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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 458


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 458 of the 1936 volume:

r 'L uns A ll'-QQ fi X A, 1 1 'jg L1 LIME :fn il , 1,3 1 . 'ifs :Magma f L ff" ,,-4 mf-.. 'I A ' 'J "til ' 1Y'4.g-159. ' "'.Ql'gQTl:,? -1' 1,wAf gJ1' .gh , 7 1, 2 345,35-. K r"33-ff . " . 'i:H'f'-H --.feaw If : ' ' 4 1 - U .sv i hi R , . -I I 1, 12- T V . h A ll flglyyk lla: .. -"r.:Cg5vgr1g- - N, l -1 A 4.2 F : i'3?V7'f 7 . . ."1i"':w V," vi ,ag L-A--,,,,-,,f ,,-.-f5Hi- A 1 .,..' ' 'P cfs, ' Ffa K! A --ang TJ.'wjL ' 1 1 ., S, P112 Iii' Hi. WH Nx?2' .1 .mn-4-192. 'f.ir'g,::f,Tf'z',n LAJMM w""'l' 211:21 ' ,W --:PQ ., ' 11"-ffm - v Q ,,.L Z -- .4 ,r, ' w . 5 ,f YT ,' 3 ,- - ,, , - fx 5, ' "3 v. 2 -1' .1 - ' ,I-pw' mm., .1, -N1 M 'J - 1 '- f' v- . R1ai?Fgig:,:. D .A '- ff . .1 :gm . , .yvggrv L ' , r' -ful' -1"7 .-. -.QW xr : 4 .-4 1-M' 51" J NFA, L 'IM my ,F 1: 1 'I r? 1 f ,L x f u Q., t .fu an """P"' .mf ah -fr B, ' s The Howitzer Of 1936 Printed by COUNTRY LIFE PRESS GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK Engraved IU JAHN AND OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY ' CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Plzotogngbbs Zyl WHITE STUDIOS NEW YORK, N. Y. Papev' by CHAMPION COATED PAPER 'COMPANY HAMILTON, OHIO Cover by S. K. SMITH COMPANY CHICAGO, ILLINOIS - Bound by COUNTRY LIFE PRESS GARDEN 'CITY, NEW YORK COPYRIGIiT, 1936 THE HOWITZER, U S. NIILITARY ACADEMY, WEST POINT JOHN E. BARLOVV, Edilor ALLEN C. MILLER, Business Manager ll 4 4 926 fQ33b .,f' '23, E1 N ff! 0' iii, XV u ll - ' ff by ' i 1 Y, U X xx' ' f' ,A ' "' ,vwC', Wilt , xsxllf-EK Lian 0 S aw A x f X f Ilia .oo I ' '.'- "ix ,I ' Z ,. an "'o"l:p' I -co,'.L'Q 'yd--V 4. ir 1: 5 Q' ' , K 7 . , 1 , ., gm 1 , 'A P , X f :K LA 3 W4 5' 1 W- U ' ' f I gi L51 , 2 if 'J i ' 3. V X 1' '- Ti.:,'1.Q ll 1" V Q 'X XIX W I , ,wi X X-Q., It , ,I 3 -. V l 1 r I V .1 U 1 s 1 fy'- ' : A , f .F ' ylfiqg 921 z'55.x'C.-eff 5- 3' , mf xi! , -- v u G,- :VII N , , g . ggi, J S, X. wb L . ,Q Wx we 'n K is rf 4 W 'ld' M21 1 X Q1 "U 1 Aki "ily 1 1 I V X X 11 K V X 'r , V 1 .S -4 al J W X ,A '1 li U , fy -x PP 4s li 1 Q , 'J 'N I V A77 - I' f.xg:,v 'gpg-37 V ' - ,.ij'.f 1-j , V, I me ge ,, ,5 1, -x- -- -gy -' . WQTL - if W 12 ff Wfwff ff if - ' W x EAQEA K P vu 5. wx 1, , ,vi 4, 1 um M , Lr x g,-ggi ,aj ' fx 'sew H1 m- 94 'AA Xwnx - . Diff? 'I " xitx C1 Jw, A tv w:'M"'J 4, ., fx 2 mf wfswgfrd M " : v . 5 3 " V W C5 , I L 'mefl-il5:'Vf ' ' 1 Vik!" , ' I, f li wj. : It ' ff Wen-.Q O x :' M 101 U-S xx gk - flI"ak ' ' W' " 'ft N 4' Cy gf k t N"'1 A I 956 fqjb QWHZ fffff N af-kxkfxfx THE ANNUAL O'FWTHE CORPS OF CADETS - if-'k if ST Y MI WEST PGINT NEW YORK .gjpaifaifaw HRGUGH four years of exacting military training, of rigid application to academic knowledge, and of relentless discipline we have learned to cherish, quite as much even as the ideals of the Academy, the friendships which West Point has given us. Necessarily intimate, they have aiforded us the courage of understanding support, the stamina of high morale, and the diversions of true A camaraderie. In sincere appreciation We it dedicate this book to the' ones who have marched at our shoulder 'jg -the lMen of the Corps. 5 1 lx ' 1 1' V V rs Q 1:7 MQW' .' . " ' ' fic.-,.-,.,...-,.......-m...4Q,L-..Y , I r LQLQQ1--5 ---pf--15-1-n.,,,,,.,-,,him , 3, 1 -1 ' Juv" I . .,., Qflfiegy , , , 'Q -'f ,H Nh? fi' 'W 1ff,'3,:',f -"' Bl','1"'1.' 'fgvhif f., , T . R X"Hf"q." . 'L " 4 f xx Q W J ,F 1' f M Q -ev--A' 1 4 .,.... . -5 . 4 7 .. 1.4 1 K' . - f , A: ., X 1 H 4 1 ' ff, sz-1-.www-ofra xfuwseam-uw'Q7.'.'-s.xa.f'fr,-1 -,sw .wafz inf'mz1f:wM,."w,,:rw- :4-:ff-5-191 1:+w4...z'w--4-X .-. '. -4, X 1 . . 4- F E 'W ff' F l - l w 1 lent 'I fl-A WT xiii? X 1 LM Sf as 13 ff 4 'si' ,Zi i a iyts , Z'-If f9?2tlg,Q,rQ5wZ'p,f-Q ,. -'.,,.,-Qqfl 1341 'H x.l1-'-,.'.- Qs t " . , ?45f7i1i451-' i , 1'. y, ' r ,, -. x 1 ,, X f5f':31- 5 ilk' nl-xiggP'x".:.a x ' -fl: pp N -f f , A-e ,,,,a ' y - X T "II, 5 1 ' E23 ESEXMX .6-Jax f, . . r 3 ALL creatures of env1ronment live by E 5,1 , yu w ,W virtudgflof a constant process of adaptation to their alll! Qll . surrodiidmgs. We of the Corps have learned to it Ili punctldlate the monotony of regimented lives with stolen :ik W ,ml momenps of boisterous revelry, and to relieve the ll w tediousl aspects of our training with a penetrating Ml itll insightfm and understanding of the problems of our ll. ' . 'il . associfawges. The essence of cadet life may be reduced l l F X J to thej rugged and enduring nature of the friendships developed, and to the resulting ellorts to make more tolerable the arduous course to a common goal. II-N NUEMURJIAM RODMAN NICHOLAS ORDWAY June 29, 1912-January 18, 1933 MORRIS COOPER BURLINO Augusrw 9 3-Pb v 3 933 'A' xx. ag Ni' I 1 N N Q1 fvvuuwwbw xjl , ' , Q ' ISM' ' K ln' 1 kim A R f 54 ' ' X1 N N ' F' I ' Q r 1' A , -V G r O 'V Nl M A lp R Jf L N LJ uk OJ N if ir 'A' 'k QONTIENTS VIEWS QRGANIZATION BIOGRAPHIES CLASS HISTCRY ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES ,of Vv we v R9 1 ' , 1 -A-,f my feb 'ii' if A fx r f . V I W S .- 5 as J f ,ual 4 ji Af V, X , in, 4.,. H-' ., wr ,-. x u ln T, , .A : Ay . . W 5 TF' , "vii A 'Z 'K N 5 92' . 'I K ' ,Q :.' 1! 1, ' l!-f ff X PORT PUTNAM PANORAM5 J J J gil , V 5 r P Q 1 F l J , , ' J CADET CHAPHJL J J N x T' w 3 45' .. , , 1 , I Y 'F W" W- ---- - --V - EAL ' V . ig ? 4 Rf ' ,5 1 H! 5 .N l , ? Ai ' I 1 Z ,af 5 ' lx 1. 2- X 7 'll ,, .1 i if W 7:3 E 33 la' 51 HT f? 1 , 1 W r 1 L? 1 i J A H . . - , ,ll W 3 1 N 9 J THAYER Ky If 1 g W W I W W W W I W W W ' W W W W W I W W W W W W , WI W W W I , W W . W , W , W W , W. W V - W -.5 4111- 1-L11 1 -, 1, 1- 2' . .1111-ig I ,-JI151 X , 151, f 1-11 V" 'NV' YY' ' 11" X , 1 .R .. 1- l . .1 1 .21 1 -.1..f1. . 11, 1f111,v1 11 -1 ... -4. ,.1- 1.1 11 1 1 1 1 fre, 1? 1:11-' - . -5'1','.17' '. " ag. . -1 I up M11-A -17 . L., . . U . X691 -7'?'.11 . T,g,3':5E'lfL ' HL 5 1f1TJfL'. I lp... 1 51.1 '1 -ifv'1 'i.i4Lf-e-151, 11 1 -13 qifffrf - J -11 : 1 '-'Lf5l71,- 111.1 .. 1 W,-:vm N.. ' L ' LS'-3551121-If V -11 1 f' .M 1. . , 11 .,. 1' L 1 1,1 1' 1. 1 v ' 1 F 1 ' 1 111 1 1. -11 11-H 11111 fu" ,- - 1 . .- 'WV' ' uv-sv . 1 --"QTf'f1fM-11.A 37-1 'fl -"-Z -1 i1 El: 1' 1-' 1.1. WEL -. - .,..1 . 1-.-1 I 1 1 F. 111 lf., Q41 . 1g' 'FT1 1. 1 11.151141 -1 Y, 14115.11 -W- 1 11:4 . -1 1 rffggglglff.-qi! . 1 ,H A -111 . 1 -53 1- 1 1 V, ... 1 .1 ,F -.1- 11 11 1.1 'fy N '- 1, h-i1"'i'U-752, I, 11.111-1Lu1 ,N 1 W4 1 1 1111-1 .1 if 1 ill 1 11' H 1 111 2 .11 1:1 LF' '. .:- ':- -IW . ,1 3 - A- -1,- 1 3 -1 ,V1 it' 1 11Tw:,11' - .-1 if 4"'1.. 11 J 1 L- 'H1-11 'J 41.14 L,-gh wI1'1 T-141 JL 1, T -fl , . V, 111 1' 1 1'- '1 1-rg "1 1 . f ,... I 1 , ,L , 111- ' 1. 413 . -AiI1,L:4.1:'i:E?1I5. "ll Q..--if WP,-,'t V ' ' 1 I-5 '1111'-' 1 -1 X '..- - .r, . 11-. 1- ' 1 1."1:" - 1. .-114 W .gm ..1 1-1 .. 1 . f'.",. .,, F i, M 11- ' ' . 'N 7, , 1.1 1 ' . -. V, - " 1 ..'1' .. .1"I.1 ' :F11 ':T xg ' .': 1 I 1 1 X ' 115, . '... nl' -H J z-.211 "LSA A I 'v -T' ' . 1. gn 1 .-111 1 1 70, 1 1 1. -V ll' Ji 1-.1 11. 1 . ,I -,.L, 4 .5 - -ill, .W -. , 4-1' - ,V 5 1 , 1-1,- 11 1 1+ ..-l'r"'3 . ,XX 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 , '11 .S .1 J -D11 ' 1 ' P 1 1 1 l 4 I 5 + 2 X 'A , . X 1 I I v w , f 5 5 1 I ' ' i I 1 LUSK RESERVOLR 1 E 7515, ! I U W Mi A :W H' ii fl GULLUM J J 'izifiiyf-il I.,.,,,,,i.L...,.Ww5xq12132a',ccf Lx , ,':L?.,sR 6. -1 H' af V. ' 'Q23f..ff2yuo W, 4 .L fwaee,:wwf-'-iifwif' 01- 1 . ,W z, f "jimi .I N15 'Af if 'k if 'Dr ir if ir URGANIIZATHQN ir 'A' if 'A' uk if 'A' if if X , N 5 1 I 1 N Y 1 1 . L I V , . I :sf .- K7 A 1 IN Ut E .le t fn Q t 2 ,, Q u ,gf JR t Nw 1,3 tu iw t ,Wt i tiff mf V Z3 2? M M1 Q Q H fkxx 9 v ,4 1' 1 n t Z' J'f,2'i'X I ' X W fm :ff-K: 1 MIN 5 ,:5"! 1 Y :ANN N'-ffff L-. J YQ?-H 1 cg' . V 1 ' K I1 g ,X 1 -N 5 Iyafljgl, 5 x X 1 HH Xfvrfp kv I T 'X :N it W N' 3 Xxx-'NWI LY Mix i 'X NX! we XTNQNI X? ig fKw13XQ?f3 V Q' xiwvlliuiatfgx ., X,--. m-fX ' XX K XM X91 if FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT President zyf the United States a - .K V. Ur, I 1 il 1 X--. 's X 1 11 ,W w 5 N W XA T :I ys 2 W1 1 I W :L- N 1 my E Sw X 1 5 X A. f M ,x 1:31, lg, limb-ix X I GA X, Amxxlxxkxvi W Q -'-N Yi U Y gl 1 ,R I iU5.T .JJ ' ' ' f J , 'f , El l 1 ,I I X if ,ll E MfmfwyJ I Liu :N,V,,?.I!wf jf I I f 1 J 1 , .y 4 A. V,,,,,. J, 3 I ,.f-', 1 N ff GEORGE H. DERN Secretafy Qf War 1 , , I v 1 W , A Y Y , 4 We 1 H M N ' T K V fhf' F In H ' A' V Y' ziffll if 1 W A r Mi fl,11Nf?'7f Q1 Q u ff, 5 gt -A1 ks! ,Lg 5 ' ' fafgvf Q . Xi f f M ff GENERAL MALIN CRAIG cfmgnyfsfcyyf ? W 1 4 N Nl 'E I A 1 . N N r l I l V . HN 5 M in if N i Q VV A MAJOR-GENERAL WILLIAM D. CONNOR U.S.M.A. 1 897 Superz'nlemz'ent ,A ,fir X 7 fa wk V' J., V-2 fm ' V. I 1 1 ' ' ,, 1, V V 1 W J 1 , 1 v X , L v x I v W fi A I M 5 J 2 W 5 ii 1 ' L 1 N f 3 Q 3. lf '5 M 5 A A 2 si U F ' f 1: l if J I in :JI 'li Q II, L11 f J 'i J I 14 'i 11 fag J Q W f 45 M I4 f w ,Iv gr Mrs :H+ !g'X-E3 ASQ? lt U fig! iz ' Q! WUANI W V ' fJWfW w X XM w WGA' f QQ-L.. K5 x ygixx !!! Nik X fj Xxvlffigigti-.542 f LIEUTENANT-COLONEL SIMON B. BUCKNER U.S.M.A. 1908 Commandant gf Cadets li., , , , 1 2 I He.w1 V .4 , H W9 0 ml Nm n I . .R My s . ' Xa..-'ff' -A ' 13 SX' x. ' QSZTC X XFX X XX .f J' v' X ix? wi 'R,lx'y1:':QiX X X X 3 '. d!.f,,'-'Jr' 'fff' 5j:'A'ff' ffl, 0, , V - 1 Mfg.. xv' 2 'fi' Nxiix exif? XR, xx". ,4 Q3 W QHNX-h 3 'x f ,QAXXXV-fd ,Af 1 ff. -X -2 U h .X X ,V I! ' - - Vp -,A-'If P . XXX' I 7151?-1'!jf,4! 1,21 f MN b'-AQ-fyff., ff',f" 'f' f' f ' RCW ,,fiiv,. l if x xg. .,.-X ' ff f M ,f 1 x K A X yi. ' . 1!','f ,,'1,f'f,v' "H---'Jq:K'y, lf,fy,: N- X2 xy 17 fl M.. 'xx ' ,ff f ff Xxg f . if x XX X V, I! XX TN ' j,:'!!i' .N x 'nf . N , , ,af if xxxxxk 1 K V 17,1 ffl Nxik ,V 'ki It , If: fi.-fl 5 v , I N N , 'V , ' fi ff "N, -, ff! 71 .5 V W f ' QAM 1 . '- 41.111 ' KTM' . - 'K X., .1 Q! H- Q-,im 'by' if .fs "M AQADENUIC UEFA TM NTS , IIN! W iv E w 2 A 1 . I M v2 M v N 45 u I Qi is 2 E fl! I sy, W 4 4 li U M fi 11, W 11 225 V 4, 11, J K PRnv1sinNAL BAT'lFAlLlCN QFFiQERs I 5 .HH t sUPERiN1mENniENTfs swam Lt. Kirkpatrick, Lt. Roosma, Capt. Echols, Capt. Stubblebine, Lt. Davidson, Capt. Honnen, Mr. Mayer, Chaplin Eoust, Maj. Williams, Lt. Col. Farman, Capt. Low, Capt. Gilman, Capt. Bentley, Capt. Williard, Capt. Dasher, Capt. Zwicker, C t. K h - ap oc . U Major VVorsham, Lt. Col. Anderson, Lt. Col. Connor, Lt. Col. Hayes, Col. Weed, Lt. Col. Hughes, Lt. Col. Hines, Lt. Col. Littlejohn, Niaj. Cobbs 36 - -ww-.. , I, X. Au, I W, ,, , if t.. .......T - , , i-,.,... .:.Aig-.,...-..,......T...-.T.-T.--.......T...,,...,.--.,-.... ,.,.m......,.....--.T--,.,.-..f.T........?....f:, El:LL1:i.4.-..- -. . ....-..- -.:..-.L-...g...4 ,.,. ml.-. ...,, ...- ,...,. .:..u,,.,..,1'.... .- ,.,, ,1.., . nn. , ,.'. ... ...., . ..Q,..., .., ...1 s.,,-,::...l,.... ..,.. L... - .....,....-r..-,,. .... .n.- s....,-,,. ..,,. xmucrrl Col. Connor, Col. Beukema, Col. Wheat, Col. Fenton, Col. Hayes Col. Morrison, Col. Buckner, Col. Hughes, Col. Counts, Col. ,jones Col. Weed, Col. Carter, Gen. Connor, Col. Alexander, Col. Mitchell ACADEMIC BCARD These are the men who pull the wires. We in the Corps are their puppet show. They function inconspicuously above the glare of the footlights-mingling tragedy and farce impartially, as a dramatization of life should. The future of each of us depends upon their decisions. They prescribe the entrance examination, select the course of instruction, require a minimum standard of proficiency, and decide upon the qualiications of graduation. Actually, the Academic Board keenly senses its responsibility. Every year it is charged with the destinies of about four hundred young men. Affording equal opportunities to each of them, it educates them for the Service, rejects scores, and finally recommends about 2 50 for com- mission, each classified according to his relative attainment in the class. The Board is the guardian of a cadetis time, and of his record as well. Such a task is difficult. It requires sound judgment and conviction in decisions. Candidates for admission arrive with varying degrees of preparation. The Board must adapt the uniform course for a maximum of progress, and, at the same time, avoid handicapping cadets with relatively little preparation. In addition, the talents and aptitudes of the members of a class are diversified. The Board must classify these and give to each a weight consistent with the demands of the Service. P Duty on the Academic Board is exacting and, for the most part, thankless. No doubt, the members look with justifiable pride upon the system they have created, but for them-the men who pull the wires-there is not even a curtain call. 37 Capt. Horn, Lt. Wilson, Capt. Bathurst, Capt. Reber Lt. Carr, Lt. Daley, Lt. Sykes, Col. lvlitchell, Lt. Yount, Capt. Leaf, Capt. Christiansen CllVllL AND Col. Mitchell .x Ev? f ,.-. i.i . iv .M1 f - Jw.. M, ,-:gem :A W.. , ,xp ,lp Ll wx 1 '-1 wr fw' ,f,, - N , 4.1. ig n.i.mp,4,,..n12a,JQaA.xai - 115.3-, .gut E1 J lit -M -A 4 tu- I .1 l. , it wh , il lil lll lr fl llfilu' 38 NlllLllTARY lEI1NGllNlElfilRllNG OCR old Bill and poor old Tom! All summer long they sweated under the stentorian command of "Constrooct da breechf, and when the cool autumn came, they still found no relief? for there were texts, manuals, handbooks, and slipsticks clamoring for as much toil as balks and chesses. The two shared many an adventure in the shadow of the double- turreted castle, and under the department's able tutelage found why some are called goats, while others revel in the appellation of engineer. They finished the year with a healthy respect for engineers and engineering, and with a desire to learn, all of which they had acquired dodging the 'C conscientious objectorsf' Capt. O'Reilly, Maj. Weir Capt. Emery, Capt. Cole, Col. Connor, Capt. West, Capt. McLean LAW HE Law Department in setting its precedent did some- thing at once radical and unique, something which causes the First Classman to wonder, to marvel, and then to rejoice. It allowed the cadet freedom of speech and freedom of thought such as no other department had ever done. The cadet became an individual not only in point of grading but also in point of mental action and self-expression. Response was spontaneous and profitable both to department and to' cadet alike. Elemen- tary, Constitutional, Criminal, and Martial Law were offered and accepted by minds made receptive and retentive through a process approaching the ideal in pedagogy. Lt. Col. Connor S l '33 13jf"i3'fjf3"1Ff 'iff , i M l li F' .N"QX,fV1!":.'l, ..L,:.'. , 4414.-.-4lL,l-L.'a ki.- Lt. Beasley, Lt. YVood, Lt. Traub, Lt. Packard, Capt. Huyssoon, Lt. Armstrong Capt. Johnston, Capt. Clendenen, Capt. Gard, Col. Beukema, Capt. Kehm, Capt. lvlolitor, Lt. Heriot lEQCNCNllQS, GOVERNMENT AND HllS7ll'ORY E WERE introduced to this department in Yearling year through the medium of a lecture by the professor -a lecture that lasted three hours and covered the whole his- tory of the world from Adam to Buck Rogers-a lecture that left us breathless and fearful. Passing the sophomoric age, we again contacted the Depart- ment in Economics. After a brief nightmare of Bookkeeping we dived into the morass of political economics and current history, emerging after a fascinating study with an avid interest in world affairs, a desire to reform world politics, and an awed wonder as to how this department ever learns all it knows. Lt. Col. Beukema sf' 'smut ru tffzaf' W' rift YQ: '1',l' ,,tti i ffm' iffgf lllil 'llggiffiix ','i 40 i Capt. Rising, Capt. Holler, Capt. Mesick Maj. Warner, Col. Hayes, Capt. Holman, Capt. Gruver ORDNANQE ,AND GUNNERY HEN the range ohicer sights along the line of metal, he verifies the accuracy of laying. Thus his report, "Safe to fire," is merely a check on the pointing of the gun. The safety ofthe gun crew in the immediate vicinity is never ques- tioned, for the Ordnance Department has put its stamp of approval on the piece in question. And so it is with all of the materiel used in our service. In our course in Ordnance and Gunnery we have learned of ' the various tests and means by which the equipment of our Army is tested. As officers, we shall rely on this knowledge and feel sure that we are protected by our Ordnance Department. Lt. Col. Hayes 41 Maj. Shuman, Lt. Trum Maj. Curley, Capt. Cooney, Maj. Craven, Maj. Anthony, Capt. Beasley, lVIaj. Q-uinnell Maj. Moore, Maj. Wolf, Col. Wright, Col. Weed, lVIaj. Hill, Maj.-Berle, Maj. Felch Col. Weed Nlllll,,llTARY ltllYClllENlE', ROM Dandruff to Bunionsf' or "Through the Gamut of Human Ailments with the Hygiene' Department? This short supplement to our grammar school hygiene course be- comes, under the able tutorage of these instructors, a fascinating insight into the vagrant workings of the human body. What we learn here we really appreciate because, unlike most courses, its importance and practicability are apparent to us even while we are yet on page twenty-seven. That oppressive responsibility for the health of our men is alleviated and that ignorance of sex so common to the human animal is greatly dispelled. Lt. Day, Lt. Nlatthias, Lt. Riggs, Lt. Baker, Lt. Parker, Lt. Stroker Lt. Holmer, Capt. Hayden, Capt. judge, Col. Carter, Maj. Hayden, Capt. Ritchie, Capt. Cook NATURAL, EXPERIMENTAL PHlLCSCPltliY HE bruises and batterings received at the hands ofYearling Phil were still more than memories when We tackled the big brother, Natural Phil. With much fear of impending destruction We sat in rapt attention at the first lecture in early September while the beloved professor outlined a course that held promise of being a killer. Nor did we change our minds later, as We waded through the precepts and maxims of Coriolli, Bernoulli, Bazin, Mollier, Ellenwood, 'and others of such - questionable ilk. But We liked the course-liked it for its labs Qwhich We shall never forgetj, for its aeronautics fwhich we still marvel atj, and most of all for its instructors. Col. Carter 7 43 Lt. Viney, Lt. Garland, Capt. Riepe, Capt. Martin, Capt. King, Capt. Gillette Lt. Green, Capt. Mitchell, Capt. Gruenther, Col. Fenton, Capt. Allen, Capt. Horn, Capt. Sampson y QHlElVlllSlllRY AND lElLlEClli'RllQl'll"Y Lt. Col. Fenton TA- EK freer:-aff 'lthil-"' I y l ls it 5 ,R Y, ,Mi . V , . , l . . l t l Ji i l fl it f X 1 l ll i IL ' - if ' X 'mt ,iw m, W. 1,-. i-M JAX.- Q-v x-. ,twfl wh, . ,A - .4 vi, we HE course in the Department of Chemistry and Electric- ityf' says the Black Book, "embraces the subjects of chem- istry and of electricity, the latter including a short course in telephone and radio communication." From September until Christmas the Second Classman is subjected, in the classroom, to a routine presentation of the fundamentals of Inorganic Chemistry. Far more interesting is the course in Direct and Alternating Currents. Classroom instruction is, in this case, coordinated with work in the laboratory where the cadet is given practical experience in the construction and operation of electrical units. W ..,, N .-33-qssfffss-ggi Lt. VanNatta, Lt. lVIcKinney Capt. Hensey, Lt. Duff, Lt. Breckenridge, Lt. Bell, Lt. Hennig, Lt. Tausch Lt. Farrand, Lt. Draper, Lt. Kammerer, Capt. Burrill, Lt. Brownley, M. Merlant, Sr. de Onis, Capt. Sladen Capt. lvlathewson, Lt. Sands, Capt. Burns, M. Vauthier, Col. Morrison, Maj. Kane, Capt. deGravelines, Lt. Heitman, Capt. Hadsell MODERN 'LANGUAGES HE value ofthe courses in French and Spanish is ap- parent. Even if we were to believe those griping individ- uals who see nothing of military value in either study, we would still admit of its necessary cultural value. At the mo- ment we perhaps can think of but very few French words, and even less Spanish, but when duty requires us to use the diplo- matic tongue, or to visit our southern neighbors where Spanish is spoken, we will bless the hours we spentwith this department. Even we Himmortalsl' can always say "Casi casif' or cje ne sais quoi," and who will be so rude as to intimate that we are anything but linguists? Lt. Col. Morrison H 112 r Si? t i f -,F i ltr' iii' 'fx .:i4l"f 1 - ' -L Q1 f' p, lw- ' H g f in Y. 45 i Lt. Meyer, Lt. Stober, Lt. Harris Lt. Peck, Lt. Forde, Lt. Zwicker, Lt. Ellis Lt. Greear, Capt. john, Capt. Van Wyk, Col. Alexander, Capt. Schick, Capt. Ellerthorpe, Capt. Harrold Col. Alexander it T T 'T ,'. YD 7 -tw ist '1 E2 ff. t t t 46 ouawmo MONG "f l " ' " amous ast words should also be listed third group put away your work." Just how lucky or unlucky we were to hear those words for only one and a half years in- stead ofthe regulation two remains to be seen. The consensus of opinion seems to be that we were lucky. To those of our class who may return as instructors in the Department of Drawing we intrust the task of providing for the future classes an ink which will not, of its own accord, run under a triangle. Until that task is accomplished, we hope the Drawing Department will keep on hand an ample supply of erasers. They will be needed in the designing of the ten man barracks and the work- ing drawing ofthe 37 mm. gun. Lt. Rosenberg, Lt. Booth, Lt. Mclvfaster Capt. Glasgow, Lt. Staunton, Lt. Thiebaud, Lt. Handy, Lt. Hincke Capt. Black, Lt. Browning, Lt. McManus, Lt. Calyer, Capt. Steer, Lt. Little, Lt. Hardin Capt. Baugliman, Lt. Clinton, Capt. Day, Capt. Hertford, Capt. Burgess, Capt. Barlow, Lt. Boyd, Lt. Diestel Lt. Hauck, Capt. Tasker, Capt. Schmidt, Maj. Teal, Col. jones, Capt. Price, Capt. Brown, Lt. Spangler, Lt. Wentworth i Mmtniewirrrics O THE layman interested in the courses and requirements of the Academy, the Department of Mathematics ranks as the most important teaching unit in the curriculum. Yet the subject is not the bugaboo it seems. On -analysis one can easily see that it is, in a course of much science, the most cul- tural subject of any he learns. Nothing but the calculus can go so far afield from the realm of reality and reason and yet re- main the root of all exact science. The success of this depart- ment as a teacher determines the success of the student as an oflicer-an officer whose whole profession is based on the pre- cepts ofthe great mathematician. Lt. Col. Jones 47 Capt. Syme, Capt. Whitelaw, Lt. Mosley, Lt. Berry, Lt. Summerville, Lt. Hickman, Capt. Srnallwood, Lt. Lillard Capt. Whitney, lVIaj. Devine, Capt. Wright, Capt. Thurston, Col. Wfheat, Capt. Watlington, Lt. Miller, Lt. Kane Lt. Col. VVheat if it? E5 1 f 31? ' H. if ii, Eg is tgli ig. '15-'iii it il. lit' M- it ll: -V i. it 1 is K 1iw. i'fE' X ' fr L 5 Q is Sei 1 t i t -lit re, ' 48 Capt. Craig lENClLllSH ACILITY in expressing and understanding orders, the ability to transmit ideas and plans, and the capacity for utilizing the hard-earned experience of past leaders-all of these require a thorough understanding and a facile handling of the English language. But the aims of the English Depart- ment go further. Frequent short talks by the cadets themselves go far in removing the embarrassment which makes the inex- perienced speaker incoherent when he faces his audience. More- over, a brief survey of the masterpieces of English poetry and prose gives the Cadet fthe department hopesj a literary thirst which can only be quenched by further and more extensive reading. Capt. Pence, Capt. Mason ' Capt. Peterson, Capt. Crosby, Capt. Roper, Col. Counts, Capt. DeGraaf, Capt. Kessinger lPlEllYSlQS HE Physics Department! Who can forget the hours spent in its section rooms, times of feverish slipstick manipulation or fierce chalk-chewing, trying to learn to divide by Hgh-all while the tenths rapidly slipped away? Who can forget those laboratory periods during which each cadet labored with the originality and skill of a robot to acquire a foundation of sci- ence? Yet we must admit that the patience and mental dis- cipline instilled by such processes as the setting down of all known formulas to find one applicable to a given one of a masterly collection of problems will be valued throughout a military career. Lt. Coll Counts - ip ' S J- ' vm' Mx lifililils is-hs '-F34 Ewa ,,m,'sf51f 151 gf I vs 1 ' 4 -4- , GFX Nga vii ., , CH Rfk 9 S V. , g , xt - wi, Xxx 1 Xx W Q 'w F1 K X,p+:'HW wgN3 '::x 1 Vixv I X Kiw i, X , x g.l , ,X A S i,3?2iX 'Q Mix, ,X K, f, Xx i? X .W 3 if 'mfr 'sk' 'fr' 3 J, 7 he gf-" y gif' . V. K7 X, 7 U ' 1 ff M' My 1 f z ' lyy, jV.V,f the I: JN ' ff' JJ i A , fffvlf 7 1 , l .1 ,W iff jf' 17' 5 Lf fyfkigg , ff f ,i, ,Ll ,. W. ,gl Q1 .,1! 1, lx ,rf ,IEW Ali, ,Nl M ,qgi U. :Vg ,IW M N! ,I,, .U W, 'Vi 41 V, M ,V X, , 'M 1 I-L ., ,gif , it if lf' 1. 1 ,N 1, ':, 1 , v , AQ ICAL DEPARTMENTS ,i ym5fEKFQW 'MQJQYW , ,, , W , ' : , , fi ,ff E , Q f f 'Z rx 1 1 1, ff f if Q.-1 ,-,-N Y V ,., -- .....-,..-.-, ... --W - V -- ,rm . .. . . . -, ,1-.-aff. 1'fe..f:'i ' 1 fx 1 .. . .. ' . 1- L BATTALJION BCARD ' Maj. Bradley Lt. Col. NIcCunif Maj. Woodruff TACTIQAL DlElPA RTIWENT Lt. Ennis, Lt. Fritzsche, Capt. Rodieck, Capt. Ordway, Lt. Daley, Capt. lfVood, Capt. Pierce Capt. Bowes, Capt. Post, Capt. Haswell, Capt. Riding, Lt. Saunders, Lt. Steele Capt. Eddlernan, Capt. Latimer, Maj. Woodruff, Col. McCuniff, Col. Buckner, Maj. Bradley, Capt. Holbrook, Capt. Cole Capt. Stevens 32 J'-' W -Y, f 7,72----,,,L l,Qfj,,,,,,,,, W ,W , ,, ,,-, Y , V W i ' 1-1-p's-11:33-I f 'fd-w'-'Wi'-4In-:7,jg1a'ygg2:fy1 Q5-ji, :J ,g1."',.'f""f,v 3. ,,f,1f1.,-5'-., --5 .. , 3, 4- ,,.y,,- v- , Y.. .-.m.fwf-f . ,.,...,f T11 " 11 uf. flfilgl-1RS:5f2:.lG.v..l.'m.3'g-1-Iezki'fy-glial'' 'i 1'--,fx--niyAJ5f:.! ,J 5512-IIQL. Y I 'V -I R gx,S:31.M .lx f. U M ,.llmvvM'i:,33W:5':Qml:,7l3',I-,5Ef,51'?,-g..-:Vgjgjjlwi """ 'AN '-' "- '------f-A-----L--f-1'--AQHA A- 1- -- f '- ,gl,9.1-..Q:a:uAa1Q..u.zaCu:.5Qg.4?:ni, Broberg Seaman Marr Isbell tis, ff A xl J , SE fi ' J I I f i -ll zu vi ET' 1? R5 .9 Q r Z A l my .w+---,fs--.H pf :say 'gr--m7---f-wff+sfi'zii"dei"f'za:fr51.:1g'ger,1-r:tt?.:gfi11f::cl-rf' a- f- ' 1 " f- V . wi it-r' L . 'ff' " . ' 'I ' " ::'.:f:5:n!.L-22.V7.1'1Q?'..s:if.'1t:-1.4.v,::a.Ic-1:n:S3?,.m.:Lw!Lf.rf-rnLi'tai?-3.d:ss..ali-11.-,a::a.i..--er...11:.:zap..w.g..1 .. . . .- - 1' H -. , . .... Pfeffer, C. A. Holderness Westmoreland Shea, L. C. Spilman, L. A. , Regimental Stalili The bechevroned sleeves, the shoulders burdened with responsibility, the main cog in the machinery of the Corps-the Regimental Staff. These men, upon Whom devolve the onerous duties of Corps administration, are well known to us all. Bill Westmoreland, First Captain and vice-president of ,36, merits the admiration of his classmates as well as the approval of the T. D. for his administrative ability. Steve Holderness, Regimental Adjutant, whose sound-off is so familiar on the parade ground and in the mess-hall, is the guardian of the rosters. Len Shea, Supply Officer, keeps us equipped with forms, furniture, and other necessities. Spilman, Sergeant- Major, and Pfeiffer, Supply Sergeant, fill out the Staff' and are the able assistants of Holderness and Shea. Wherever we see it, the Staff represents the spirit of the Corps-efficiency plus ability. 54 Q First Battalion Staff Third Baittallifon Staff Hay, W. C. Michaelis Shrein Strandberg Sooond Baitalion SMMEF N,,..,, . '2 5 ,Q w onnor, YV. M. ' Hayes, T. Haywood Blaha Davis, R. W. Segrist Kerkering Preston Captain Pierce William Reeves Schuler . RX Es ROBABLY nowhere in the Corps does fraternal spirit and comradeship exist to such a high degree as in "A" Company. We have our gripes and b-aches, in fact the Georgia and Virginia trips were one long argument, with everyone having a marvelous time. Take your Sigma X's, your Rho Dammit Rho's, and all the rest, but it's here that we've really built our last- ing friendships and found our true companions. What would life be without the Grannys, Rudys, Draes, Bills, Rips, Cunnels, Jim-Billys, Kerks, Tarzans, Axels, Bennys, Wrights, Non-Regs and the rest. "A" Company, too, has its share of football and basketball captains, star men, and positions on the batt and regimental staffs. Now that we are graduating and the specter of potential demos is slipping away, we can even hazard the opinion that R. is the best in the Corps. By dint of careful planning, hard work, intense inter- est, and cooperative spirit on the part of everyone, "A" 56 t 'k FIRST CLASS: Benson, H. K. Billingslea Blodgett Clark, A. P. Crowder Curran . . . .- -- 1. . Dowling A ' 5' ' 'I 1 f' Duln Gunn L Heintges Hiatt Katz Kerkering, J. H. Landry Leer Madsen, K. E. Perkins ' Prince, YV. R. Segrist Shuler True l'N-'ildrick Y e i ' i it li Q f. Company won the fall competitive drill for the first time P l K since any of the oldsters can recall. This shows what , .. . . . . . "Rf -N' ,.,.. ,N 'Ep , ll V cooperation can accomplish and lt 1S a typical example 'H ofthe spirit which exists throughout our company. 't:5g.5giFWlf. 4 . I V -will--i-,g:..e.mZ-car..A Let the runts take their New Hotel, but we live and xr ,gf 8 3 jg 'p work and are inspired in places where Pershing, Mac- ' I it ., Arthur, and all the other famous sons of West Point P . . . i :gf A ' have lived. To have been a West Pointer 1S a rare 7- 'Qiip . I , privilege, but to have been a flanker and an HAH Com- pany man is almost as rare a one. I, ,S . I . K : I Captain Ordway William John P1 iestley X Q "U: .,, . N ln ,t -L ARIE DRESSLER once said: c'Never one thing and seldom one person can make a success. lt takes a number of them merging into one perfect whole." No company in the Corps can be said to be a "perfect wholefa but "BH Company has gone a long way in that direction. Some cadets think of their companies as a parade formation, a meal formation, and a place to sleep. However, such an attitude could never have won both the Competitive Drill streamer and the Bankers' Trophy for first in Intramural Athletics. Such an attitude in HB" Company, therefore, must have given way to a pride in accomplishments as a whole. "B" Company has never been famous for its star men. However, on the athletic field we shine forth with stars galore. Moreover, when the call comes for knowledge from other places than books, we answer eagerly. We have furnished the chairman of the Honor Committee, members of the publications, staffs, and the like. 58 'ir FIRST CLASS: Arnold, K. Baehr, C. A. Barrett Clifford, T. A. Cole, R. VV. Crawford, C. L. X W T Davis, R. VV. wp " 7.5 ' Davis, T. R. 1. 