'-L-'fff ' 5'-J' "'A' -.' ' I -' ' i-,.1 X H Q... jr 5 f ' -5 .gf-efY',-'Li m I EJ fm: X 2 1 . , 1:-.,,,,' z--,f. 1,-7 12, ,tg jig- N 'V f f-Sflfj.---4--ev -' ' ::..- I, E-- 531. . 4' f . f D1 ' 5' - , . f 1 S 5 5 1g?5ffgf "1 1' ,Q f lf' 5 37:53 125: :i:--:rs iff' F -5 'Q ' , arg .113 V if-f' 1 '. ,R gg 1.11 5 ', 52 ' A ' FP-56112 5 A '- . ,.,,,:l -1 IEII LL? QR. 9',z'gf?" 'ff " 'ff' if f 5 ,':, ,,", , , 3-:' ,fl !,.V 5 Zgizbi! BM fi au::,.,hgq,ng, if Wag- -52 Jgif' ' 1 , ef, ,hw - w iw ?QRg F. A. MUSCHENHEIM 7HE RENDEZVO Us FOR THE UFFICERS OF THE ARMY 8 Eleven Years' Experience li Vee- i in Writing I - - V . Life Insurance, 1 exclusively i for OFFICERS of the UNITED STATEs ARMY and CADI-rrs of the U. S. M. A. ' has qualified me to give the . - - V .9f. IIIigg .L I i-' . ii- Q35 'Y' 'iz eb fn 47511, l El? bestinformation obtain- llnlnlc l f' li I P fr il W 'QL , Yi 5 i I 1 fi' if I .. film li E Us ., fl ' ' " " .. my ,gg ' t in F .1 , 5, .iv , .ia . . . W. . A , .ga , X Y 'E -X E i wi 1 - 1-fn., 5, as '-, V -, is img. U Y if - 4 Q V f' ,nv . -1 fe w 1 N . . , I xx . l X . . 3 , I -N ,ii V. N, ,trees rf-' , - - iw, ,. ii i, 1 .I '. . 2+ K... we-1- lrif fi' ' 1. , A . ., YY. '4eQf2?1 - C511 , Zi, i f V X i il: U . -1 'A ' .- .ig ' f if. ,rang- ,151 Iwi' n ,g . -. - i .' mil , . I 3... , i I . ...ara , I F fr G' ig 'fc Ji ... Kwai -3 i ' '34 we , .N ,fr gg., is 1 i '1 Hz' gk ' 7 i ,GM lslifi A 3 S 1 J ,if 395. ,ggi WIQ1'1g3? F 4 , A 'ifgiza mwqfgfs.. 'LE Q . an-ik iJ able OII IIIIIS subject K lll llni cilli' 'llll I I refer to a long list of olhcers, in all branches of the service, among Whom are a large number of Instructors and recent Graduates of West Point who have purchased Insurance through this ofhce. James Reynolds Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 9 4 LLB. The cheapest and best' food you use' to-day. CHEAPEST, because the average increase in cost to you is less than any other food. BEST, because the quality is just the sameg Whereas the quality of almost any other article you may buy is not as goocl as formerly. DRINK enough milk so you Will notivvant to buy pop at 6 cents a bottle of 8 ounces for it has no food value-the milk would only cost 3 cents for a like amount and would not because of its food and energy value make you a General, but c'By Gosh" it would help. Arden ' Farms Dairy Company Arclenf3!'Nevv York 10 Bethlehem Steel Company BETHLEHEM, PA. I LONDON OFFICE: , NEWS YORK OFFICE: 25 VICTORIA ST., S. W. I. ' 111 BROADWAY Howitzer and Field Gun Equipments I Naval and Coast Defence Guns and Mounts TURRETS FORGINGS ' A ARMOR PLATES CASTINGS PROIECTILES SHAFTING FUSES RAILS CARTRIDGE CASES STRUCTURAL STEEL ll CUMF OR T- tha1?sVBradley's main idea in designing a sweater. Warmth Without Weight and freedom of action are the main things. Then wear-but that's a simple matter of using the best of every- thing. H Bradley Sweaters are, made in colors and styles to meet every need, with caps, gloves, rnufllers and hose to match. Ask for them at any good store Wherever you go. Or send for our latest Style Book. Bradley Knitting Co. DELAVAN, WIS. Th ESTABLISHED 18,1 8 fav QSO fe L ,Q X " :Yi - f mtlenmw Qginrntahiug nuns, N MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY3FOURTH',SATREE.T 1 New voRK' . BROOKS i i f-A ONLY A BROTHERS' i. STEP PROM i -AAA , ' New Building r Grand Central, Telephone in Subway, and Murray Hill g i many leading Q 8800 i Hotels Q S lllll e Making to Measure of Uniforms for Officers of the United States lArmy has been an important feature of our business since its foundation We have always taken pains to keep abreast of new requirements and conditions Our materials are of the best and our prices are moderate Civilian Clothing Ready made or to Measure for Dress or Sporting Wear Furnishings, Hats, Shoes, Leather Goods and Liveries Send for Illuftmted Catalogue BOSTON NEWPORT TREMONTCOR. BOYLSTON 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE 13 or-1ARLoTTEsV1LLE WooLEN MILL BIANUFACTURERSOF Hz'gh - Grade Umform Cloth! In Olive Drab, Sky and Dark Blue Shades for Army, Navy, and Other Uniform Purposes and lhe LARGEST ASSORTMENT and BEST QUALITY CADET GRA YS Includmg those used at the U. S. Military Academy at West Point and other leading Military Schools of the country 14 ITH every step of forward moving invention Colt's Firearms have kept pace. just as the test of storms must prove how firmly the tree is rooted to the ground, so must the test of time speak for the merit of any of man's creations. Will it serve and lead, year in and year out, and not be displaced by something better? A newer invention, a truer ethciency? Colff Firearm: have stood that test. To-day as in 1836-as in every struggle of arrns.since that day to this-have the great Colt factories supplied the nation's need-the official sidearm of the lighting forces-the national protection of American homes. COLT'S PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. COMPANY HARTFORD, coNN., U. s. A. MANUFACTURERS OF Colt's Revolvers Colt's QBrowningD Automatic Machine Guns Colt's Automatic Pistols Colt's CBrowningD Automatic Machine Rifles nThe Proven BMI by ANY Teri." 15 For one hundred and eight- een years Du Pont has meantuthe poWder"to sports-i men and to the military. I E. I. du Pont de Nemours 81 Company, Inc. WILMINGTON DELAWARE 16 Beautiful forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can theyvever, in any material, be made at small expense. A composition for cheapness and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most fre- quent and certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manu- factures. -Ruskin , ......................... - :::.5, f g itll! '1- ZI"'. - 4 :: : A 1 E.--.-.,..-him-5',?,.