'V p " Dawalt Q-1 ' ' A ' Edwards, D. L. Frost Jordan Kessler 1 McBee lvlelton 3 Miles, E. W. l Nazzaro Q O'Bx'ien Q Priestley Rutledge Sikes Stewart, C. B. . fi R iv t i ' af p A . ' it illi flf Li--f I f N 7 Salou' 9 .Iii . .. , fav? i"l?w's2-3571" Another field of endeavor is Cullum Hall. B' Com- N522 . . . . . ' Y , W, '.w"' pw pany has always occupied the social limelight and will I gk continue to do so. '?3 j'Vl -. Accomplishments are not the most important thing in pi i yj A life, however. The secret of success of any company in ll. . . . . . N- R QL-": .F 'A the Corps is the friendships that exist therein. There t 1 B- is little or no friction in "BM Company. "Live and let M t liven is and will be the attitude of every man in "Captain I,,.Qf-'Qgtl OrdWay's Rifles." It is our most important asset. Captain Latimer W ilham Russell Grohs X Q qi if J ,mil HE denizens of the southwest corner of Central Area have changed considerably within the last few years. No longer do 'CCN Company Bucks uphold a reputation of easy-going indifference formerly so closely associated with the semi-flankers of the First Batt. No longer does the red Hag wave over the thirteenth div. In every phase of Corps activity, we Iind the men of this company well represented. This year, the com- pany had the honor of presenting to the Corps one ofthe best First Captains it has ever had. HC" Company has not been fortunate enough to win a competitive drill ribbon within the last few years, but the record of first lines won bears out the fact that the company presents a consistently good appearance on the parade ground. Some of the most active members of the Dialectic So- ciety are from this company. The Hundredth Night Show of 1936 was written and produced by one of our more talented First Classmen. There is always a goodly number of NC' Company names on the Corps Squad 60 44, FIRST CLASS: Bagby Bower, J. L. Challin Chappelear Fmley Grohs rx- Hahney A Hulse, S. E. .044 lim, pt, Li.rX.,,f it... Kellam, F. o. A. Kieffer, P. v. . Lampert Low, H. R. McCoach Mikkelsen Milne Noake Oliver Ryder Spann Steele Warfield Wilkes, G. van B. w., ,i., l 2 L ,I lu! Kzlliliv-Urwl ljrlll gg, , , X.: in , .L 1 A it ga- fijlrji-Mui! Nfl, If-if my kg' ff-f i 1 Q EL! i",iV1-Q""iXii - ,I lgfilf. Ni? l ui P il 1 ' fl I li 1. X ' ' ' listsg there are likewise an ample number on the Red Comforter Squad. Academically, the class of '36 has been exceptionally hivey. The Goat footballers were noticeably lacking in "Cn Company candidates last fall Whereas in the good old days our eligibles for the "horned aggregation" 'could not be numbered on both hands. aw, , I V. fr V I - A 'V W Captain Eddleman W l A , all Oren Swain .43 if gf .,-..,, X1 lx fl is . llxhusuzlill n xyqg' 2 , g will ' l nazi?-.JS . it it is ,, .I 11 E QW ,,: f 5 l' cg, ' Z li ii gi ig yy ' llillail 'i S ISTER-R-R-R DUMCROT! Stand fast! Aren"t you in iD' Company? Hasn't the class of '36 left its impression on those who follow? Stand up hard, Mister! "We made some noble efforts, Mr. Durngard, to carry on in the uncompromising terms of those notorious men of our Plebe year. That was a hard year, Mister, even as yours seems hard. How so many brittle characters happened to land in one company we never knew. But we profited-much as you' will profit from the imprint we hope we made on our successors. We believe we strengthened the good points and tempered the others. Raise your chest up! -More yet! "But donit let me fool you, Mister. We Weren't lily- whites. We had our sluggoids. There are more stars on our bathrobes than planets in the firmament. We've won the drill streamer and then lost it. But we tried like hell, Mister. Now grind that chin in! "To say that 'D' Company holds exclusive rights to a 62 ir FIRST CLASS: Bothwell Cordes Ellert Gaston ' Gnuschkc Harvey, R. Hendrickson fl Holterman, G. H. . .,i:. , X , X Hosmer Jones, W. W. Kinard Klock, K. T. Lawlor, T. AI. I McCormick Mclillheny lVIcGoldrick, P. Pepple Persons Prosser Romlein Swain Tetley Whipple, H. B. prominent niche in the Corps would show unwarranted pride. But it is with justifiable pride that we assert' that the company has full rights to an exclusive niche of its own making in the design of the Corps. 5'And that something we left with our successors in 'Di Company to be carried on, added to, and finally delegated to your successors, is a something which be- longs only to 'D' Company. Do you understand, Mister? "Drive onli' ,A . ' -, g M11 I , 2 f' ,..f 'I' will , ,iH"A'-H2 , ' 5 - W , , .. G ' , 4 'K tx' X rv if' ' .ill 5. .5 x :li g',z.l,,g57 .5 fl -1. ff j ,flif ff , - 1 m 'W Ki -'W i wi Captain Cole ff -. I Selwyn Dyson Smith J '-. s , ROM time immernorial, Third Company Beasts have stuffed their shoes with shoulder belts to gain that added stature which would place them in "E" Company. That procedure is but one of many ex- pedients employed by those few fortunate enough to join Pee Willieis Corps d'Elite. We scorn the Hankers, quaint and awkward mannerisms of gait and speech, yet we are far removed from any taint of the so-called runt complex. Be that as it may, we of "EH Com- pany are simply men among men. We cannot boast of any intramurder scalp lists for obvious reasons. The majority of us are on Corps Squads. We can rightfully claim six Corps Squad captains, although two were pilfered by another com- pany when Russ and Gunner changed posts. Notre Dame, Pitt and Navy dislike to recall the pass-snagging, running, and blocking of "E" Company's Eddie, the Minnesota Meteor. Unfortunately, we have our star men, but then we have our own R. who joined the 64 , I I X xx , wk' FIRST CLASS: Brimmer Crockett Davis, W. A. de Lesdernier Dunn Grove, E. A. 17 Yi ' ' ". Hanlon iz WA, :tx 1, ,Y M 3 Hayes, T. J. fi 'N 1 ,',' " l Hess ' 2' ' Hiester Hughes Landrum Layne, C. L. Norris, N. T. Palmer, B. Smith, S. D. Smith, S. E. Twaddell Tyler VVaugh, R. R. Yost, J. B. xg. ' 1 'V gs V " 5 T 9 . ' ff' ..' V 1 ...ll. 1 t f A A L 4. T . it f . i . ranks of those immortal Goats who have helped us beat hell out of the Navy. . ' if It 'M' 7' B.S. sesslons are what make the company, no less the twig ' t'l"f.,, HHH man. What badinage has emanated from such sterling .K ,. fi 7' orators as the Colonel, Phoenix City Eddie, Mississippi A f I g gt If 1 Jim, and G.! May we always be able to hear Eddie B ".. 1 i F Grovels stentorian bellow, the dulcet murmur of T. jfs T f 1 2 l 2 T' fi ' ' . . . V 9 T "Battalion AttCHtlOHl3J, and the pat1ent tones of the bl Dutchman, calming his stooge, Duckpuss. Il .1 Captain Riding X Rolsert WValter Breaks ll, Q. OREIGN LEGIONN-yes. But our personalities earn us the name even more than our nationalities. As the ingredients determine Whether a drink is good or bad, so the personnel determines the quality and character of 'CFD Company. Deeds, actions, personal characteristics and idiosyncrasies individualize our rabble. We have our Bull Beggs, con brazos fuertes, Curly Breaks, sans cheveux, Schnoz Chandler, the First Class counterpart of Jimmy Durante, and Gigolo Rogers, why women go Wrong. Then come our comic strips: Wimpy Blair, Skippy Beard, and the unforget- able Pop Broyles. Contrast and color We do not lack. Opposed to Bone-a-file Bess is his direct antithesis, Proly Walker, equally dissimilar are Butterspots Faiks and Poopsheet Thompson-also renowned as Suitcase. Pinknose Quinn and Pinkpuss Meany furnish our needed color. The ferocious Tiger Janof, captain of the Goats, the determined Ironman Cato, and the in- significant Inch Williams are likewise mainstays. Most 66 11' FIRST CLASS: Beard, W. N. Beggs Bess Blair, W. S. Breaks Broyles Cato Faiks Chandler A A Grothaus, D. G. Janof Kallman, M. M. Lynch, J. M. McCabe, R. E. lvlajor Meany Punsalan Quinn, R. Rogers, T. C. Shea, F. E. Thompson, E. H. Tiffany XfValker, F. L. Williams, NI. of us are prospective doughboys due to a conspiracy between the Academic Department and the Infantry, but it must be admitted that the two oft-repeated adages: "They're all good horsesi' and "Don't bring back the paper bagn played their part. Runts and Legionnaires people may call us, but we are sincere in everything. Heart and soul we have been striving for the same end-to make our company individual, progressive, and above all, one ofthe best in the Corps. And it is our proud boast that We have never failed to sneer, "Runts!" at "GU Company. .o ' snag' ' 'gf'- W' ' . 'in H Sv W -t r 1 V l ' 1? ' 4? P' ll .Il 1 XXX 'bb Captain Rodieck . Charles Dudley Hartman , Jr. il ll lllni HE file-boning "G" Company of old has yielded to the versatile "GH Company of today. We Ele- boning runts won the Compet three times in a row, and we indifferent sinkoids went through an entire year without winning a first line. We have sighed with admiration as our own First Captain rose on his toes to look out over the unmown parade ground and shout, "Pass in review!" and we have sighed with admiration as our many sluggoids tread the beaten path. Our mail draggers have been soireed as much delivering section rolls for LA as for IQD. Red Comforter may be our favorite squad, but we've claimed Corps Squad captains every year, and we have been known to win intermurder championships. How- ever, never has a runt heart swelled with such great glee as on that memorable day when we crushed UMM Company by the overwhelming score of 21-0. All this braggingpis the usual thing, but let's carry away something more important. We have found in 68 wk FIRST CLASS: Bauer, C. A. Cairnes, W. D. Champion Drain F ickes Fisher , . ,', f . f Gillespie, F. W. H - ' Goodwin,.I. E. Hartman Haywood Laurion Miller, A. C. ML1cci Pack Ripple Shores Sibert Sullivan, W. B. ' Torrey Trout 1 Waters, C. H. Weaver - HERE Ellen ti plt.dli lllEHBENBHhHiEEFll "GH Company that opposing cliques have no place in a group of fellows. We have learned to pull together, and have made many friendships. The firmness and permanence of these bonds will be a measure of the success of our cadet lives. Some of these bonds of friendship tie us to you under- classmen, who will be the "G" Company of tomorrow. Of our traditions be mindful, but above all, make last- ing friendships with the men who will be your comrades. sliril rf' ,iii-in Pl, . ,,.. l 5"gQ' si Q il J Qlvl 0115 YW W Lieutenant Fritzsche Gilbert Meding Dorland x X . . XA . 1 .xx X. Xi ES, we are proud of "H" Company. You see, we are proud of the Corps, and over here in the east wing of South Barracks we are upholding our share, our twelfth, ofthe traditions and customs and principles that West Pointers cherish throughout life. We furnish our share on the Corps Squads, our share of stars both on dress coats and bathrobes, and even our share of snakes, Area Birds, file-boners, and Red Com- forter fans. I Life in "H" Company is enjoyable, too. Oh, to be sure, there are bad moments when the glamour seems non-existent and the glory far-distant-when the band strikes up a lilting tune at S. I. with the tac only two iles away, when there are two or three c'do's,' under our name on the "Gig Sheetf, or when that victrola upstairs screeches out "I-Iumoresquen for the millionth time. And, too, there are long, dreary Gloom Period afternoons on the area or in uconu when the C. A. O. wants to come up. But all the annoyances are passing 70 .,. 1 . ,V , ,N . , . N dk' FIRST CLASS: Bodine, D. R. Buynoski Chiles, J. H. Connor, W. M. Dickens Dorland Duell Finkel Godfray . Goldenberg Haneke . Illig Joyce King, R. D. Kramer, A. Lee, W. G. Lipscomb, T. L. McCorkle ' McManus Mohlere W Monteitli Neff, K. Powell, B. E. .Q Q, -s I E i 3 ' I mi R ,I. W. y . . . , . . ...,., b , ill, il . i is W , l ones, with good moments far outnumbering the bad C ' .im ones, and we leaye "'H" Company thankful that wefve spent four years in its ranks. For the long succession of winters in barracks, summer camps, field marches, football trips, Georgia and Virginia-the good things ' Q up mixed with the bad-have cemented friendships be- ,lg tween us that will never be forgotten. fi It In short, "Hn Company is typical of West Point and . I , 7 ,, so we are satisfied, for that is our aim-to make HH" Company Worthy of the Corps. , ' Captain Stevens Robert Matthew Burnett iq,-L 4., LETTERED company may be just one among twelve or it may be one which, because of certain characteristics, stands out from the rest. As the lost of the Lost Batt, "I" Company has an elan which literally picks the company up and sets it on top of the heap. "I" Company may act indifferently, talk indifferently, be indifferent, but when something important has to be done, "I" Company does it and does it well. Nothing, however, disturbs the equanimity of "IU Company. If it wins an intramural championship, good, put the cup on the mantel with the others. If it loses, too bad, play all the harder next time. If it makes a last-minute dash to North Area for meal formations every day, what of it? A company that appeases a new regimental staff every year must be made of 'zsterner stuff." In "I" Company a cadet goes his own way, but, if he ever needs help, he has a company behind him. A company of hard living, happy-go-lucky cadets, tae-ed by Captain Stevens, eaptained by Bob Burnett, and 72 FIRST CLASS: Abrams Burnett Evans, B. F. Fowler Gapen W Garland A Griffith, W. M. l ffl A IYJ V. ' N Holclerness ,W " ,'. Holmes, E. S. ' ' l " l Jackson, L. A. Jacoby W Jane l Longley, VV. L. McCarty, R. D. Morris, T. W. Oswald Robbins, E. G. Spencer Shea, L. C. Streeter r W p V Wagner 456 M lNestmoreland Q White WI' h d A . . , i ' Y' T' fi ii: .- 'gJ?jQ2f, g?:,:nE 1' if ff , .y fs-' 'L lf' li lftffxli? 'gif a1gif.w,j ?g3,,-'gi' 4523111 s f Q A i L f -lll 'A J K I Ute ea it-M- i - l 'va' v ,-ov."-Y' B "" K - N . .-LIU L,'.,l1., W , l "li " first classed by l But Why bother with names? An rg B , CT' Company cadet can never forget the men with ft Whom he has lived, worked, and played for four glorious ' iivli Q W. years. As surely as he will remember West Point, he ' A - iivl : 1-ff V , will remember the men that form the backbone of West 'M N Point tradition: the men of HI" Company. Lieutenant Saunders Benjamin Otto Turnage, Jr. mir il '25 aff IQXII 4 t llln N PREVIOUS years "K" Company has been credited with an ardent spirit of undirected reform. However, during the past two years there has been a gradual metamorphosis from militant Bolshevism to a lethargic languor. Far from being extremists, as were their tac-torturing predecessors, the present editionas specialty is beating down tacs with passive resistance rather than their antecedents' aggressive indifference. Many a tac has confidently turned out a three-page quill sheet on Monday, returning to search doggedly for a single sheet on Tuesday, only to tread Wearily from Central Area to North Barracks to gather three measly pieces on two Plebes for his WVednesday ration. Of course the company has not deviated from its age- old practice of supplying the Corps with a wealth of characters, though these exhibit now, not the active, virile indifference of yore, but something a little more imperturbable and sang-froidish. This psychology may perhaps be better explained as a general interest in the 1 74 , I l 'nk FIRST CLASS: Bartella Bode, A. H. Burke, E. L. P. Clifton Cooke, T. W. Y N V, - Crandell f Q ' 1 U Dickson 'i Ll Fergusson , - 1 Furphy - Goldtrap Gooding Gray, J. H. LeMoyne Meek Michaelis Milliken Morris, H. A. Page Partridge Patterson, E. R. Smith, R. P. Sutherland Turnage Y V Y Y N L. Vai, In ,t s- A fr. :N J I 1. Yarborough, VV. P. il . . . . f- N, 51 -J"'i37'i5i passage of events indigenous, delicately seasoned with mfg- just a soupgon of lack of faith in the tenets of the Blue . I I 5 s wk -. ,,l" 3 . p W .'l- ',.z1:y Book. Yet do not leave with the 1m ression that the 2 'te' ' men who march behind "KH Company's guidon are QQ, ,xg 2 simply doddering zombies. On the contrary, one of ,yt jg., f,'fl their prouder boasts is that HKU Company can out- V 111 J, groan and out-lament any other two companies in the C 9 ' Corps. A jewel of many facets, "K" Company's 'je MQ-fl' ne sais quoil' makesbrothers of her adopted sons. Captain Bowes John Edward Kelly M. aa Us Mfg llln ANY remarks have been offered by the people who come here to see parades-inanities, un- truths, criticisms, and even praise-but one ofthe rarest and most intelligent bits of conversation turned out by our G.A.P. was heard as follows: "See that cadet run- ning along the fence over there? - Hels in 'L' Company. But those along the sidewalk canlt beg they donit look happy enoughfn And so it goes, for in this company we donat mind looking relaxed in our free time. Even our Yearlings fall out enough to encourage the hope that the present spirit of the company will cavort through North Barracks, burning noisome incense on "M', Company door-sills, throwing water or syrup with the boys, dragging skunks into the halls, and harboring alligators, pigeons, and other lovely pets-until we come back as tacs. In accordance with the accepted theory that WLM Company leads the way in all recreations, including socialones, there has been inaugurated the Company 76 it , Hay A 1 if FIRST CLASS: Austin, G. H. Brown, D. H. Cady Drake, L. R. ' Estes Crubbs, E. W. Holton ,if if N" ii V X X W Kelly, E. ' " Kelly, -I. R. Lockhart ' Mattern Necrason Norman Prichard, L. F. Rickenbaugh Safford Schwering Simpson, C. L. Snyder, H. M. Stone, J. P. Terrell Turner, A. B. Williams, E. w. ff A .g .1j1v, gf.j3Q i f 'V 1 f l -,l if J Z 12 -.L I K f it 'Il A W f 4 Picnic, a new tradition for Georgia trips, and an im- possibility for less fraternal and more boy-scoutish companies. And the food will always be as incom- parable as it was this year. "L" Company femmes must provide satisfaction for the palate as well as for the eyes. So the ten sluggoids, the three sluggoids to be, and all the co1nmandant's award men of the First Class join with the capable fledglings of the three under classes in pointing out the road to enjoyment of life at West Point. Relax-play-be "L" Company. te. Y 'Lib .f . 12. r t Qi. ,'., f' lyjf, y 4'V4. QP . t s i l 'w lt', ' 9 haf, Lieutenant Ennis Richard Henry Carmichael 1 , ' 1 N THE north wing of North Barracks, where the strictest precepts of "the systeml' have not yet pene- trated, live in easy informality a boisterous, clubby, agnostic lodge of men ofhcially designated as Company HM." Being on the remote frontier of cadet discipline, we naturally have an individualistic philosophy, a - slightly different point of View peculiar to the flankers of the Lost Batt. Here flourishes the spirit of live and let live. The ''what-can-I-do-to-make-myself-a-betten cadet" attitude is conspicuous by its absence. Accord- ingly, no stars gleam from our collars, no streamers flutter from our guidon. Something in the very atmos- phere presages aHAability and hilarity, and precludes file-boning. Lights occasionally burn after taps for bridge, but never for bridges, the skin-sheet is something -to be initialed before dinner, our Plebes have few full dress hat drills. We like one another. We accept the little eccentrici- ties of others with a genuine, if somewhat amused, 78 l if FIRST CLASS: Barlow Bell, F. Bowen, C. K. Carmichael, R. H. Childs, G. W. V Christensen ' ' ' Combs ,ff -' Conner, T. R. mill? Covington ' ' A ' "' Cozart Daly, QI. H. Davis, B. O. Gage Greene, P. S. Janzan Kimball, W. L. Peck Phelan, J . Reece Shepard .,- .... ,, -. i A c- .ci . ,.-. . .. .. Sievers . ' . 5 I Singletary . -.,.., . , . . .. - ,,. .,. . ..- . . , . , W.. , ,, YK-I Vi1'1CCUt I tolerance. We hardly expect to set the world on fire. The successes which We naturally anticipate will no more upset our equanirnity than have the reverses We have experienced disturbed our aplomb. Disdain- ing the relentless intensity so effective in securing the more obvious evidences of superiority, we have been content to live together easily, enjoying our pleasant associations, and cultivating the true friendships which we believe are the finest things that West Point has given us. .,.,,c,,n,.,,,,-.,.,E ----.-. --.....--..ff k - Ni-N X '1 f'.--.-f-i'L4....-...M '- -f----r--'--:::fff- 1 is em ga. ,M -.,..J wg'-:i'1j17l., .f??ff1i,.4 gig.-f if - 11'lQT'1' -fy '4.l.vfi 3T jTZ"3'?"' 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QM-29 Mug" , , ' ,i -:s?u.1a'- . willy' "' ,ivgg .V 4+--: ! 2 ug. 1 , . gm, HW. 1 A 'I 1 5 .1 I llNTlRUlDUQTlON TQ lBlOGRAlPlflllllElS The year book of the Corps of Cadets originated as a class album. Today, while incorporating many other features, the album is preserved and elaborated to include informal snapshots and 'cbiographiesv of the graduates. Not only for its value as a reference in future years, but because ofthe intimacy of the section, Biographies has been the feature of most Howitzers. In an institution where the same course is prescribed for each student, where living conditions are identical for all, where opportunity is as uniform as the clothes we wear, it is difficult to conceive of much individu- ality. In rebuttal of this impression of same- ness, we offer the character sketches of the following section. True, the write-ups may reveal as much of our roommates' literary ability as of our character. It is apparent, however, that the class role is anything but monotonous. The range of fibre, of taste, and of activity indicates that after four years of regimented lives, we are still the cross section of America that assembled at West Point in 1932. gf fK ?W,5, y as MM, ss, Men' dr gl Q5 xg. ,gl QM . it l X S121 v yfv. ,, . 'x ,' 'Y 7 glg ff.f5W25s .LV 4 fs- ,rim Nr.: , J, AQ, tt . 9 7 Xeligfstsi. W Y-2Vas?!'i1Jrueef -. -J-. -V-,-A 1 -. 2.-'V ' TW i r oRE1GHToN WILLIAMS f ABRAMS, JR. 1 Agawam, Massachusetts at Thirteenth District, Massachusetts it . JOHN KNOX ARNOLD, JR. ' if Q "mt, .K 1 Washington, District of Columbia l l Twerztyfourtlt District, Penrtsylvariia N qyls A ill . N . . l Q, if Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant CID, Football Q4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals fab, Monogram Q2j, Major "AU fry, tooth Night Show Q4, 3, 2, lj, Stage Manager f1j,' Rytle Expert, Pistol Slzarpslzooter. Wherever you find Abe, youlll find action. The two are inseparable. Catching hell as a Plebe or dishing it out as a Yearling, talking it up at football practice or driving the stage crew of the Hundredth Night Show, he's always on the go. ,The lightest lineman on the-Plebe squad, he started his football career on the sixth string, but his energy and spirit soon won him recognition, and though he holds the Academy warm-up record, he stuck and made his letter. Never satisfied to be inactive long enough to do any heavy studying, Abe doesn't rank among the elite of the section room. Consequently, helll probably be in the Cavalry, and we believe the horses will have to work hard to keep up with him. Track f2j,' Ryle Mark5marz,' Pistol Jhfarksmazz. Since that far-away day when he sallied forth on the plains above the Hudson, Jack has continued to climb in our admiration and regard., Academics, athletics, "disu- all of them, he has taken as they came with a successful nonchalance of which anyone could be proud. We must admit, however, that the T.D. gave him quite a jar at one time, but in a short while he brought it to terms and continued on his way. Jack has justihed our faith and respect and we know that anyone who is associated with him in the future will support us in wishing him as successful a career in the years to come as he has had here at the Point. .1 'f--:,,,,.lz..:..1k .fgrmnL..1.i.,.v:....-r...,,.-,.,,i.:.4...ws.,......Y.. 3,-.. ,H , V, ' X-,-W-,4 U .., . '-vr"'n ' f - W- 1 ---- V -f ---:ff:2..:'wKL-.-...s...',..-X?----..?'?' -Q. ,I'i1f?1., "N Mm:'3u'O'l is fit A,m.,, ,fa an .,Q,,..,,,7:,.,,,n,iLx,,, Z ,Q L, JF, 7 ga,-,355 .. , ,f 1 Q g..-,f .fy . . -Q - ,,,. ,rf 'P' ,,,.,-1 'i 'Y f M..-..' ---,-Q...--...,...4...,...,..,..,f 's,,-11'-53?-.4 eil i . 4 ..q,fv,.ff r ,Q 1 X 'Q txf- :fr'fw'ff5 'v fi X X'--M -f-.:"" f'l1'i'1,ff?"ku ,. i R+-.-f-I ,I if , ll, NEON 5,574 -.X exab.,--aff' 1' it-elsif CCABE73 CUACKDD CARL BAEHR, JR. Fort Sill, Oklahoma Oklahoma National Guard . VAL GORDON HARRISON AUSTIN Washington, District of Columbia i Senatorial, Vermont , 6' :F ., i l Y i f W lf, i l lv Y , H. gf Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant frjg Ryie Markrmarz. Few men capture the full import of "Duty, Honor, Countryv while still wearing the gray. Carl, however, was bred in the West Point tradition, Duty became the most important word in his vocabulary. Moreover, his conception of doing his duty is ideal for it contemplates due regard for the rights of others. It consists of doing a job cheerfully, punctually, meticulously, and unobtrusively. Carl has never been able to regard lightly the demands of cadet life. He came here expecting to work, to con- tribute, to strive for anideal. The regard of his classmates is ample testimony that he has succeeded. He is a West Pointer of whom the Academy can justly be proud. Sergeant l2j, Acting Sergeant UL' Swimming f4j,' Tennis f4,3, 2, IQ,- Nurnerals fail, Basketball C4, 3j,' Wrestling f2j,' Academic Coach Q2, Ijg Engineer Football C2Qg Rglle Slzarpslzooterg Pistol Expert. The summer of ,32 found Washington deprived of a promising member of its younger set, for Gordy had departed for a Point well known. Being a typical Army Brat, Gordy was neither discouraged by the absence of a brass band to celebrate his arrival nor dis- heartened by the rigors of Beast Barracks. Smilingly, he has accepted his four years at West Point as a part of the old army game. Conscientious when occasion demands, adept at several sports, brilliant without being over-studious, light-hearted, sociable and considerate, Crordy possesses all the qualities requisite to a good roommate, and to a high place in the memories of his classmates. my-5 ,vm-,,,,:, , , .......7 U, .1 ,,:..'-'fi' 2 if f e:, H We W f ig 27 B fi TT' lg T .4 3 , "BUGS" "GoRDY,' , az.: 2,1 ff 1 ig-gg-. K f ,X M5 :fp :L flfgf WIH1' 5" is f A l A, 2 ,Ax E .., ,e MHA V. ,. uy pc 'JaGN'?rQ, . f kig.'1rq.., ,qi ,1 it 14 5 :I 14+-ff f C0551- A' 5 K 9 ft xply, a 5 ti ,f "' '1 ' t-11.-. .Qlfi'f.lf'l17' i 'dfh if .. .1 - 5, In .5-?cgy,i,iM::!2 W' - -Q ygwq ,-gt. ffffe ' ., VL!! - .N 7, V, X, 41'-fm-'fl E- rv gif? ffqiaig Q11 ' 'X 5 all le f , , G ' lm -' Cn' to "TIS s OUW wi: :QQ 1 EET, Y ffl 2 Vfitlfl-I fr, . ,Jafwj XCQWX CARROLL KELEHER JAMES l BAGBY all New Haven, Missouri At Large .NU l' N ii JOHN EARL BARLOW W QV 'p Des Moines, Iowa f, Y Seventh District, Iowa N , it . li f fl Fencing C4j,' Cross Country Q2j,' Boxing C3, 2, lj, Minor "AH Q2j,' moth Mglil Show f4j,' Catholic Chapel Choir CJD, Stars f2j,' Ryie Expert, Pixtol Sharpslzooter. Ideals and the courage to stand for them,-intelligence and the willingness to share it, physique and the ability to use it, are the elements of Kelly's character. Five years of West Point have strengthened the ideals he has always cherished. i Star man-and he is as capable in the ring as he is with his slide rule. Always busy, he linds time for his hobbies along with his daily work. He has confined his social life to an occasional hop when there was nothing more constructive at hand. His generosity 'and humor make him a Hne 'cwifei' and a loyal friend. His ambition and ability will take him places in the Engineers. Track Q05 Howitzer C2, lj, Editor CID, Honor Committee CID, Elec- tion Committee Cover up a keenly analytical mind with a trick of speaking slowly and deliberately, add a penchant for politics, a taste for literature, a versatile vocabulary, and a dry humor tinged with tolerant cynicism, and you have some idea ofthe Deacon. He gravitated naturally into a position of leadership-not the type exhibited by bellowing at a bat- talion Che wasted no time boning sabre manualj, but a less obvious and more genuine kind-by virtue of sound, conservative ideas infused with life by his colorful personality and knack of drawing from an amazing variety of personal and near-personal experi- ences. The Deacon never hurries, and he shoots no blanks. '11 K K g A gpgggg ti i. gb -.40 "K ELLY U HD EACO N" v JOHN MILTON LBARTELLA Escanaba, Michigan r Eleventh District, Michigan 'V WALLACE CONRAD BARRETT Port Arthur, Texas Second District, Texas 4 ' r , A QQ I Lecture Committee C455 Hop Manager Q4, 3j,' Color Lines lg, Ijj moth Night Show fa, 3, 2, Ijg Cadet Orchestra C4, 3, 2, lj, Camp Illumination Committee lljg Dialectic Society ffl, Pointer QU, Ryfle ' Sharjnshooterg Pzlftol Marks-man. Jack forsook an education at Michigan State to become a West Pointer. Now, after four years, he is about to leave the Academy to enter the flying school at Randolph Field, true romancer that he is. Tall, blond, handsome, he has smiled quietly when inviting eyes were turned his way, and waits for the time when he can try his wings in a flight to see the O.A.O. In his departure, after pushing along in academics, walking a punishment tour now and then, and heading the 19th Division A.C., Jack leaves to our memory a picture of good humor, quiet loyalty, and courage. He emerges from West Point with "satisfaction and honor." Sergeant 121, Lieutenant fljg Football QLD, .Numerals C4j,' Lacrosse C4, 2, lj, Numeral: Cal, Monogram f2j,' Rjle Slzarpslzooterg Pistol I Sharpslzooter. Four years ago this determined Texan entered the Academy knowing little of the problems he would face It didnat take long, though, a few turn-outs, and since then self assurance and calmness have characterized all his actions His enthusiasm, con- sideration, and loyalty have won many friends for him When Wally is not scrim- rnaging with the academic department, his attention is devoted to athletics In the fall be it on the first or last football team his presence is always felt In the spring his ruggedness and natural ability are put to good use in lacrosse games Wally's future is centered about a life in the Air Corps and his success is a foregone conclusion. qgsi A+ ' . ACK WALLY H Zsfgg g ' Q ., Q ".', 5 5 2 H J -.s, ,R CC 93 . 3 me Ii it 'X lnlici-552:97 ' X f QQN ,fgifiois - L f' ,, 'ri:x."' , Jig g lf ml li ,VN ,vigil ,, 1: .5gg,,,, ,V M' 311317 1 fo, 4. ir,- : THE Q -'X fx- flifiyj A V' -if , ,,: ,fag ll? J-ri ,H 1' llllfllg 'Q iff 'ii' ri -iii: f 'Ae .,, -xx , pg ff X:ff-Ev t x X-Y K4 gf, ,.:-- --,fx YULHW , ips pg ,- ,fir .n fzf- W, Cf. I - Li? -H1 iff fl? up K,..J, 51,-,f I gl TQZXY5 em: X mst jill ':.w5's, fl ,. , X , . X , J.. ,X 1, ,,HM,xY Q , y KAROL ANTHONY BAUER Hammondsport, New York Third District, Connecticut 'WE ,xl l hull Q i in Q, lg A l WILLIAM Norr BEARD New Bern, North Carolina Senatorial if C il i A i 3, x sl , l C 1 3 E Aeting Corporal fgj, Sergeant C2j, Acting Sergeant CID, Gymnastics Q4j,' Aeobate Q1j,' Rifle Marksmazz,' Pistol Markslnan. Carl realized, early in his career as a soldier and future ofhcer, that one's best work is done when it is mixed with the proper proportions of play, a philosophy that often es- capes the too eager mind. Free time finds him in the gym, at the skating rink, or with a book, but he never missed a hop. He has steered a middle course in academics from his own choice, in order that he might have time to pursue, in his own way, bits of education not in the regular curriculum. With his consideration for others, constant friendship, good humor and ready smile to help him, Carl ought to reach his goal. Acting Sezgeant UD, Cross County C4Dj Boxing K4, 3, 2, ID, Numer- alr Q4j, Minor SA" fab, Track C423 Fishing Club KID, Ryfle Marks- 1nnn,' Pixtol Marksman. Skippy is a living paradox. He is keen-witted and intelligent, but punch-drunk withal. Naturally lucky, he nevertheless can take it when the breaks are against him. Not that it mattered-for he's an Engineer in academics-but he could have more dental appoint- ments on writ days than anybody in the class. Yet he didnot complain when, by virtue of having beaten the Intercollegiate Bantamweight Champ a week prior to the Inter- collegiate Meet his Second Class year, he was entitled to, but denied, a shot at the title. lnclined to be thorough in all things, Skippy is also sincere in all things. He is neat, clean and masculine in his habits. His tastes run to the outdoors, to lields and streams. His long suit is keeping his nose out of other people's business-a large task for anyone, but the Way Skippy does it is superlatively commendable. ' 53-Aiilgggiiml-'. -'r:'tf':'-1-'Q--M --f-- 4 V ,. f'XiQ"' - f- ------- Qx Z at ,.-,,-,.., ,,,,, K, V- ,,,. V ,X ,X C C '15-Q1"fli- ff-,iilif "' "mi " ill J. K 1:53--5 , M .. ,, s rl!! 'A .t , "" ug-1-: 1 - - V-,Q '5i:g:,s1 M MJ. :g' 7- 55.31 '. -:bg.1,-' :- Fqxgazr , l it a -,Y,i-1 'lr 'CCARLU USKIPPYN . 88 FREDERICK BELL Troy, Kansas Army l 575 SAMUEL EDWIN BEGCS, JR. p Spokane, Washington ,flied Fmlz District, lfifatvlzington ij I i . l . l l Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant QQJ, Acting Supply Sergeant Qljg Foot- bnll C4, 3jg Lacrosse f4j,' Pistol C3, 2, rjg Ryle Slzarpslzooterg Pistol T Expert. To say that Fred has made a great friend and classmate gives an inkling of the man him- self He has made four long years seem shorter to all who came in contact with him. During the gloom period he discredited and forgot the things that should be forgotten and with a few helpful words dispelled the gloom. When things seemed blue his jovial, friendly spirit always found an opening. His willingness to help has made his presence on the various hikes a source of relief to many a cadet. Whatever branch Fred enters will be fortunate in its new second lieutenant. But the Corps, especially "M" Company, will find him hard to replace. Swimming f4j,' Ryfle Markrman. The great Northwest grows huge, tall trees, but somehow growth was stunted in El Toro. Bull takes life as it comes, he never hurries, bustles or worries. To his philoso- phy of life, "Live today and let tomorrow take care of itself' he always adheres. Fic- tion is dearer to him than all the engineering and mathematics the Academy puts out. The two things in life he has little use for are horses and women. It is only on very special occasions that one sees him at the hops. The Georgia peaches, however, slightly undermined his stern forbearance. It will be for his outstanding traits of friendliness, helpfulness, good humor and cheerful consent that we shall always remember him. Kg? ,Y ,ff-'T--i,:.iT.l-,.i3"i,. ,M-Y-,--L--ri, -gym Q-we-Y ----'-fK'1i'T11f1' .'-f ' i 1' LJ ,-x,fx,.'s-,..'.z-ar, W ay, flea-.-fi.--Af:--S-v-X-iq Y r- . " ggi, G., ccFRED:: HBULLQJ '99 r f, ,E Ezwfeivf' -752 .bw - -. .,-' 1 sf -tan , TEV Af' f eff' XS- 5" 1 , yi., gl I x 'frm '62 13. HENRY KREITZER BENSON, JR. Seattle, Washington Second District, Washington Y E WALTER BERNARD BESS , Braintree, Massachusetts Q Fourteenth District, Massachusetts ns' f A cf ,WSH I NGT st X If A , ll, 1 5- U i few' E w -A l r it Q. El wil P? N V. ii ' f' - ' i Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant CID, Camp Illumination C3Dj Water Carnival Committee fly: Rytle Sharpshooterg Pistol Sharpshooter. Ole' Benny! A tall strong man from the great Northwest, with a sense of humor that would make even an industrious star man forget his books. To him the Academy 'owes a vote of thanks for his splendid cooperation and tireless eifort toward keeping Company "Av right up at the top. Who do you think maneuvered the third platoon around when "An Company won competitive drill? That's right, it was Benny. Though "that certain girln received adequate attention, yet Hank never lost sight of that Army Post up in Godis country, you know, the Post for which you must study just a wee bit harder to rank it over some other struggling proselyte ofthe Infantry. Wrestling 13, 2, lj, Manager? Minor' "A" CID, Manager Qrjg Aca- demic Coach Q3, 255 Equipment Committee Q1j,' Fishing Club Czjg Rilo Sharpshooterg Pistol Sharpshooter. Bernard has been hrst in the hearts of the Great American Public for four years now. Even after he was a cadet lieutenant and stalked grimly at the head of his platoon, maidens' 'cheeks melted into motherly smiles at his approach, and a chorus of adoring whispers followed: "Oh, look at that cute little oneln Nevertheless, what he lacked in stature he has supplied with interest in the brilliance of his well-polished equipment and the accuracy of his slide-rule gymnastics. He is the man to consult about your radio repairs and academic deliciency. Even when his hair began falling out Yearling year he was equal to the situation. He adopted a hair tonic which savored suspiciously of hard cider and began to recite the most hair-raising puns on every occasion. His light-hearted ehiciency ensures his happiness in the Army c'with." E A s-,- E , -fe 'S--F'-Tres., K 9--N- ' - ., e -' ifwt-1,'.t tg L its ow' ver .. Y, Y V A ,uc ,K ' vt , ggfsvigsegw 4' f' 1, , 5':"', l' ,. gif' K, - v if Q, Qfqk Q 1 4- " " L1 " - V . ' ' 'i ' . , c Y 'Q C 7 :Z x- -. '- Q ' ,ww ,M is - . " . ' ' . - J cc sa i ' 5 3 B BENNY .... .- if in fa , ,, my ' CBERNIE, ' gs WARREN SMITH BLAIR Akron, Ohio Army CHARLES BILLINGSLEA San Francisco, California Presidential , i f" W' ,Q 7 A 1 l. ' All W H , f I g w 'T NJ. iili e ., Ferzcizzg C4j,' Ryle Sharjixlzooterg Pistol Sharpslzooter. Out of Ohio came a lad of ability. Entering West Point from the Army, where he had become a private, first class, and incidentally tooting a cornet, he found himself year after year among the top of his class. Some said it was because he had two years at college, others that he was a specoid, but those who knew him well realized it was truly a question of a good mind with tremendous absorptive powers. Running naturally along with this trait is his love for reading both the good and the bizarre at all hours. Lately, however, it has been noticed that hispassion has been interrupted on week-ends by that certain party. "They,,' of course, are taking the Coast. Track Q4, 2, lj, Numeralx C4j,' Swimming f4j,' Pentatlzlon f2l,' Cross- Country fljg Goat Football f2l,' Rifle Marksman,' Pistol Jvfarksman. Never a care had "Rudy.', Though the 'ctacsn assail and P's fail him, still as un- daunted yould find him-always cheerful, always the life of the party. Burdened with cares that would weigh most of us down, he simply shrugs a shoulder and goes singing on his way. A six-star man in academics, a six-hundred man on the area, still he'll always cooperate in anything he deems worthy of cooperation. Generous to a fault, that's "Rudy." Fond of stamps, books, and the brighter life, still he can be serious and often is. Andi as an army Ubratl' returning to the Army we know he'll find there a welcome. 'iitr's'i ft' A I rf. Y .47 I ft s- ' 2' W 2" t q w "WIMPY" HRUDY,, vw' .9 I fqrii L f' I ' 96511 ,D-PAL: " ff 1: JH X XlxXQf3f:f?Li2'5,Q l XQ-Luft' i ' ,X x , yr , 4 fv 4 ,xv-X .- .. .,,,,, ..,. ,. iptysf-tJ .f,' me, lp . ' -n g? . ' ,X 'F' X' . 'Q,L1r'aiafQ'7!lf' X 1 j nfl ,, . rm-'M' We ft. ' YO. Xl rl TE- H- Y :H 4 f JJ! x, . Z If 31 ,151 'g?Xg','f Q:J'5"L" r' .ix 3 CIIMFY--V' . l ,,-x Q , ,N mr. N. 15, .1 K "i.'.f'. s c ., 1. .x Q. iA33,-C3, at f 1 us if . ,M , ml i ROBERT SEARS BLODGETT .5 Walden, Massachusetts Y , Senatorial, Massachusetts i, ,tg Ep AUGUSTUS HERBERT BODE, JR. Jlli l Kansas City, Missouri lil . Senatorlal, .Nebraska ' Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant f1j,' Football C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Lacrosse 142, Catholic Chapel Choir C4,-52, 2, Ijg Acobfte fljg Honor Committee CID . Through four carefree, happy years Bob has smiled hisway into many hearts and has made us all feel richer because of hisconstant and valued friendship. An indomitable determination, coupled with an admiration and love for the finest things in life, has taken him a long way on the road to success. Socially, with 'his winning smile, his lovable personality, and his ability to enliven every gathering, he has gained a host of friends and admirers. Athletically, he worked diligently and played hard, displaying sportsmanship and pluck in every scrimmage and every game. We'll miss him next year-and we think we'll never find another man quite so good, so loyal, or so true. Catholic Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, rj, 100th .Night Show f3j,' Rolla Shaqnshooterg Pistol Expert. From ancestors that thrived in the sparse Ozarkian hills, Gus inherited a permanent smile. Beast Barracks proved that his sense of humor is not an ephemeral thing. As an upper-classman his effervescence has known no bounds. Reveille finds him ready to burst forth into a tune unidentiliable because of his extraordinary rendition, taps linds him in the mood for a lullaby, equally unrecognizable. His buoyant spirits and unlimited common sense make him a welcome addition to any group. It is this writeras humble opinion that the Army will Hnd itself richer for having known this fellow who can accept any task, finish it, and come up smiling. D N -Xhvlmr ,rig are .C ,,., .,.:..,., L:-.aa,. iff. Y.f- -. E., J, 31:7 V ,E , , ,,,,,,,, , uh- , i .4 K A . an - . .- aiu, , - ii'f:i:tig:4i'.f1' " ' .,f. 3 nazi 11, t -'1"g- -if '--. xox, 'A .As ..., ,nf HE .Y .W ,- V . ,. 'x f' yy, 7 'Y W L Y i'Yi" TI 3 -L-'iffplg ml fl ,X CCBOBSJ SEGUSJJ ffl FREDERICK CHARLES y BOTHWELL, JR. W I Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 4 i Ninth District, Pennsylvania I I I l DONALD READ BODINE y Indianapolis, Indiana li lf . . . . ttf Eighth District, Indiana if 5' ws-'ai' C fl r ' it I l 4, Soccer C505 'Duck f4j,' Boxing f4j,: Ryie Expert, Pistol Slzarpslzooter. B-well is a smooth individual with a mind of his own. I-Ie is alert and conscientious, sure of himself and well provided with ability. Some people work best under pressure, and Freddy is one of them-it takes a real task to elicit his best efforts. When so in- clined, he has unusual social propensities, but he is always congenial and agreeable. Not the type to become unduly excited over trivialities, he goes his own calm, easy way, and a natural suavity smooths the path for him. I-Ie is determined, sometimes to the point of downright obstinacy, and far more amenable to persuasion than to argument. Self-contained, resourceful and independent-we have no reason to doubt that B-well will get whatever he wants. Acting Sergeant fzjg Swimming Q4, 3, 2, ID, Monogram Qajg Ring Committee C4, 3, 2, Ij,' Rifle M'ark.vman,' Pistol Slmqyslzooler. When Don came to West Point he already possessed in large part the characteristics that West Point develops and the Army uses in its ohicers-a will to work, ambition, and high ideals. Fortune bestowed upon him the attributes of courage and sincerity, and since becoming a cadet he has expanded both of these greatly. One might well sing of Don: "He floats through the air with the greatest of ease," for is he not one of Army's main- stays in fancy diving? And it was through much hard work that Don earned his right Besides studying and swimming, he loves to to be a member of the swimming team. read and sleep. A loyal friend, a grand sport and an ideal fellow ofhcer. ff'--' A W'W7flTT-3' 'U """' .'-' ' . , ff f,-1f?-iw-,,5 v 4 .7 a..,n..-......nS...--n ,,:.,,n -.. if A fm' r""'1qfxfs af V I it f 1, Q- 1-1 f H is to Wpywyi cv 4 - rf. x " I Le.-ef--el:-f-'e '-1-if-f 1-'M-1-?Tf'ii?'?":...:Ti'T I J .JZ-11' fb-, , i':'- x +:f- .1' 1. ' X , 12' -f--fe--e'-l'fve-zff 'f- "'1""' ' Q' I-f? iiff1if fffesrfr---wa 1 , .. - .-- fel.-:4 f':,1 i8"'f pit, .e.'-g,.::f:?4'KeTf'1f 1fsTT'7T,f,T'??',,lZT7A fl 1211 .. 1 ' sz1:S 22?Zi:f1,j'4??H5 .,-H '- if-I eww? 'Tm A" ' ' ' ' ' 5f3:sf5'f'::-...f 172 WTA s.x"5w :ffm , V A, ,grin -,. 1 ww H-A -Mf- ' jgrz' xxx lf. ,---Q '1.....,, ,iff , f 'Fi' W " 3-112-IZ'.,', I ' 3. 'O 'L'-A'.C',. 'X:4?"""L ' .:-af gsfli fx read:-X, ,,- .- y 1,- -:,,-: 2 gg-i w- s wang ,,. 2,,+- . ' . -ah!I-.ggi..-if:-f:"f"1f:it Nil. I-,sZfs'4f-A. "gf ,- '-.gmypsf xfz-Q-.,., ff YW 'M xxx--""rrS'Ff 'lf 1. wg 'Kan ,fi .J 1. f '- --4- -'-' Q ' 4, -' ,:...fff ' ji fif '-3 f 1 X" Q-8-f 1 ,. ..,... .. ..... si-S 4251 -f'ffz5-lf. 529- 'X ' ' f ' 2 , ,, " cc :J I ,W " 5--a DoN , M ! ,f 3, 3 5 - 5 ' cc an 1 ' , U ..., . if fu , x Wg, ' 1. i ', 'vw E , 5151:-"'QrA , lil-'tif 'I Y .J i , QSQQQTJ le -Ji E3f':" l" - Wm U F3 R4-Z I I .1 X Z ff, ,., ,-7 ,, fx ist A-5 "W -C . i- x... 124.1 -I 1. iii will iefv:-iv! ' 1, .,f , w':42,f' X X K- , . Q, ATI V His-xvSW f-c, . f- fit? 1355? so 1:11, ,cwsi 1 Qu, ,A X ,-, mf, . 'IH "5-awp, ur Jvfli cs -tj ifg: X! '-QMS- .,'-eis A-M sfffsegatfikzff' , 94 CARL KENNETHLBOWEN, JR. y Claremont, New Hampshire New Hampshire National Guard I JOHN LINDSAY BOWER Tolono Illinois t J 5 , , Nineteenth District, Illinois W? t , ul tl l rgihl , c e, , I Acting Corporal f3j, Acting Sergeant fly, Cross Country QL' Track l4j,' Pistol C2, rj, Wrestling Q2, 1Q,' Ryfle .Marksmaag Pistol Efcpert. Here is a man who has achieved balance 3 starting with the natural heritage of an alert mind and a strong body, he has cultivated interests which give him latitude for full self-expression. Wrestling has kept him strong and lit, in a soldier, an interest in fire- arms is not surprising, such a thoroughly presentable young man could not fail to attract the femmes, an adventurous turn of mind Ends its outlet in an avid desire for speed, and to Ken that means motorcycles, motorboats, and airplanes. lngenuous sophistication, pleasant frankness, and a disarming smile may have made many friends for Ken, but the real basis of his character is his typically Yankee alertness, conscien- tiousness, and determination. Acting Corporal Qgj, Sergeant Q2j,' Academic Coach Q4, 3, 2j,' moth . Night Show l4j,' Rgle Sharpshooterg Pistol Sharpshooter. Cenerosity, determination, and general good nature. Relentlessly strict with himself yet he is generous and uncritical with others. His high standing in science indicates a superior and logical manner of thinking. He keeps his own counsel, but advice that is cajoled from him is direct, unhesitating, and often the approved solution. One of his ambitions is the Signal Corps. To this end, he has concentrated spare minutes in preparation that in the course of three years have created a store of professional knowl- edge that few of us can claim. A will to succeed, consuming energy, and a solid sense of humor he takes with him on graduation. They assure a successful career. . ,, - lf- Fre- H., , -' -2 in any V. .W -,1p3gwi,f?.:I. Q p Q , Ula? A g L - g ...,.. , . M, ,slr ,A ks, R , X .Egfr ki, ,Y ,N rg.-,af 1,4 1 fy uf' .4 3-if 9 CCKEN95 "'joHN Lf, JOHN GODFREY BRIMMER Cheyenne, Wyoming Senatorial ROBERT WALTER BREAKS Crawfordsyille, Indiana A i Senatorinl y E ' Ja i r fl fri 3 R xi fi' Locroitve Q4j,' Golf 12, lj, Minor "A" fe, lj, Pointer f3j,' Pistol Marksrnan. Although a stalwart of the Coat line fnot an inch was. made over his guard in the Goat- Engineer classicj, he forsook the ranks of the Goats after finishing the English course, and was metamorphosed into an Engineer. His ability and willingness to work and explain problems have pulled his wife through many tough spots. Golf is his hobby and he is one ofthe best golfers in the Corps, but he also played lacrosse, tennis and foot- ball with a good deal of skill. He is rightat home on a horse's back. Jack is a pleasant companion because of his cheerfulness, good manners, and readiness to have some good clean fun at anyone's expense, including his own. Acting Corporal f3Q, First Sergeant Q2j, Captain Q1j,' Gob' Q3, 4j,' Debating S06i6U C225 Fishing Club CID, Howitzer Q1j,' moth Night Show f4j,' Camp Illumination Qljg Ryie Mazksman. "He was an acting corporal during Christmas week and a member ofthe golf teamf' read Bob's podunk at the end of his first six months in the Corps. But Bob was not to be daunted by the hazing of his classmates. His rise from "an 'acting corporal during Christmas weekv Plebe year' to captain of his company was not the meteoric rise of a Napoleon or a Hitler, but rather the result of slowly appreciated talents and abilities. It was not accomplished by the easy and sometimes unpleasant route of file-boning, but rather through his rare ability of making staunch friends. His success was not due, nor will it be due in later life, to circumstances making the man, but to the man making the most of circumstances. to CZK 'Y ,lf Xl Pf" ,fsmn . it gg, ., . 'J fgtsiiifillsgg l fxtsfifzs. ' ' 1 rg:-sg I-DEL 5- V. ' tfllgib' , , it sa l 27?Wil-HiQ63'1329fff1:1ffS'1-f- -fi" 'W' Aj . A 1 C H' - 'r f .1 . 'V" 1 D' or 4 af R. Rf-fe' "" 1 '- if "Lf ., --J", C' ' ,.: I . .,.. 5 A 1 MBOBU R is 95 l gl ,fscanwzj 7 W 5 DAVID HENRY BROWN W El Paso, Texas Sixteenth District, Texas i D NED BUTLER BROYLES Huntsville, Alabama ATE 'br- , 'iifi f -in 421230 P' -uf' 3, ' .51 . E-.YQ is fx , x rw, .Siva gui. ij A. if rf ffrw ,fi , NX, f Naya if ' ,DL - 'X : . , ,, Y . -. , X40 11349 . BJ ,XXNYQ flip 1 u3f'3iifX 7 i N l l s.4"11v2fg5s i ' it fltillzl'-XX i A Ki 'xiffliyffw' Xgrk-"l!g7:f. sim sf", 1 .-.1 Alabama National Guard jg' l , , il i M l M, A l 1 ' i it 6 if W A i ii i i , ' iii 3, ' 'EMM ' v Soooer C4j,' Fencing C4j,' Crorr Country C3, 2, ID, Monogram f2j, Minor "A" CID, Track Q3, 2, lj, Rifle Sharprlzooterg Pistol Expert. On 'the way to West Point, Dave bought a ticket on one railroad, surrendered his bag- gage to a second-then climbed into a train of a third. Ranking 336 in math then and 'also low in French didn't bother him. He soon strode gaily over these stumbling blocks. A year later he was coaching in calculus and dominating the first Frog section. He tried track. Not so good Yearling year, now he is one of the best runners in the Academy, although he lost his most important race to the J.0.D.-proving the eye is quicker than the foot. Dave has given his best to West Point-he will give his best to the Army. Acting Corporal 135, Sergeant C2j,' Tennis Q4, 21, .Namerals f4j,' Wrestling C4, 35, Soccer Q2, lj, lbfinor "A" C2, 1j,' Football QQ, Track C21 g Rjle Shagoshooterg Pistol Expert. After trying his luck at being sailor, midshipman and National Guard soldier, Daddy decided to become a cadet. He likes his choice, but regrets losing the sea, for he still rolls along sailor fashion and swings his arms like a Middie. Perhaps duty in the Coast Artillery will return him some consolation for that lost first love. He claims nature as his playground and the outdoors as his art gallery. Ned isn't a hero, or a genius, or a master-mind, but he is jovial, considerate, and a real human being. He can fight when the going is the toughest and the odds are against him, but he prefers peace and quiet, and above all, a cool mellow pipe to keep him company and inspire day dreams. 'K . - --ami, - V - -.,- - e, W -W-,Q V- -1- -A - - .,:....,..,rg........,.,:,1,N,T, E, ,q,,,,rW,VY,,5--hm-.wwwU iv. -,i N -.. , ,, ., , .. ,, '-i':r-J.-Q-rf eerr - --. - f A --.17wx,.,k...,.,.2rXT""""'-----+1g5Wfj"'1 i"W'1e D il' H Mf'W77ffi"f ffmym- ----iff-mv ff- :fini ff-153, ,fQ-,LfQQ,.fki- ,D -- fi 1 Ybz.-2 T.,.i7 Qly 5 X KX mm-,ff ,fgfetf-',f .ir---if ,ff xx,,,,,,,.....f' CCDAVEQD "DADDY" fl ROBERT MATTHEW BURNETT Washington Court House, Ohio A Twengl-seventh District, Pennsylvania deff my EDWARD LAWRENCE ,fe wr PARSONS BURKE IW M Helena, Montana l A rf ' J, , t Senatorial gi l it f Tx, X- M-R L Acting Corjzoral Cgj, First Sergeant C2j, Captain C155 Boxing MJ,- Swimming Q3, 2, ljg H011 Manager Cn, 3, 2, 1j,' Sunday-School Teacher Q3, 2, rj. Bernoulli, Ending that academics could be.taken in stride, turned his attentions to tac- tics. He emerged from obscurity as a corporal in summer camp, was advanced to first sergeant, and finally became a company captain. He has gained the reputation of being a notorious snake, but really is still true to his O.A.O., whom he has written and from whom he has received a daily epistle. Unfortunately, his hair is becoming alarm- ingly thing however, this condition might be a forecast of a coming generalship. In brief, Bernoulli is steady-going, even-natured, and unruilled by any circumstance. He is a man who, in the words ofthe time-worn expression, will get ahead. Acting Sergeant Crjg Basketball C4, 3, 2Dj Numerals QL' Track C505 Rjle Mark5man,' Pistol Marksman. "K" Company owes not a little of her Corps-wide prestige to the Burkian bon mot. Ned is never at a loss for a snappy epigram or catch phrase, which is invariably seized upon and appropriated by every one within seizing distance. Barcus is known from Broadway to the Batt Board as being plenty smug, and although he has collected a de- merit or two for Hunshined doorknobw and the like, he has also collected a chevron or two for being a good soldier. Ned is one of those enviable people who have minds of their own. His very definite ideas on life and ethics are not to be obscured by mere showers of rhetoric. 1 , 1 , -In ,M,,,,M,,,.,...-?f-A ,- . g-.A-WYMAWM-4,2-wx ,,,,,,,,Y L,,,..,,,.-..-,.f -',' ,f .r-fg-...,.s----RP----555-1'---W flezf ff----fi'-" . .W W... -..D--.2---A-yd K fzfvf ragga, Q1-N..F...,.-ef 'sea te---fa ,f' ""X..,,-...ff-T HBERNOULLIH CNED37 X J 1,6331 ..,, E 'J -ig radii Tffbiftr X .gicfv , "X-fa . If El-ri' :.,. :meager A x X , JL U1 X:-A f.1X lx Y L'f'1g5"Z:'-Q -Q , X ,gfsii-nfs?" , 2 -rms, ' ,fa HIFXQX 45 ' 1: . vi S A f-X 41, bf? l!,.R,f:-11' ,fi 'V s9"R'?3.t J 'ii f are ., .N , lvf- 11. . ,. lil mimi, JD 'rbi 1.33 Ll,I,"?, ,?'Q'..J T: -1 Q-Ai sfgp Lfl gf: uf qv, I-L--f,-mf f 4,0515 ...x A ,pf vig?-I.-E7 xi, ,ff .:eJ1,-ss, mf' Nxt 1 -1 ' 1- Q 7, J L ' "-2: 543, - slr it -Div' ww tial -Q ,itilpjj is it it X- -, f Sift-is:75'1R2l 1 'A rs: ff 5 , ADAM STEPHEN BUYNOSKI Swoyerville, Pennsylvania Army six W .1- 'E WILLIAM DENTON CAIRNES oieveiand, ohio p lv H 3 V Sixth District, Magrland il i N l teal 4 ,lt 1 lgutlff I 4,1 wa! Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant Czj, Lieutenant C1j,' Swimming 14, 3, 2, IQ, Numeralr QQ, Minor NAU C3, 2j,' Baseball CQ, Numerals Qgjg Honor Committee ftjg Ryie Markxrnan,' Pistol Expert. Nothing succeeds like success, and Buy began succeeding the iirst week of Beast Bar- racks. Unlike so many of us, he took this place seriously from the first, and made it his "apple" His one failing is to look like he is mad in any picture he has taken. He isn't like that at all-he's congenial and often convivial. Combined with a moral character above reproach and a high sense of duty, Buy possesses an inexhaustible store of good sense-a sense of the iitness of things. His determination to make some- thing of himself is already apparent, and will be more apparent when we meet him later in life as an excellent officer and a cultured gentleman. 'Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant CID, Swimming l4j,' Pentatlzlon C2j,' Wrestling K4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals QQ, Minor "A" 13, 2, 1j,' Captain if Wrestling CID, Ryte Sharprhooterg Pistol Expert. Four years ago a thin scrawny Plebe entered the Academy. c'Drink lots of milk, Misterf, was the order from his table commandant. ,Four years later-two inches taller, Hfteen pounds heavier, muscles bulging from handsome, Greek-god-like shoulders and arms, William Denton Cairnes has come into his own. ln athletics, Cairnes has devoted himself almost exclusively to wrestling, and now has no equal in the Academy in this sport. There is no man more extremely conscientious in his effort to uphold the ideals of West Point, there is, at the same time, no man better liked than Willie. His cheery, disarming smile wins many friends wherever he goes. new fs, 6' v E, W- Y- -t-,. ., ,,,. i . 51,5 is -to . ., - ..r ..i 5 " rt UBYNOEJ, CLWILLIEQ, 98 RAYMOND LEMUEI, CATO Spurgeon, Indiana Eighth District, Indiana RICHARD HENRY CARMICHAEL I Austin, Texas V Texas National Guard ' H .i i A K T tl It x Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant UQ, Wrestling Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Howitzer CID, Fishing Club C115 Rule Slzarpslzooten' Pistol Sharprhooter. When Cate, acting on sudden impulse, took a competitive examination for West Point, De Pauw lost a good engineer and the army gained a fine ofhcer. Endowed with an aptitude for mathematics and history, he has weathered the storms of academics with success. Despite a time-honored membership in the elephant squad, Cate is one of "F" Companyls foremost snakes, and, as one femme put it, "he can talk some of the most enjoyable hops I ever attended." Good-natured, generous and diligent, he com- bines Hrm determination with a knowledge of men. Many a future oiiicer will owe the bars on his shoulders to Cate's patient coaching. A superior oflicer and a fine man -we of ,36 are proud of you, Cate. Acting Corporal fgj, First Sergeant C2j, Captain Cljg Football 14, 3, 2, lj, "C" Squad Coach Q2, 1j,' Track Q2, 1j,' Dialeetie Soeiegv Q4, 3, 2, lj, Camp Illumination Committee CID, Howitzer Q2, rj, Copy Mazzager CID, Hop Manager Q4, 3, 2, lj, Rifle Sharpxhooterg Pistol Expert. Richard is a strange mixture of Puritan and Cavalier. Certainly cavalier in his man- ner, love of beauty, and great enjoyment of life, he is nevertheless as zealously devoted to duty and as conscientious as any Roundhead. The same paradox is evident in other respects. He talks nonsense as fantastical as Alice in Wonderland, but is as canny as a politician in choosing his course, and as reasonable and far-seeing in carrying it through. He pursues the most romantic ideals in a strictly materialistic way. He takes a bit of knowing, but itis well worth the trouble. I know him-I know he,s real and solid and durable, and if some perhaps do not, it is their own error-and misfortune. -,:2ef:l2fl':fa,'fnQ1, C-f LQJQXI W ., ,J '-alfa., - ' ' 'L' , I A :Mi-..,., . I H W - N ,Hin-1"', "'i W i ,.,.s ,Nt ' in HIRON MANH I N CC 73 DICK ,Q ,X 1 oo ellie I ...ai -Sw ,rl ff XX 41522133-L. . 6,7 N I fi- P .f ,N..,Lfm,-' F .slfi lf:-'Eil g eilf ' " E2 DI' 45? f 5 , .Nw 7' tl E- , Prf- S 4, ,S K1 nf T . If Xt Tp-,hx ,C mmf.-xbx . , f.,LL,,.s rf ali NC- ,.t-,- N .f .,,, ... X. "Q . ,m..,s.,1.q,, ,, Xe. , ff, , . ,.-b, ,, .X y Ki 'lib ow if fiutrsnl' ff? . XXX ST r UL , f, AQ. A X Q ,reef-A 56 o ,,r cy, .Y .3 "':s'.zl'sP3Et5e'Q ,O . . ,MX -. I swffqtgeig NQEZEWQH' f .c . .4 ., I 'WY Eiglllguf-7 5 vw. ANDREWCDAVIS CHAFFIN, JR, Fort Benning, Georgia l Third District, Georgia it l I . I i I I, GEORGE PAUL CHAMPION . if Marion, Illinois f ' Twengrjifih District, Illinois li Q' mi 'lx DQ ' ' l taexii 'I H 5 Lacrosse f3j,' Dialeetic Society C2, 1Q,- Fishing Club UL' Color Lines fry, Ryfle Sharpshooterg Pistol Expert. ML s as " cc an ' ft f et s ask Chaffin, and that 1S exactly what C Company has been doing or our years. He combines the profound sense' of rule of a Supreme Court Judge with the unerring logic of Socrates. He can dispel a rumor with a word, or institute a regulation with a gesture. In the bright lexicon of Chafhn there is no such word as "wrong" ,He has fact, formulae, and figures at his fingertips and he never fails to deploy them -correctly. We canlt gaze into crystals, but if we could we would probably see six aged generals seated around a conference table scratching their heads, until at last one hits upon the approved solution, "Let's ask Chafiinf' Sergeant f2j,' Gymnasium. 1455 Cadet Choir K3, 2, 1j,' Cadet Orchestra C4, 3, 2D 5 Glee Club l2j,' Ryfle Marksman,' Pistol Marksman. Like young Lochinvar, our hero also came riding out of the West, but George not only rode into the East and West Point, he also rode into the hearts of his classmates. Those who have known George soon learned of his two major loves-flying and blind drags. As to the first, he has successfully, and albeit proudly, passed the Air Corps Exam. When one speaks of blind drags, one immediately thinks of our George, and then mar- vels at the way he invariably maxes. In conclusion, we feel that success will never have to rap loudly at Champas door for, in the words of the immortal Browning, his "reach is farther than his grasp," and he will ever be striving toward newer and greater heights. Qty ,-,,,., .,.. .. Y 7 -Y-Nami.- .... 15: X-L ,T,-,-- v A M . . .,,. . .,... -Q, . . . A .cg 3,7 A 7 Y A W Wg., ,wwf Y. ,C . , 5 . 'Sc i if , msg: ,W , W Af, rye, . tp l -..I -it - I. -if I EQ-JT" fgfri' ' jx 1.7 - f"" i I 'W 1 ' rf' V -27 X' v- , A I J' I, , wsu..-Tris-p-, 1. -V 7 1 ,X xx-1' f- ' 2 ,5 f NV I A - - . NPUFFYN :cGEORGE,, zoo LOUIS STEWART CHAPPELEAR, JR. Altadena, California Senatorial if THOMAS WALKER CHANDLER A. y Concord, New Hampshire M , , First District, New Hampsliire A 9 A , A f d 3 4 7 Q N , ' Acting Coaporal C3j,' Cross Countiy C4j,' Cadet Chapel Choir 14, 3, 2, 1j,' moth Night Show C4, 3, 2, lj, Treasurer, Dialectic Sociega CID, l Howitzer f4Q,' Clee Club Q4, 3, 2, lj. Naught but praise and respect are due the- man who has made such prodigious inroads into the realm of academics. Having been separated from textbooks for several years before he entered, Louie ranked rather low at the end of his Hrst year. But his stead- fast determination has steadily advanced him by leaps and bounds to place him far above the title of "Goat" We shall always remember Louie for the beauty of his voice. In the Chapel, on the stage, and in barracks, his melodious singing has brought us unbounded peace and contentment. We wish him all possible success in his career because we know his whole heart and soul to be with the Army. Ryie Sharpshooter, Pistol Marksman. This last year we heard a lot about Old Tom from a source that should be authoritative. Not a very solid citizen, if we are to believe certain reports. But our own Tom dis- proves most of the alleged failings of that other Tom. A buck, it is true, and seemingly indifferent, but every one knows that the bucks are the backbone of the Corps. Bucks like Tom, anyway. Apparently not giving a damn, but really trying in all ways possible to make the Corps better. Not a character saint, please. He walks his tours with the best. Tom's big passion is horses. As a result he has boned cavalry more than he ever boned anything else, including red comforter. Here's hoping he makes it, because he's a horse lover the Cavalry canst well be without. So long, Old Tom. ,E -pg dugg: - -,ffy-frmrv--fff---'fffffr' w'::': !::: if-A'-fl T' "TT . L, Y -...f 2 W5 ,pcb-M ' "A", 1 - ,v .w- Ji - . 4 3. . saw Ji J L' T ' C, fsJXff'vf" ' A . E Estate 0 g. . ,A or if is lr li We s . e ,,J "Louis" "SHADowi' IOI ,V .SQTQLTTEX ,Q Dm:-4'-Irfvf ,., ,. 1.1 rf. -.IM My ,. . -es A - -11. 7 l i it if X ,wif , A Qs-.fQ ,,. fr 1 ' xx-.'...rfntidf J ., 'Qi 'f : eff . -'. ' f w ' C 4 J r ., . -H' il,-f' 'fl i ,, ., .. I W. . lv-A... 1' V 'fe 'wfi..1,..4,4 in f.-A m. A ge-4 -gf . T tlfl V :Fifi . . f X' ilffx--:ab-in aww 5.1435-r .f ,g-1,51-.i.,A.an5,2:,ia ,. sm.-at . 1 -..-on -ff-M A9 .1 ,WHL 5 .Ly to ,2-7 .f f All qi .Oxy mnsizigx '- Ngxifwl ,fi .. 'TI4-E'5 f . Ffa MZ' -44? 4' Q:- rf- ,,-' -W gh 'ish Nfl in l1wss2e.e6ssw N5 Q? .sax -Q T' ez, 'vssouvl GEORGE WELDON CHILDS 4-W Osmond, Nebraska Army ri .Q 5 JOHN HENRY CHILES I . Independence, Missouri 0 ' Y . . . , .. j Mzssourz .Natzonal Guard -l 'tw . 