-I--.. UR claim to your considera- tion lies in the fact that we have applied to our own business the thought contained in this quotation from one of the world 's greatest thinkers and practical workers. If there is anything attractive beyond the ordinary, in the page arrangement, cover decoration, presswork, and general harmony which distinguish our work, be assured it has not been due to chance. We leave nothing to chance. Every line, page, volume, as it comes from our establishment, is the result of a carefully laid, conscientiously ' executed plan. The thought and the super- vision which our system provides is your guarantee of excellence. If you have anything to be printed, write us, if we under- take it, we will do it well. EIEIEI Baker, Jones, I-Iausauer, Inc. 45-51 Carroll Street Buffalo, N. Y. The Howitzer is one of our products 17 E P ' 5 f a - 4 gras! 94 fa 2 1 : 14 2 12 22 E E ZZ? Z4 44 f 9 2 4 t SSE HE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. ' Through the co-ordination ofinventive genius with engineering and manufacturing re- sources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other appli- cations. And so electricity, scarcely older than the graduate of todayuappears in a practical, well developed service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life's work, and utilize it to the ut- most for the benefit of all mankind. QNX Q , . s ,...t. . X X dsx NS QMSS X . X X .......t Q General Office Sales Offices in SCheneCtad5:NY Q EH all large cmes 95 we , f , , 2eZ2Ziz 5'? -.e fZ2 2 2255: f ffffzsz E553 ZZZ Zi3::e5f.'-J ? 5 2 'Zire 252 5 2 2 1 sf -,g,z E: 2Zf i Ei ,1- .H.HQR T ANN COM AN PHILADELPHIA - NEW YORK ANNAPOLIS Uniforms and quipment A for rmy Ofhcers 9 41 'M,,Q, w ZADEL 0 f 17 A 4 ' 11 f' al xg, jf! f :- -v,, " f 4 wc zW.,4?f , 2 W:fT'fff5 :L ' ' A ' ' " -M..-,,p:f-74... 552,41 .1 T f,.iQ2" :- of-mxfywf: Lfgagff , 9.321 V ' Z--1-1,-:-:z G . 1--2 . , may -Vf'.,fr-fy cd-.r ' V-f 2 - 6243 W if' ,. . Q W W J . ,, f, P :Q- W " , .. .. ,.,. ,.,f,5...,,, J-'iv -,rm-. - Eff ' 'A fi2?9f'w"'Q,p.k4 + 'Q' 1"" -' 2'-,sf lf- 511- r- ' , -fa , 13:4 . HQ' 4-' -5577 '41 V 'I f -1 " 1, gig! ' ' . A512' .1221 v' 1 Z- ' -15: 0 '5 ,- , 44,1 11 215. ,f if , f X V W , ' f , 7 .. , G J K' ' ' Z 01 1 ,, , f ZZ 4 4. , av, E 3 -A-P25 4 ' 2 Z , ,Z,1, ff ,iii -1' , 1 ' ',Af V'A."' X -w 4 4 Q-nf' ,,,,,... Qs Q9 ,, 0 gf ng '54 i-ix 1 S 0 67 YN QL? If ,St-,JJ 19 f v7'v nga! ,, ., Mb! f -it Af, .W JACOB REED'S S PHILADELPHIA ,434 we-X 'W ' M, , ., X X N 1 X , .1 if " .. . " t Q f f " XN4? Qu Q .. ' L 4 ' ' , E 0' 'Chin V . A W.. M ':,- f" '-I I "3-'f ,. V W: A' .I Qv v f QQ - A ' AWE ,. - A3 , ff MQW' H ' f-9' if Qdf 4 W fsiimms fr? f .AA 5 4 1, f f 2 WQ fx 9 fff 5229 4 31 nf ,Aff Wdff W2 Z6 Q' 6 v A QAM? f wff 5 ff? X262 ,mo V f Vw K gym 4 .Q X mf vw ' S64 , w 4 4 'Q Vx y ag fs? OA gf ya? of AQ A' My aw A 1 1301 654mg gif? f A f 9 if I.: 'I' 7' X .W ,wfsvff " na 'A vw ' n f fv f f My Z, 1 fv Ax gi? f Af j '1w'9f -,N f 'Pl 0- fx , 23 X! W 1 A 1 ww 3 J ,Q If ev, f X , I aww X ff ' M X ,W 4 Vx 250 4 , Y , I , W5 V Q aizwf , 4 my X, f A,-W0 'ixwfz V HQMJSQ 9 fff gff if f M X, ,, A ,,., A ,am 23 N 533' - .y,,g3Z,:i6,,- Q , ,il I ,, .VAC -W 3 . ' 1 Q ,W , , A ,Z,,,',, x. A - A 3 -.1 -,L ,A w,:,, Agfa, ,f f x:-A 3 f '- 1 . ,A as w2s,- 19 . Z 5 " - ' 'afif 155- 4322259-3 1.4 ,. Q ' 65.15 M fg A-A Q, A A 14 GX. Q-,,'f,: A., - . 5 4 A As n' ',,., 12, -1252. zfv ' N- 'W Q2 0 1 553 1 21- IQ? W "f A A , . f S -Q . A . ,:, 54 1 1. f 9 ' ,Q -' f f - A K .,.,., .3 i W' -2, .- -:A-In 5-9 I KA . jfs A ., ---" WJ, A A. f 4 QW X A A is V XY , WX A YC A 5 X Q . 7058 AQ QA f xv V X A X, ,' gf K9 ,5 K? vfyi X Q f Eg YQZE 25 V if QP 4 VA , A Q , NV l x ,f X QQ LQ X VAR aj, if -f..-' gli .1 -0-, ,iw 'V Q A fx if ' 51 AX gf ? 4 f 0 M, Q Af? Q , A if A A , , fwg ,Wy , Xe Q A af x A gf Y 30546 ' Q5 if A A A 3 MANUFACTURERS O High-Grade U n i f 0 r m Equipment 20 CRIVE UNDERWEAR has every good feature to recommend it and g IS GUARANTEED The Material and Worlgmanship are ofthe Best ill No RIPPING or TEARING as the INSERTION gives atjust the right time and place, thus taking the strain from the body of the garment. You can assume ANY POSITION without wear or tear on the garment. All Scrivenis Underwear has the Scrtnen Stamp on each garment. Look for it. Take no other. lVIade in fean4Natnsoole, Cambria-Linen, Madras-Silk, etc. Drawers full length, three-quarter length, knee i 7 length. Undershirts, long sleeve, short . ' M sleeve, no sleeve. Garments so com- TRADEMARK fpwjb fortable and good fitting, you are not RfGUSVPar0ff- aware of their presence. You cannot afford to be without these conftfovtahle garments that will relieve you of your ,av Q,- underwear trouble-and annoyance. Af 'civ-.., Z, Yon can get all waist sizes from 28 to 50 if 5. ""-'-- inches and all leg lengths from 28 to 36 lly ,."""' .A inches. U nclershtvfts to match. W TRADE MARK, PAJAMAS llllll' 2 . A. SCRIVEN COMPANY SOLE MANUFACTURERS! 329 and 331 4th Avenue, New York City,lN. Y. 21 WE DO NOT MAKE RIFLES PISTO LS MACHINE GUNS But We design and furnish complete equip- ments for their manufacture. From the development of the Shooting Model, through Working Drawings, Schedule of Operations, Machine Tools, Fixtures, Cutters and Working Gauges to the In- spection Gauges and Master Reference Gauges necessary to secure interchange- able manufacture. . PRATT SC WHITNEY PRACTICE is THE ACCEPTED STANDARD , HARTFORD NILES-BEMENT-POND CO. III Bmaaway, NEW YoRK CITY 2 WORI-Dil' LARGEST SIIIP-REPAIR, ORGANIZATION I Nineteen Floating Docks' Two Gravi Docks' Nine Conch-uc ion Wayr A 4 if, ,-, PLANTS ROBINS DRY DOCK 8 REPAIR' CO. 'TIETJEN 8 I.'l-ING, DRY DOCK CO. I ERIE Br-1.rlN, BROOKLYN HODOKEN, New JEP,f'EY TEBO YFICHT BFISIN CO. CLINTON DRY DOCKS INC. FooT OF 7.1-'fi ST., BILOOKLYN Foo'r OF c1.mTon 5T,, B'KLYN TODD DRY DOCKGCONSTRUCTION CORP TODD DRY DOCKS INC. 1 A c o M A , WA s ri I N GTON HARBOR IILAND, .fEATTLE,wA.rr1, WHITE FUEL OIL ENGINEERING CORPORATION f'7EC'H0lVlC'AL OIL BURNING SYSTEM 741 E.f-IIT 12fH.FT., New YORK M A IN O FF! C E U'BLi.'LiDR52fDZ'ZP'N' E15 WIl'mi1te1Imas1lIl St., Ncewymils TWHSNS' BSWEJNWEN 23 MARION INSTITUTE One of the most distinctive schools in America, with an old and vvell-established - Army and Navy Department ordering Coaching Courses for entrance examinations to VVest Point and the U. S. Naval Academy, special courses for prospective appointees and for competitive examinations for appointment, special College Courses for Viest Point and Annapolis appointees, according to recommendation of the Adju- tant General that candidates who have been accepted on certificate. cover before entrance to Wlest Point as much as possible of the hrst year's work. Unsurpassed record of successes on Government Examinations. In recent years, hfIarion students have won appointments in 5L'67'1V competitive exami- nation they stood. I Academic Department offering four years of standard' preparatory Work, four years of standard college Work, Pre-Lfiedical, Pre-I avv, Business Courses, the first tvvo years of all Engineering. Syrzematic and imZz'1m'frd private tutoring for every cadet without additional charge. Faculty from America's greatest universities, assisted by graduates of the U. S. Naval Academy and especially selected officers from the VVar Department. Special attention given to sons of Army and Navy officers who are on foreign detail. Facilities for caring for students the year round. List of patrons includes many oificers of the Army, Navy, lvlarine Corps, Nledical Corps, and other branches, of the Service.. lXfIarion has the highest endorsements from various inspecting oHicers of the VVar Department and from its patrons of the Service. NIajor-General C. P. Summerall, Writes NIay, 1919: . . . 'CI have received the most highly complimentary expressions from both IXfIrs. Summerall and my son with reference to the educational opportunities, the personnel of instructors and students and the spirit of the institution. I am highly gratified at the results that my son has obtained and at the progress he has made. I would most heartly recommend Nlarion Institute to any one who is desirous of sending a - boy to a Wholesome community with superior educational advantages." For catalogue and other references in the Service, address, COLONEL W. L. MURFEE, President MARION, ALABAIVIA 24- Wallaeh Bros. Hats, .I-Iaberdashery I and Hart Sehaffner 81 Marx Clothing Four New York City Stores Broadway, cor. 29th Broadway, below Chambers 3d Ave., cor. 122nd 246-248 West 125th H SIEISON SHOPS H 1 N c. HE STETSON S , DISTRIBUTORS OF T HOB COS PRODUCTS BOOTS FOR DRESS AND SERVICE MILITARY AND CIVILIAN SHOES Led! ACCESSORIES IRJ NEW YORK CITY RETAIL SHOPS 5 EAST FORTY SECOND STREET - 145 BROADWAY PAC'TORY".S'OLlTH WEYMOUTH, MASS. A 25 Where Are You Going Next Wz'n!er ? Conn's Tours TRAV EL 56f3fT355AlT3WfisxYfZsf3f?A?W?4f5f?ATS3W3T'3fZ3Q?3 Personally conducted tours to all points of interest BETWEEN NORTH GUARD HOUSE , AND STOGP GF BARRACKS An O. G. in charge of each party will attend to all the troublesome details No loss of time-stopovers not allowed. New , arrangement insures speed of 120 per minute Fora DETXILS ADDRESS TRAVEL DEPARTw1DNT, "Start Somethzhg-we do the rest" 26 Mens Furnishings at Me Qttteiteertie 1 Reg. T1 ads Nlrzrk WE invite special attention to our Department devoted to NIen's Fine Furnishings. The assortment comprises Neckwear of the latest foreign styles at moderate prices, ready to wear Shirts in plain and plaited negligee, also plain and plaited Shirts for dress wear. Our custom Shirt Department is especially worthy of inspection. We offer one of the largest ranges of Shirtings in New York. Fit and workmanship guaranteed. Men's Hosiery from the leading makers, also Bath Robes, Night Shirts, Pajamas and other similar accessories in good assortment. i .Mail Order: receive our prompt attention. James McCutcheon 81 Co. Fifth Ave., 34th at 33d sis., t New YoRK ' FOUNDED'i1856 X Y Ei f7 E specialize VX in M e n ' s ' c 1 o t h e s , shoes, hats, haberdash- ery, trunks and bags. f f Distinctive de- I signs, superior quality and just prices. Officers' Uniforms, ' , Boots, Shoes, and Leggings. BROKAW BROTHERS 14-57-1463 B ROADWAY g AT FORTYSECOND STREET s NEht.,.. rE Li 27 TELEPHONE 12 WEST. 46th STREET BRYANT 5961 ' NEW YORK Mel-Znany :Sc Scott J Formerly with Caalet Store, U. S. Military Academy West Point, N. Y. CWHERE "SCOTTY" WAS CUTTER FOR OVER 30 YEARSD Army ana' Navy Unzformf ana' Eqazlbmem' Power Plant Heati 3 J M -N. X . I - --ll ov w at s llia. Piumbin -'Ill 3: ,nh ' i sexe s f ' f 53 H -,S-'L ,4,: .. X o Q ,.,-,. .,.. - es 0- E1.t.r 1 11 it 13 f sigfenf ' S i W' tit i fart?"-Mg,'2'w-Jgisulilail' 'see-, - -1, mil ,I -r f r L er' Eet f .,lIifa i: !: ' 4-if Wi 5 E - uvvq ,.,.. lenkins Valves are made in types and sizes to meet all requirements of power plant, plumbing and heating service. The dominant idea behind the construction of every valve is strength and proportion for max- imum service. The severest conditions to which each valve may be subjected, not the average, determines the design and construction, with the result that Jenkins Valves are always strong and heavy enough, and ready to meet the strains and "hard usage" by a wide margin. Only valves bearing the Jenkins HDiamond Marlt" cast in the body may be truthfully called and lawfully sold as Jenkins. Jenkins '96, Jenarco, Oiltite and Magnolia Sheet Packing, Jenkins Renewable Composition Disvs, Pump Valves. Cut Gaskets, Gasket Tubing, Washers and Compressed Asbestos Jointing are also included in the Jenkins Line, fe-nkirzf Product: are obtainable tlzrouglt rupply lzoufer everywlzere R JENKINS ERoS. New York 699' 91:27 Philadelphia GQ' TRADE' 'Rl St..Louis JENKINS J V Clmago. 5771? If ' RK Pittsburgh 5 , is 4, gif W MA San Francisco ff f fi, 'fg- . . L0I1d0H ififk ii WAMM gestion 5, sg. , ,S U as iington " E f r Q12 ,Ejfg U3 Montr eal ' 'til iswgwffmgsg 28 N Qflw Wholly f" ' EH E D N Gloves Spurs b Bridles iw? .pw Trunks Purses Saddles Wallets QQ Leggings Bill Folds L f Card Cases Portfolios Cigar Cases Suit Cases 'E if Toilet Cases Traveling Bags Cigarette Cases Tobacco Pouches flcgud Mnkefs Equestrian Goods Purchases can be made from the Nlark Cross Company either in person or by mail MARK CROSS COMPANY 253 Broadway New York 404 Sth Ave. Kopp. Cily Hallj , fat 3.7112 Sn-ml Boston London 145 Tremont St. 89 Regent St. The World's GreatestiLeather Stores ManufaCtu1'e1'J of TRUNKS ami' LEATHER Gooos for Military Officers' Use NEWARoK 'TRUNK COMPANY 11 WEST 424 STREET NEW Yoizii CITY 29 o Abercrombie 81 Fitch Co.