'O v' 9 , ' 2 Qgzf gr Sergeant f2j,' Track Q4, 3, 21, Pointer Q4, 3, 2j,' Ryie Sharprhooterg Pistol Slznrpxhooter. Theyive called him Chick since we can remember-since he came here from the "pill- rollersw of Fort Omaha. In that time we've come to know him as a loyal friend. His nonchalant attitude regarding academics has excluded him from the ranks ofthe Engi- neers, but spare-time coaching he has done proves his natural ability with the texts. In his willingness to assist a classmate he has on innumerable occasions cheerfully in- convenienced himself His unfailing good humor Qeven before breakfastj is remarkable. Our daily contacts with him over a period of four years have justified our first impres- sions-that in him we have an unswerving friend and an admirable classmate. Fencing C4, 3D,' Gobf f4D,' Rifle rlffarksmang Pistol Marksman. When Jack became a cadet, he brought with him an ideal trace of that characteristic which has made the "show me' state famous: he has just the proper amount of skepti- cism to make him level-headed and judicious in his actions and opinions. Combined with this is a natural gaiety and scintillating sense of humor that makes him a charming companion. In the section room Jack has been baffled occasionally by a hyperboloid or a Pratt truss, but Cullum Hall holds no mysteries. "Getting around' is one of his chief joys-and he is usually happy. When he goes into his branch after graduation, we know that he will be valuable and well liked. West Point and the Army are proud of sons such as he. R A it. ' 'Qin' R., K 4 1 'f vr "CHIcK,' CUACKJ9 I02 ALBERT PATTCN CLARK, JR. Fort Logan, Colorado r Washington, District of Columbia DONALD PAUL CHRISTENSEN P West Point, New York c "L"1 W Twenty-sixth District, New York v 1 3' Sf Q! fi-gf Q2 , 1 1 K ,r 123 is-. Acting Corporal 135, Sergeant C2j, Acting Color Sergeant CID, Track C3, 2, lj, Ryle Q4, 3, 25, .Numerals f4j,' Pentatlzlon C1Q,' Choir C4, 3, . 2, lj, IO0lll Night Show f3j,' Ryfle Expert, Pistol Expert. Tall, straight, spoonyg with a warm, generous heart to match that beautiful thatch of red hair. Bub wins the respect and love of all who know him. His enthusiasm and love of good clean fun, and his wit and wealth of interesting experiences make him a welcome addition to any gathering. His talents include a keen eye and a steady hand with a riile, a line tenor voice, and a skillful hand at drawing. His sympathetic under- standing of human nature has made him a champion of the misunderstood, and a sharer in the troubles of many. His iirst ride in the air at Randolph Field set his heart on the Air Corps. We wish him the best of luck. Football Q4, 35,5 Boxing C4, 3jg Numerals l4j,' Lacrosse K4, 31, .Nu- rneralr f4Jj Acolyte fljg Rjle Shar,b5hooter,' Pirtol Expert. Chris is not overly ambitious, and prefers to take things as they come. Tenths and de- merits worry him not. Whether he is walking the area or is several units below a star average makes no difference to Chris-he calmly picks up' the Colliers and carries on. In the presence of strangers Chris is inclined to be quiet, soft-spoken and dignified. Among his friends, however, he is possessed with an indefinable likableness that has won him high regard. His refusal to take cadet life seriously and his refusal to be an ordi- nary product of the Hsystema' reflect an independence of mind which in turn indicates a strong character-an invaluable asset to any man. e .f-i, 55 -"1' ,-tt' J 3 3 fict2 if J J Q t +, tls' fvksg q i-4 6 CBUBD, "CHRIS" 103 f hx 7q'4Wl,f,', Q4 X H i M ' 1D COL onaivo ,fm M, A., eg, X fl U I X ,, ..,...u.- X ,J-, - N ,fn-'fs S' f . 'J fl x it 9 5 .. .1 Rifaiiix I t .QC,, ,, x .cf ,vt,,.. . ., r 1. M we xl, Q . 1 1 r ' -f1',r. 'Q .KUHES-in A sl glen-rrfasftt in 1, XQ' 1. 1 Y"7,,x X? , 1 Lf, X 1 fl' - . Xl iff' x'1w,y3l7' ' .4 QE?" . .gf vw- 45 ,Zig-.,"Z'e, 2 .rf '12 i X f in 7' it . 11 i .X .A 'ji Elflhif, tg , 5 ff' M PWA , Vg-2 Z nf J . 4 ' -H., ' X, 157:65 ,ff if 55- '-wQwrJG'l,!' ll ltr THOMAS EDGAR CLIFFORD, JR. Rouceverte, West Virginia l l Honor School . ill- M . lit l g CHESTER vtoroiz CLIFTON, JR. lliil , Sumner, Washington 'X J Senatorial, Washington EU 532 t Acting Corporal fgj, Acting Sergeant Q2j, Lieutenant Q1j,' Football C4, 3, 2, rj, Major "A" Q2, 1j,' Basketball C4,,3, 2, Il, Major "A" C3, 2, rj, Track Q4, 3, 2j,' Athletic Representative CID, Rnfle Marks- man,' Pistol Sharbxhooter. ' Jock's inability to be inwardly moved by what many of us would consider an over- whelming catastrophe-his stoicism in the face of a tactically bestowed pile of demos- and his cheerful persistence in spite of great odds-this is what we will remember most vividly about this future air pilot. Beneath his carefully cultivated veneer of indiffer- ence lie, first, a quick wit attached to no small supply of gray cells g second, a determi- nation to do what he thinks good for his soul and future satisfaction 5 and third, the will and courage to carry out such determinations. In line, here is a graduate who will be free of the so-called stamp, who, individualistic in nearly every respect, yet combines those qualities which we recognize in that ideal, the West Pointer. P Soccer C4, 3, 2j,' Fencing'C4, 3, 2, lj, Manager qfFencing CID, Pointer 14, 3, 2, rj, Editor-in-Chief CID, Lecture Committee ffl,- Glee Club f3j,' Rifle Marksman, Pirtol Marks-man. Before he came to West Point, he proved his ability to master academics. Therefore, Clif was determined to secure more than he could learn from books. Volume Thirteen of the Pointer will attest to his success in journalism-his hobby, and his main extra- curricular activity. Clif 's good nature has made him the brunt of many a verbal sally -his ready tongue and unruifled good humor never failed to parry all such attacks. He is affable, and understanding, generous to a fault, forgiving beyond all human need. His enthusiasm and unbounded determination, coupled with a large share of ability, bid fair to bring him no small measure of success in any field of endeavor. QN'm'f' """ ' --2-'--:P -A---f - . f -- -.M...u,1.?f:1f.g Y.- .,., wgz-2-- - ,. ,. , , Y t X r-i'lF"""f"'T"'n'f'rTT':aX rr' 'ff-W ---- ---'ir -f . KT' ff'-f -t "im 'sf 2- 2- -:-.. div- .2.1 ana, if sy-, f Lpynv -f .X r' 4- ,.,,:,, v .,,,,,. . - . -:w -. 1 . 4: M ,,- . 't l Kira?"-'-'-......fw'l:1-rf' ,ff'7l"f?f I 'V V- 1S.k:'M:" if new-. K. xref-'r' T Ere . g ,Q r f he ooK CLIF ro ' P 35 . ,, ,ftf5:e-:-- , f g:Qffgj5:'f'1: - '- ff-?'1f2i3'24Q3fW'v.I 4' e S22-IE-E'E 2 f t Qi- ,fwrz-21 -',. , 9-5 i ' wzgiggg-2:w:r'-.-.,.. 4.1.-1-'fasz-:E Ea. . we - .ff 2 . , ij 37 iw:-.I ' ci V kr V " g g V " --X35 t I lt' - X cc as H , 1, . - " f 2' .V 5 af, 9 i f 'lt ' w v L. W 7 CECIL EDWARD ooMBs Q Dallas, Texas I Texas National Guard S l ll? wil Eli .el W lil ROY WHEATON coLE, JR. i ,ts Little Compton, Rhode Island ff Senatorial 'ttf t XXMQEE 'gk,gNx,NiQifsL,Y. Acting Corporal fgj, Color Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant CID, Polo f4, 3, 2, lj, Nurnerals faj, Monogram 135, Minor "AU Q3, 21, .Major UA" C2j,' Pointer CID, Class Historian C315 Ryte Expert, Pistol Expert. Natural ability has made Cecil outstanding. Largely because of a natural love of horses and polo, he became an important part of the team which won the National Indoor Intercollegiate Polo Championship. An innate love of good literature, plus natural ability, made it easy for him to lead the class in the course in English. And it was through no assiduous application that he won -stars, but through his natural brilliant understanding of things academic. Characteristic of Cecil is his independence of thought. Though ideals and ambitions sometimes lead him into radical convictions, his is really an optimistic outlook. Capable, sincere, affable-that is how we will remember Cecil. , Acting Coqboral fgj, Suppbf Sergeant f2j, Acting First Sergeant f1j,' Swimming C4j,' Tennzk 145, Track C2, lj, Cross Country CID, Ryle Erjzertj Pistol Expert. Ten thousand ducks quacked with relief when Roy tenderly laid aside his beloved shootin' iron to come to West Point, and denizens ofthe briny deep wiggled with joy as the rapacious reel was stowed. Blessed with a bubbling sense of humor that kept him in hot Water all Plebe year, and with a hearty spirit of good fellowship, he is the perfect type to console a deiicient wife. Roy's more serious side comprises a love for attractive drags, light-footed horses, and heavy literature. And he does have a flair for keeping Sunday-night suppers from becoming too dismal with his unique con- versational abilitiesf With conscientiousness for a motto, he has the paradoxical dis- tinction of being an indifferent file-boner. . , M,-N x,,,.,a,,.,,:,,.,,,a,,,,,aa1..i..-I-f..MQv--f-j',' fi' ,YY ,A-,v,, Z, awzf- ,WL-5, ' yg,x.fxf1ZfX7lffe3f'f-'ff' ""'r"M"""'fft'WH""M"??4 wr, 'W if arsazff ,a-1a, ,,..,.g ataga- M ir4a,L,x51-Elf?" j,iY,,..fLiL- -M 1, f -f -3 e-'f,-we- f f f ,f 1' 5' as 1 ' I ,V-f:ii:'i'1, " gi - -'iv?'if4ISm'x" X -'I ii HCECEn I CCROYDJ 105 KJIQQQ' I '7 Az' c A ' f' z,-fm I .-9. mi 4 I try gt uplift il- fi' In cw ,-',f ' e g. 4 -, ii, ' I 1 2, W si X :jpg N ,t,,' . .354-amz". sa' v. X-,?2g iw, tolli' ff' IX ,gfxyilffslr i ,fifff ft , 'xo fc,-L' 452.5YgbQo xr' 38 Lili! 5, Xl' 'lil of ll Q 'Tl .., XQQJDQ 5 ,, y ff lqpiik X Vt, 'gsm si -3 'ar -. .1 ,- . -ids v"i'rgFw' I 0391 53,575 'fgiiin'--. t . ,?.,.--, -. . . .,. ,nh ' '- 51' xx 5 Q., .- M P ,,1 'i',?l .- .,,,.., . vi : sf.--,,: .f Q .Lax A .--D-nocrgx Q: Yi vt at l. st We f ir' f .A New . 4 X, ' '1I'oRsxr.L f nk, . gk ,li 4'tvQX:6ft-J! THOMAS REUBEN CONNER San Francisco, California First District, Calwrnia A WILLIAM MELLARD CONNOR, JR. iii i Spartanburg, South Carolina 16' is I 2 Senatorial ,y i 14114 Sergeant Q25 , Lieutenant Q11 g Tennis Q4, 3, 2j,' Boxing f4j,' Seeretagf, Board of Governors, First Class Club frjg Ryle Slzarpslzooterg Pistol Expert. Systematic as a hill of ants, independent, droll as a Morley essay, and piercingly logical, 'T.R. is utterly fathomless. Each week he displays from his extensive repertoire a new attitude. His thoroughness is uncanny-both in his accomplishments and in his dis- regard of requirements. We have seen him devote an entire afternoon to a troublesome jintegration, and we have attended with amazement his perfunctory recitation on a lesson he had disdained to read. With typical ingenuity he solved the Arctic-Night-at- West-Point problem with winter underwear from a mail-order house. With calculating abandon he gave up stars in academics to safeguard his Air Corps eyes. His sense of values is superb. s Acting Corporal C 31, First Sergeant f2j, Captain anal Battalion Com- mander fllg Boxing C4, 3, 2, ID, Mizzoi' HA" C3, 2, rj, Track f4j,' Class President Q2, 155 Pointer Q3, 2, rj, Advertising Alanager UQ,- Hop Manager 14, 3, 2, rj, Stars QQ, 100th Night Show QQ, Ryle f Slzarpslzooterg Pistol Expert. Undoubtedly his greatest attribute is strength of character. All of us came to West Point with a certain idealism and determination to accomplish the finest results possible in four years. This same idealism and determination has remained with Bill. Deep- thinking, strong belief in his own convictions, and sheer energy have kept him moving, until now he has experienced nearly every possible phase of cadet life, from boxing to receiving at hops. He has not only the friendship of the entire Corps, but also its re- spect and admiration. If ability to direct one's determination and a certain well- regulated stubbornness fit into the Army, his success is already assured. Ei . R, ,...,....., , ..,-.. K i at lt H " ',r. e . . s M K Q ' g 0 r, 4 - AiE"::":t" 5 I S gs m ' A Apqq V L 'I . 'fT.Rfr HBILLH 1o6 oLIFFoRD FREDERICK ooiznias, JR. . . . . 'W' Cincinnati, Ohio Y First District, Ohio THOMAS WORTHINGTON A COOKE y Q' y 'i .Y Washington, District of Columbia . A ii All da i . . . , , I Q Senatorzal, Illznozr i i it , .A ,il Track l4Q,' Gymrzaxiunz C4, 3, 2, lj, Minor' HA" CQ, lj, Fishing Club CID, Ryle Slzarpslzooierg Pistol Expert. By nature quiet and unassuming, Cliff submerges this quality when he lends voice to argument, for his practical mind adheres not blindly to "the approved solution." Cliff is one of the mainstays of the Army gym squad. The announcement "for Army, Cordesln, and he steps forward to perform the intricate gymnastics on the high-bar that have won him acclaim and the title "Blond Flash? His week-ends are spent at the bridge table or out on the golf course. A smooth dancer, he attends hops only on special occasions. All of which goes to make up the Cliff we know and appreciate. We wish him success in his favored branch, Coast "with," , Golf MJ, Numerals Q4j,' Rglle f4j,' Track l2j,' Cadet Chapel Choir f3j,' Ryfle Expert, Pistol Expert. "Wimpy" is not primarilyia student-that is, according to the Academic Department- but he has the common horse sense and the equanimity that often surpass scholarly sagacity, and that have pulled him through two of the dreaded turnout writs. Despite his remarkable ability to stay off of the area, Tom's ideas of discipline seldom jibe with those of the Tactical Department. Furthermore, he has the courage of his convictions, and will argue his point with colonels as well as yearlings. He has considerable athletic ability, but his participation in sports has been continually hampered by academics. Tom has, nevertheless, found time to engage in his favorite pastimes of golf tennis, and bridge. ,,.., 5 .... .. .-- it , j Vs A3 ""' N Y ' ' C LIFF, ' "CooK1E', 107 ffffqiibl ff CEN 'lie r l V ,, ,,f,',.' 5, f X Wi- 1 ,L 9 R-f' 1 OHID f If ,-gr Of' Cnfxx. ,, fax 'QL T ,il mx ' - 'lui 5.1, we 9- , xx? ' J W iiffyj XJII 'm' ROK- i2 ,X -f:j.f,,l,::f525', Q ff-f"TT?'f1i'5a3X L25 .f A-ii! llgqfrfja A xml lil ,: ,lg, X X - 1 1 atc: -N ,, ,-1 ,m ' - I rw IQ' -x.l 'VQCXXLQZCTL4' ff fu fhkljw ,fix is . Zyffz aw xc ,f2 . Eff ffl I fEQ3'ief1LaiEf:4,ifHs'. xo, fix- ' g:f.4fR..f- ,-I :i flif: f 'A - 5 i331 ,Q fXXgN J' x , WILLIAM ELLERBE r ooviNoroN, JR. Rockingham, North Carolina Eighth District, North Carolina M e CLARENCE ALBERT COZART F WL Cedar Rapids, Iowa it , Army tlwfl , dl -.Jw 1 M., V Football l4Q,' Track Q4, 3, 2, lj, Goat Football f2Q,' Ryfle Sharp- Jhooterg Pistol Sharpxhooter. Bill entered the Academy with the determination to make the most of the opportunities presented to him. Although the going was a little difficult Plebe year, he soon pulled away from the less industrious of the class. Bill's interests are varied. He has not aspired to rank, but without effort he has consistently rated high in conduct and made himself a stranger to the area. He drags frequently, but does not overemphasize social life. Each spring he has been a member of the track squad. Bill's ability to make friends is very evident, and his generosity in making numerous small sacrifices to do a classmate a favor has indebted many to him. Acting Corporal l3j, Sergeant C2j,' Fencing 13, 2, lj, Minor 'SAN l2j,' Track C3j,' Pistol Q3j,' Indoor Ryie f4j,' Football l4j,' Rifle Sharp- shooterj Pistol Expert. . Two years as a Coast Artilleryman at Fort Mills, P. I., made him a soldier before he came to West Point. But the Army produced more than a soldier. Leisure, so often misused by the enlisted man, made Cozart an excellent swimmer, and an amateur photographer of no mean note. In addition, he has built up an amazing fund of general knowledge. Not a specoid, he has staged original demonstrations of things scientific that have caused many a P first to ponder and then to acknowledge with sur- prised wonder and admiration the correctness of his unorthodox deductions. Primarily a thinker and a want-to-know-why-er about scientific matters, Cozart will undoubtedly be meritoriously heard from in his chosen field-ordnance. ltr- --W-S-mffeeee-1-Se----memWm:fi:---fw-Qf::11wW- 4, . -A--Mawr..--R. ,. l"'-.3. , YYY , YW, , ,, , . Ax'-' -' - Ni- . '-, "H,'!,':p- Wag. "1 , Lg', 1"""' ' , Y ' QQJX,-gp, , fi,--.L Wiiizlzii-lm f f wk i Hi f W Q! k.fxfyj'iVj-'pf' M- Y ,fiLx:i'a',3',w. 'W71 Z-,ggi . W X Liilgll -Qiijka , 'ii .Elm X-ff" Quilt:-211. 1. ' f -dy' 'l'-ri:.,L.'.Ti,i:'S-.m.:..."J1iz. ifL5,,,:...' "':-?:Q2-Sf-'ESYTEI Q' 2' .c fffyliil Lb:-,':'.i..a4T1Q:.-....6j'1fy5j , L if-1,51 ff ,ff t x 1... "r--f ,:.::-'ffwylf ,I K ny K -KN.,-,?p,...v 543,525 1 ...H -'-was--.-A-' , ,,v-1.:f,?, ff, w.....J'r-A-r""'! I N-...W C C -V 7 9 COVEY C C 9 5 CozY 108 CLAUDE LEE CRAWFORD , San Francisco, California W, At Lavge ll 1 l JAMES LATHAM CRANDBLL, JR. 'lil i 2 New Orleans, Louisiana 1,1 Senatorial S l tx, llll w NEW! X352 X 'f.- ,Ml Acting Sergeant CID, Boxing K3, 2, lj, Manager cy'Boxing CID, Managerlx "A" Qljg Debating Society C4, 3, 2, ID, Secretary- Treasurer C3, 1j,' Lecture Committee Q2, lj, Howitzer C4, 3, 2j,' Pointer Q3, 2Q,' Chem Club C4, 3, 2j,' Rifle Marksman. A cheerful disposition, an overpowering desire to do the right thing, and an all-con- suming ambition to make the most of the opportunities the Academy affords have wrought a great change in Claude. Few have deliberately set about to improve them- selves culturally and physically as he has and have stuck with it to better advantage. Few have had their presence felt in so many diverse Helds. In the boxing room or at the dinner table, in ordinary conversation or on the debating floor, you cannot help noting the earnestness and enthusiastic conviction with which he goes about the business of the moment. Such contagious good spirit and whole-hearted endeavor cannot fail to carry this sunny westerner a long way. Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant f2j, Acting Sergeant Qzjg Football Q4, 31, Assirtant Manager C3j,' Ryle Marksmang Pistol Markrman. "Sir, there are so many days until if and so on through his First Class year-Jim lived only between his infrequent debouchments from these gray walls, which really require more than one type of wings to fly over. He made the most of his Christmas ,,f 1 in o. Y., H 'J 'fr ails to .wil fm? . ,fl ff- , l J I fl, . ,4 .LEP 1 M ff Ugxigiaifi l ' 73 1-1 1:9 E' fl K . f whim ' ,Q LO . F, Dal . .-106. 1 ,QQ 'WN I-. A V, Y ref f' 5 1,5 , leaves, week-ends, and that "snare and delusionn affair. And "Susiebelle,', a diminu- S tive Philco, helped to keep him au courant and to relieve that chronic monotony. Dur- A ing these years he has-built up a Hrm foundation of fast friends-in the Corps and out, male and female, young and old. All who contact Jim in any way are instantly struck with his likable personality and good old Southern Charm. 1, llzigl, .... .LQLVW ylj.,5gsg,3-e :sl c " c so ,Z fl Nm 1 ""':"""" l ,f it smug-4553.1 F.. fe ' r"' lx,!NQQe1f.-3 Rang 1 ,fff xslt XFN:--..q.ff"'l N, . "ScooP,' ccJIM:s 109 4 RTX :Law Q YN t A - QQ i-'1' W fi I XXX Q41 3 - G.,-' , 'tying rpg, ' L 1 X Fil! 7 ,iw AX. ,J ,TX ,fmras f' 'tm .N .1 f N 2' '4L:.Zf:g4bg X as ', T- ef' 'Nav Wm 1 1, L, xl-x lute? ar1.3,,gj5!w . 'ivirwfveznilvrf I' ,f - ""w5c115f?,! 7 CLEMENT WIRT CROCKETT W San Francisco, California At Large ROBERT THOMAS CRQWDER X ' A Lawrence, Kansas 5 ' At Large Pfyqgif l l Acting Corporal Cgj, Sergeant Q21 g Ryie Marks-man, Pistol Marks- man. An Engineer?-No. He misses it by the thickness of an Esquire. Every night he must have a cocktail composed of light literature. However, when he does start to study he rolls the pages up swiftly, yet, proportionally, with an amazingtthoroughness. Plebe year he tried his skill at chasing the pigskin around but soon decided that he wasn,t heavy enough. The killer instinct has stayed with him and often one finds him indulg- ing in some such jinx as stufhng one of his classmates into two laundry bags. Yes, he,s a game fellow, a good man, a better friend, and a top-notch roommate. He has always liked the Army, and in it he knows that he will find his ideal profession. Good luck, Wirt! Sergeant C2j,' Fencing Q4, 3, 2, lj, .Nurnerals QQ, Minor "AH Q2, lj, Captain ry' Fencing Qljg Hap Manager f2, IQ, Rifle Sl1ar,bshooter,' Pitta! Expert. When a. Scotchman can live under the same roof with a hard-headed Dutchman for four years-thatis an accomplishment. Plebe and yearling years "Singing Sam" was determined on but one ambition-an army career. His ambition soon changed to army career "with," By hard work and faithfulness to the one and only, he achieved both. A serious and quiet but pleasing personality surrounded by a grim determina- tion won him a high respect from those around him. His powers at Cullum and prowess in the fencing room raised him to a berth on the Hop Committee and made him the helmsman of Armyis fencers. And now that you are gone, Sammy, do you still check off the days? its if X tt egg if if Q s.si..-' If L ' I-I XX X A! f Y QX X ,X X ' x CCSAM73 IIO XX xg? x X Q .Q QQ? is S rl l X 3 X s X K 3 X Ye Q56 , 1 . . x fiipx - XQX K - sz gi ' .. Q w ,gf Lis s, - X . 1 SYWF 'ix 'H X H1521 wwwwskw- ss-X-Nb gs, N a as xN,3NbGixx :ix X 'T ,,,.,4,s.,,X , N , i t ' se: r ' 't r ,E'xf,:::-2 1 A.L-NE: -1'-'a-1r,..s3....a A JOHN HAROLD DALY Pacific Grove, California Eighth District, Massachusetts -gt? ROBERT FRANCIS OURRAN Boston, Massachusetts f i Senatorial, Massachusetts K y i, 69, t t t 'ffl Lieutenant CO5 Football C4, 3, 2, lj, .Monogram C2jg Swimming f4j,' Wrestling f4Q,' Lacrosse 14, 3, 2, 1j,' Pentathlon f2j,' Track f2j,' President, Fishing Club Qrjg Ryie Marksman, Pistol Shaijnshooter. Jack started out by being dominated by the old U.S.M.A. system. Shortly after recog- nition, however, he started for fame by celebrating the Fourth of July in the mess hall with a salvo of firecrackers. Then he dug in for more meritorious achievement and made 'CAD squad lacrosse and football. His desire to succeed and make a more credit- able record hnally convinced the T.D. of his ability, and he was made a lieutenant. Jack is known for his joviality and good humor. His ability to make friends and his perseverance in his work have been paramount in his four years here, and they promise to take him far after graduation. ' Football C4, 3, 2, 1Q,' Baseball Q4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals f4j,' Hockey C4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals f4j,' Catholic Chapel Sunday-school Teacher C3, 2, lj, Acobfte fljg Ryble Marksman,' Pistol Sharpshooter. Coo-ran has stuck with one wife for four years, but now, havingibeen a good customer of the jewelers by buying two rings-one smaller than the other-he's taking a new wife for life. His harvest after four years is plentiful, rich, and varied-lots of friends, lots of good times, hours on the area, hours on Flirtation, bumps and bruises from football and bruises and bumps from hockey. Bob has often grinned when it was time to gripe, but never has he griped when it was time to grin, and the memory of many pleasant months with him is going to follow all of us of '36. QUHQ 0' Q ' ix' 'W 'Flay t SCQIACKIB c:BOB-5: Ill C X ,i f'-X Z4,,,,',.- wi ., .,, M w v- ' , max , ff f ists 1,2 Ji ,W , ,i ' tu 'f ' , 14+ 45 ti X ftgfQ1sQor,QQ4,4 X-,c X ' , ,Qi bgixsggtx gd .QL Af,-X tt slits ti xi' Fi ,fit My 3 ,si 't4,:f'9"f? few J 9544 fsnff' ,fsfsgfgf , M nf, giiljjnfizf' dltf' 'Elf X A, 1' Ji 'r fgg , - .GT '3 CQQIB, QR . v' t 1 , Ugg- fir ,, ll, 7 7' V , Q f,",. fb f fsiguifli' iff X p.-. i, , .15 Aix., X. tiff' 'T uv' YQ ,iF fifgk-' 'Q 1 lf' 1' . K'-T .,, . ..x Tl l1t"CiL1f vial f f'm.f,'N - w1?4'4i?5.sim- 1 1' sEf1.3,.:'?a, C ,l-Ltrosr-U11 . 5 QQ I'0l1'jlfe " BENJAMIN OLIVER DAVIS, JR. Washington, District of Columbia , First District, Illinois Eh W t l ROBERT WARREN DAVIS . il l ,,fA Oakland, California ' A sara District, Calwrnia qu , A'. .9 5,1 ll n-ii t ly' W 1 im , . I Cross Country Q3, Qjg Rjle Expert, Pistol Sharprlzooter. An epicure and a soldier, but his fondness for the softer things of life never obscures, even for an instant, the desire to reflect in some small measure the immortal brilliance of the "Great Captains." The courage, tenacity, and intelligence with which he con- quered a problem incomparably more dillicult than Plebe year won for him the sincere admiration of his classmates, and his singleminded determination to continue in his chosen career cannot fail to inspire respect wherever fortune may lead him. Although he never forgets even momentarily his goal, Davis is no stern ascetic, but rather a human being full of eccentricities-of foibles and fancies, of quick sympathies, and of im- patience, stubbornness and merriment. Acting Coqporal f3j, First Sergeant f2j, Captain and Battalion Commander fljg Hockey Q4, 31, Cadet Chapel Clzoir C4, 3, 2, Ijg Class Historian C2, IQ, Ryfle Expert, Pistol Expert. Some win chevrons by their social ability, others win gold braid by aggression at the expense of their classmates, but this Californian asked no favors nor took advantage of anyone. He earned his chevrons through efficiency, dependability, and tact. No umakel' was ever more willing to save a fellow cadet from unnecessary soirees, but, on the other hand, Warren could be severe when the occasion warranted stringent meas- ures. Davis is naturally reserved in speech, but when he speaks it is with the strength of his convictions. As for punctuality, he is so fastidious in his desire to be on time at every formation that he can usually be found in ranks at first call. It-a-...- .. . .Y -..-,n,--. .. WWW, ,M YT'-- Y, , my VH -CLEAR-'COD 'Yam"'w,33l'fTT'5'f '.'f1l2Qwf v',7v1"r wi.,,..ii:n,, iijiilgi' -l-1' iii. . llfiiffk ' ""' .4 , , 1 lux in s etc W or 7' . 1-eb..,.,.:'ZgiL 1 ,WY ' pig E, -i,'ZL-42' 'Gp 'Q ,, .XL tg .n . ,, , 1 fl ' ' 5 t i f . W - -. , . 'ffl' "WARREN" 112 W WILLIAM ALDRICH DAVIS J Brentwood, Tennessee W. Seventh District, Tennessee 4 l tw' l fl N THOMAS RYALL Drxvrs A A ,t New York, New York ' lf Eighteenth District, New York , , Q fig? 4 . tl . . ' l if . 'kkJ,.em Wi.: Acting Cofporal f3j, Suppbz Sergeant f2j,' Football f4j,' Baseball C4,3, 2, lj, Numerals C415 Wrestling C4,3, 2, rj, Numerals fqbj Ryle r Slzazllzslzooterg Pistol Ma1'ksman. Virginia produced Lee and Jackson, but 'it was Tennessee that sent the Colonel to lengthen the long gray line. Possessed with an even temper and sunny disposition, he found no great dihiculty in overcoming the obstacles of Plebe year, and before June week had rolled around he was well known throughout the class and recognized as one of its leaders. A year on Plebe football and four years on the baseball and wrestling teams have proven that he has natural ability as an athlete, as well as determination and enthusiasm for whatever he undertakes. ln fact, in all military and academic work, he has exhibited the intense and the determined desire to succeed that makes for a superior officer. ' Cross Countgz KID, Rytle .Marks-man,' Pistol Marksman. Hey Stinky! That greeting is always given with enthusiasm and with coniidence that it will be answered cheerfully and frankly. We say we know him, for when he says "Polk, pay for those trousers I burned,', we know that Polk wonlt. When he shouts "Quiet in this divisionli' it is the signal for more noise. But when he gives his opinion, others pay attention. They realize that here is a New Yorker who knows a good deal of the world. Here is an analytical mind that is assisted by a great amount of reading. Here also is an imagination that is tempered with common sense, endowed with sound judgment, and spiced with humor. T a s Qhnqymwginr aaa fa..abt'rr js-:ff ee A ee-eeeeefe- A ,TQ ,fl P ff, A j is Q TI "B1LL', 'CSTINKYH II3 ,. ,1- fQfHE.. fflv sffF'7A1- P Ayf 6 .ZW WJ . Petra, 645 I I lf A 1 t 3" N-All lf, AGRICULTUREJS? M4-', 1121 to A , gy F?ffML:1t -if tffss- Fra 611524 'Ly QTQQL5, .ya T3 'L it ...iw I JW' 'ily l"'o ER, ll"i'Jl' 1 X J ' 5 .f "4 f ' NNN ' lzlffr i xx 5 TAT. Q, Qi lip., h, ly Mi f-ali 5,4 ,J-Nl ,..-,i,l ,, 'X-QQLTFETTTM 5 l f t if2fiiW X -ffifrfkwf f 55. - fi! QL1 . ' To--.ISEL i.f"" H ,Q-ix f ,M O CON, "A fi 5 .. , 9' x fs XM Q 9 - 'as-'lf,1,""If ' . " 11, ,:, .", fi: H f ei, ' gf' .1 X- 47 , Xt -111 or Cim- KENNETH FRANCIS DAWALT Salem, Indiana Third District, Indiana . LOUIS FREDERICK I DE LESDERNIER Washington, District of Columbia 5 , . At Large l fit IQ:-'A In 'I , Acting Corporal Q30 Sergeant f2j , Acting Suppbv Sergeant Crjg Basket- ball Q4, 3, 2, lj, .Numeralr Caj, Major "A" C3, 2, lj, Captain of Basketball CID, Track C4, 3, 25, Numerals f4j,' Ryle Markxmang Pistol Expert. - . A versatile young chap is Ken, a Beta Theta Pi from DePauw,University. A hard working kaydet, Ken isn't exactly a man of letters . . . except athletic letters. With his speed and unfailing eye he can make a basketball do tricks . . . so many tricks in fact that he is driving the basketball squad this year . . . Captain Ken. Every Saturday when spring rolls around you will iind Ken dashing around the track garnering more letters and glory for himself and the Academy. I-Ie's a crooner of no mean ability who can and does sing before police call. This trait of cheerfulness and his personality make him a boon companion . . . a good friend . . . a likable fellow. e Tennis C4, 2j, Nameralx C455 Boxing C4, 2, IL' Chess Club C4, 3, 2, rj, Ryle Marksmang Piitol Marksrnan. From the first day of Beast Barracks Deluke had the Beast Detail at a disadvantage. After hearing irate first classmen struggle through a :fMr. dey-lez-dern-year" is it any wonder his classmates have dubbed him Deluke? Deluke will be remembered as an easy-going though not indifferent buck, a happy-go-lucky person. I-Iis enthusiastic interest in tennis, boxing and chess excluded him from the great club of the Red Com- forter. We feel that he could rank the Engineers had there been just a little more effort and not quite such a struggle with all the iiction in the div. However, Deluke has a supreme conidence in himself which has carried him through the trials of cadet life and should carry him far in the Army. Q-. . ,H A- , K QI it ' T - 't'fv'LM "ii'f?m :ii ' H " if ,iw Ng,,1,..f..s ,- . it I t'i' f . I A i t . . ,.., , e ' 1 X' S 'vw V221 I ,,. . - V -3, I-M15-t,:':,, x K a t H H s .ay.f.,,g-- .-X: f , , Z yi: 3531, ' II ,,....., WJ! hiv ga 'UW' ff5Q"'fv 1-A .N 5 E td S' we digg ,L ,I-,Q 5 , Z, ra,:',y,QgnQ,.g1"F-wing: 5 151. QQ 21 -4415. 3. rf ': ' "'fI219-w-.-f'2si'- ",. --:X ,M JOHN RIGDEN VAN DICKSON Skill Valley, Arizona If Senatorial, Arizona A I ,a if' l RANDOLPH CHARLES DICKENS Lake City, Florida , i Second District, Florida , if Sergeant f2j, Acting Supply Sergeant llj, Lieutenant CID, Polo C4, 3, 2, lj, Manager zfljolo CID, Howitzer C4, 3, 2, lj, Circulation Manager Cljg Chairman, Entries and Prizes Committee, Water Carnival fly, RUi'e Marksnzan,' Pistol Ilflarksman. "Deadeye's,' success can be attributed to no single achievement. Through determi- nation and conscientious eHiorts, he has shown that the great scholar is not always the one who wins. He has taken a great interest in extra-curricular activities-is always willing to lend a helping hand when the occasion arises. He is proud of his polo team and enthusiastic in his Howitzer work. His wearing chevrons does not make him a lile-boner-rather as a man of high ideals. For his continued success, we wish that he may carry on as an officer as the Deadeye we knew as a cadet. 