- EZRA H. FITCH, PRESIDENT Officers, Custom Made Unyforms Boois, Shoes and Leggins Studious attention to every detail of fit and smartness. Bedding and clothing rolls-and all articles of camp equipment complying with army requirements. Madison Avenue and Forty-fifth Street, New York THE GREATEST SPORTING GOODS STORE IN THE WORLD -- KN 7 7271 ,gl Look Spoony on Furlough L-4, T Wi , ii HW When you get into 'LCits'3 fm ' 'f w -I Xxx N, ' you want' to be just right. ml X? D' lx' ' We can furnish you, as we fi 'X X .l N have thousands of New . ' I 'X . . Yorlis Well groomed men, ' ' . if '. A with merchandise of high- . il: 'f ' f est quality, unquestionably 5 A ' N l ' Correct and lyletropolitan, ' , at prices you will find ex- - ceedingly fair. Clothierf, Haberdafherf and Hcztterf-Elevm Store: X241 Broadway U 351185 Broadway 58 Nassau 345 Broadway 544th Sc Broadway 150 Nassau 775 Broadway 1363 Broadway A 20 Cortlandt X 30 Broad i42nd 8C 5th Ave. xclothgggrgs fhefe 30 'i1 A':W y T Jil ,1 MNWMQ W 'VH 5 ill ix .- Q ' J lv' W If '07 4 iv i 1,7 f A.. i ' KWH- 1 0 3-lk5ll"i:ii.'-V Q ft 4 , f f fy 'i Mfr M' , ' M' A! Tgfg ii ll All 'K ff i For Better Baking- in the field 0 RYZON, the Perfect Baking iljowder, stands for scientific ac- curacy, economy and certainty of perfect baking results. That is why it is used so generally by r in the home wholesome. It retains its full strength to the last teaspoon- ful. It is truly economical because when the simple direc- - - I tions are followed there is ab- , service men and their families. , - ' ' l ,K solutely no chance for failure w. Z!! , RYZQN can always be de- or for waste of expensive bak- ,M jf, V i H pended upon. It is pure and ing ingredients. E GENERALCHEMICALCO. FOOD DEPARTMENT NEW YORK To ann U. S. .1 my ur H .Vavy Ojicer who rcqucsls - ' U - ' it in Iris ojcial cr1.pac'z'l'11, we will send free a copy , of Ilze Ryzom Baking I , . Book "for the good of tim -jj - ' surfer." , . THE PERFECTEBAKING POWDER .Q . we xanax' ,f"' Q fi: XL a- NJ . , . .-.ff ' H r ifilin 511 ' 'i i . ' 55, if 'f yligii-aq?'3'Ef 't i ' i. -'Q J ,' 5' E A . .-. A eff: 1, .Mug- " ' "' ' :ini 4 - 51 , The best dressed men in New York never ask what style h . at 1S newest and best. -They simply go to Young's and get it. AGENCIES EVERYWHERE Q3 u,inQ .s NONE Barren MADE ' 31 TARI BROTHER T TAILORS TO YOUNG MEN 1O2S1,,F5l.?i?!i.SS5?Ct NEW HAVEN Not alone are our cuts and styles diflerent from the ordinary, but our carefully selected materials have that snap and character which are exclusive with this house Our representative shows our entire lines at the Park Avenue Hotel, New York, every week ' fmemsw rx '-1? . f 1 First for Quality, First for Wear y A V ' 'k'. i The more you know about quality in jewelry, the T ' A """"'l: L ""1 "'?:' "i "" more you'll appreciate the worth of Krementz Jewelry. It is rnade of fine materials, to wear long and give good service. In design, in finish and fitness nothing excels it nor can take its place. 1 I 4, 1 ,4 y f ' , Q W f ft. f, 6 f f 3 ' 1 .. . 45 1 1 1 2 li '- - Evening Dress Set. Mother-of-Pearl, Platinum Plate Rims rem ent I4 KT. ROLLED GOLD PLATE X lg gl? f Wo ,W - , ,. This is the mark that identifies Krementz jewelry. The name Ii rernentz means 893K inteffritv in craftsmanshi . It is stam ed on the back of everf iece of W D . ,P P . 5 P Krementz Jewelry. lt is much more than a trade mark. It is a guarantee wL:i5g4'-Df-- Q which says, unqualihedly, P- -Mya., "5 Z"".'2Zf"f' V E' "If that article P7'O'UE.f u11.fatz.rfact0ry ai any tznzr -for any reafon, any Krementz A dealer or we will replace ztfreef, 4 841K . AV , ,.., I um , , A- remenl5 8: Co.. fgg, , jx f Q ewax-k,N.J. ' " l 1- ' ..' f- . rw' ' .... he ' 511' . X , J Post Exchange Purchasing Officers are requested to osx irq, 1Kp 0514 write us for prices. 32 NEW YORK, N. Y. f Black Steel lumbing Fixtures Bath Tubs, Lavatories Showers Water Closets Laundry Tubs, Sinks Bathroom Accessories, Etc. PZ. 6 . Galvanized P Brass , , . Cast Iron 1 hlalleable Brass Brass Valfzyer ,1,.,,, , We Endeavor' at all timer to carry zz fovnplete and widely rzrromfcl mock of fuppller for Plmnlying, SZza11z-filling and kindrfcl tmclef BEHRER 85 COT PA 81 BEEKMAN STREET 257 BURNET STREET NEW BRUNSWICK, N. CKTIARTPU-1-TE COLONEL ANDREWS E3 PATENTED gs AND HIS Known Tlzronglronzf ine Service Cx ' 1 Qimn.pmrm umrrkgr-.mm muh inrm 31.-mr.-L ., ", .. iifiirfhiimm Ehrurg f '- mnaa.vfm.-nu............a.r.r.im1 .-.- .- 35 CAMP MILLS N 1 C.:-14495, 4 21 MAR 19 The gg i Regulation Colors: T E 'M' Genuine spar-ai N ga. .-P" Olive Drab 0 W 5 G H ll ' 1 d 1 h , 49' - I v. t 1. ou how p ave E hflarlne b th th MULTIPLEX I Sought ove year ago. J 5 , 1 b r u a ' , b ni h PM l S Cadet Gfaf 3:23. t . .1 21.31223 . ..5::... - - ---- during action L d f y v.oi1 1. V y -if often in was the only 1 bl typ L i hh -' regiment to get our. th y d d oranda and the MULTIPLEX . Aan.: in amending Lo oo p d P h Smart-Comfortable-Efficient In no L rr in 1 M d 1 L p ak moo h ghly of iv. mechani 1 p f ci The thing to wear when roughing it-Any climate v y s awry, ' At your Post Exchange or write us for nearest dealer ,056 COLONEL. Lockhart Spiral Service Leggings , Th bove letter fgreatly retlur-eil hereb was uriften by INCORPORATED goliogel Andrewwg on hi? Harrirriofnill hIul1tL'JIeQT"Rga.n3? f"t 'n n-." "te or ofer A' ' e 1' irar' e o 195 Broadway - - Brooklyn, N. Y. t1fffiff5ftfgfe,1,. SQHQFREIQ Nlanufacturers to the Government, HAMMOND TYPEVVRITER COMPANY the Military and Sportsmen 69th St. and East River, New York 33 SECOND -NATIONAL BAN K OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK Fifth Avenue and Twenty-Eighth Street up CAPITALANDSURPLUS . . . .IS 5,4I7,l9l.6O TOTAL RESOURCES ..... . 