1 Tennis C2j,' Iooth Night Show f3j,' Howitzer Q2, 1j,' Ryle Sharp- shooter, Pistol Sharpshooter. In Randolph we see the plodder. He early realized that it was not ordained for him to be brilliant. With an admirable determination he set to work with the materials at hand and continued steadfastly. Each year has put him up the ladder one rung. Almost imperceptibly he has grown 5 each annular circle has been an improvement and each a permanent addition. For Randolph we predict success. Not the success which meteorlike suddenly appears on the horizon and advances amid the eclat ofthe crowd to its reward. Rather the sort of success we learned of in Browningls poetry Yearling Year. He will be one of the unsung many who on distant Army posts do the thing which has to be done with only their own consciences to applaud them. They are the real West Pointers. i r ee A CDEADEYEH 'CDIGKT' II5 if I Ea, wily Q' ,ZH gif .td wl- A'-'X 9 ra , X-T ' QUE ST4 i fxyqq Q 0 'N Q7 'A 'S' El 41:4 ff' ig? ,gf tx. , Y? x f: .- .vf 'E Q-Xi. ,Q XM yy I E- YQ. gg-Z V N' or Names-zsatzifisf Y., K Dwarf? X :, ,T ,rj . , cfffioslmflf l C fig F' in Tait xl- ,Ewa Wwfw ,ls Y-it me ,et - e Ugjtg ab T , wtf' in 07' it 4,5 EJ 'xgwliiiiii ,j'5Tb!l1Qi'27ff GILBERT MEDING DORLAND -Valley Stream, New York First District, New York Lf ' . T DUNCAN BUIST DOWLING f T T Augusta, Georgia T - T T Tenth District, Georgia L ,M ,f ,ls til A X Mei , X fl Acting Corporal fgj, Battalion Sergeant Major f2j, Captain Qljg Swimming C4, 3, 2, 11, Monogram Q3, 2j,' Track C3, 2, 1j,' Pointer K3, 2, lj, Business Manager ffl, Sunday-school Teacher C2, 1j,' Ryfle Expert, Pistol Marksnzan. - l The groans were loud and mournful when this sandy-haired gent came out of the wilds of the First Batt to direct the more refined element of "H" Company. These groans gradually evolved into weak squawks of pleasure and contentment, for this novice to our ranks demonstrated real ability at handling the domestic irregularities that so continu- ally beset us. But-have you ever met an individual who was always right, who never made a mistake, whose exquisite correctness made you gnash your teeth in impotent rage? Yes, we gripe at his exactness until we realize that he also extends it to his idealistic undertakings, for the benefit not only of himself but of the Corps. Football, C4, 35, Numerals 4,' Track, fa, 3, 2, Il, Numeral.: 45 Fencing Q2, 1j,' Rjle Marksmang Pistol Slzarpshooter. Whatever the "Cunnel', does, he does it with a spirit and a Hourish. His rumors have long been famous, and his grinds-well, ask the man who knows one. Pranks, nick- names, anything for a grind, thatls the Cunnel. Inherently a snake, his is a trail of broken hearts from Maine to Savannah and back again by another route. At home in any gathering, a fine raconteur, Bruce has made many fine friendships here and among civilians. But his friendship must be Wong it is never given promiscuously, and he insists on the same sincerity he always exhibits. In all, a man, not perfect, but yet one of high tone and sterling qualities, with an abundance of the attributes that make for success. F T . at TT7Ti"'1""f1T i ff:-no gggg F A CCGILBJ 'fCoLoNEL" 116 LELAND RODMAN DRAKE San Diego, California Fwlz District, Pennsylvania 4 f I F, JESSE CYRUS DRAIN, JR. Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Ttifgy-time District, Pennsylvania ft f I I 5 X if, Sergeant CQJ, Acting Sergeant fzjg Swimming f4l,' Tennis f4j,' Pistol fel, Chairman, Equqyfnent Committee Qljg Company Howitzer Repre- , sentative K2, rj, Sunday-school Teacher CQ, Ijg Academic Coach Cgjg Ryle iS'haqbshooter,' Pistol Expert. If the Blarney Stone has disappeared, different, but cagey-nothing really bothers Rod. Academics, P-rade and riding merely elicit the necessary effort to do his best with the least possible work. Where the Rodman really shines is socially. On the 5th, Ioth, and 12th, the girl is in heaven, and during the rest ofthe hops she is on the balcony-yes, sir, Kansas knows his Cullum. It has been quite a job writing this without saying what a grand roommate Rod has been. Always happy, he makes work a pleasure for those about him-and he'll remain that way right up to the top. Drake knows where to find it. Easy-going, in- Tennis f4j,' Wrestling fljj Ryle Marksmalz. And now, gentle reader, we come to the saga of Cyrus Drain, the second generation of that golf-playing line of infantrymen to enter these sacred portals. Jess came to us fired first with that love of the Army, and second with the determination to follow in the footsteps of his Colonel-father. Hardly a day passes when Cyrus is not ready to participate in some practical joke. Putting a B-plate in the water bucket over night or initiating a water ight are not unusual occurrences. And thus has been his career throughout-one fraught with devil-may-care insouciance, good fellowship and hearty laughs, thereby making him a true Drain, first-class buck, and an ardent doughboy. cj J if gi ., efrrsi "ROD" "CY1?.Us,' II7 1 g, ,ty t. tx 2 . if lf' 1 Y: Ql' ix ' 1 'A if-till X! , Igghgalpxx .947 .fitffiwm ,454-iiglgt 'rf I , mmf 'VA A ' 5 5 I 'lui ORNW ,ff ,xp 4fa1-X -sp QQT ' Mi.: sw1.t,l2t X -J 7 I alt' ,ax , V- - av, . 1 fff5f??EQf!,1 ' 'lik' J New ' II8 NAPOLEON ROBERTSON DUELL Malvern, Ohio Eighteenth District, Ohio GERALD HERMAN DUIN A 1 hOO New Ulm, Minnesota -4 o A 5' Minnesota National Guard ,QA ,fx 0, 1 J ll E Ill R x 9, Acting Corporal Qgj, Sergeant C2j, Acting Sergeant UL' Football C4j,' Orchextra Q4, 3j,' Rytle Sharpshooterg Pistol Marksman. Nap came to the Academy from Akron University. After two months of preliminaries he accepted West Point as it is, making no exaggerated effort to .change the "system" and refusing to take seriously ideas he considered unimportant, and still considers un- important. Schooled in science, he discounts any attempt at pretense, and refuses to play chess with personalities. Being ofa gregarious nature, many Saturday evenings find him at Cullum dragging or stagging, but never lagging in getting out of the stag line. While not feverishly enthusiastic about life in the Army, Napis sense of duty and honor will make him an efficient ofhcer. His other qualities will make him a good fellow officer. ' Fencing f4j,: Wrestling fzjg Boxing fgjg Ryle Experlg Pistol Sharpshooter. Duin tried to tell the Beast Detail four years ago what his conceptions ofthe regulations were, and he suffered, accordingly, an interesting Plebe year. He now ranks in the upper part of his class with little effort, and with as little effort rides over the jumps on brisk autumnal days. In fact, if boxing and wrestling and keeping on the good side of the T.D. did not constrain him to put out a bit, he'd have had too easy a time of it around here. His character is contradictory, his activities and interests are many but unrelated, and though endowed with the sensitive pride of the German, he is the best natured of classmates. - e O 'X owfdvfvi' if-HJ 1 Q K e Q tL,wat t to t ll ccNAP,, ccAXEL,, 4 DAVID LINCOLN EDWARDS Youngstown, Ohio -V Nineteenth District, Ohio EDWARD CLARE DUNN l p Plankinton, South Dakota Senatorial ' L '+'J' if ' 5- , fl Football C4, 3, 2j,' Lacrosse C4, 2, lj, Wrestling 141, Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, lj, loofh Night Show CID, Dialeetie Society CID, , Camp Illumination Committee fljg Ryle Expert, Pistol Expert. One of our deepest regrets in leaving the Academy will be the separation from Dave . . . and consequently a separation from one whose aim seems to be to make others happy. Be it in studies, Color Line, athletics, or ordinary associations, his indomitable spirit, aggressiveness, and humor have been outstanding. His sincerity and enthusiasm had been recognized and soon his presence was felt as a Plebe football coach. In the spring Davels energy is let out on the lacrosse field where his determination and rugged- ness are felt mentally and physically. Unprejudiced loyalty and philosophical humor have brought many admiring friends to Dave . . . friends who will hold him dear though their paths lead in many varied directions. Acting Sergeant fly, Cross County Q4, 31, Boxing Q4, 2j,' Track 14, 3, lj, Numerals f4j,' Ring Committee C2, lj, Pistol Marksman. Eddie came from a newspaper office in South Dakota, bringing with him the skill and ability to write. We soon found Eddie had no peer in English. Not only is he a scholar, but an athlete as well. Ask those who ran cross-country, the mile, or boxed against him. The Corps Squad lists show his ability and stamina in other sports as well. Along with his scholastic and athletic abilities come the qualities of a man. His good judgment soon won our respect, marking him as the one to help choose our class ring. Although he is reserved, we found him full of fun and always willing. Those who have heard 'lSammy Walker and His Scout Carw realize Eddie's ability to entertain. At heart Eddie is a conversationalist, and his friends will always prize his words. . Q slee A HDAVEU UEDDIEN 11.9 lXe 3 '5 fi? ' ' ' H Q, ' TtE?ji1J?5'iafQ?Qf OHIO ,f mites. Fvvgf ,ts--gif, A tx wifi w, ff- . q rg, C' X ggi' 17 N021 Y, v Etafj X wo' N-Q'Ql'1L1 nnkillf LAURENCE JOHN ELLERT Beechhurst, Long Island, New York New York National Guard W ,Qo f.,:M,3 x . ,.l.Wx'.v.3 NOx Z Ngwtlo f, 'eb fx f ,ff ' '31 'x I 7 w ff. ,Cy L, ,, sl A.,- ggi il 1 1-1owELL MAR1oN ESTES, JR. Y k.QA Washington, District of Columbia . i 'i'! " 'T At Large Y W 'Q y x 'li x l ? 5 I w i , l l , A wx ft l 1' 1 -9 Football fqjg Basketball C3j,' Cadet Chapel Choir UQ, Sunday-school Teacher f3j,' Ryle Sharjrrhooterg' Pistol Slzarjmhooter. Four years ago we met. Four years of perfect harmony have passed. He never seemed to care for chevrons, preferring the ranks of men who spoke what they thought, did what their natures dictated, and didn't care an awful lot who was pleased. By nature he does not require great things to be content. Fair play alone is his main demand. Being honest almost to a fault, he expects honesty in return. His tenacity of purpose, once aroused, will lead him over any obstacle to a desired goal. To our way of thinking, anything he receives will be richly deserved. Corporal Qgj, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant fljg Polo Q4, 3, 2, lj, Minor "An K3, rj, Major "AU f2jg Captain zy"Polo QQ, Il, Rifle Sharp- , shooter, Pistol Sharprhooter. Polo is always foremost in Howellis plans. You see it in his eyes, you hear it daily, hourly in his conversation. During his four years at the Military Academy, polo has thrived. Howell's interest and that of his teammates has, for the first time, brought the valued Intercollegiate Polo Trophy to West Point. This is one cadet whom the ladies have cast their eyes upon, but who thus far has proceeded without attachments-one wouldnlt be far wrong in saying that the Pony has little time for such trivialities. A good horse, a polo mallet, and three teammates are all he desires. find this man much to its liking. The Cavalry will E'-LU . ,WJ . ibm, Y. -k .iii f 'ffirfstqf' , '- it r te re - 4-tk 5, K fu .1,,t"Q,- ' TQ' TT e.""1y-6 s , 6 ,,,, - ,V .. a N p -fs -1 .T xx XK..i,i iw? Y i s iplgji 1, T HLARRYH CCPONY79 I2O WALTER ALEXANDER FAIKS I Grand Rapids, Micliigan F5711 District, Michigan lf BENJAMIN F. EVANS, JR. l j Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania 'Dt Twewlz Divlrict, .Penngfloania 5 ' fl. l 7 l , x. Q Cross Counzzy Q4,3, 2, rj, Numemlx 140, Monogram Q2j,' Gymnastics Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Track 14, 3, 2, ID, Stars Q2J,' Fishing Club ffl, Ryle . Ivfarlfmzang Pistol Marksman. "Walt, can you show me how to do this?" 'That is a question one hears frequently in Walt's room. N o matter what it concerns, Walt always knows the answers. The Eng- lish Department deprived him of his stars for two years, but not Second Class year. However, academics do not take more than their just share of his time. Cross country, gymnastics and track make him an all- ear-round athlete. uiet hard workin , n 4 Y 5 g serious, be it never said that Walt is a file-boner-if he were many classmates would never have graduated, for he has lost many files in aiding others. An ability to bone check book and to wear a derby hat is the result of his experience in banking. Bareball f4j,' Lacrosse C2j, Monogram Q21 5 Cadet Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj, Equipment Committee f1j,' moth Night Show Singing Chorus fly, Ryfle Slzariyshooterg Pistol Sliaijirhootcr. F rom Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, four years ago, came this ruddy-cheeked lad to join the notorious ranks of ul" Company and to uphold their traditions. And we doubt that the identity of his company ever will be mistaken-he exudes ull' Company from his very pores. His untroublecl acceptance of difficulties, demerits, and the Department of English is common knowledge, but he has been able to surmount them all. He stands out as one ofthe three men since the founding ofthe Academy who haven't said "I could wear stars if I wanted to study." The other two were Wliistler, M., and Grant, U. S. Amiable, generous, sympathetic and staunch-we give you Ben .... . efxa e"'f55, C . - TQ? . lf ,it 4 UBUTTERSPOTS 5 C 121 'Q 41' if A x X 0 '11 iii I . f 4 ll' fi' x l V t .W .wx -4, 4. ij., .,.. -. A .XX-7 If arf. 6- l nmntr-W' "IlCl'llCl'5' fe e, 0 l .N .- L i ,f-1-K. C, , ,. fn. .- ,, ,,.,tL:,s tx ,l X . ,ie- fl s ll .E-,A V it 5 f . '1 .14 1 f f lviiff' , 3 ,qs K ,. -W-, , Q. ,iii 5 ST?-T5 fix X' ' 'X an A 1 ' Q' 'NIH ai 'Iii 'ig Jo' Xe vi ' ,"5111.2ff'x 1 ' sf ' J..-s, , ' 1-."5?:2?.S?'I s X552 2 A I1-QQJI -A fl XYULDEDQ ,-jj'TT7 sm 7. , i, on Jw R, 46 iff' V . I '1 vp .. , i ,f ,fZ,f'Qj iii, igg2,,6, -, . n VP 'f' w .ai R2 V: -xg! Y., 43, - I7 ,'1,j-,VT ..,,.i.- X ,N , lt --fxwfffifl ROBERT GEORGE FERGUSSON fx Chicago, Illinois First District, Wisconsin H y I WILLIAM PARRISH FICKES p I fp Bardin, North Carolina I I Honor School xiii l it It I I 0 I . Sergeant CQD, Lieutenant C125 Track Q05 Cross County C4j,' Ring Committee fljg Ryie Sharpshooterg Pistol Marksman. Bob is one of the best-informed men in the class and is glad to enlighten others with his knowledge. His advice is good, too, being based on a wealth of experience gleaned during a checkered career. His quiet way of getting things done is illustrated by his furlough, spent, whilst others dawdled, in working in the movies. Mere experience, however, can not entirely account for the host of friendships that Bob enjoys. The explanation is to be found in the fact that he is a born diplomat, with the diplomatis deep understanding of human nature. What qualities point more surely to success on this terrestrial globe? Behold the self-made man--with a future. Lacrosse Q4, 3, 2, ID, llflonogram 131, Majov' "A" Q2, rj, Honor Committee fljg Rifle Sharpshooten' Pistol Marksman. Bill came straight to us from one of the natiorfs honor schools. I-Ie has managed all the four years to stay near the top in his class. But being near the top doesn't mean that he has had to stay in barracks boning from day to day. Since Plebe year Bill has been an outstanding player on the lacrosse team. Turning to the social side, we often find him at Cullum entertaining the femmes with his slow North Carolina drawl. I-Ie is respected and admired by those who know him. Evidence of this respect and admira- tion was manifest in his election as the honor representative of his company. With his likable nature, he should find easy sailing in Army life. - g -it - 'rm .. , me .fa tk -m:Nt ' -'-t iaith. ' YE , "Hifi, ', -f k'1' l5T..?'i , . ,, , . -L , , ,ft f ,, .- 1' . TN, ' ,- ff ,fg. L'vi:'l.: ,Ah N , Y lk his XA 'M 'fer-fW"f'l 'K A- - i X ft wie ttf 1.x-I if t I E - ., ,Eu v- -..', : 2. Biff" e e I "Bmw H I ,::g5,:4.sn,:, X r c :F-EEX9 9 I22 GEORGE ALEXANDER FINLEY Ventnor, New Jersey IW, Second District, New jersey JOSHUA ASHER FINKEL Brooklyn, New York Eighth District, .New York I IN ff ,A n W A il ,xx ' Y ' ' Y Acting Corporal f-31, Seageant fej, Acting Sergeant fljg Rwe Marks- mang Pislol Slzarpshooter. In the afternoon, George can usually be found in his chair at home, concentrating on a book from the library. It is frequently one of the latest novels, although he some- times turns to Plato. Languages interest him, too, for he has read in French and Spanish. In his twenty-one years of living, George has developed into a very definite character. He reacts rationally in any situation, for his mind functions in a practical and balanced way. He is blessed with a good share of common sense and his estimates of character are not often wrong. He is successful in almost any pursuit that attracts him. Finally, he is considerate and thoughtful of his friends. Lacrosse, Q4, 31, Howitzer C2, lj, Assislant Business Manager CID, Ryfle Marksman, Pistol Slzaijzshooter. When Josh isn't boning red comforter or playing cards, he's trying to figure out some money-making scheme with which to pull the Howitzer out of the red. He'd rather read the newspaper than study, and he,s quite an authority on world affairs-but at the same time, he's never had any trouble with academics. Josh is quite a talker, and he has saved himself many a piece of quill at a.m.i. by engaging the tactical officer in conversation on any topic from the Ethiopian War to his choice of pipe tobacco. He has never been a file-boner while here at West Point, but heis usually successful at any- thing he attempts. g A ivvgl J-ll'f5 2-2-ALS, fili .. E lgg V s CCTRI3 3 FCIIOSHJQ 123 f e H .ix :Zyl 4.35 5 fi " till' 2 'Q Y ffviirf , fi, fi 5 gov, if JS 4-4 d"""71giK3lg1 A 4 , n'mm,iiS5 fi ,. xii' 'K if. ,f 0,15 51- X, .M iffmjiist yr were " W 1 Y I Uiw 'M ' ' fp l i.gr21Q1'g+.'i21, lat AV, ...i...,I, W X, as ,,.,x, ,M-., -,V -s, bv.. ,... ff?-Tm-X" 5- jg? xx e K ff 1 Q? .J if- -. ,.i'.,-f, 3 951947 sshoyf !,,gfs'dE STA: . ,, a . X 'iq ,V Lv' Q, .ek ,, 3 X, U ff fimzost- ' vs If it Nl 5 K 9 f AUSTIN GLENWOOD FISHER 62 I ,Sioux City, Iowa l Iowa National Guard '14, l GODFREY ARTHUR FOWLER . Fort Huachuca, Arizona l At Large is t ? ll xl I in xl f fi Q A 'Ti A Acting Corporal Qgj, Sergeant l2l, Lieutenant l1j,' Ryie C3, 2, lj,- Pointer Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Ryfle Marksrnang Pistol Expert. From the cornfields of Iowa came this good-natured son of the West. Bob is a modest and conscientious youth and he came to West Point with the sole purpose of becoming a soldier. In this respect I am sure we can all agree that he has succeeded in making a good start. Bob is a great lover of nature, hunting, and all outdoor life. His ability with the riHe and pistol, and his well-earned stripes prove his military aptitude beyond all doubt. However, the persistence to stay on the job and to do it well, whatever the task may be, is his chief attribute. Turning now to the social side, we find Austin a cheerful person and one whom we are all glad to have in our midst. Acting Sergeant fljg Dialectie Socieg: C4, 3, 2, rj, Ryie Expertg Pistol Expert. Art is an interesting conversationalist. He has the rare ability of being able to listen without interruption to what someone else has to say and an inexhaustible supply of information of his own. Art chose early his branch of the Service and, keeping his goal always in mind, has allowed nothing to stand in the way, not even academics. When he reports to his first infantry post the Army can consider itself fortunate in receiving an oflicer with a clear and unobjectionable sense of etliciency, an officer whose hobbies should prove of great value to any unit with which he serves, and a man who needed no act of Congress to make him a gentleman. it . . ,N an R x ' I .f-..-p.,-,--- X - ,,-M vga, if-, W -Y 5: ffizf- l kit fe ooo f ' er' ir s ir HH-. ff , H , V .,.. ,-1 , "BOB" . L ,,., , . .... .. ., I ' 1-Sfi HARTDQ ef A, 2 1 ' .th gl ,, -i ,I au. I2 if ., . 4 3 - i. .... sf. I FOSTER LEROY FURPHY New Paltz, New York New York National Guard fi ROBERT FREDERICK FRQST Fort Dodge Iowa O J Q. ' N Senatorial, Iowa 'W .1 ' I' Yi, sf l ' w P , -lag Wrestling CQ, IQ, Iootlz Night Show Electrical Crew fir, 3j,' Ryde Sharpshooteg' Pistol Marksman. Twenty years from now, he says, he won't remember much about West Point. But in days to come, the memory of Foster will loom before us. A naturally happy-go-lucky cadet, he assumed an attitude of cynicism which fooled no one. He worked industri- ously at times, tried to be serious about West Point in general, but the stern hand of militarism never altered Fosteris pleasant, generous outlook on life. Many of his hours were given to the coaching of some cadetless fortunate in academic fields. All of his time was spent in living a half-serious, half-carefree life with his books and with his classmates-who will long remember his friendliness. Hockfgf Q4j,' RUB: Marksman,' Pistol Marksnzan. "A credit to the Military Academy? Applied to Bob, this doesn't seem to mean so much to us, for his genuine manner, his easy accomplishment ofthe most diHicult tasks, his ready laugh, and his dry humor have made us long recognize this fact. However, Bobjs four years here have not been entirely free from trouble-he has walked the area beside the best of our birds. He has even been "Dv on one occasion in spite of his present high rank academically. We cadets brag that the Army makes us men, that the Academy makes us officers, and that an act of Congress makes us gentlemen, but few of us have taken the trouble to make it as easy a task for them as has Bob. r- .e wa f A ee --me e 4-s,Z'2211i,g.i'ff:"gg "" "" ' ,L ali-I ' :ff as , of at ' HFOSTERw "Borsa 125 ffiisks. ff Ev? px ist?- y ' fra. .4ggi,rz,nq,ok . XNL.a'tz,'! at-1' V 'f -' .P .Liga . off S53.2Li9f -WW YQRVX ,QV :.5:fg:Q-- . or ff-ly 'ftilwgv Ersrfeoi-4.'Qii mx, . A .V wa-1.5-. -Q5 ' v. .,- -:Jes 1 l L f f6ti5Qf ::L,,.,,,- its mx ' Q, ,jfvix bo X 'f t' -'Z i s. f at- I li' R 'Tia-..t-vf ,I Q Ep-L J? F' Q f sregliza, bflsnirlf Q TEST A?-X., 1- , .Q V",-A. if-I Q- Ei .,-,. ' -.- 35' Y -1 ev? QE, A ' - it I l l if it l 2 gil' 42917 PHILIP STEARNS GAGE, JR. W Atlanta, Georgia Georgia National Guard ROBERT DEAN GAPEN , Monroe, Wisconsin , J' li Second District, Wisconsin AQ! , ,FQ K g w 9 I , ,05- is Swimming f4,3, 2, rj, Minor "A" fgj, Monogram C2j,' Track fgjg Lacrosse Q41 5 Pistol C 31 ,' Pentathlon Q2, rj, moth Night Show Q3, 2Q,' Fishing Club frjg Camp Illumination frjg Rifle Sharps-hooterg Pistol Expert. . A -"May I ask a question, sir?,' and Phil was in our midst. His questions were of value to all-to us in that we learned the unknown, and to the P's in that they applied for late lights to learn the answers. Phil's swimming, pentathlon work and management of refreshments for Camp Illumination will always be vividly remembered. Who but 'CMP Company's Gage has stolen the reveille gun, short-sheeted the com's bed, or been last man in ranks for four years? But these are only outlets for his enthusiastic nature. All of his jobs are carried out eliiciently, exactly and unobtrusively. Phil's unassuming- ness makes us realize what a true sportsman and gentleman he is-"a right guy." Acting Corporal 131, Sergeant faj, Lieutenant fljg Lacrosse f3jg Pistol C2, 1j,' Iooth Night Show 14, 3, 2, lj, Program Editor, Dia- lectic Society fly, RQ'le Sharpshooterg Pistol Expert. Whether he comes from Wisconsin or Minnesota we know not, but we do know that either State might be justly proud to claim him. Bob started OHT well as a Plebe, and has been able to retain the respect of his classmates and the esteem of West Point authori- ties by diligent work and a friendly smile. I-Ie likes people, and after glancing at those large sparkling eyes, people generally like him. This true Midwesterner much prefers fishing, hunting, or canoeing to anything else. Moderation, dependability and even- ness of disposition are easily discernible traits in the big-hearted blond. Ambitious to the very core, he has our wish to be a successful engineer. ee K ,... .--- "PH1L,' c'BoB,' I26 FREDERICK HAROLD GASTON Schoneld Barracks, Hawaii W Army PETER WOODS GARLAND, JR. Gastonia, North Carolina q Ninth District, .Nortlz Carolina , gf . fl' I 5 ' i K A r S' I I fx? i. -3 " Football Cgjg Swimming lg, 3, 2, Ijg Rylc Marksmon,' Pi5talExj1erl. In Fred one perceives an air of sophisticated culture that is too seldom seen in these gray-stoned halls of learning. Quiet, reserved, and nonchalant, he is ever ready to survey critically the onslaught of modernistic poetry upon the world of Swinburne and Tennyson. With his unruilled composure Fred may be found engaged in a strenuous game on the courts, on the links, or in the pool. No ballroom is complete without his graceful dancing. His philosophy is to do a thing neatly and to preserve a certain poise regardless ofthe pressure-a philosophy that has won him the esteem of all his class- mates and will bring him friends in the Service. Acting Corporal C 31, Sergeant C2Qg Track f4jg Tennis Q3, 2, lj, Manager frjg Fishing Club 141, Ryle Expertg Pistol Marksman. Pete's character is not immediately apparent to the casual observer, a quiet and un- assuming demeanor quite modestly masks his many praiseworthy qualities. Pete has more than once given evidence of his high-type loyalty, his constant endeavor, his con- geniality, and his capability in performing all duties assigned to him. It is not his desire to blast forth his personality upon every one with whom he comes in contact, rather it is his apparent wish to live naturally and let only his intimate friends really know him. Neatness is a prime requisite with him-whether a buck or a make. Withal Pete re- mains a typical Southerner. Whether Air Corps or Cavalry, Pete will succeed by keeping his maxim forever in mind-HA job undertaken justifies a job well done? V333 5 V i-4 "RED" HPETED' 127 '41 Uftvo, Q 45 ' Q 'W .. 3 4, ,A ygj .5 ,HCT or QUVO fjiT7T?"Hg7, .rw 4 f ft if: gy i it Pl? tffifii' Sy is 'iff s 5. ., . Wlnwlf' . 774-X ef'vQST4j1 foi A 4 N ,Cl 'fz'lri?gs2'l gi lzl iftlfl . ,,k. 'I 1 -. W 1 ca N, Axnlfrmngfff I ro Her fe. Wai ,gfcbric .K X -,N ,1 K, "f-55-' GC' 1' X f"R1n X ikfllillll f' FRANK WALTER GILLESPIE 1 Gaines, Michigan , , Third District, Michigan Leroy Illinois Twentieth District Illinois ' all 'f at gg RALPH RICHARD GNUSCHKE if 'L r-Q, R I , I l i I Acting Corporal Q31, Firxt Sergeant C21, Lieutenant QI15 Fencing C4, 31, Numerals Q41,' Cadet Chapel Choir C3, 2, I1g Glee Club Q3, 2, I1,'-Hop Committee f4,3, 2, 11,' Fixhing Club,CI1g Rgfle Sharprhooterg Pistol Marksman. I f Above, gentle readers, you will see the likeness of Frank Walter Gillespie-the song bird, aspirant aviator, Beau Brummel, soldier, and gentleman'extraordinaire. Giles is one of those men who is at home wherever he goesfwhether it be B.S. session, Flir- tation, commanding a company, or receiving at the hop. Frankie was our idea of a perfect make-a man who could always remain fair and square. His chevrons were won by his natural leadership combined with ability and good judgment. Whenever a man who is cheerful, diplomatic, alert and thoroughly regular is in demand, that man can ever be found in the person of Frank Gillespie-a man who holds the esteem and friendship of all. 1 , Acting Colporal C31, Sergeant C21,' Lacrosse C4, 3, 215 Pointer f41,' Fishing Club 01, RUle Marks1nan,' Pistol Sharpshooter. Rudy is perfectly at ease either in the Rainbow Room or on a cavalry hike. His rather formidable surname has saved him many a demerit from tacs who balk at its spelling and has given rise to the name that will always remain individual to hirn-"Rudy.'3 A task assigned to Rudy will be accomplished with credit, and that very dependability plus his inherent congeniality, is his most outstanding characteristic. When not at Cullum, playing tennis, or riding, he usually has a book in his hand, and as a result, he is one of the best informed men in the class. Whatever branch finally claims Rudy will be acquiring a fine comrade, a superior soldier, and, above all, a man. one ,Q E' it A A "fii7 .,.. 'gyg ssg... - HGILESJ' F uRUDY,, 128 lil GARL THEODOR GOLDENBERG Lynchburg, Virginia Sixth District, Virginia V? l 'f LEONARD CLEMENT GODFRAY ,A Providence, Rhode Island ml V f semi District, Rhode wma ff t it 1 K Football f4,3, 2, rj, Numerals fgj, Monogram f2j, Major "A" UQ, Baseball f4j, Numerals QQ, Swimming Q4, 31, Numerals MJ, Rytle . Slzarbxhooter, Pistol Sliarpxlzooter. Our sleep-laden eyes widen at a maddened roar-a hapless pre-breakfast B.S. artist has chosen Goldie for conversation. However, after breakfast and a short snooze Goldie is his normal, grinning, likable self-the little man with the mighty muscles. His startling prowess on the gridiron together with an indomitable spirit and a fun- loving nature has made him the favorite of teammates, coaches and trainers alike, and won the esteem of us all. A religiously constant crossword puzzle fan, he is the pos- sessor of a remarkable and impressive vocabulary which served him well during many weary hours on the area. We expect to see Goldie soar to great heights in his chosen branch. Happy landings! ' Track Q4, 3, 2, IQ, Numefals C4j,' Haclcev C505 Ryle Marksmang Pistol Marksman. Providence, both divine and municipal, sent Leonard to our stern Spartan mother. After some time spent at Brown, this Down-Easterner came to West Point and suffered none of that collegiate hangover common to so many university men. Kept out of varsity hockey by a contrary shoulder that had ideas of its own re clavicular independ- ence, Leonard was for three years the mainstay of "H" Gompany's intermurder hockey team. Gadwalloper set up an all-time record for these parts: four years at West Point with never a single late. An unquenchable optimist, Len never believed that one about "a snare and a delusion." To this day, with reminiscent smiles wreathing his face, he still gaily shouts: "Yea, furloughlw ,,,,.v 4 -r a - -7 ,. .,,..,.,. , 'ix f ' M Af' " -7- an - ' 3 Q. jf.: ' is F ' L L 7 't to A at he A A ...,.,, 1 Y Y 1, J, ,E ggw, ,.g,,2fm,! a A .y ..,. ,,.. . f Q ' A lgGOLDIE,i N' :sei 'f ,S ,EN, -ia. ' tn. I.. A J 'ff' 'HZ 1 fi4:i:I:lIE'1i'- ,, , ,355 fs.1.W,.-. ,L l li. " ' ,inf Jpilfilffi HI 9 nil A '4 Q2 ' ,M wwf? 9.9 l 'sv ' , 1 ' c-Qfioinftilz fu X .V -I Q 'fx f Q Al 'wk K TRGVSWX U3.,DUNf,i,.,x gr EOZQEDY F W ll L. F 4 wa I 5 ik Jas 1 f"?ff3' RHODE istvf -A C Q' ,42ff0'1sg, 5 ig vfwsxkw u- , ." l gym .QM V 49 41X xW!