29,788,49I.04 THIS BANK GIVES SPECIAL CARE TO THE BANKING REQUIREMENTS OF THE OFFICERS OF THE ARMY AND THE NAVY , DEPOSITS RECEIVED BY MAIL OR THROUGH THE ARMY AND NAVY PAYMASTERS VVEST POINT HOTEL Amnican Plan The Only Hotel on the Reservat on Open throughout the year Rates from 83.75 to 55.00 per person, according to V location Cowfspovtdfnce invited SANITARY FRUIT Grown in Paper Bags No sprays used. VVhite and black selected Grapes packed in Georgia Car- riers. Sent to any address on receipt of Ten cents per pound, 30 pounds to carrier. JAMES A. STAPLES NIarlborough-on-Hudson NEW YORK F 1 E , E l E 1 LT l .1 .1 E . E E E 3 -- 3 5 3 E MARK 5'- E :E E' 3 E E i .T E ? PIPE'S the thing with men. Under the spell of E E WD C Pipes men relax, fagged brains are relieved. E 5 The specially seasoned genuine French briar breaks in sweet E E and mellow. It will not crack or burn through. The E E WD C Triangle on the bowl is your guarantee. Ask any E E good dealer. 5 5 T wmg DElV1UTH',8t co.. Nawvonx 5 E W.ORLD'S LAR-css-r' mzxxens OF sms PAIPESS E 1 v J ARMY NATIONAL QE Q. 'qilijmm S B A N K was fs- law fa- ef? CEstab1ished 19079 FORT LEAVENWGRTH, KANSAS , ,,. 5 ,,., W, ,, ..... s,,,-Wj...: hvrl. Capital and Surplus . . S 38,840.08 .',4 ' ' 'f ',i- 4 E' . Total Resources . . . 5542278.99 1 ".' Q 'rul i ' Q W M- HUTTIG- JR-, Pfesidffllf Aii' H. E. HUTTIG, Vice-President F- 1. HUTTIGW Cashier G. W. PARKER, Assistant Cashier ' f 'lls ' "a" 'ij' . . " ,T'f'L,w! I ,gn This' bank giver special care 10 the banking I '1 , Qxrrrg-fig-:54,yf,f!',y3245.1 : ,fa requzrevnentf of zhf 0-656675 and V Vqnl Enlirmi men of the Army 1 in h Q . l THE GUESYUS SfITISF.flCTION Deposits Received By Mail or Through IS TIIE MEASURE 01? The Army Paymasters OUR SUCCESS 35 Henry V. Allien 85 Co. Succfssors Z0 Horstmann Bros. Si Allien 227 Lexington Ave., near 34th St. NEW YORK CITY s imgifgmn X Q ' in 'W .. A ' 1. , W lux Q lj X X Z -' " Q , V ' ri n I' I Q2 1, , I mx A Makery of Army Equipments L' Tim: Haw Stood the TM! Since Ic5'I5', Complzmenff of A A THE AMERICAN LAUNDRY MACHINERY Co. I34-142 W. 37th St. NEW YORK CITY NEW YORK CHICAGO CINCINNATI SAN FRANCISCO 36 55 9 99 . The Knowing the requirements of Army Ofhcers we give them a banking serv Deposits of Pay Checks received direct from paymasters. Correspondents in all Foreign Countries. West Points Bank First National Bank of Highland Falls HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. A ice to suit their needs-no matter where located Member of Federal Reserve Sys- tem. Checks collectible through New York Clearing House or Fed- eral Reserve Bank of New York. This does away with exchange. This bank is a designated depositary for funds of the United States. y Usecl by Uncle Samis Expert Riflemen 9 HQPPQ S Nitro Powder Solvent Q19 ln ' ' ii l llll I KM? N E6 T5 NITR6' NO 93 awk I THE ORIGINAL For Cleaning High Power C,Sp1'ingjieldj Riflef, Shot Gum, Revolver: Mafhivie Gimf ami Fire Alrmr of all leimlr. A compound that will remove the residue of any high power powder, includ- ing Black Powder. It will prevent Rusting and Fitting in any climate. qlThis compound will neutralize any residue, loosen metal fouling and leading that may be left in the barrel after cleaning. The only solvent that will remove Rust, Metal Fouling and Leading. For cleaning .22 cal. Rifles and Revolvers, and keeping them in good condition, it has novequal. QI No. 9 is endorsed by the most prominent riliemen of America. Used by U. S. Rifle Teams. No rzlflmzfvz or Q1ldl'l6?"I7ZL1.flE7',.f Dfpl. flzoulcl be willwzzl il. Sold by Hardware and Sporting Goozir Dfalerf, and al P051 Exclrangzaf. .l 7 .f-. .. ' . . .sees ' eeeseseeem .....-rm U. 5. m W... ... E,5:,Hf-533 -e... .- J, M .4 'A hfdlfnl la! Cllmnlhg Hugh Versa .ifmm E51 lu! ilvvnini 21 Cllubft VIVA Q rms, ...ii mm. .M ,Ma as sm.. n........ Mir.: Iwi... .1 2:15101 hrlll Dfvlh. ll wlllplvi Hills' REMOVZR IT HAS NUBCU nu UK SVUHTSMIN SHOULD Bl ll -"hgvg'iQ:3L4y.,fHnfu4..1w Y A N ' 'ART n o P m..m.m..-im ii si - ' eases '- . - ...........,,f'? FRANK A. HOPPE, Sole Manufacturer Trade Mark 2314 N. EIGHTH STREET PHILADELPHIA Regihrrrcl 37 Incorporatfd Statloners -Engravers Scjewelere Honor Quality DANCE PROGRAMS IN V I T A T I O N S E N GR A V E D S T A T I O N E R Y GREETING CARDS VISITING CARDS CLASS PINS 82 RINGS P R I Z E C U P S MEDALS 82 INSIGNIA 1723 Ranstead Street APh1IadeIph1a Pa 38 rmy and avy Co-Operative ompany THE DEPARTMENT STORE OF THE SERVICE ' 22 East Forty-tSecond Street, Nevv York, 721-727 Seventeenth St., N. W., Wash., D. C. 1123-1125 S. Broad St., Phila., Pa. "QSM-S2:Ef'f o'0 i n K4-4 CD A z 2' 7, .f' Q94 .N Q x ,A 'Q 02' Eg Q t y N 2,3 gt, r 435, Gy Lf' Ii r l f 9 Mi Wrzre for pczrticularf as to memberflzzjb 30 auscndlgml OPTICAL PRODUCTS helped win the War-and they are still in all branches of government service requiring the use of optical instruments. They include Range Finders and Gun Sights for Army and Navy, Microscopes, Stereo- Prism Binoculars, Photographic Lenses and Shutters, Searchlight Mirrors of every des- cription, Projection Apparatus CBalopticor1sD, Photomicrographic Apparatus, Microtomes, Ophthalmic Lenses and Instruments, Optical Measuring Instruments, Reading Glasses, Magnifiers and other Optical Equipment and Accessories. Bausch 8' lpmb Qptical QD. NEW YORK WASHINGTON- SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO N. Y. LONDON Efzablifhed 1863 THE Army and Navy journal 20 VESEY ST., NEW YORK L'The Newrpaper of the Servicer" The ARMY and NAVY JOURNAL for over HALF A CENTURY has advocated every cause serving to promote the Welfare and improvement of the Regular and Volun- teer Services. It is universally acknowledged by military and naval authorities, the general public- and the press, to be the leading publication of its kind in the United States. SPECIAL RATE SUBSCRIPTION PRICE TO CADETS U. S. M. A. AND THEIR RELATrvEs 83.00 PER YEAR Publirhed Weekly SNIE are makers of Officers, Side Arm Belts, Infantry Cartridge Belts, Browning lVIachine Gun