-I 054, Wifi. S 1' if N. is JB? gi is I- 157 , f it s if i, Rlglliglizfiwgswigyf ,ii 'v .Me f X ,ff V-115 4 K-C rmfi JOHN CLARKE GCLDTRAP Casper, Wyoming At Large CLARENCE EDWARD GOODING Clarksville, Texas First District, Texas i 45,1 'jf L 54 Football C4j,' Lacrosse C4, 2, lj, Hockey C4, 3, 2, IL' Goat Football C2j 5 Rjle Expert, Pistol Marksman. . Undoubtedly 'fGoldieH is one of the hardest-working men in the class. Whether it be on the lacrosse Held, or at a desk, he is sure to be throwing himself at the task in hand with a whole-hearted intentness. His fierce partisanship, coupled with an unusual natural bravery, makes him a dangerous opponent in any type of endeavor. Right or wrong, Goldie will forge forward to the goal and never once be halted by small side issues. In approaching his goal he may not be helped by labor-saving flashes of genius, but he does have a remarkable capacity for formulating and carrying out shrewd, workable plans of action. Acting Corporal C 35, Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant C1j,' Football C4, 3j,' Ryie C4j, Numerals C455 Lacrosse C 3, 2, lj, Lecture Committee C4j,' Dialectic Society C3, 2, lj, Advertising Manager C2j, Business Manager C1j,' Chairman, Camp Illumination Committee Czjg Ryfle Expert, Pistol Expert. East Texas brought us this man-a true soldier in every sense of the word. Having served with the regulars before coming to West Point, having taken all the Academy hurdles in his stride, and with an abundance of natural ability, his officership can be nothing but a brilliant success. Concentration on a limited amount of study was his system, and it brought the results when called for. Duty and responsibility he accepted with ease and became one of our best makes. An affable smile Cand a few pet sayingsj readily won him friends in every class at the Academy. Having rarely missed dragging on a Sunday morning, he qualiied as one of our chief snakes. "One of the boys-N 04?-f Riga- CL if QT' 'je tv tales in r an- " eel ,W i ug, W il . ' i.,, if 2 C, C 1e4-e A s. ith. Z0 u- ZW ,HGOLDIEU CCSAMDJ I3O JACKSON I-IOLT GRAY Philipsburg, Pennsylvania A W rmy JAMES EMMBTT GOODWIN Gloucester, Massachusetts Q Fil l Sixth District, Marsaclizisettr y Qs ll ,Pi pi 1 Gi r 3 5 Boxing f4,3', 2j,' Track C4,3l,' Cross County: C4,3,,' Pentatlilon C2jg Howitzer CID, Ryle Marknnan,' Pistol Markrman. Never a shining light in academics and not a model cadet from the Tactical Depart- mentls point of view, Skip has managed to sidestep major academic tribulations and, except in one ill-starred venture, to avoid clashes with the T.D. Independence, he felt, should not be stifled, but cherished. Naturally, this pronounced feeling was not com- patible with smooth sailing under the West Point system, but he was willing to accept what consequences his principles entailed. As a roommate I found him determined upon occasion, and reliable in times of stress. He possessed an invaluable sense of humor that stood him in good stead when the only thing to laugh at was himself Acting Corporal Cgj, Sergeant Q21 5 Howitzer C4, 2, IQ, Organization I Editor frjg Fishing Club fIj,' Ryle Sharpslzooterg Pistol Expert. From the fishing banks of Gloucesterulim brought the ideas of the rugged individuality ofthe Pilgrims to the Point. From a natural literary taste and xsthetic point of view, objections rose loud and often to the Army's scientific methods-but it was rather a clash of systems. In spite of a natural aversion to a textbook when any other book could be found, he graduated near the top of his class. His literary tastes and abilities found a worthwhile outlet in three years' work on the Howitzer staHf Independent, critical, yet a loyal friend. The Army has need of men talented in the art of writing and gifted with ideas of their own-Jim is such a man. ai' ix' I I Qi A W .ccy , ...,. . .. .ai L gl I "Dioxin HJIMU I3I ,fgfifgrin . . VA ,ef MQ, 4 , .gs Y ff' -., ,"' T ,gs xg lmSi5,a,a Wg '11, ,t+iYf. su' X-435199 , 4 f ,334 W Xi! gg- Fda., Q...- tf . ,i A it .. -, lit CE gr, Fi: ,Lg 1 lr: IQIJ.--'QD X lggkyx digg!! 497, -5- ,5,,,fYff,fx , D'ft:l1xY'jX' ' A 1 sv its If ll, E11 VIR tg dig, ,Liu 'xkyw if ,H , -L, 5' skips: .'ic:stQlfff,' xjyfggo 1 N M Jgjjgl KY I! . 'xx-I -- 12. 4-Tw . e .K ,,-H flyf of .1 ot 1,1 t Vt Zu ,Ulla , iff' ,Qi llljq J elves-qw' of 14 'M .1 tw-A jg' fb- fee, CF-,f -Qldv ygglyf I32 PHILIP SHEFFIELD GREENE W Lincoln, Rhode Island t Third District, Rhode Island .-r . ' x ,, H i WILBUR MABEN GRIFFITH H Brooklyn, New York t 5 Qiiff At Large 4 L M l Ill a ' .M ir l ll X l, I ' ip A i Trip -I UIQ Sappbr Sergeant Q2j,' Lieutenant CID, 'Back Cajg Lacrosse Q3, 2, lj, Manager zy"Lacro.v.ve CID, Manager's Major MAH Q1j,' Football C4j,' Goat Football f2j,' Fishing Club KID, Rwe Sharpshooterg Pistol Slzarprhooter. A convincingly stern appearance that conceals a sparkling sense of humor-a not-at-all- deceptive air of businesslike efficiency-a mind always alert to the possibilities of living, but never ready to accept anything blindly-an earnest devotion to ideals well tempered with common sense-plenty of self-assurance without a touch of conceit-this is Phil Greene. Phil has so much to do that he has never succumbed to the lure of the Red Comforter, he works hard, with an object, and plays harder, because he likes to. He has preserved his enthusiasm. If he has been Htted to a mould, it is one of his own design, conservative, congenial, and energetic. "Let There Be Lighti'-and there was Griffith. But he was more than a mere ray of sunshine, he was a private little sunrise all by himself. Hardened cynics melt before the disarming wit and charming personality of such an obliging fellow. But Griffith is not a Hsmoothieng sincerity and loyalty go with his smile to make him utterly dependa- ble in every situation. A keen mind and a generous soul-few men are blessed with such a combination. If "George K." ever meets the Devil, within thirty seconds this distinguished personage will be toasting marshmallows on his pitchfork and discussing plans for a good-will visit to the angels. 1. n""' "' " "H ' ""' 1 "k' "Quark h5 3'-K' --:w -, v--t-it-+ Yagi W' Jam W J' ,Q pq-'l'fP:ff Riff" -' f Qf ' i Y ll:E5iT"i1,,g,f.: """'!' ,Jkt ti lxcij Wi re' ,l t Z xt 'fi "PHIL'3 ccGRIFF,, 3 DONALD GILBERT GROTHAUS Buffalo Center, Iowa S ,. r enatoiial - l is 6 . i WILLIAM RUSSELL GROHS St. Paul, Minnesota i Minnesota National Guard r - i ffl 0 I l gl rf E w Nl .5 5 l Q 5 l f it 1 'lim'-Il? Sergeant l2j, Lieutenant lljg 'Company Howitger Representative ' le, lj, Camp Illumination Committee C3l,' Rifle Marksrnan. The years 1931-36 mark the span of Nick,s kaydet career. Falling before the first onslaught of the Math Department, he rose again with a grim determination that has carried him ever higher with the passing of the years. To say that Nick is conservative and ambitious portrays one side of his life, and it is these characteristics, coupled with his capacity for doing hard work and doing it well, that have raised him to the position of high-ranking lieutenant. But there is another side to Nick that appeals to all who come in contact with him-you know that he is sincere in whatever he says or does g there is no iickleness about Nick. Still he knows how to play when the time comes and we wouldnft ask a better companion, be it on week-end leave pr at a company smoker. Corporal lgj, Sergeant l2j, Captain Q1j,' Football Q4, 3, 2, lj, Numeral: l4j, Major "A" Q2, Ijg Baseball C4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals f4j, Major "AH lg, 2, lj, Captain QfBaJeball lljg Hockey 14, 3, 2, lj, Numerals 141, Minor "A" C2, lj, Captain qfhloekey lib,- Athletie Representative l2j,' RUi'e Marksmang Pistol Markrman. Russ had never won a letter in athletics before coming to West Point, yet here he captained two army teams, baseball and hockey-one of the few men to have this distinction-and was a stand-out quarterback on Army's football team. Never particularly troubled by academics or the tactical department, he took the bad or good with an ease and ability that won liking and respect from all. Honest and fair with all, he never exerted himself to win the usually sought after chevrons, yet he captains "CH Co. His ease of manner, his steadiness, and his flair for performing best when under the greatest pressure should stand him well in the branch of his choice-the Air Corps. , V W L.,,.,,,41 Ap, D inn Y W ,jf L14 i T219 L" ECNIGKBJ CGRUSH 133 lt riff ji eL..4sn1fV f for fs - f,x?v"lfs ev . ea 1, , . ...sf 5 L 'Qs5i3f?'iItwtfLimii'- tar -- wi 112-42 ,J XA Y f 1"- ,V3, '27 lil' ,LLAS7 Najklifqiigrfigs il Tx less Q my If vi W X fN X IZSVVU ' QQ ,figf-FFF, Uv lifes t X N tXQ5Qffi, 4' xQfjTi6f,.N f' X4 ' .Tix , .. eysz. X , ,if ff -'-" f W feQ.Xt , ' 'Z'f':U" A f fy 31971, 1 if X Jin mul? ' - X ,, EDWARD ALEXANDER GROVE Glenwood, Minnesota Seventh Dirtriet, Minnesota '1 is W ELMER WILLFORD GRUBBS Barnwell, South Carolina S. 'y J y Second District, South Carolina l iw A 5 H . g V l iffi. ,Q 5 Football Q4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals MD, Monogram f3j, Major "AH C2, Ijg Track Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Hoekgf CQ, 115 Rfk Slzarpshooten' Pistol Sharpxhooter. ' 1 In IQ32 a blond grin galloped thru the Beast Detail for a scratch late. And for four years Whitey galloped through safety-men for touchdowns. But don't call Eddy 'cSwede," 'cause he'll point out at least twenty-five reasons why he's a Norwegian. In true proletarian spirit Whitey has kept faith with us bucks, often being referred to as one of our staunchest members. No file-boning for him, hels too busy. It's at feed-hops that he shows his true mettle, buckling down to the annihilation of edibles. With an almost insouciant air toward academics, Ed has helped many of us through problems, though he never could figure why the laundry always added that extra ten per cent. Hels not boning any one branch-they'll have to hustle for themselves. My bride had better be good, because Eddy was one swell wife! Rgfie Sharpshooterg Pistol Ikfarkxrlzan. To that part of the Corps which frequents the Cullum dance floor on Saturday nights, Elmer is a familiar figure. Especially prominent are his activities among that little group which holds forth in the northwest corner. Elmer's unassuming and friendly nature has made him many friends in the Corps. His attitude of aloofness from critical judgment of others and from petty quarrels sets him apart from the general run of cadets. HTake things as they come" seems to be Elmer's motto. Although he has not set any records in the Academic Department, he can point pridefully to several noteworthy victories. We will remember Elmer for his determination and ability to come through when the going was tough. QE A f sia. ..,,...,. . .... ,..... it ,. if . HWHITEYH HELMERN 134 EVERETT GEORGE HAHNEY Rib Lake, Wisconsin Seventh District, Wisconsin JAMES RUTLAND GUNN Jacksonville, Florida Army Al , Qi! A fl Acting Corporal fgl, Sergeant ffel, Acting Sergeant fljg Track C3j,' ' Role Slzarjulzooter. And out of the West he came, quiet, unassuming, and ever loyal. Four years have passed since that man was accepted by the Corps. We have seen him suffer the trials of Plebe year, the anticipation of yearling year, the gloom of second-class winter, and the full joy of at last being a first classman. Today the Corps may well turn and proudly claim him as one of that "long gray line." We of his class have learned to admire him, to respect his opinions, and to realize that in him are embodied those distinguishing qualities of honor and leadership so essential for qualiiication as an officer and gentleman. Football MJ, 100th Night Show f2jg RQ'le Slzarpshooterg Pistol Slzarpshooter. If there is something about a soldier Granny must have it. He has spent the past eight years playing soldier and cadet. He is a member in good standing ofthe Red Comforter Squad, but when aroused he can out-argue and out-growl any man in the Corps. He will give you anything he has and ask nothing in return. He will help anyone any time and not infrequently some star man has given up in despair and come to Granny for a few pearls of wisdom. If at some future date he can dominate the battle Held as easily as he conquers the subtile strategy of the cardboards, we have in our midst another Napoleon. . .,,.. i. e ....a .. . . ..... .... , R gg A lg 9 an Q E r s ssc - J HGRANNY3' 135 ,. Q S .v-VQ'45LMl'l:q73s X l'l7ScoNSV5 Xf,1 ef 'run 5 - ,fi wi - i J 17'-Q' f wr- N-,om ffl' '11, "dill lklich 'T'-vs i gll l . al Y ' Oowf-+:is...g .B ' . gsfbwsaws' . Ti Wil fi' , ' 'Chewable gil ' Q tg w i f it A r f e iixx DTT1' 'fs feskqfffe 'v G . .' " 1 rx 1-aging '10 23 ' "1 ' C 1 1' for fs- ' Xwyf ' t dl TGXA -'S ' 1559! . rv . 5 r R. , 1 Q- ',g,sx.,e:ia3Z?sg.:.g,..' " ,V an J- yjg "'r,g- ,I f 5 usx ff 1 -via 1 1 RULES f' ff WILLIAM CHARLES HANEKE Lima, Ohio At Large l WILLIAM JACKSON HANLON I f"'L 1 .4 Chicago, Illinois I C Third District, Connecticut N ll A ill ' tif irilffn i liz 1 "1 ,I C 'JW' Sergeant C215 Gym C4,3, 21, Monogram C315 Track C4,3, 2, 115 Nu- rnerals C41, Monogram C215 Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, 115 Sunday- rehool Teacher C2, 115 Cheer Leader C115 Ryfle Marksman,i Pzlvtol Marksman.' Bill,s most outstanding characteristics are his ambition and his never-failing energy. Bothin academics and athletics he never wastes a moment, which has resulted in his continuous progress in both. All fall and winter Bill starts for the gym immediately after class, and in the spring he takes to the open fields and performs on the track. For Bill there is never a dull moment, and so it is too for those who associate with him. Upon his joining the long gray line, the Army will receive a loyal follower, and Bill will discover broader fields for his energy and ambition. A true gentleman and a loyal friend, we wish him well. Q Polo C415 Fencing C415 Hotkey C3, 2, 11, Manager,r Minor "A" C115 Hop Manager C4, 3, 2, 115 Ryie Sharpshooter5 Pista! Sharprhooter. Bill is a redheaded Irishman who hails from New Haven, North Carolina, Florida, Chicago, and points west. As a member of an Army family his life has been one cons tinually in contact with the Service. He spent a year or so at one of the famous tin schools in the Middle West, and later became a soldier of fortune, serving a year in the ranks and learning something of Army life from the inside. Bill is an interesting and indefatigable conversationalist, and everyone respects him for his ability to talk, ride, eat and sleep. Bill is no genius when it comes to science, but his ability in literary fields is surpassed by few. Outwardly, Bill appears to be easy-going and good-natured, and indeed he is, but when he once makes up his mind to do a thing he never stops until it is done, and done well. - ---j - ---- ewffx- ----- 5- ., .K ,,.1... , , H Tivgjgiwhsx --.M ee' tjgixfi rg f l ts-3 HBILLH C CBILL9 9 136 RAYMOND JOHN HARVEY i San Jose, California l l W Eig1ztlzDistrict, cazyfomza f' i l CHARLES DUDLEY W l 'li HARTMAN, JR. i ' Washington, District of Columbia i , in ,. i llfy 'il At Large i 1 pi l I Y: mxllli il . will Sergeant fel, Pzktol K3, 2, rj, .Minor "A" f2j,' Engineer Football ' f2j, Starr f2, lj, Ryfle Expert, Pistol Expert. Ray came to West Point ignorant of Army ways. Now he is determined to devote the rest of his time to the Engineer Corps. Stars came naturally to him. Studious but not pedantic, Ray spent most of the study periods honing fiction or delving into the intricacies of international relations. Expert shot, accomplished horseman, and Whiz at the bridge table, Ray is equipped to have a pleasant time in fair or foul Weather. Ray is an example of what the West Point honor system produces. Integrity is the basic note of his character. This, coupled with his keen, analytical mind and anchored to lots of common sense, should carry him high in his Army career. Acting Corporal Cgj, Suppbz Sergeant C2l, Captain CID, Wrestling Q4, 3j, Assistant Manager Q-gl, Catholic Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, lj, Director CID, 100th Night Show Q2, Il, Glee Club C3, 2, lj, Rjle Sharpshooterg Pistol Marksman. During the course of four years at West Point the genuine nature ofa man is bound to come to the surface-so it has been with Dud, and we have learned to admire him more with the passing days. Such honors as Company Commander and Leader ofthe Catho- lic Choir are of little use in explaining the true worth ofthe man. Chevrons and poop- sheet activities are dead things-the man's character and personality are what We admire. Fortune was indeed good to him, for, besides having a keen sense of humor, he is naturally "hivey,'l talented linguistically, generous, conscientious and diligent. We of '36 take pride in his achievements and know that the long gray line Welcomes him as one tried and found not wanting. q v WJWWF ,gr-Yauvfg e,,,,:pi,,,.,. f--'Y-i , -..,5.-fc-YTJA.,,..fk.-it-fl-f bca... -,.,,:f.,.Ve of r-. .W .ave-pf .-'iii-mf' 'Q ..,,, r' '.t4i.....-a4--L----jg-f' , -7, f. , H Y ,, ,, , ,,,,,,4, 7 - ,- ,,,,,,..,.-.-mf" f121f-:i'.l"'-.-fy-,TQ-- Nw- ,-grind-F-',',f-A-F,--L H ff ,.v,.,.,.,m,-a...-f,..-.TFT-..f.?f. i V-,gm ,e-1, Y 4' "RN fllwfxf! Yibg ' "N ,l,',G"""""'a1"'W7 'W l-fe", tea'-1 -N-'fu---fa, ff-f-AM---':,-...ee fi Pig-L -W? - . A , , M ,,,,,,,.. g .le - ' :,,,.aaaf: 1, Q15-5 --'sfo' .HQ l 'lQaf:th'??taJf"'fI.,, "iff ,ffl ,J U , H'G"1Z"""" ,,,.,C-nf" ffl: A 1, .N -NH-f gf f i FNKXF'---......f::z:,-1""e X! . S.,,,,,,,-a CCRAYJ9 5 E , e. .. 71 ... . 11 137 r at .AGE Q, ,, A ' .v "+ RA' f""' ,l 'EHYYEX e Qigrisss: -, gn- ,MEI -f, lt, J ei: ,ef -' A' 24, llgggl' .1 - .,.. , ,. ,f ,. ,X,-FD? f ,x , J 'efwnwf A rwtk Vg, c. ,, GLX 'agp 51 C-LQ' 72 ,- -- 4-X S ff rm IS fs. ll ,, , 4.1 'iitxynggq , lhlittwv . u,i:cf.1M,,f,j ef f'x'l!up1w,,- ,r. V f 7 i- Q-DN? ,fix Q Ulf- S7175 ,-ff 5 fi -eg 5 .,, 5+ R .4 X, k - "t Q 'I WILLIAM CHARLES HAY ,W Saint Paul, Minnesota Fourth District, Minnesota E THOMAS JAY HAYES, 3RD A, .L Washington, District of Columbia A At Large ,T Acting Coljvoral C 31, Battalion Sergeant-Major 121, Captain and Battalion Commander UQ, Cross Country Q41 Q Boxing Q4, 3, 25,- Soccer UL' Catholic Chapel Acolyte Q1j,' Ryie Shanprhooterj Pistol Evjzert. You are lirst impressed, if you are impressed, by the feeling that the man could never be anything if not frank. A second glance reveals nothing more remarkable than a quiet Hrmness of purpose. He bears the stamp of "average,', true, but acquits himself with the zeal possibly less common to those of greater ability or greater diversity. Like him or dislike him, you are keenly aware of his presence. At times you ind him seemingly alooif reserved. This is his nature and for it he makes neither denial nor excuse. He seeks neither your sympathy nor your patronage in living up to his ideals. Sergeant 121, Lieutenant and Battalion Aajutant Czjj Soccer Q4, 3, 2, 11, Numerals Qaj, Minor "An Q3, 2, 115 Fencing C4, 3, 2, lj, .Numeralx Qaj, Mirzor "A" f2j, Maj'or "AH C1j,' Track 14, 3, 2, ID, Numeral: Qizjg Gym C4j,' Cadet Choir Q4, 3, 2, 155 Glee Club fa, 3, 2, 1j,' Debating Soeiegv Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Dialeetic Society C4, 3, 2, 11,- Camp Illumination Committee C3j,' Color Line Committee Q 31, Com- jzary: Pointer Representative C215 Pointer CID, Rylle ,Marksmang Pistol Marks-man. The culmination of his military career at West Point as battalion adjutant is just one of T. jfs many accomplishments. Lettering three times in soccer and fencing, and a promising hurdler in track, he has the enviable reputation of being one of the best athletes in the class. His extracurricular activities are as varied as time could possi- bly permit, and academics has always been a challenge to be met and overcome. His selection to represent U.S.M.A. as a prospective Rhodes Scholar fully indicates the re- spect in which he is held by the authorities. With his ready smile and propensity for strong friendships he is a man who will by his very- nature succeed. N-Egg V HCOLONELH 138 JOHN ARNOLD HEINTGES Fort McKinley, Maine fm Sixth District, Indiana 7 W OLIVER GARFIELD it " HAYWOOD, JR. . South Orange, New Jersey i ,f"A New jersey National Guard ,f , li 7 - iff . W y in ll l , W L it Acting Corporal Q3j, Color Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant fzjg Swimming 14, 3, 2, lj, Numerals C4j,' Lacrosse C4j,' Track f2j,' Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Ring Committee Q4, 3, 2, lj, Chairman, Glee Club f2, lj, 100th Night Show C2, lj, Ryle Slzarpslzooter, Pistol Sharp- shooter. John was a Missionary in Alaska, a soldier at Fort Totten, New York, and was born in Germany. He came to West Point from Alaska, having been appointed from Indiana. When the upperclassmen were wont to say, "Any you Plebes from such and so a state?" the Prussian's, "Yes, Sirs!" were many. When the upperclassmen had discoveredjohn didnit know Pete Petroski, the Plebe snickers were many, the upperclass chagrin great. John boasts of one star on his bathrobe. He' has' boned files, but never at the expense of others. He has worked hard and earned his chevrons. A good wife, a good soldier, and an admirable man. Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant and Battalion Szgbpbz Ojicer lIj,' Gymnastics c4,3, 2, lj, Nurnerals f4Q, Monogram C3, 2j,' Howitzer QQ, Stars Q4, 3, 2, lj, Ryile Expert, Pistol Sharjislzooter. It is difficult indeed to predict the future of a man as an officer, but here is one who is destined to go far in the Service. A past master in liarte acadeinigue, he has had no trouble with our strange curriculum, and despite strong competition has ranked con- sistently at the top of the class. A true scientist, he has all the good points of the breed and a very few ofthe bad. Generous, tolerant, and good-natured, he is a loyal friend and good comrade. If he applies himself to life as he has to his four years here he will make an enviable name for himself. le i-nf HPRUSSIANU "OLL1E,' 139 24:5 f X' X X rx R eu M N.. . , l xiii --ls s w" 15' '..- XQQWQ' w 1 - ,xg-V.. :4 ff Q. -wr: 9 T 7 Q, 1 rm' . 5- , .Ll .'- F' 4 5 , .. . K 'Rn .',., 'Jn 1 lqa 9 I Q ilk-1Q,. l 5l?l'ZL:'?5f Lygty SEX -.X S2911 sxnsrf ' X' QTL1 .1 tram ..7 2 H. C.. .. eilifaop . ,I or rf' i-Z5 A2 .15-ii 3 ?, 4- , ,Z v. MZ 5 123' 5 -TQ.. ,S iii. V fi K ' X' ,1TrLi:7fX'N-f' s .4-Ntvswix? 1' ,Q ' 'lqw , Q . ,-,X lf- T. '7 'N , ,L , gl, gg, l all lr 5 lil, ' Y, T, Y 1' 'ffl 5: L., ,, A., it-I X ,M ga. f .f X X fini rf r Qt ,5'.iLPt..:f,W 7,1 f xx sz ,, 3-4 X l 51 I -lLl'!?ll7 ,ty W l I WILLIAM HARTMAN l ' HENDRICKSGN ii I 5 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Thirty-sixth District, Pennsylvania We W ALFRED WILLIAM HESS Honolulu, Hawaii Hawaii l it fl 55170 . 5 . 5- -'1l : ll Acting Corporal f3j,' Soccer Q4, 3, 2, lj, Marzager zyfSoccer fly, Manager? Minor "A" fljg Fencing C4j,' Baseball 14, 30, Goat Football 121, Catholic Chapel Choir ffl, 100th Night Show Program Committee f2j,' Pointer 121, Fishing Club CID, Ryie Markrmang Pistol Expert. I . The English department announces a theme due in two weeks, and most of us com- placently wait until the night before to write our masterpiece. Not so with Bill. After the tac inspects on Saturday morning there is feverish activity throughout the corps to shine b-plates and swords for S.I. It doesn't bother Bill because he put in his time the night before. He is always one jump ahead of the pack, yet no one by any stretch of the imagination could ever call him a file-boner. Radicalism and witticism are his strong points. Wherever he goes you may be sure that in his sphere of influence there will be few dull moments. Swimming f4,3, 2, Il, Numerals f4j, Minor "A" K3, 2, rj, Captain fy' Swimming f1j,' Track 145, Numeral: C415 Cadet Chapel Choir ' Q4, 3, 2, rj, Ryfle Marksrnan. Whitey came to West Point with the one essential of success, determination. This characteristic has shown above his other fine traits. His doctrine is one sport, one love, and one ambition. Plebe year he deviated slightly and won numerals in track. How- ever, he found that running interfered with swimming, so he forgot it and turned all of his energy to swimming. Three academic records and the captaincy of the team show the value of his efforts. He does his duty, yet he always finds time for the other side of cadet life. In Yearling summer camp he was on both ends of dragging parties. In barracks, he is on one side of every argument. He possesses a decided gift for expressing his opinion of the T.D. A well-rounded man, and shot through with determination. lxx L. W- -fame-1.:.Y..-igaufe-,-g-Af-fr-f-M. .-,- .,.... .L.f,.,..-. , We-,K Hfaz f.,..L,.,.., f,n.,. ..,...-,., AX, -,-,,,...5T2":---- ' fix tp' tarts A L1 ii-- T15 I, Tb :' ics. .... :jr iw? 'y?.:,.,gf' v-,ff - .f ,w, ' "Tj .s 'Y'T' "'N""'T" TR ILFQSIT5 '-fjwlli' .,.. jiLi'iT.1fQ.ji3, i' ' -,c Ng-.,A,,,7.,,, ggi ff ' . ,H f ',.f- ig., r YAv.X"'5ier4-any--m"""'T fxifzkqq bmiiifff "WILLIE, HWHITEYU I40 l 1 . DAVID WOODROW HIESTER , I . 1 N, Bremen, Indiana Tlzirteentlz District, Indiana l I I if ll xl WRIGHT HIATT f jp 3 Winchester, Indiana V Indiana A I A 'V ll A IU N I Acting Corporal f3j, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant Qljg Choir f3Jj Ryle ' Expert. Dave was born and raised a Hoosier and he has the Hoosier qualities of stubborn in- quisitiveness, seriousness and intellectual honesty. He supplemented his high-school book learning with a year at Old Wabash before embarking on his Army career. Making his own way gave him self-reliance. A whimsical sense of humor keeps him from becoming too serious. He likes to work, but when work is done he knows how to relax and enjoy play. Figure skating, diving and dancing are among his hobbies, and a fine sense of rhythm makes him good at them all. The Army needs serene men with Dave's amount of backbone and ability. He is just what he appears to be-a fine soldier and a gentleman. Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant Crjg Track C4, 2, lj, .Numerals f4j,' Basketball Q4, 3, 2, lj, Ilffajor "A" 13, 2, lj, Captain C2jg Cadet Chapel Choir C3, 2, Ijg Clary Vice-President C255 Glee Club CID, Ryle Sharpshooterg Pistol Sharprhooter. Hiho got in the Engineers in spite of Old Tom and Old Bill. Hiho got to be a lieutenant in spite of a Worthless "wife," but he has yet to get it into his head that the Yankees didn't whip us Southerners. Don't get the wrong impression. He is probably the most likable cuss who ever squeezed chevrons out ofthe Tactical Department. Athlete by choice, he was captain of basketball Second Class year, and Navy got a first-class defeat out of his team. Our most successful season in years came with the confidence the team had in him and his ability. 7" 13? -lfigitmi if 7 A .Q 4:1 a-.e:'.te21ffvlfi2fff'i My -,li -V-,n l fi gg I In llilil -ff-MW' ,Ji li 9 ' JY X jf Z li . A F if La ,, A , wiffrx-S-ffL-6141" ., 4 :MW Q. w,,,SwL,,.1 tit' . . I 1 HDAVEH . K ' :iz c6HIHO,, I41 l1i..,..i- .-5 V,,, 1-2. , .X --.J 'J K frrfif. 5,7-fa . .s Ne .fr -,M RF- . .:f.-ttifgtatt-vp I vl .J 3' W. l ff x -5: jk . -.!.Ql'Lf .T " 1 P' I' QT-JJ-1, pg? ' 1.-544502 .tt ., Tr2?? '.-' 9-K Kr -5,.,.:, ,H , 7 Q -.QxI1fX,.:.,? - I, -W t:J,,.t 1-L fee-WJ? ' I a...,, f,,q,,U '.'l::-211. , . X ', 1"-iz-X Lift ,-ff T, J., , ft, ..y,1, , 'Y 7, f X .IU 5. X, .' . rf, gs'- fsqu T46 . J a X. . 5' ox Er ja ' 4? G 5 9 E47 ,- f, ' Tglzt 'fnusvd t H' f THF ff nf S215 W fx jx A , t Z QV' .l1illiL?"'i: fc --.--1331111 'Fi Z: bl , oi fa 2 ,aff Q -. X X X , :sb af'-L -,.. 'dffffj - N f STEPHEN WALSH HOLDERNESS Tucson, Arizona Wisconsin QSenator La Follettej l Wi A W ERNEST SAMUEL HOLMES, JR. , . Missoula, Montana '11 Q . . First District, Montana 1, , : fi - 13- Acting Corporal C 31, Regimental Sergeant Major C2j, Captain and Regimentalmyutant CID, GUlfc4D,,NUm6Tdl5 f4j,' Cadet Chapel Choir C4,3, 2j,' moth Night Show C3, 2, 1j,' Camp Illumination Crjg Engi- neer Football Q2j,' Election Committee K3, 2, 1j,' Glee Club Q2, 1j,' Stars Cab, Ryle Slzazjzshooterg Pistol Expert. I Steve came here with a reputation as a soldier. It was soon evident, however, that he had only begun. He hitched his wagon to a star, and, spurred on by ambition, un- assumingly worked his way to the top. His efficiency and dependability have won for him responsibility and respect. Yet the less serious side of life he has by no means neglected. His versatility and the variety of his interests have at all times kept boredom away. Wit, charm, and enthusiasm are his constant companions, and although reserve prevents him from becoming a peddler of friendship, those of us who have known him shall remember him as a born soldier and a true friend. Acting Sergeant ffl, Basketball C4, 3j, Numerals f4j,' Camp Illumi- nation K3, rj, Rjle Slzarjzslzooterg Pistol Slrarpshooter. "He won't last two weeks," was the opinion of Ernie's friends when he entered West Point. We admit he's not a student, but he has verve and dashing recklessness that always bring him through the tight places, and an infallible luck that has brought him unscathed through every escapade. Of course the femmes are crazy about him, but he never forgets the O.A.O. back in Helena. Ernie has always been keenly interested in automobiles. However, since our trip to Mitchel Field this interest has been sup- planted by a similar interest in airplanes. If he doesnlt try an outside loop on the iirst trip, he'll make a first-rate aviator. it CCC iiii N ' 'ss as R. so 2 it 'AGT he . .. . . Xi L Q5 9 "STEVE" HERNIE7, 142 EARL FRANKLIN HOLTON Danville, Illinois fa, Eighteenth District, Illinois ooRDoN HENRY HoLrERMAN 5 Appleton, Wisconsin 'R' b l f Eighth District, Wisconsin! A . it i KL I 4 -KN ll F N, it Q' it ' l Sergeant C2j, Acting Seigeant fljg Football Q4, 2j,' tooth Night Show t Q2, 1j,' Glee Club UL' Rytle Expert, Pistol Sharpshooter. By nature Red is outspokenly frank, congenial, good-natured to a fault, generous, and easy-going but not indifferent. Unless pushed to the wall, he does not take his aca- demics seriously, or rather, he does not do his best. A great deal of his study time is spent reading fiction and current events, with the result that he is widely read and well informed. His power with the fair sex can be gauged best from his correspondence. There are always at least three fortunates from whom he receives mail, evidently at- tracted by his apparent indifference. For a good companion at work, in sports, or on a party, look for Red. Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant QQ, Acting Suppbl Sergeant CID, Football C4,3, 2, Ijg Hockey C4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals fqj, Minor HAH QQ, IQ, Pointer C4, 3j,' Academic Coach Q4, 3, 2, lj, Rytle Sharp- shooterg Pistol Marksman. On July 1, 1932, I curiously examined the tag on my wifeas grip and read hurriedly, "Appleton, Wisconsin.', By his systematic perseverance he soon proved that there was a great deal more than hayseed beneath those golden locks. Stars were constantly within grasp, but to gain personal advantage when a classmate needed help was never Gordy's ambition. How this Engineer played football and hockey for four years remains a silent tribute to his outstanding ability. l'Not what we give but what we share,'7 has been the keynote of Gordybs four years at the Academy. And he who turns this page in years to come may well remember that here is a man among men and a gentleman among women. ,..., A A y i Ji is ,. W CCREDI3 :'GoRDY" V, '-I3 ,gif . ft " ' N .2 0 :,gfilf1.-K :W l ll -, -ffiltafi - Q 'wat Tilfyf' '. , Q'f52f53WE " ., Y,,.,f ' --elwxff' 4-1 - Q., Q. -is W9 'Dax-Q 4192 wi!-an Fi? al U2 ei i- BI lf-7 .lid dl . fl i QY3, , ag' Y -W -Timlf' ' , it xiii. 121.263, g . - :g'1f..e?Y5iit,.f,.' fy - J' IF'44Q,-' . ZS 9- 1 fins to '69-Safwiai - 1 ' ,-,4 - , - ': ef in 'frm .i-riff 1 9 41232 593' x , ' xx, 'X V l l Nklbiifflffxi - 'arf-.slgizfj 00111 1 xbox ,f:g5 r f ez, 51.1.:MFg-ini mggvp M, 7, ss 45151: ' 'il te' i X ,, Q. ,,. I 1 rfaalkf la s -1: if is if sfwnzif CLARK LEWIS HOSMER pm Dunseith, North Dakota Second District, North Dal-iota it 'ti U A E JAMES RENWICK HUGHES yi Til of Long Beach, California E ji? it Senatorial lf? at Basketball f4j,' Honor Representative CID, Lecture Committee C2, IQ, Chairman C11 g Sunday-school Teacher C3, 2,15 g Ryile Sharpshooter, Pistol Sharpxhooter. Q F North Dakota lost a budding preacher when Clark found himself at West Point. Unimpressed by celebrities, position, or power, he has a knack of forging ahead with ambition. Cassy is dependable if kept away from the library or a bull session. He lwas. twice the cause for "ist Battalion, one private absentlw at parade, being buried deep in dust-laden tomes in the library. Textbooks have been a never-ending nuisance to outside interests of letterwriting, promiscuous reading, lecture gathering, and inane fondness for trivial conversation. Without rhyme or reason, Hosmer can swing with surprising alacrity from the delicate intricacies of the Odyssey to the mad rhythm of a jazz band. Someday he'll casually find himself near the top. Football 14, 1j,' Wrestling Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Camp Illumination C155 Chess Club C4, 3, 2, rjg Rylle Sharpshooter. To fathom the many-sided character of Jigaboo Jim would be to solve the riddle of the Sphinx-not that he is inscrutable, merely a man of violent paradox. Avowed Goat and wearer of a five-starred bathrobe, yet jim has that rare creative originality which distinguishes the truly brilliant from the wooden Engineer. He can be artist, natural- ist, or philosopher with equally becoming grace. Outside the wrestling ring Jim is as lazy as an Alabama Coon, inside he takes on the appearance of an eagle zooming out of a wind tunnel. More than one All-American football player has counted rafters in the gymnasium roof while Jim skipped gleefully from one hold to another. ln years to come, may Jim survive on top. P- . wget 'rt it ' -f of--may . L . ...X "X W fx-W Y WYYW jwjg mg 52.45 "j,.,cYW: 77- -X -----kv. ai, - ,N tk at an ai is no uk, 135 V is :H-sq W -fr-1 W f-ff -daft A ef--377 by ..,. ...., . lyk. L-e rr l YQ 'Li "'Fl""" - "" ""'Ls.L,YlY!' 2iQ,a, '. lg, - va--Hvvfyb' ' ,f- gil " ' tix.-,, 1- ,7-if if E? r Q KX My me f ggi? SCASSYN MJIGABOO EIMS, I4-I if Q 1 JAMES MICHAEL ILLIG l I Erie, Pennsylvania Twenzjf-ninth Diswicl, Peangllvania ll Wi, '. i P SEWARD WILLIAM I-IULSE, JR. I LJ. San Francisco, California iffliry At Large f W C , lliilyl ' tl . if Football f4,3, 2, lj, Nuwerals f4j,' Lacrome QQ, B0am'QfGoz1em0rr QIQ, Ryle Slzarpslzooterg Pistol Expert. After four years of companionship with Butzie, one could not possibly fail to see in him that personality and character which are bound to carry him far in his chosen profession. Ideally suited to cadet life, he has had the ambition and pride to make the most of his opportunities. To his academic work he has always applied himself with a really inspiring determination. A guard of no mean ability, he has failed to win recognition on the A squad only because of lack of weight. Everybody likes Butzie. Easy-going at all times, he takes everything in stride with a quiet affability and a beaming grin which always seem to exude the greatest warmth and friendliness. Sergeant QQQ, Lieutenant fljg Gymnastics C4, 3, 2, lj, Monogram fgj, Minor "An Q2, lj, Howitzer KID, Pistol Markrman. Around West Point the name Hulse has become synonymous with side horse. Any afternoon of any season of the year "Willy" can be found at the gym performing amaz- ing tricks on the side horse. During June week we expect to see a major "AD on his sweater, signifying nothing less than intercollegiate champion. For those who know "Bill," his outstanding gymnastic ability is subordinate to his unselfish personality and his untiring energy and ambition. Never is he too busy to do a person a favor, to drag the 0.A.O.'s girl friend, or to play a set of tennis. From the bottom of the Second Class make list to a lieutenant First Class year he has conclusively proved that 'cyou canit keep a good man down? Plebes have always called him a hard man, but they join us in announcing him a true friend, an athlete, and a good man. i., Yu,AJ,,i,4 YW WWA, ,, ,,..: an -,.,,,l.fl fi Qlif'f.ItsQfiL'isbf0fi5 it iv e' it at f 'c tj N117,,,,l,E1r,.fILL'f:7WYifL,":'Fl' ' ' f fiiif llL?I?:.'Si5a 5 I-f ft ffl' "iz-3553 Xfwamegw ,y,W,,fgff ,gl it WN Nw! A "BUTz" ' fW1LLY" lr.. it A ,f f45 fm, ,f'P's"I'TT E 0 was 4,5 fi J, ,ff-:fa l in-if My f-il- TYR-Q' 1: te , .L we I wi E215-"I ,f X l 6. I FTF"-SQ? f. , , if 'sfwus .ln wi- xunor 7, ,ly Y. me --y Je.. ,.,, , W.- rf life Nl dgglhifyjj 'X .L:..g,n W. .v x to W Ed? , vgff-sd,-.:' . K fi"-fsyzvi ty? -' iff? ' fu' f.-wc-f, , ,xg Mfliiii i ll il names-r ,xx . Gif ,Wx Cix i , N X. . f ,. f Q was-A Q Q ,355 y "ix MP - 4' a1l1,Eg,4Q! t ST VIRGXL' X-, ,V iifvfgs Un 'QW ,rut .gf iii? 71 , A vi. 1 Q "A 'Q M .:?" A ' V:- av. st Y' All gf' 'Q . X5p yiwif cl. v .5 f I. LANoDoN ANDREW JACKSON, JR. ' 1 tilt Bluefield, west virginia Fwli District, West Virginia HW ARTHUR MILTON JACOBY y f gA. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania At Large hel'. Acting Sergeant CID, Fencing 14,35 QQ, Hawitzer 12, lj, Ryfle Marks- man, Pitta! Markrmalz. - Langy has ambition in a large way, and 'with that ambition he has the ability to make his success a veritable certainty. He is strong, resolute, and self-contained. He Wastes no time on things he does not actually want, but when he assigns himself a task he does it with a dogged persistency that is rendered highly effective by an alertness to seize and make the most of every stray opportunity. His logic at argument is as inherent as his sentiment for the South. Langy is unassuming but assured. He never forces himself on anyone, yet he counts many devoted friends. His is a sincere congeniality that inspires confidence and demonstrates dependability. Cadet Chapel Choir C3j,' Academic Coach Q3, 2j,' Ryle Nlarkman. "Art" is one ofthe babies ofthe class. The poor lad even had to get parental permission to take Christmas leave First Class year. And so we'll have to forgive him forthose childish questions he was so fond of, Plebe year-before he learned better. After drifting nonchalantly through four years, accepting what the Gods have offered, Jake has about decided to take life seriously-always a commendable determination in the Army. His main attainments here have been a voluminous stack of correspondence, a fair game of tennis, passable bridge, an ability to be in bed before the subdiver com- pleted his first inspection, and an academic rating which almost won him stars. ltr' a f- fa .. AMAA.. . XM f ,. af- . 'eie A 'R 'CLANGYU "t' ' - t ef?'NRas 'srr CEJAKE3 3 ' si S m 146 rf' THECDORE JANOF Brooklyn, New York At Large Y wr ,r 1 , ' gl JOHN JOSEPH JAKLE f lg -f Flagstafll Arizona ll Q'- Senatorial if Lil, VX gag Soccer Ml, Nzmzerals C455 Baseball f4j. Theodore came to the Academy via the hard route, that is, from the Army. From this fact it is not to be supposed, however, that Ted is one of those people who spend all of their time delving into textbooks. On the contrary, he is well known throughout the Corps as a man who always has time for a B. S. session or boodle fight, and whose humor makes him a welcome addition to any such gathering. Beneath this easy-going appear- ance, however, is the ability and determination to accomplish anything that must be done, all of which augurs well for his future. Acting Corporal Q3j, Suppbl Sergeant Czl, Lieutenant Cljg Soccer C4, 3, 2, lj, Minor "A" Q2, rj,' Tenmlv C3, 2, 1j,' Baseball QQ,- Sunolay-sehool Teacher Q2, 1j,' Rjle Shafpshooterg Pistol Sharp- shooter. From Arizona Qand very proud of the factj, this soft-spoken, amiable chap settled into the atmosphere of West Point with a determined and keen will to do his best. With foresight he has well proportioned his time among athletics, academics, and social activities-with always a little time left over to help a classmate. High ideals com- bined with a will power strong enough to carry out his convictions have won him the admiration of all his friends. It is difhcult to determine whether it is his love for horses or his love for the Southwest that was the more responsible for his choice of the Cavalry, but these two qualities coupled with his ability should certainly give him success in this branch. g as ,A -A ugh v 1 W, , ,Q ,,,T.,'xygja-,aagig-Qqzggg, gwansmapaxdwrsvrl-lfritwfk ' V i Y ' f V , - 1 --- f ' 5.9 A - ' 'WW Y V Y Y :1f,i:t,:"rs1"x I V ' .- ' .1 --f - . V: ' mr -112,14 A--mmm' , - - - -W - --- -- , ' .6 J A ,YJ Nm' " 5 .fix in 5 1 , , 4?-if-' li rf 'wr . 'V V V.: 1 ik., 'K Y , ' lin ll". wx' -' " W, l-'KA A B llll q """ N , HTIGERH 'QIOHNNIEU '47 'Qi Q- ' vzifipf 'gijf' -Cy pg, ,lifes was 5. we 4 K 'vffgialr 'rijii rx. lglx lillg' ll' l ll , .ttm.f-'p,t,,.- 4, X .t- --,N V , :VJXBXVL1 fif K. ,v-fl JP, I iv VKEK fl' flee 1? . Q55 llfgit llTlx,rfff5?jZw ., I U x"'4 x-'T 1 'AVEZH-2 z r" , sn, Y 417 'mar' -is .AQ wr, ' 'MI l X WZ f its i R gl I l V1 r ,.,, .X .. . . at 5 uf. gs if Q9 Kofi? X-P' f' . J X s'sQ134w-X g N ff cie if NMSP' . 15552 tw, j.. 'Ls '17 Uzfgxq . W 94, my M ffgibv viii' fcdfilbxw LQSHQ 'L F211 Uqf L, WD Y twig! .1 xl Q x. f 13:92, M 1 H 'J ra ' v -Qsimisf ' , - 4: 5 5.2,-g 72. I RUSSEL VICTOR DOLMAR ,N JANZAN Huntington, Massachusetts 1 First District, Massachusetts , WILLIAM WESLEY JONES -- 'q., it Perry, Gklahoma 2, or 2 . Eighth District, Oklahoma Sj.iA X ' if' lr 11, F j V I 'uf '--' 4 Sergeant l2D,' Football l4,3, 2, 155 Major' 'SAN l1j,' Basketball l4jg Boxing C4, 3, 2, lj, Minor NAU lg, 2j,' Lacrosse C4, 3, 2, lj, Com- pany Howitzer Representative l1j,' moth Night Show' lzj. ' Here -is a man whose startlingly keen power of analysis leaves one cold. His desire to get to the bottom of things has made him an avid reader on many widely diversified subjects. Here is an athlete whose prowess awes you-a boxing champion, a varsity football and lacrosse player, an expert horseman, a hne golfer and swimmer, and an adept billiard player. Here is a tenacious worker, unspoiled by success, and undaunted by reverses, who has reached pinnacles of achievement only to be battered down by the forces of Hthe system"-something he has never clearly understood. A staunch friend, a worthy opponent-we're glad that weare to serve with him, for we'd hate to light against him. I Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant lljg Football Q4j,' Track Q4, 3j,- Ryle l3, 2, IQ, Wrestling liz, 3j,' Pointer C4, 3, 2, 1j,- Lecture Committee l1j,' Camp Illumination Committee l1j,' Ryle Expert, Pistol Sharp- shooter. For some men a timeless, forever-accurate appraisal would be possible-but not for Dub-dub. As days roll by he differs, usually for the better. Not long ago a few ad- jectives such as self-centered, ambitious and sharp-minded would have suiificed. Now more are necessary. Willy is more tolerant, better balanced. The "ring-tailed taran- tula from Oklahoma" has developed into a snakeoid whose famous jokes and tricky dancing are no more renowned than his adroit management of matters. His is an earned self-confidence that will stand unshaken by anything short of a lady's tears. Come around and see him some time-it is well worth it-but don,t relax too soon. f - -----WA-:J+1,-----'+.-..,...,,,w,,,1i,v,,i , Y, ml gg., Wig.. he izffre'--tee' Me ffl-X. -H r V '- f WYVHEE? 2 to lgigg1'j -L. .ii .LL.,,cKQi1T. W , ,.7.....,QT-...,.Yf Y xg- P , ,.,.i xl! . - s L "'- 2 -, A - r' at , 'QIANZBURGH "DUB-DUBH 148 V' WILLIAM HAMILTON JORDANS l 3 l Glendale, Arizona Nj, Senotorial ll C v M WILLIAM ARTHUR joYoE I chicago, niinois i- W" Senatorial - ' A grit j it l 1 I l l I' 4 I M ' W. lr . gk Mui Fencing f4j, Nzzmeralr C4j,' Soccer C435 Pirtol Marlcrman. Bill is no beater-around-the-bush. His "I don't know, sirn in answer to the P's ques- tion is not prologued with Hahemj' wwell, sir,', or "I think? Affectations of all descriptions are subject to his special condemnation, he has none himself, and his candor is sincere. More mature than most of us, his opinions on varied subjects are proof of his stable and poised outlook on life. His wit is quick and dry, and his reputed cynicism is but the rare ability to see through the trimmings, the reason for his success in judging character, values, and motives. Poise, willingness to work, and inherent sympathy are the stable ingredients of an otherwise highly individualistic personality.. Acting Corporal ffjg Sergeant f2j,' Soccer CQ, .Numerals C4j,' Catholic Sunday-school Teacher QQ, Ij,' Acolyte CID, Ryie Shar,b.vhooter,' Pistol - Expert. Genuineness is the word that forms the basis of-jerce's character. When he takes an interest in a subject he does not do it halfway-whether playing on his Hddle or even driving a platoon. However, Art thas not taken much interest in academics. That department has come mighty close to sending him home. We all remember how he went only two tenths pro on the Yearling math writs. A gifted talker-on almost any evening you will find Joyce and Mohlere going over the world issues. Much of it is in fun, but many times a sound point is driven home. Furthermore, he can hold an intelligent conversation on any subject. His knowledge is astounding. I "'1'j?j""" ff I . Ififf T7 Q' Wy- A A-at eeeee A --se' I ,. f nf ,L W -- 4::,f,giv -4'u,,..,,....- Q, YW ,W Y cj? Y. . -cc A vi-E li..- ,, --ffiign .5 ' I L A?T1,,p'1i?27"f 1 5' gfqh k, V L 4 E", LL.-e ' N Jif-Tf"'i ' ,,,. -J 1 1'4,35is. ' -' iatzlii "" ' up x - g V, H ,- CC 3 BILL, cc 'ao ART T49 ,f 'gfisisfg ,.. os. ' as Que? , f',.'-:, X Vg: fistrrg is, if--'ix WT 'I X-rf". Y, :N :offs Tx! ,w 4- unc. w '- o- ur:-,1.? , -'J Ki, I-QLXQEW PM r cgwy . . V. .gligiix , -JCL DDB: f' 1.5 ' X. ,re at lg TFT? -:T El xx F my QS' 9 ,Fi . -Q f -ze Q, . .,,,h ws' Nur! f'17'f1'l,, -F,---aff., -za I J,'.'21i.i3 fin HQ sg, Miilkaiti-l2!pz'kl lg-1 at P'ox,f'j'--"Q, aXt'f"L1:i:ff5f yo vl X .,,. , Q, , ixqiiioiklk lfggsligig., My, , 4 .W ,wg '-1-offer SXT. SQ as , .mil Q51ff5fiQi3XYX?.! " 'te-a -af' AA, MAXWELL MORRISON KALLMAN New York, New York Army I HENRY JACOB KATZ ' Columbus, Ohio 1' W l . l X- , 5254 M seventh District, Ohio Q Chess Club Q4, 3, 2, lj, Manager ofChexs 13, 2j,' Rjle Marksznazz. For four years the mainstay of the Chess .Club, Maxie seems to get more pleasure out of his mental gymnastics than he does from anything else, except perhaps his bridge, at which he is also a past master. In no sense, however, is he to be deemed a Red Com- forter fiendg he spends most of his free time playing tennis in a brilliantly erratic style. He has a caustic tongue and invents such poor puns that anyoneas poor pun is im- mediately labeled "one of Maxie,s." Brilliant, with a photographic memory and an analytical mind, he resents being called a specoid. He astounds successive Yearling classes with his ability to pound mathematics into hopeless Goats. He is interested in everything-people, things, events-argues on all subjects and is a good friend. GoUf4, 3, 2, rj, Numerals QD, Pointer GoUTroj1l1y f3j,' Engineer Football C2j,' IOOIIZ .Night Show 12, 1j,' Stan' Q2j,' Ryle Markrman. How many of us could say, Uthis year I am going to wear starsl'-and do it? Henry did it, for he possesses that variety of determination which carries him over all obstacles. He has, in short, the ability to "stick with it." Being a born gloom-chaser Henry has enabled others to see the silver lining through the deepest of gloom. Truly admirable, moreover, is the manner in which he dismisses with a shrug those little things which most of us allow to "get our goatf' Possessing inherently high standards, he has trod the straight and narrow for four years with a constancy that has done credit both to himself andto the academy. A ' I "N"-11-rv-r:-fanwAs:.sf::n.pL-:twigs,,--QU K ' I 'C t te Q "Go-JYJPIV . ,. . M ee it by 1 ri-i 1 A ,. if j--.ai - 1 - I . ,.,A . , -:- ' ' -- ri 1, 1 4 I r X I H id' .. fi ' CMAXIEA 'Milk KITTY 150 was" :E liffi? 'iillgf f 'Q - 5- 52313:-2: 4 x ., - 4-,L , it-sz , X . 2: 'ggi-lk. Nr f W 11 - - ' . 9 ,iw QI, ,L t'.,g- f-ws -.f-sa - ' :rib s f F . ' - pwf fl-1 ,Ni 55, : iq, cc 92 'A ' 'I 'i "9 , E ggs ff f - X J' X' . 1 Q A fr so A get , N VV ill JOHN EDWARD KELLY T Nutley, New Jersey Twentieth Dist1'icZ', New York ,li l 'I N, FREDERICK CAESAR f . , E. AUGUSTUS KELLAM ,M l I l . i WW San Antonio, Texas mf At Large y 5 'iff ,x , , il Q 1 Acting Coijyoml fgj, SUf1fIlj'S67fg6llfll CQQ, Captain f1j,' Football C4j,' Swimming 142, Basketball C3, 2j,' GoQ'Q4j, Numeralx QQ, Catholic Chapel Choir fa, 3, 2, 1j,' Color Line fgjg zooth Night Show fel,- Ring Committee C2, lj, Howitzer Ce, lj, Biography Editor C1j,' Academic Coach C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Rhfle Sliaqbshooterg Pistol Sharpxlzooter. Jack, the pride and joy of the c'Bronx,j' has had a rather easy time during his four years at the Academy. Smart, athletic, likable, best summarize Jack's character. Capable of wearing stars, he has preferred to enjoy West Point a little more, rather than earn that distinction. In sports Jack has great natural ability. Nothing except injuries has kept him from winning a letter. Jack will bet on most anything and at any time, seldom losing. So far Jack has failed to solve only two of the many problems which West Point offers-jumping and the gaining of an O.A.O. The first is a great problem 5 the second worries him very little. Goat Football f2j,' Catholic Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, IQ, Pistol Markiman. Here is the boy from Texas with the broad grin and the story about the indifferent horse. Academics have always bothered him to some extent, but he has always with- stood the strongest attacks of the Academic Board. His enthusiasm for football and disagreements with approved solutions put him on the Goat football squad and gave him a chance to lick the Engineers. He has always bemoaned his fate for missing that famous Yearling summer cruise because he was in the hospital while the rest of us were swimming out at Arden. Tangos are his specialty on the floor at Cullum. With such a past and such talents as he possesses, he will make a fine officer. eeeee A A ee . ll - - , ef. 4' ee '12 .W ..,,. , Q, - gg, g hifi . I. ..'. -.i.. . lip . a v .. A-7 H jf 'titl i f A J A ii. if f' ew -' '.".' f. QW if 1--4 "' "' ' ' J Y V . ., ,.,,. Af- -A -' I , ,,,,,,-, f 4- , J I fV.v. 'vi. ' " f , , -.'. Q Q, .1 .., 'i V. .rr' s i E -E 5, it ..,. 1 ' fm? 1 CCJACK33 HCAESARN 151 nw, six ,wr -""Q,4...: wtf- L, ,,f K., s . X-yLm1, , . , ,xi if M Qllgw- 'f Yi., 1 A ,Nez M Q'9,,,x .- ,K if-.1..,,,i p- l r Vff LZ5' 'Nr 2 T frail: fl if 1, ,.-fr: yi,-bf ls, 'V fx . -,4 ffflhblia +f ,ggi or'- xf 2' fill Y fi, ijilmll 'l We M. l .. xiii, .firff 1. i'i,'XiffiKEi5jf ,' ,Eiga Q l+s-ff fy 11' 1 -1 s 'ellaf' WGYQ: Us-. aging 1 . yoiigxl v. Ss V .J N- i 1. -5 5 sae . we N ml'22E".g, 3413, Wi l fv A X tx, Magis, ' W-ni. yi i,giy,,7,, 19 l fig 1 ., as? ws, 4 , . .cCif'g"l?57i"1Ci"? ii' x' '-,f ifrfmx-re-1 , at lfil 'vs "eJ3',.,1.5-v' ' . , A ,s:lf4rEif35??4'y' YT 'lxlfl if -LJr.1.is9y' JOHN RICHARD KELLY Chicago, Illinois Fourth District, Illinois , y K JOHN HERBERT KERKERING EEQ,u Quincy, Illinois ,vi A1fLarge S. il Ia li . W i I Football Q4j,' Lacrosse QQ, Track Q2, rj, Swimming C4, 3, 2, rj, Minor "A" Q2, 1j,' Ryle Slzarjyshoolerg Pistol Slzarpshooter. Honest John Kelly has earned saidititle because among his many outstanding qualities the power of vivid imagination reigns supreme. As a creator of Corps rumors he is unexcelled. It is he who sends the Corps on round-the-world trips, graduating the First Class at Christmas. Not to mention his prowess at absorbing any and all kinds of food would be an injustice, for Kel claims that big muscles need much food. Those muscles get much attention too, constantly pulling weights in the gym so that they'll be ready for presentation when he wins the breast-stroke, as he often does. Being very smart and also easy-going he makes an excellent roommate. Acting Corporal f3j, Suppbr Sergeant Q2j, Lieutenant and Battalion Suppbz Ojicer CID, Soccer QQ, Numeral: f4j,' Tennis C4, 315 Basket- ball Q4j,' Dialectic Sociey Q3, 2, 1j,' Slars C2jg Company Howitzer Representative Q2, lj, Rjle Markrrnarz. Kerk is a good man, conscientious, sincere, and a hard worker when the spirit moves him. He bones lots of hction, but still wears stars, and although he never has won a major HA' he is always coaching some sport or playing hockey, squash, or tennis. He smiles easily, and as long as I have known him I have never seen him "down in the dumps,'7 even when he is p-s-ing an L. P. drag. But, despite his sunny disposition and shining bald pate, his tenacity of purpose has carried him to the top of his class both in academics and on the make list. With all this rank he is still a swell file. WE?K2aff'fl'f4'i"u'Y1f'n """"K":if"' """ MY, .,j,Mif1 iigffiiif""C?b?9i?Li95i E-H ee or We ill, if "'f-75323 ' Wig? Y 'mmm' " sa """Y,,,.',,,q -v Cf-I-AR73 CCKERKJ7 I52 F PIERRE VICTOR KIEFFER, JR. Suffield, Connecticut ,V ' At Large y 4 l ROBERT HENRY KESSLER T Washington, District of Columbia At Large -ffl ll . l Acting Corporal C-gb, Sergeant QED, Lieutenant fzjg Wrestling C4, 3, lj, Lacrosse 4455 Stars C4, 3j,' Pistol Expert. As to where Pete is from weave never been able to discover. lt may be the District of Columbia or it may be Connecticut. At any rate he is the unworthy successor of an illustrious alumnus, his father, who was, we understand, a good goat. 'Pete is at the other extreme. Only one year has he missed getting his stars. There was no sailing into high rank for this man-it was by dint of hard work that he won them. Pete has made a success of his stay in West Point 5 it is our fervent hope that he may carve for himself an equally high place in the ranks of his chosen profession. Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant QLPQ, Lieutenant CID, Football Q4, 3, 2, :jg Track C415 Ryie Alarksmang Pistol Expert. A red-comforted chair, a satisfied grin, the smoothest disposition ever given to man, and we have Bob. Destined to come to the Academy, for the army was in his blood, the ultimate achievement of the inevitable came to him with Well-earned success. From Beast Barracks to first-class year there has never been an incident that could move his perfect equilibrium and poise. His inherent good nature, his sense of humor, his tact, and his fine sense of proportion have all combined in giving him that quality of leadership so essential to a soldier. He carries a smile and a word for all, and as a friend and comrade he has no equal. . an- ,.:g64F , Thi, ,Y ,, what A-I h, . Tir:-4 .1 ff f-- 4 f- f .-me-f--M ff' , ',,4f7g:T'ff,ffcT1i: Rx 'xg ,J HPETED, ccBOBaa 1 53 Mb ifrrl Ji 1- 41-,Eli ffl' L fr ky la ffj-L5-L f 11- or cop,-N ,450 V -an arf' flfll , 3 lb' Q l 2-sf "-' f ' 'ifllf 4- ,Rf . film:-IT who Sd, T A E l ML" ' ' 1 K 'XV-X' fa, at iii all K 4, ff-'cm yoj 11" . f'1Qf5f3jJ',f"f?fb . 'IX ': .,,,:f' ,QQ if 1' . 'Q3 1Q" .1 651149 ' X QILLXYEJ' . if N25 if riilffpix vijign ,Xl 1 If W r Z.'f"'f5 SJ 4. ,aff f D .4 f - fa xkogxj-firgf 5-sy," .cl QQ f1iw0E'f WILLIAM LEVERE KIMBALL Denver, Colorado First District, Colorado sy I WILLIAM HENRY KINARD 'S .yr . Spartanburg, South Carolina I . , Fourth District, South Carolina 5 I ? 5.3 , . , li ', ! E' " ,, ,lf Track C4, 3j 5 Cross Cowztiy f3Q,' Howitzcr C4, 2, lj, Snapshot Editor ffl, Ryle Expert, Pistol MdI'k5m0U. ' Big, handsome, pleasingly unsophistica ted, and immaculately neat-that's a first im- pression of Kimball that needs no revision. He is slow to make up his mind, but slower about changing it, something more than logic is required to convince Bill of anythi ng-he knows the fallacy is there, whether or not he can Hnd it. I-Ie is fond of outdoor sports, particularly the winter variety. Photography is his pet hobby, neatness his one obsession, and obstinacy his only vice. His chief claim to fame is unequaled in the his tory of the Military Academy: he is the only cadet who ever returned from Christmas leave with more money than he took. Sergeant f2j,' Fencing Qajg Soccer K4, 3, 2, rj, Monogram C215 Pointer C4, 3, 2, lj, Sj1ortsEditor C115 Fishing Club fljg Debating Club C4, 3, 2, IJ, Prerident Q11 ,' Ryie .7VIark.rnza1z,' Pistol Jlflarksman. From sunny South Carolina came Kino, astounding us with a "savoir faire" and a mastery of "British Science," enhanced by a pleasant Southern drawl and a sunny disposition. Kino would have made a good professor of languages, but even then he could not have taught more French and English than he did in four years here. Many a second lieutenant will some day remember to whom he owes his commission. The word uindifferen ti' is an unjust adjective to apply to Bill. "Conscientious objectorn might be more appropriate. We will always remember Kino as one of the most popular men in our class-popular not only among us but also with many week-end visitors who sighed regretfully when he bid farewell to Kaydet Gray. EN- U cj- in W Y. if-W-A--,wi if 4- 12- f Wa... .. .. .. . ESE' Li. iilii- "tt" ' W . 'vis N-. W ig: jam ' ' ,--.'2igii?x . V f 'H Q-ffl -LLM., ,.., ex-, xc qf-Ng.-5 " .4 A... I . . . ,af I 1 f t . fi ' f' 1 ' 'V -'4..,1'14Q7 . -f' , .' JF g if ,bi C CBILL92 c:KINO:7 154 I i KARL THEODORE KLOCK, JR. l l Syracuse, New York Forzgrgtjih Dimitri, New roof l tw fig! Y l l W 4 RALPH DICKSON KING W 2 W, Buffalo, New York Forty-second District, New York F53-1 i lx-N QV A Acting Corporal C-50, Szgopbr Sergeant f2Q, Lieutenant fly, Baseball C4j,' Cross County C4, 31, Engineer Football C215 Hop Manager ' K4, 35,2 Election Committee C4, 3, 2, IQ, Starr f2jg Ryfle Expert, Pistol Expert. Presenting the cool, calculating, and cautious of the class of '36. It was early Plebe year that we recognized in Ted those sterling qualities needed for the shouldering of responsibilities. Ted has helped many a goat beat the Academic Department and might have worn stars all four years except for- his extreme love of flction, the red com- forter, and other such extracurricular activities. He has never been known to gripe about the system or anything else. Although not a confirmed snake, Ted was seen frequently giving those Georgia peaches a treat this past summer QTitusville papers please don't copyj. Ted is choosing the Engineers and will make an excellent officer in this man's army. Lots o' luck, old man. Acting Corporal fjj, Battalion Sergeant Moyor QLD, Lieutenant CID, Football 14, 3, 2, lj, Nurneralr C4j, Monogram Qgj, Major "AD QQ, zjg Baseball CQ, Ryle Sharprhooter, Pistol Marksman. Little did we expect, when our Ralphie walked through the East Sallyport four short years ago, that this young man with the cherubic smile would not only rise to the heights of a distinguished cadet, but also become one of the greatest quarterbacks Army has had in many years. Few men at the Academy have won greater esteem than Ralphie. Many have won the recognition of the T.D., but Ralphie, through his high ideals of duty, fairness, and scholarship, has won both the recognition of the T.D. and the heart of the Corps. Ralphie can truly be classed as one of the genii, and we know that he will have a successful Army career in his branch, the Engineers. Good luck, Beano. fam- -- wwe- - -- - --ff-4 I Y i ' A, Y k-:lg " f. if ATE? 1 it X ,-3 H X Y--:J - N Y . l' ' u, " Oi , ' I 1 .tw , ,ff CCTEDJ3 HBEANOH I55 2731 t TM XX 'Von .yfsml ,X-if irfie-f1E'iwf oft'-HQ mm U7 ww :wipe E -X 735,11 Tfhlj If fin "YP?i1Y 'fe' ui'gQ-- r - 4 ac' QQEV - we fibiifjf 1 vw. 1,351 1-f, fi Ili-' - will l '44, get I ty, QQ- wktffi: -at? it 'LB-. ' Mt X Mui -Q. OX ,,..,.. .. vii., 1355 -Q X,-L: , 'Q-. - ya f Vx 1.1. x eg, wx, elim 30?-, ffl tel lilflifisfsw la Rift' ijt' fe ' 'kffieagff' 12:71 zssgag 23,15 "if, A fwfllf-Q, QQ X -fe EBSQ' A94 V Q ef. 5, I.: AT ' 'J'r'il?1"w C1 0 Awpgym. V. A, El mls 'Ln "J, jf Si f .X Wi -5, bf' is if I X., I f slwcosebl' it, ARTHUR KRAMER Wg' New York, New York i Army fa X l 1 l l W ' I s. qw' l 'E JAMES BENJAMIN LAMPERT . ' Sheboygan, Wisconsin y At Large 'Qt w i 1, .Q , i Q X lg, ' I ' Reee Ryle Ex,bert,' Pistol Markxnzan. The diligence that Art showed in coming to West Point through the Regular Army is typical of his interest in the Service. His hobby is ordnance materiel, but he can usually answer any general question on the Army. His forte, however, is reading. Many are the cadets who are thankful for his resultant ability in English, for his advice during writs in that subject has been exact and useful. No stars stud Arthur's coat collars, yet no complicated problem holds any terror for his analytical mind. He is not always serious, though, as his usual witty remarks testify. His ability and cleverness spell doom for any problem that may beset his career in the Service. Acting Corporal fgj, Szwply Sergeant QQD, Lieutenant fljg Fencing liz, 3, 2j,- Caclet Choir Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Pointer C3, 2, IQ, Associate Editor CID, Boara' QfiGOL'61'7107'.f, Fzrit Clam Club Cljg Ryfle Sharp- Jhooterg Pistol Slzarpxlzooter. Four long years ago a rosy-cheeked Plebe was chased through "Beast Barracks? A sad and perspiring face told how little he liked West Point. Still, born with the blood and spirit of West Point in his veins, Jim determined to get all he could from Usmay and to give all he could in return. For four years he has clung closely to that aim. Academics, tactics, the Pointer, the Boy Scouts, the choir, and West Point social life have each claimed their full share of his eiforts. In return he finds a high class and military ranking, a host of friends, and the respect and undying fellowship of us all. EQ-W., .... ,...,a..f.. . -f-4 V- ..1.. W ..-.. . - f-.ref .... ,,,,,,,-.,i5 , V. .. . .. .... a- g l..-ag.l?ffr-ef-fi . KW? or F . - ilzirfhcvcseies "exft 25? - Alf-f for . "El-If 'f"" gliiir' .. J:-.,.,fQ54? ' 5 l". f in-.. ,. - lei!! ,Q-,K A I I Kit ti e? CCARTQP 'UIMMIEM 156 WI LMER CHARLES LANDRY Plaquemine, Louisiana Sixth District W' Louisiana l JAMES EDWARD LANDRUM f Kosciusko, Mississippi Fourth District, Mi55i5'5zlfJ,bi i it gl 1 l ft, : , Acting Sefgeant CID, Company Pointer Representative Q4, 31, Rpfle ' Illarlfsman. Beneath a veneer of joviality Rip unpretentiously conceals and alternately flashes his true character. Rip is as loyal to his code of ethics as a feudal knight was to his vows and as staunch in his support as he is venomous in his disapproval. Ever ready to lend unselfishly his assistance to others he is a good student and sincere in his efforts to derive a maximum of good from presented opportunities. Rip blends reliability with social popularity and is as ready to argue tactics as he is to match emotions with a debutante or wits with a dowager. Not immune to practical joking he is equally as ready for work and no follower of "Old Bill and Old Tom? Track Q3, 2j, RQ71: Ibfarksman. A gift of gab that is second to none, an ability to say the right thing at the right time, and a bluff good humor-that is Jim as the world sees him, but his true self is hidden from all but the most observing. It is to his friends that he shows those other qualities which so endear him to us. Lacking the conceit of the average cadet, naturally shy, his ca- pacity for generosity, sincerity, and good-fellowship, coupled with an understanding and appreciation of others, bind us to him. Possessed of a ready tongue, a sharp wit, and a propensity for reading, he is able to discuss anything, whether it be Persian poetry or life in the Orient. ' ' jf f A V A: fggnffftt' ,, ,,,,g,,1,4,, Q f1:i1Qj,-,,...,ggi,,3w"' i w1:1,Es"amhf CQ, Q' i hvesfwufkli , , , V T W -- ----age ff ff - 153. " F -fit Y e- - frfjlff e ff-me ' t n. -W - -,jim 'W :Rio " Law' "i,e'.1. .5 " , i ' ' ff ihflfh iq, N-,day V X " , , ff' . it 'zy.,,,,-ik " ' , ' J I .,x,,.,gr.'gi'R!b -i Y ,Q 5 1, Q . B3 in URI?" C JIMMY" 157 .V I, 0 7,51 'fi' Q' 5 batik it :tsl " 5 il fl - L WU, li, jp x fly, '4'QmW wif. 135, 4 ' ' :- -,, .am C fig-a:.?i' af!! lg? X il , ENV, Liu. ,L, XY 1 , + T LP' " -,J ..9,"' ' - Sf!