Belts, West Point Cadet Webbing and Vifoven Mili- tary Equipment of all kinds. Among Army Officers, Qilarter- masters and Post Exchange Ofl:1cers,tbe RUSSELL trade-mark is an accepted emblem of quality. Th R HM ft' C., ansaiifsiss RUSSN COTTON D CK "Sa3fi3ann Sail Duck - - - 22 to 24 inches Wide Numbered Duck 26 to 120 inches U. S. ARMY DUCK HOSE DUCK Selected OSNABURGS and other SPECIAL CONSTRUCTIONS of Cotton FABRICS for MANUFACTURING TRADE URRAN 81 BARRY 70 Worth STLFCCY, Cable Address HCURBARU YORK, N. Y. 40 Toilet Accessories BRUSHES . hflilitary Cloth Tooth Nail Lather Hair 1 combs 'Nan Files 'vvhisks Wfash Rags Towels Rubber Sponges hlirrors CPlate and Nlagnifyingj 1 ENIOL KELEET Natura Ca Neutral Soapb Dusting Povvderghealing and antiseptic Clllade in Scollamij The Geo.EEvans Co. High - Grade, Hand - Made MILITARY UNIFORMS . . for . g U. s. ARMY OFFICERS ffl. , I- MILITARY EQUIPMENT I, I 1'-2 .1 ,L gf 1 I 1 4:.4 1 .,.: I-i 1. eff sn '- 'li 1" Y N556 . E H ...gf h . - 5: . qvui, I ?A A A X f .. .-if t f Q H A 1 -. 1 .A .bag X' s.,,.,,, MSX w We 021:-sf.f,,.f V, rv ,W "'-1+--.S 4, '- 1 X sw X XX :' M 7? 3 MA 7 X IQ- fs 1, 5 5 H 033, 1 is A Q f I .V ' A 1 124-'isis . - - - . W . mm' fe X we m I .3 . w K.. .. , . . , if J WHENUQRSQN'l5wMErr? . fi , .,, TRADE MARK Ofiicerls catalog free on fgg request. Importerr ' l..,,g 3 a cl 5 W. l8th Street ' - HNEW YORK - THE HENDERSON-ANIES CO. KALAIVIAZOO, MICH. Established 1865 Incorporated 1910 E V.1...., L "'-'t'i . George T. Keen INCORPORATED . ' - .....,. . Merchant Tailors .., L 1310 F Street, Northwest t ,nf .V..V .. , Washington, D. C. .a,. KLYLE Surveying Instruments regresent the acme of satisfaction. Thousands of satisfied users can testify to the excellence of Kdclj Instruments. We are now producing and shipping more surveying in- struments than ever-evideure which speaks for itself. - Write for our 1920 Solar Ephemeris and for our General Catalogue. A KEUFFEL Sn ESSER CO. - AEW YORK,l1'i'fLlIon .TL GmmJ0h'fr-a .mdflrlnr-nw. ZIUBUKLUNCAI 'L cmcfxco srmuis sm: vruxcxsco nowruun. 511.-20 s.Dmbamse. 811LmuIS1. 30-IM Sauna si. :Non-n..m.s.M Drm-'infklvlalcrials ' I"lnll1u-mliaxl and SIu'vcyinQInslmmcnls ' P'lc'asurirQ'lf:pc.s I 221 1 The M C Lilley St C0 I I O Factories: COLUMBUS, OHIO MAKERS of High-Grade UNIFORMS and M IL I TA R Y E Q UIPMENT LILLEY HAND-MADE CAPS FOR ARMY OFFICERS CATALOG ON REQUEST OLIVER MOORE of L OND0 N A Designer and Maker of Custom Footgear ESTABLISHED 1878 I Riding I Boots Leggins Shoes Of Rare Quality and VVorkrnanship Forty-FourVVest Forty-Sixth St. Between Fifth and Sixth Avenues,N.Y. Telephone Bryant 2597 ESTABLISHED 1855 Chas. P. Rogers 86 Co. INCORPORATED 14: and 16 East 33rd St. New York City ifllantzfacturerr of the Highest Grade Metal Bedsteads, Bedding 61 Upholstered Furniture Among the Hotels furnished with our Beds and Beddings, are the 'Waldorf-Astoria, Plaza, St. Regis, Vanderbilt Biltmore, Belmont, Manhattan, Ritz-Carlton of New York and Philadelphia, Commodore, Gotham, Knickerbocker and many others. QE.b.5uhhurp 8 Qin. ENGLISH WOOL and FABRIC HOSIERY and GLOVES Manrt-facturerr of the celebrated "Castle Gate" and "Vulcan Heel and Toe" HOSIGZERY GLOVES Also United States Army and Navy Contractors 343 Broadway NEW YORK FdClOT:y'1ILKESTON, DERBYSHIR'E WdT6hOltI6'NOTTINGHAM, ENGLAND fffflfggivigygy z f , , , 1 ff A EEMWQEWEEEWEE 1 '0 1 - V V ,fi A 1 X N we ff' - R T" A "gg lm. ' mag "'f" f ff V! Z 11 Gym 1 X My . 151 1 mfOv.xvXYf Wf"" ,' " ff-Lp A P5245 me ,A A f X ' E55 .6,wC'.. Q W . , , E and E I - O O. .i Pound Package - -is KY- .gfwrfv-' -- "'T'fH I W Rich in Food Value C NEW YORK C SCCA CHCCICDLNQTE COIN! FECTICDIYS fstablibhod l6'7'8 4 convenient corners 4 clothing, hats, shoes, furnishings, sporting goods and luggage. 4- men and boys. Special 'Shopping Service" for orders by mail. ROGERS PEET COMPANY BROADWAY BROADWAY at 13th St. "FOUR at 34th St. CONVENIENT BROADWAY CORNERSH FIFTH AVE. at Warren at 41st St, NEW YORK CITY TEITZEL .. 4, I L-5 Made tO Measure Q 5 , PA ,HU BOOTS Eklee : L 55 AND ATHLETES ' MAKE THE BEST SOLDIERS WE SUPPLY THE Best Equipment FOI' ATHLETES FX TAXFQRSQ Q6 E. 42nd St., NEW YORK L EA TH E R PUTTEES 5f YM-Q ax BEST AT ANY wand PRICE A g g f, xi- 1.1 4. ff 5- ,wg 1 ir ff' ' C EZiS1f2"3j:E5'fS ', L :, Y Q .vw . 221- H .-,Q-.-,'31.::iffEx3 V :'1Qf f?l:g4 A l V.,, 1 . 2: ' f'4Z:3-',f:f:,:1 , 1, 5 "'-fa-. Q WO1'n by the U. S. Army Officers for 33 years, should be a con- vincing recommendation THE TEITZEL, JONES DEHNER BOOT CO. MAKERS WI CHITA, KANS. HKEEP YOUR CAPITAL IN THE NAT1oN'S CAPITAL 7' There is no safer city than Washington' There is no better bank in W A S H I N G T O N than The Washington Loan 85 Trust Co. Rerourcef Over Fourzem .Millionf U. S. Government Dfpofitory ITZIETZJZ Paid on Chfrk Afcrountr 3 Per C5711 Paid on Sawingf Main Office, goo-902 F St.,N.W. Branch OH? ce: 618-620 17th St., N. W. Opposite State, War and Navy Building 5' me . e a iiuiaiarr. Janis I off Low Com- xforfczble Col- 5 lar 0 wide reputation I . I I I Lion follars I OLDEST BRAND IN AMERICA Q ig UNITED SHIRT 6 COLLAR CO. TROY. N. Y. . he' -uuununnnnnunuunuunn-nununnnlnuinm no ng Q: 5 9 Y 5 2, f .fp U f, RESTRIN-GING All Sporting .Goods Dealers who have patronized us unite in saying that we have revolutionized the RACKET .RESTRINGING business by our GOOD workmanship, BETTER material and "BEST" service in the United States. We string for the Cadet Store, VVest Point. Four Grades of Stung: No. 1-84.503 No. 2-33.00g Nn 3- S2 00: Black Tropical-35.00. We mail them back same day. N. Y. TENNIS RACKET CO. 410 West l2Sth St. CEst'd 18967 New York City S. M. Hodklnson, Manager Phone Morningside 5226 Cable Address, "Tenracket" N. Y. E. H. WALSH, INC. 121 Duane Street New York City XY Wholesale Stationers SPALDINC SHIPMANS "Common Sense" Binders aa 1 . TRADE-MARK REGISTEREU ' . ,-,,. 1- Pamphlets Blue Prints Etc H if i gfk, , ' FIFTY STOCK SI7ES QNX Wlien you Want the "Real Thing" in Athletic Equipment, you instinctively think of Spalding- BASE BALL, TENNIS, GOLF, BASKET BALL, FOOT BALL "Just as Coodw is never just the same Sand for Cataloguz. A.G. SPALDINGSL BROS. 126 Nassau St., 523 FifthAve., N.Y. mirnqammxww i M TEM 6o sf l 'mi V f i fi E. 9 'ee' ' ForBindingLooseSheets?ArmyOrders I E! llgliy T iiizig IWW: Nllllllll lll wil ii . L Lf, tr inim it- , ' ,ASA L. SHIPMAN'S SONS ESTABLISHED 1837 NEW YORK Military Uniforms and Equipment Sigmund Eisner Co. RED BANK, N. J. New York Salesroom, 105 Fifth Ave. George S. Wallen 8: Co Purveyors of Coffee to Cadet Bless for over I5 years, also present purveyors to the Army Mess. TELEPHONE HANOVER 90 lrVater Street New York City B.READ IS YOUR BEST FOOD EAT MORE OE IT .l Practically all of the civ- ilized countries of the World place their main dependence in Bread- our most nourishing and economical food. NEARLY ALL BAKERS USE Fleischmann'S Yeast because it makes the Best Bread E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY Broad and Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. l1 ENGRAVERS' PRINTERS STATIONERS Commencement Invitations Dance Programs Class Jewelry Calling Cards lVIenuS Stationery Leather Souvenirs Wedding Stationery Cable Address YBUSHED WA RUNICO rgelephogen . NEW YORK NOCK Onnec 10 TRADE MARK. The WARNOGK UNIFURM 60. Established 1838 CAPS, UNIFORMS, EQUIPNIENT Highest Standard in the U. S. ARMY, U. S. NAVY U. S. MARINE CORPS Over Sewmzly-j"Zve Yfarf 'JI Prompt attention to or- ders by mail. and goods safely sent by Parcels Post or Express anywhere. Qual- ity and correctness in reg- ulation guaranteed. Cor- respondence solicited. Cat- alogue mailed upon request. 16-IS West 46th Street, near Fifth Ave. N-EW YORK Immediate Vicinity of the Army and Navy Club, Prominent Hotels and the Grand Central R. R. Terminal. Whiltemoreis' Shoe Polish es' POLISI-IES AND PRESERVES feer -R I " f UN - ' WJUNE rinse. . lf 'I H' , ni Wig Pea . .. iklll wi- j ,.'. llllllms. sau NOBB Y BROWN, Paste Polish BOSTONIAN CREAIVIS, fall colorsy OIL PASTE, Black Polish Your shoes will hold their shine a surprisingly long time if you use Whittemore'S Shoe Polishes BOSTON, MASS. 4 Q1 N dev' 1 zfzfcm'-Iwffffjd if '-5 2 2 A QXIW' ,:2"'Y. 'NE xx -1 ,x'?a,,1L-ye Approved 9. - ' I tw . . V p A 4 gamek-11 0ff1C121l1y a n d A A , le 13 p 5 . . . V iff ? 1 n d 1 V1 d u a 1 I y 1 1 1 mf g - -S ' : ff 1 ' "'i'f'f"'Q'T'r I -Egg.:-:.:..,, :Ei --,-w,:,.....-1, 1w:- asa M41 ,gn 43..- EILf":5:"' "-':.f'.L'2'T5H'l2'G1EE"" 31! ?,:',,E'L1if'-7K"-:."':'- X I' " 9 :::f3E:""" ESU?-T173 2'I3g,1:.:":., ,J 1. 2 6 A ,'1' " an 'Q-71,1 ,,,k, X ,,,,. 7:.T.L 1Q.'6' 1,. 51. 4.., E,.1'x5i. 1 pppp SAMPLER 1111 A " Satlsfylng assortments -f-- ' ""' often favorrtes STEPHEN F.WHITMAN Sc SON, INC. PHILADELPHIA, U. S. A. T h e B ri g h t o n APARTMENT-HOTEL 2123 California St.,pN.W. , WASHINGTON, D. C. B51 day, week or month J. Resident Manager :Ep , , 1 -r:-1 52, :- -1 Ak .i '22 um, TRADE MARK Export cmd Domestic The 1 Francis T. Witte Hardware Company 106 Chambers St., New York Phone, 6015 Barclay PRCTECTED- 'll " A Say ' ef V i X y 5 -jyx b ,Kf I x xxx- ' MQ X . l '-2 . 5 Whether you are an Uilicer, Cadet or Civilian-the strongest Ally of Success is a feeling of security against financial need. ' An assured income for life and an estate to guard future responsibilities dispels anxiety. Your estate is rovided in a policy issued by The Travelers Insurance Company. From experience I know this policy is best adapted to Odicers' needs. For thirty years'I have sup- plied insurance Protection to the Service. Many of the 1920 Class have taken my advice and acquired this security novv. You must secure the Protection of this TRAVELERS policy-theAlly ofSuccess. Getin touch with me by letter or by 'phone J. A. MEIER Suite 601-606 Woodward Building WASHINGTON, D. C. 48 Www., ,, -.,x f wr: te or ' Catalog N94 YORK CITY. K- i ff -,., ' 3 ,:.,.:-.' , I X ' S i d d 'P 1 E ' g tan ar ersona i quipment Wherever youire stationed you'1l find Parker Fountain Mi - ' i f ' vw V1 Ejx, V 4.4 2 . W. . .1 , 3 A . ' 1 ,12 az, . f -' . 5 ff' wftl '- ,M f -5:wf3'.vw,:::,f: fa-1 as va. 'Egg 1 "" ' .glljzz-1.1, VM -, in Q' ff XX M K , 1 xx-:f-.ff Pens on duty. N I Chosen above all others because of their rugged reli- ability. Built of absolutely the best materials and with mechanical fineness of a high order. The Parker exclusive features make it particularly essential to an oflicer stationed abroad. This Clip Cas illustrated in the figure to the leftb is held in place like a Washer. Holds the Pen at pocket level, under the Hap. Price 25 cents. The Parker Clip Irlterchangeability Should the rubber sac, incident to all self-filling types, rot out, remove sac and treat as the regular model to be - filled by hand. Safety-Sealed The barrel is sealed, no holes in the Wall to permit ink to smear the lingers and soil papers. Made in styles and sizes to lit all hands and all Work. For .vale by Army and Navy stores all-over the world, 01' of the mmfmfacturef' dirert. LSAFETY-55ALEDJ Fountain Pens THE PARKER PEN COMPANY JANESVILLE, W1scoNs1N,U. s. A. NEW YORK CHICAGO SPOKANE SAN FRANCISCO Copenhagen, Den. Milan, Italy Cairo,.'Egypt I. Beck, Inc., Manila Osawa 8a Co., Kyota, Japan L. Zecha, Batavia, java Besley Sc Pike, Brisbane and Sydney, Australia The Military Advantages of the Loemng Monoplane-a new and original type of Airplane distinctively American has resulted in its adoption A officially by the United States A my and Navy. LOEN IN G AERONAUTICAL EN P INEERING CORPORATION The Moving Picture Machine You Hczfve Known at West Point PoWer's Projector is also used by the Army, Navy and Marine Corps. Adopted by the majority of American theatres- for the highest type of professional performance F-they are also used by over fifty per cent of the Cinemas of England. P ovv e r ' s Cameragraphs madeAmerican projectors internationally supreme. I lil ,4l'I't ll1llmlllllllIIIIII.....,.,p -.-------Iullllllllllm I ll III I W II II IIIIIR- I I ly ' 'll "' Nmtllll Hul V XB" T A T I I! llw ll ' Qf Qx x Q i l"!Il N lxl WL ' I Ii X ,II X" ll L :S- HI ' I mfg, SERVICE IN RUBBER I If I l f, From Our Far Eastern Plantations QTIIIIN I wi I gg! ln. !!r To Your Every Need QR-"I 5 I : - ' Il S R- ' A " 1 One of the most fascinating stories of all time is the ser- T lldxgb- vice that man has obtained of rubber. From a Strange ' X Q- EL X ' juice of tropical forests to a standard commodity-rubber l is an industrial epic. .S XV Today rubber is a vital factor in almost every human f l activity. As the World's oldest and largest rubber com- an We stand ready to render you the best service ,Q MQW . X . P Y? rubber can give. Among our many products We submit for your approval- " -ei 'W i' Teri UNITED STATES RUBBER FOOTWEAR Boots-Bootees-Arctics-Rubbers Ml. KEDS America's Favorite Fabric Footwear I lf"l"'l Wil RAYNSTERS -- I my H' QIRIIIIIIIIII l ' !Mmm'ulI'HY VVeatl1erproof Coats l Bllllj 'WI UNITED STATES TIRES l Automobile-Motorcycle-Bicycle-Aeroplane B I ,ol ,NAUGAHYDE I glllb Traveling Bags - Brief Cases - Belts ' Golf Balls-Bathing Caps and a host of other commodities for Qmmlnyul' governmental and commercial use llllillw u 'f E S1 1 R bb I: XS q nl B a ES U Br Umpany li E9 X I" "I I ,, IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIW I I I i I I I y 5..- I IN lx G r N ll I K IRI? If IVXQX QI' ,Q wigs X15- na w x If - X ' II , Ill il' IIl.I 'Wil ml X Ml I Lrifg? I I l II If f JI WI? lhl I Il? I i I I QW f 1 ,ZQZ A ff f,-,I 47-4,9 202 TQQN ,IIIIIIIIIIIIIW III. lf I fi IIIIIIIIII lIl"'I RW I r . lllllllllllllllllw III- , I I -I-""'11IIII1lI1l1l IW' mIIII,...IIIIIII MRIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1mWl5ll,,,u,,,W is nusg I .T IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII' WI ng,,,,,,mIII 01010 'fa , 4 of I fn I ,, 1 nz . HU' - . F I, II., I if - , Y , , .aI . I I lg Liln EI Il I M59 Sw , I Ilr IL, K ,f ! w. J ' nnAA .W 'L I Q' I, Q II I ' I: if l X I' ' I 5 I I 'LAND YOUR SPAT5 TOOg THEY E D 'W so--so CUTE, so DIFFERENT!! KAYDET LEGGINGS The lax! word in BEHIND-THE-TIMES LEG-WEAR Qur special "Fashion Fit" produees the MODISH DRAPERY ::::EFFECT:::: ABOUT TI-IE ANKLEV Warravtted to come of at the slightfst provocation Furnished in one shade only- a delicate Slum Green SAAIPIJZS DISPLAYED AT Cadet Store, West Point, N. Y. PERRY High Intensity Searcfzlights FOR ANTI AIR ICRAFT . CGAST DEFENSE AND NAVAL USE . GUNFIRE, CONTROL APPARATUS N A NAVIGATIONAL AND GYROSCOPIC EQUIPMENT Pnblicationf on any of azboof upon reqnfft The Sperry Gyroscope Co. N. Y. C07250!Z.dIdf6Q' Denial A Manufacturz'ng C 0. 130 WASHINGTON PL. NEXV YORK 53 f- YQ ' rr- , Q Y r -I I , 1..,::, --f..- H V:- I Q L WATERBURY ALL THAT A ROPE CAN DO can be quickly found in the VVaterbury Rope Handbook, a cloth- bound 220 page manual on rope of every description. It is filled with construction details, illustrations, tables and more rope data than you could dig out ofa half a dozen books-and some in- formation that is nowhere else. A copy of this handy reference manual will be sent free to rope users and buyers on request. Waterbury rope always comes up to specification. Grade for grade there is no higher quality rope. The more you know about rope the less need be said about any rope made by A WATERBURY COMPANY 65 PARK ROW, NEW YORK MAKERS OF WIRE, ARMORED,'FlBRE AND FIBRE CLAD ROPE AND MUSIC WIRE Bld CHICAGO . .Y . . 609-613 North LaSalle St. NEVV ORLEANS . . 1018 Nlaison Blanche g SAN FRANCISCO . .- . . 151-161 Main St. DALLAS, TEXAS . . . A. T. Powell 81 C0 '." f f1efa.f2"-F L 2" "' 'rr 4s " fff -is-to ztti -.:V .., ""' -Q. H ---- 1 --s-1- Q ., -' N N- -f:f 1: .,,. '- ...Z - - 'izfztw .. .. f . "' A. RA, "" ' "" gi . .,,,, ' 'T' -,..,' ' TH: "'.. i"il73?55?-'irfffcgzrY:1',,127f'?gEffE2.,v- 's.:.?ff:T7x...sv L '11, --w,w.:p:::-A-1: New I, -.sl-1-g:ggy,,v wpegigt- . ,. A.. th W .. G. C. M. PRISONERS Ushered into the hereafter Without undue delay A or supine stupidity Executive clemency deplored- leniency not tolerated Apply to The West Point Bastile LOUIS XI, LAW DEPT. :CTM Guillotine or Acquiltczln 54 r -X "'fvj "X" "W -- GRAl T HALL FORMERLY PALAIS DE FISHEYE V More than ez reszfeznrelnzf-el 10th Hfoenne Foreigners' C no We Use in One Week l Try Onr II3O lbs of Grease C'Dedwate,' Rolls 4 lbs of Butter "Rainbow" Slum 9500 lbs 0f Whale g'Aniline7' Colfee 750 lbs Of Leather and yon will never eat 2 lbs 0f Steak CfOf the O- C-D anything else "An army zfrafoels on its stofnacfz-let ns nmcezofeznzize yours 55 OM NG!! SACRED CERT ' BY THE - U. S. M. A. DETACHMENT OF FIELD MUSIC J COM'S SQUARE ANY MoRNrNo AT GARDEN is 5.343 SHARP CVERYD . X my if L- 4 i ...sig P ...I-IEAR... The Heavenly Pussies Render Their Famous UINVOCATION TO DAWN " ...HEAR... The Celebrated "Chats Des Hades" Clarion Solo C From the Seandinavain HFOURTH ROLL IN "B" FLAT COR FLAT TN BED?" THE NATIONS ELITE Displaying the Lastest and Most Disapproved STYLES FOR MORNING WEAR Come Early and Avoid the Rush, The Cornmandant earnestly requests that all cadets endeavor to attend Hundrfdtfz N ight Prog'ram 56 He Knows How to Get It Tommy believes in action for producing results. He makes it plain that he Wants - ,-'tw ,mf sl W sl rw ' l ri W s ,ga 1:-lr , ans -m,. .ab 'MTQU " ll Whig? 'flffflfyvv 'NMM5' ' 5 vm 31 2, 4 .. w fa 'ra ffa will .. . X ., W and he may reasonably expect 'it with the first de- livery. Older persons Who Want Jell-O and don't get it may adopt Tommy's methods X X- to advantage. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD TRNBLRR1 COMPANY , M M, Le Roy, N. Y., and I " f X Bridgeburg, Ont. 13 , N ,4 ' ,g,g:l:' i " f:g?," :1 V -if-'5 wf.ff,34 1 g.::'l,4 W "ff l 'a 'flu gh , . 45 ' :Q l s as-2,-H diy' of 1 'J ' L 'H IELIL? ,L :Spf 4,1 lima Q seg - f , fffxfvcnmxggj 57 4 I


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

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 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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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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