-L s?Q7i - "-, '-'f, ig ,yi ,Kimi an X X J f W1 'im i LAWRENCE EDWARD LAURION Northampton, Massachusetts Second District, Massachusetts I, ,V S523 ..u "W l li L i is-g if U ' THOMAS JAMES LAWLOR Sacketts Harbor, New York fit A Army ' I ig, l l 'l iff! GoMf4j,' Hoekgz fizjg Howitzer fljg Christmas Card Committee Qljg Equzjzment Committee CID, Pistol Ilflarksman. I ,Although Larry belongs to that rarefied strata of first section men, the Infantry motto XG, at sw, if f"'m'f gf ,,,r if . " idx iii ,gli le ' W f' N is :J Neff "VJ jx X RZ., i X 1 X XL' H-X4-,X 4, . I' , :Ql i:w i n , . N .. Y . gsfglgipsx N i,fs.:,,f.xY,2 i,"Jyfr: gi, ,B ti fly :l'wv'QQ'gvt 'iii lifqy l., ,V fi il L, 4, , ,,, 4, Z 41 seg ' je' -,Q 'ti ff 'ju were X ,.f ly.. of 4'Follow Mel' seems to have been inspired by men of such stuff as he. Perhaps on some far-Hung battlefield we will again be thankful for his dependability, courage and tenacity. During those little gatherings of kaydets to afford relaxation at odd times iduring our overcrowded day, Larry is inevitably the master of ceremonies. His million- dollar smile speaks and the Corps is his. Never outgrow it, Larry, for it will bridge many rivers that not even your slip stick could conquer. Football C425 Basketball f4,3j,' Rite Ivlarlcsrnang Pistol flffarksmart. lndisposed toward unnecessary exertion, yet generous enough to give you the shirt off his back, frankly indifferent, yet sincere and earnest, habitually careless, yet never motivated by an unkind impulse-this is Tommy. He is unimpressed by most of the things that loom large to some of us, and makes no effort to be impressive. His straight- forward directness has at times proved a trifle disconcerting, but never left any doubt concerning his intentions and reliability. Tommy is true to himself, his outlook on life is realistic g he accepts soberly the things he does not like, and is grateful for whatever pleases him. lf you like frank, loyal people, McGraw is your man! In t t L ttftqbfi v to '5aL,i'ir"ff!f':f:t' if -Q.-f-, A ,, 535' xl if A J., .J 9 i k K-A - it - W - , .W V '!, - ULARRYN "McGRAw" 158 .ff l i 1 WILLIAM GARNETT LEE, JR. l ti ,r . , 5 , wX,g AQ: ses 2 l Washington, District of Columbia Senatorial, Virginia N ,Vg I 4 Wi i I sift WV l' CLYDE LAFAYETTE LAYNE l A y A Lebanon, Tennessee Will, Fourth District, Tennessee jj i ill il ij lil La Yll fel! Sergeant f2j, Acting Sergeant Qrjg Gymnastics Q3, 2, rj, Ma1zage1"s Minor HA" CID, Manager fly, Football f4j,' Golff4j,' Ryte Marks- rr1an,' Pistol Sharpslzooter. "Hi, Boy!" The walls tremble, such clarion notes could have but one source, and in strolls the grinning son of the South. A B.S. artist of the first order, the pace is fast and furious. Femmes, mostly, for he has a strong penchant for romance. The O.A.O.'s run a short and violent course. Free and easy, riding the crests, wary of the depths, only a few may view the serious vein that smacks of staunch friendship and a strong character. An ever-present smile and a ready and pleasing tongue have made him numerous friends. A politician of the higher order, we see in this Virginian a likely diplomat. The prediction is that Polakai will go far in this man's Army. MSO long, Boyln e Polo f4j,' Track Q2, rj, Major UAH Q2, lj, Captain if Track UQ, Ryfie Sharpshooterg Pistol Marksman. Layne is a smiling gentleman from the South who joined us after leaving the ranks of the preceding class prematurely. We were lucky to get him, and we couldn't name a man in the class who is not his friend. Fleetfooted as a Tennessee rabbit, his talents on the track remained undiscovered until Second Class year, when his deeds in the sprint events and the jumps, and his popularity with his teammates won him the captaincy of Army's track team. He has had to work harder than some of us to master the aca- demic courses, but hard work never bothers him. Cheerfulness and common sense are his outstanding gifts. The make placed a good deal of confidence in his advice, and we never went wrong by following it. l ag J A 'ef ff. .E flxififfj 1 T 'Vi- ' - . E. I - g: , Y- , X , . 4'PoLAKA1', HBUDDYH 159 QT-X .f -f of' C Q X 1230 Q, of qc fn , ri fi, v la", W, Qi, , x Y 4 fc 'wivwlyfi 'W E. -QSFLEZEZ3 A rf af -X E .eg ef 'iam I x.. Xlyy ,fm ,egg THE 373 7 fwr- . fy' fiiilsifga if? it I- 'flAoRrcuLTURi:l , , will cl sat x fr 'gr gg 5 Lijigi - ., ' lk -' X L1fEQf " 7 f 45j'fiUpgRs.. sf' A - Q -ra ia ' if .' has 3' 'x j bf-v if ' , 'f'-. 'X "',- ' Tmf 1. Xlligbfelaiagg ,Qt I we r-.--K of, , N 'QQQTQQX . TH X V1 V x ' '3."f1q' " -7A f2,"'gllfjK"l 4'i.i'Y f l ' r- w l - ,fd , , , O , Pl e U'-1' Ljertsva, ,rg ,P o , . Y Y . -4 IILXHU N JAMES BILLY LEER Millersburg, Kentucky Eighth District, Ifentuolgl .gl . D MGPHERSON LEMOYNE i Q A . Boise, ldaho if , Senatorial 'Ali it a .f ,Q 4 I ina. h ' Goat Football f2j,' 100th Night Show f4J,' Fishing Club fljg Ryfle Mark5man,' Pistol Marksman. ' Jolly, easy-going, generous-Jim Billy is all of these, but he knows when to be stern and When to stand up for his own rights. Being a native Kentuckian, he's naturally a lover of ine horses, beautiful femmes, and a good time. A cheery disposition and a sense of loyalty have brought him countless friends. It is a floor show and an education lin itself to see Jim Bill sport his civilian finery before a week-end. A smooth dancer and unquestionably a hit with the femmes, he still has eyes for only one. Tussles with academics have been his, but Jim has come through every time and consequently gradu- ation means a well-deserved victory for him. A 3.0 wife, he must be for itis been no easy job 'craisingn the other half. Acting Corporal QQ, Sergeant f2J,' Football Q4, 3, 2, IJ, Ivlozzogmm QQ, 1j,' Hockgl C425 Boxing C3J,' Wrestling f2, rj, Ryle Expert. "A fool there was and he made his prayer . . To a rag and a bone and a hank of hair . . .U Mac is wont to preamble his philippics against the female of the species. But they are hardly philippics at that, they do not "abound in acrimonious invectivef' There is too much of the tongue-in-cheek about Mac for that. But there are some things about which he is unswervingly in earnest. Une is undeviating allegiance in word and action to his concepts of what is right and honorable. Another, his pledge to himself to play the man under all conditions, to keep his lips closed in adversity, and to accept breaks without triumphant crowings. Riggs i gwltgi . ae, Q. .. E ll a 4 J ' 'i,, - f f 1 lg l HJIM BILLY,, 1 i:,: g "MAC" i 160 THEA LEWIS LIPSCOMB Muskogee, Oklahoma Senatorial gf' l if ' l l ln HENRY DAVID LIND l lt t New York, New York -I ,W New York National Guam' 1 J 'i M L i f l w sp, l . qi ,lr f , gl, 4, K hi fiA,, ekk sian Football C3, 2, lj, Marzage1"s Major "AH CID, Equipment Manager ' frjg Howitzer C4j,' Rifle SfZl17ffIA'h00f6T,' Pistol Expert. Lip was cheated of his destiny. He would have been more properly at home amongst the surroundings of the years when knighthood, chivalry, and lofty ideals were in vogue. However, inscrutable Fate chose to set him in the more prosaic, more impersonal age of today. Perhaps she had a reason, perhaps she felt that his innate chivalry, his gener- osity, his heaven-sent ability of being good company, and his gift of seeing the bright and attractive side of any and all things, would enable him to do a far greater good today in cheering the lives ofthe ennuied and the jaded than he could possibly have done in those more romantic days of long ago. Track C3, 2, Ij,' Cross County: C3, 2j,' Monogram f2l,' Pointer f4j,'i Rifle Marksmang Pistol Sharpshooter. Though seldom applied to the rigid preciseness of technical subjects, a sensitive imagina- tion and a Hair for argumentation have won Lind tenths in military history, economics, and law. But, as they would, these attributes prove far less effective against the T.D. His Viking energy has kept him on the squad lists in track and cross-country. He likes femmes-but a miniature, he has said, belongs to the future. Being a realist, he sees with keen insight things as they are, above everything else he hates sham, cant, and hypocrisy. A man, in short, refreshingly genuine 5 one who knows what he wants, and knows too how far he can go to obtain it. A is sa ,ii L , .,a.faf - e e- he As Y .4 , gm:r9'5g:gj,j -jim i iilpf W W af ilfssstsfastvfr "" e J . M , I . l wsgqjykge t, C, , 15 fn- Y naw, l i wmst'fn f -s j J Jf a, f ag1n,, J Q -Q f- 4 --, M, .fc W i at s H 1 ii ee gaata aaf QAESAI ri , , s M , I , if . fz., , . ee e 'I' ,, '-,,.,yv, -h , ,Y cc an LIP ,- J f t - 3 H ' CEDAVEDD .ix I6I 1g-1.4 :fri , We If, ,- o 1-, 5 'Cf 'fix Q :Egfr r gm 32' I, ' V Egfsl L, ,gf U -if-75" V., .lhfh ,J tj- LL:f f 'S txlfl sm taser ,47 kv ,-Qt. ,ff in - nf" K 6'-Ed! it ll gg, ,. -ru at lip ew' Man, 'f ' ,N " i ,M if -if X an cifnw--t 4 sf, 9 ,. rf ,f .,x,j.Xlg fig - V -" ' H, ,,4'g'YllE Qkffify f its: if f-Xl' .,,,., .. ,Lug nl yt. .X .Lev ef .4 X ,tx ,155 M., , l wp Q wi l'?eift,Q 1111? 0 N .V - GX X rabbi . ,EEN J, . X- ,W , ,X " ., ,Y es., . Y 1, . ,X Q. fi 1. . gli ! , s XT ,wut st, fx a ,fn-2 we '--ff ' n Q, ,i L, vi ,Q 4 ' , rw, ,, " H A liz., Vg . Wiz: W2-1' - 0179 ' rf i 5 iaglhlse-5 L J' 5 i .1 .ww N X1,llIw,pr,RsQTl xv! Q' X V ,Cf .3 ef 'll i i l l i l l EUGENE EVERETT LOGKHART Lone Woli Oklahoma First District, Oklahoma 1 l i l iii!! 1 Um . l ii ll I N, Wi WILLIAM LoUD LCNGLEY - V l Den am N CN Maplewood, New Jersey ,J Tenth District, New jersey l ' fl in l f L tefw i iff f l fy .-,tel K4 , il-Eire ff Honor Committee CID. K Duty, Honor, Gountry-and the keystone of the three is Honor. Gene's election as Honor Representative for KL" Company is signal. No higher compliment can be given by a manis classmates than to entrust him with that treasure of our hearts and souls- our honor. There is nothing petty about Gene. He has a large warm heart and is generous to the core. Here is a man who can do anything and do it well. His knowl- edge of things in general is remarkable. Nobody need ask if Gene will succeed-it's in the bag. It is the humble opinion of his classmates that they don't come any better than 'johnn Lockhart. Cadet Chapel Choir 14, 3, 2, lj, Ring Committee Q2l,' Dialeetie So- Ciegy c4,3, 2, lj, Ryle Marksmang Prlrtol Markmzan. One hundred per cent a son ofthe Army, by both sides ofthe family, he had inherited many of its traditions and ideals, even before entering the Point. Eager critic of the "system,H warm champion ofthe high cost of tenths, Bill feels that the horse has a real and permanent place in our Army-as a delectable ingredient of mess-hall chow mein. More tolerant of air foils. The family profession of arms has taken him to numerous, interesting and far-flung parts ofthe globe. His tenacity of purpose, ability, and good fellowship will take him far on his career. Whatever the branch, we know it will be "withf' Wish you luck, Bill. L, ,Ld ,, ,C X E las: E ew! I .3 "'W"AQi it .. - Eff ik sT 4 , ,r icGENE,, Qi 162 it ' , '11 Y 1 ' Q -. . I - ' .-"f3MF HBH-,Ls n , - ,m pg , ' 1" , is s H aig, ' 3 JOHN MATTHEW LYNCH New York, New York fa, Twengl-Zlzirzl Dirlriet, New Terk l HAROLD ROY LOW , New York, New York f lp l Twentieth Distziet, New York lm xi l i X N V, W U Foolball K3, 2, 12, Wfertling 14, 31, Catholic Chapel Chair Q3, 25,- Fishing Club f1j,' Ryle .Mar.tJmzm,' Pirtol Sharpslzooter. How 'KPN Mitchell, in his philippics against Old Tom and Old Bill, failed to include Old John is something Johnls classmates will never understand. Perhaps, however, it was because John never excited anything but praise of his associates in the Corps. It is more than safe to say that this manas appearance in any gathering of cadets served to cheer and inject a strong element of life and humor into the participants by virtue of his keen wit and wholehearted joy in living. Then, too, there is the matter of his de- votion to the Corps. There is no doubt in the minds of the men themselves that the entire Corps was greatly benefited by the inclusion in its ranks of John Lynch. Track Q4, 2, lj, Cross Country CID, Rjle Slzagizslzoaterg Pistol Ma1'krman. The trials and tribulations of nBeast Barracksv oriented "Hal" to his new condition of servitude. Since then he has calmly weathered the storms of cadet life in an enviable manner. Inherently an uengineerl' he has always disdained "file-boningf, Yet his clear perception and his judgment of relative values enable him to analyze problems and to arrive at simple, logical solutions in a minimum amount of time. His cheerful outlook on life stamps him as an idealist. He is helpful, generous, and loyal. In his convictions and in his regard for the high principles fostered by West Point environment, he has always remained steadfast. His ability will enhance any organization to which he may be assigned. L, L, L is M, -ie w,',,.,v vfv. .1g'TZ.,. ' ' 1" , L 4,35 ' ff 'jfipf i . afar v -- -' 1" ' 'jr - FN. - - W .ff Y J e --ff a- -4, T " i 4 i l . .K V ccJAWN:: ccHAL:7 163 N1 I ....,--I cf., .77 J, ,f ,,'4,,.rIf. was ., we I as ff 4 uni, wg mf: 2.1, N .7 igv.g1f.1fi'f .ll lfitl X' 'x Ng, ,V M., .y- ,4 L. .J- .tg ' .Lf .'g,,,, fx.: V i' -'ETB' ,v"C' QQAHQX mi ' 4' -'4' X ,-.1,:.f ,X 1 -.gw x x-,pf Smut M , f 1 Yewi- ,gil gi Wil. ...ne , L A Q1 lim--if ' .ik P Q55 , Ye .V .fr ' L-Z. gf-H. T my .,a,w,, Qfiiffg ON X, .iff f, x Jeff la. ya ,La ',,qs,-nfl all X. Q la.sQi4'1-rfyyf J--fvsyzfffw if A f ,LJ ,Q . .,,,, 'X H, fl ,Cf 'X Q .5-55556231 -'lfjicl nj! WILLIAM MAURICE MCBEE qw Eureka Springs, Arkansas ' Third District, Arkansas 1 ROBERT EDWARD MCCABE Y Newton, Massachusetts i l J, fl i Kansas National Guard Football C4, 3, 2, rj, Numeral f4j,' Track C4, 2Q, Numeral C415 Ryie Marksman,' Pistol Marksmarz. W Mac is what one would call a "swell guyn in the fullest sense of the expression. To go further, he has a rare sense of humor that makes him the life of any party. He has a personality that should carry him a long way. Although you might not be aware of the fact Mac is probably one of the best read men in the class and knows much about the literary side of life. Oftentimes l have found him poring over a dictionary trying to increase an already huge vocabulary. These are but a few of Macis finer points, but enough, I hope, to point him out as the fine person that he really is. Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant CID, Track Q4, 3, 2, lj, Election Corn- rnittee 13, 2, 1j,' Honor Committee CID, Fishing Club CJD, Ryie Marksman,' Pistol Sharpshooter. Although appointed from Kansas Mac, with the usual versatility of an Army Brat, claims Boston as his own. Intensely idealistic, he enshrined the honor system and the traditions of West Point in his heart. No one was better iitted to uphold those ideals and traditions on the Honor Committee. Today he holds a high place among us, and yet, turning back the pages of time, we see him as he was three years ago, walking off his slug with characteristic serenity. Yesterday the dust of the area adorned his shoes, today the gold chevrons adorns his shoulders, and we leave him, knowing that when we meet him again weill find him still riding the crest. ii'Tia g Ne' R ee R t 1- '-f' "ci X. E USCHMALTZN CCMAC35 164 ffl' DAVID MCCOACH, 3rd Philadelphia, Pennsylvania My, Second District, Penngfloanla I ll fflll' ROY DEAN MCCARTY 4 y ll Lawton, Oklahoma pf? Oklahoma National Guard F 3g f.. X vwv'l nge ' I Baseball C4j, Numerals f4j,' Gob' 13, 2, lj, .Monogram C3D, Minor "AM C2, lj, Captain ry'GoU frjg Engineer Football CSD, Howitzer CID, Assistant Advertising Manager UL' Ring Committee CID, Rytle Sharjlrlzooterg Pistol Slzarjrslzooter. Union Square's loss became West Pointis gain. Possesses everything in a harmless way except the shaggy hair. Criticizes well and argues better. Missed out on the statistics compiler for the football team but heads all the other gentle grafts. Knows the answers -a fact that seems to be the result of instinct as much as application. Intelligent without lacking what is more important-"horse sense." Severely practical in every- thing, knowing immediately the valuable from the valueless. Neither visionary nor particularly idealistic, he takes things for exactly what they are worth. Handles an enormous quantity of work with no apparent effort. Likes crowds, is sociable, generous, and likable. Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant CID, Lacrosse C4, 3, 2j,' Engineer Football Q2j,' Howitzer C2, lj, Fishing Club Cljg Start Q2jg Rdle Marksmang Pistol Marksman. Mac is one of those people whom it's easy to praise with faint damns. He isnit a great athlete, but he can do everything but play the c'Moonlight Sonata" on a company la- crosse team. He is not outstandingly-spoony, but he has never walked a punishment tour or served a con. He is not an enthusiastic hopoid, but he once got an anonymous letter with a snake in it. He is not one of the out-and-out intelligentsia, but he wears stars on his collar. In short, Mac is one of those lucky few who lead the average life better than most of us, and get a great kick doing it. I gif. as ga as -as A-ferr ,wg W, . .aa - -bww V H.. at . C .3,fmN as -A-an ifxgiiiikfiig 'W' -g W --19"-nail' A ,JL g gig g gf., f ,'5Q ' ,G-1 'X' T--f-'ff rfitarrw rt' , .... g .. ' " Y ., -, Yvir FM. I jp SC 55 MAG :CMAGB3 165 ,, fifties , . V L. .4-be ' u sl si ' -1- gl J . , I fm rr' L- gg Q, 4- xy pr brig ' NGN - -2 7 f get teresa ffl ' 'NAL 'KNEW' ,i f'f1.J'i.z,1c' :yn f fgfgi -L QQ,-F, I '60 :.fP22ziaf.f f e., I. . :is-swf vw,- Il X Q Q im rf! f' fl a f-safe-11 f X 1:52, , xfff' 5 11 ef," 1 "-95!15'l5Y5N 1. 1,1 1 7' fn!! y I 'DC My -in no -v, . f1,, - ti n,1,49, w . .. rg . ,-",sf-.eng 5 1, 1 i-l'7'l1VrmjQlf e 'Sill' f,w,'.,+,-A Li.X,.d A To 1- , Q, -.,. f, 4, 4 we twat, ,xw.'., ll, i lil' f lf L-' Ll- 'tl ri: QC. lA"'.L , J 1 ,.. Ji ' E5 I ilfyf Q fs l . ...F . H1 Xi --1 1 V 5'-.-,HN4 . ss' ifxmzii-3 ' "f 2 -?e Aif at 1 ,l lfafiggglili 4 1 CHARLES MILTON MCCORKLE Newton, North Carolina . Ninth District, North Carolina l by ALoYs1Us ELL1oTT ' Mccoiuviioiq ,fm New York, New York et f Tiifgyjsmf District, New me , it k W7 Sergeant tal, Acting Sergeant CID, Ryie 14, 3, 2, IQ, Numerals C4j, Minor "A" fa, lj, Captain zyfRUle CID, Pointer Q2, lj, Publicity Manager' CID, Ryie Expert, Pistol Expert. ' ' Macis many successes have that misleading way of seeming suddenly to drop unsought into his lap, and they are accepted with the same ease that made this deception possible. For his failings no less than for his successes, though, Mac's name has acquired renown. Perhaps one of the heaviest sufferers in the class on Two Hundredth and One Hun- dredth Nights by reason of his unfailing attendance at hops and resulting complications, he has also one of the widest repertoires in the Corps of similar anecdotes on his class- mates, for which three generations of Plebe raconteurs have given silent thanks. His other traits bear out the verdict that though it will not be an unmixed pleasure, it will be none the less a genuine one to be in Mads army. Acting Corporal Q3j, Sergeant Cel, Soccer C4, 3, 2, lj, Zllinor HA" C2, 1j,' Catholic Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj, Bugle Notes C2, lj, Bzlsinesr Manager Qljg Debating Q4, 3, 2, 11, Vive-Presia'ent Q1j,' Ryle Slzarp.vhooter,' Pistol rkfarlcrman. The years have passed rapidly with this happy, smiling Irishman, who was always ready and willing to do a little more than his share even when it came to cleaning the house. With the vivid memory of previcus scholastic difhculties, he began academics with a determination that never left him in spite of turn-outs. However, Mac still found time for soccer in the fall, and the recently organized Debating Society is due primarily to his untiring efforts in that direction. His perseverance and sunny dis- position will take him a long way in the Service, and I trust that sometime in the years to come our paths will cross again for another pleasant interlude. ' ' W W 'W ' " . - -YY. HY A N, ltijw K tee We--Watts .n X P FET-fe : V his -4 fa. e . - va. ,lt-2531? Wir rr algal -.tg ii K my - I li.... t . e i CCMACSD CCMAC99 166 rl , 9,-, . - Y fy V . 95:53 1' " 'f .",.: lv 2 it :I-5. 'ii' P' YE? ,y 'lf ,,v,,:' N 4 tax l T . ,q?f:1l .- . .-'Z an wg, -' .X s n N: Missa 4- I t .:s::1.:,fZi:. sim JW' V7 l PETER MGGOLDRICK , Lee, Massachusetts W Army M l ,r??' t l . lyk! JOHN DANIEL MGELHENY f' l i i Richwood, Ohio fll,5l, some District, ohio ffl Ik i ,Situ WX K it lftill ilx N, r-l ' "N JJ rwbrk. -.., t-X Soccer Q4,-9, 2, rj, Numeralx f4j, Minor "A" Q2, rj, Rytle C4,3, 2, lj, , Numerals C4j, Alanogram fgj, Minor "A" C115 Pistol K3, 2, lj, Minor "AH C2, lj, Rycle Sharj1.vhooter,' Pittol Expert. "Pete" has, more or less, taken West Point in his strideutoward higher goals. Neither the Academic Departments nor the Tactical Department has ever caused him a restless night, although he has had his conflicts with both. Witness his achievements in the field of athletics. Always dependable, "PeteD has the sterling quality of continuously striving to do things a little better than the next man, and he usually succeeds. Di- versity of interest is his but there is no divergence from his worship of beauty nor devia- tion from his favorite hobby-writing letters. He chose the Cavalry, thus reflecting the energy, enthusiasm, and adventurous spirit of this man's man. Acting Corporal C3j, Sergeant fzj, Lieutenant fly, Track Q4, 35, Numeral: f4j,' Cross Country C4, 3, 2Q, Numerals fab, Cadet Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Bugle Notes 13, 2, IQ, Editor Q1j,' Rule Sharp- shooterg Pistol Sharpshooter. Mac, the one man in the Corps with the energy and vitality to cast off the Red Comforter at reveille and commence the day happily in song. No matter how much others are griping Mac is somehow enjoying life-Uspooning up', this or that or revising his Bugle notes. He has always worn his chevrons well-just enough conscience-just enough milk of human kindness. He came here hampered, as he thought, by a mere high school education, but his analytical mind-one that causeshim to play golf by horizontal and vertical components-has so easily solved every math and engineering problem it encountered that he now holds a permanent chair in the upper station of intellects. Mac-the ideal West Pointer. me U j N5 i-'i' , ..'t "PETE, i . . - . ------------n Ig ,:e5,x?fe3r2..p-V-an rw-gafa:---V. 'iw 444J"" Y Qi, Y 'fi' f 1,,-.Jag ' 5 M J ,ffl - it ll A Y KV' Y 'V I zeeeew ,y"f"1?' -'A-:x-ff' CCMAG33 167 ,-fl .gQ?',,.lZfY ' 'Ly' W-1,3 itil Q, M egg-f fl to as-14 mag! xx li-! X: rf, xX3lL .- P5w0L7lf ,-vf 7" V I.-mivlllfik 1' ,ff-Q, mi .1-' r cific? V 1 JFS l Qi- 5 a .,,t., ..,.,, , .K Xb? 1 - is -L - u x, , .. i'-cjiif' i6i 7' '- r . V 1. rg A is - tw i'Tt,-A4211-fat HZ we Magi ylQf4ai:sf:f,xft mn wx "gy-L1 ft riff jf se .V A .ee 'Witt ' 'fir , I LffiEAT.5F?t-X . , ,,,, .,,, -,.! :jr ,X :I l gfxsstfjgfisa-1, :Q E B 'ix.v.15g'2WfE' J 623.1251 lilstfkff 1 cl as 'QQ midi ' 'l in -i 1 f' 'I W, HOWARD FRANKLIN MGMANUS ,Qi Brooklyn, New York H Ninth District, New York it it l , sg- o KENNETH MADSEN - W Minot, North Dakota W 1 L l tg , j he lg Third District, North Dakota L55 - l 'N ' ' 5 E l l wp, 1 f Y 1 I lv: V ' r ur l . fp'fs",v, -,T"F"f Cross Country Q4, 3, 2, 1j, Numerals f4j, Monogram f2j, Minor "AH KIj,' Captain zy"Crose Country fIj,' Track C4, 3, 2, lj, Major HAH C2, 1j,' Cadet Chapel Choir C3, 2, Ij,' 100th Night Show,f4, 3j,' Singing Chorus f1j,' Ryie Marksman, Pirtol Expert. A singular person, this McManus, what with his unswerving devotion to a singularly peculiar philosophy of his own manufacture-a philosophy that has withstood the 'ravages of incessant hammering by his friends and associates. Its peculiarity lies in the fact that for three years it was inoperative, bringing him more than his share of local unpleasantness, whereas now it brings him a rather significant success in all that he attempts. And now, on the threshold of his departure from these environs, we view McManus, a man who long ago faced the "super ffor the usual reasonj and who has subsequently risen to a position of pre-eminence in his class. Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant f1j,' Track Q3, 2jg Dialectic Society K4, 3, 2, lj, Technical Committee fzj, Company Pointer Representative C4, 3j,' Howitzer C2, lj, Activities Editor fJj,' Ryie Marksrnan,' Pistol Marksznan. The Devastator, as he is better known to the femmes and his many friends, is an in- dustrious worker. He gained this nickname by keen-filing a Southern colonel on a football trip last year. Studious, he has willingly given help to those of us who are not so hivey. Ken has never starred in any particular sport but has taken part in many, and native ability and hard work have placed his name on the make list each year. Always ready to take part in a B.S. session on anything from Romance to Russia, he also bones his share of fiction. A snake and a hopoid, Ken nevertheless claims to be immune from the weaker sex, but we still argue that his day will come. lkbn., i ,.j- -Wt - f- ------ -7 4 -1-ff --:a.f:.,.,:.-- 5... --YY ..i.Q3?,.,,,,h 9. 2--K . ..-. r- 'GTI vii. ,,:'.3I-.n1i1iii,g .. ' if ig ,g A-sis-W Q,'ff"A1N'Tf - 2 if .. TD ma-f.gg,fR t 'tilei1i1,jTi"c"' tt' ' ,. ' 5 ti' " "S if.f..1.::3f'N ' -,,,j7EQj7i?1,y',. w - --Gr" -" . ,ff t , MQ, in , CCMACSJ CCKEN3, 168 ,wp WILLIAM FRANCIS MEANY Waltham, Massachusetts Thirteenth District, Massachusetts in RICHARD HENRY MATTERN Mil New York, New York , 'ffll I Fourteenth District, New York ,if ff V K W, I ,,Ww if ' V Sergeant C2j, AL-ting Sergeant CID, Boxing Q4, 3, 2, lj, Minor HAH L Q2, ID, Captain Q' Boxing Cljg Cross County Qljg Ryfle Marks- 1nan,' Pistol M'arksma1z. Four years ago he climbed the long hill for the first time, bringing with him a broad grin and a sense of humor. He joked his way through academics, battered his way to the captaincy ofthe boxing team, took his chevrons with a smile and then lost them with a laugh. We have seen him in the ring, watched him struggle through history and phil, gazed in awe as he strove to appease an invincible appetite. But in the days when memory fades it will not be the boxer, the student, or the appetite that lasts, 'twill be the memory of a handsome Irish face backed by flaming Irish wit. c'Cultivate those who can teach you"-hence all men seek Dick's acquaintance. Not only do they seek his friendship, but his advice on demeanor, dress, ethics, and cross- word puzzles. The Cadet Register H932-335, ranks him first in our class in conduct, and the remainder of his ratings in other fields do not fall far short of this mark. Al- though his merit is acknowledged by all, the man is indeed unostentatious, immacu- lately neat, obligingly polite, and considerate, cocky, yetmodest, with amazing savoir faire. In fact, he won his A.B. degree in six months in the Arden Farms Campaign. At home in any environment, even in Drill B at the Waldorf Seldom lucky in love, despite his penetrating knowledge of psychology. - .f.,..,... ,,.,fW:.zW.,.-q,.,,.- Qgwixiiwwgwerfggigiixjrfww fir .i,v-j?7m,.,,,,f4g,, I--,-.,.. ,-,A..,- .1fTi:T?pF:.,,,-,--ff' Us """'- 2.2.-iii ' "'g"'!..ft ""' 'Qiffrw nfffifilff, WL-isa? this II' -I 1551, TI' N ' 'Lv J, ccBILLaa I l G ' 5' gl 1 "Dioxin D VK 4 ll 159 . f Fggm .ff J,,,g le it this Flibi ,fifty , ,uw ,Q f ,m,,t:.1,' ,ir X 1 5 'f,w.r'13f4:5k9,,1,lm' lg V JW 1,-fwrl.-',.l' ll, tl ,A K- -4 rf! "' t-' tl tl ' T' l'v.ZT9'1ff'ff3'? '3-I ' fc ,nge- Sdf A ue- "fre Nw if ,145 if? "P L, O l, Q V' , , f," 32.1 ' DXELILQ :Q ig N -Ijq jg 74 T I A A 'x if-:AN-iw x it ,omvllf if lil- lbl' if kgs-f'-'TCS Q' 157. Ny Q" I fQ,5CLiFQ,,,, .ga ,if .X , juixilf? . ., ' ff VIHQTEX iff? I A fnigtyu ,ppl , F . i J s , , ,ul ik,--, of Xxiri Z' J hw.. L. A if img! ,gg , i- .. ,., ,if "lx ' i 't ' if' ,I X --Ts? '-fat N- 1 S V . , A X - -fa -A vi -, iw?- Qi, Fi .,,,' FT ROBERT LEE MEEK Wheeling, West Virginia l First District, Wai Viigiiiia 133 il W li .l 'lbw l 1 l H HARRY RIPLEY MELTON, JR. will Wickliffe, Kentucky if lil At Large lj ,fi ,, yi , if i ' , i .pf . lui WSW!! i . ,gl Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant fel, Acting Sergeant CID, Football C4, 33, Numffmlf Cibi Hwko' K4, 35: Bweball C454 P010 C-163, 2, ID, .Numeralr QQ, Minor "AH f1Q,' Cadet Chapel Choir Q3, 2, lj, Ara- demic Coach Q4, 35, Goat Band Q2j,' Ryle Marksman, Pistol Sharp- shooter. When Beamer is happy he doesn't smile-he beams all over. His love for horses has made him give up all other sports Cand he is adept at manyj to play polo the year round. The Beamer is what we ma term a 'cconstantl' cadet. For four ears he has stuck to Y Y polo, and for four years he has been faithful to one Phloe. He's a three-to-one choice over the Academic Departments, having thrice proven to them that turn-outs were just another cadet activity so far as he was concerned. A very easy-going, likable chap, a swell roommate, a cheerful cadet-all rolled up into one beaming countenance. Acting Corporal QD, Sergeant f2j,' Swimming C4, 3, 2, ll, Monogram 121, Baseball Q4j,' Hop Manager' C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Rytle Slzarp.fhooler,' ' Pistol Marksman. There are some people one meets and soon forgets, but, fortunately, there are others one remembers always-and so it is with Harry, by any standards, Southern or otherwise, a gentleman and possessed of a sense of leadership which has won him the respect of his classmates. Rip has been an outstanding participant in the social life of the Corps. Fond of reaching, and with an educated taste for boodle, yet with ambition enough to swim his "mile a dayw as a member ofthe varsity, academically indifferent, yet able to study with the best when the writs roll around. Harry is one of the few men who fit the mold yet is not narrowed by its confines. -- if-, , Q, , ,W MN-,,,,,4ja C Ei .C -SL t T j3 I'5jyTD ' A gggg ' gglania yo - HBEAMERU CSRIPJJ I7O 1 HARRY EDGAR MI KKELSEN l Chicago, Illinois J, W' Seventh District, Illinois t 'J-' fl lx r. jot-IN HERSEY M101-IAELIS Qi Lancaster, Pennsylvania W Tentlz District, Pennsylvania '. " 3 li- X 1"s Dx", . iv, ,fam -Tfixxi ,lin xkxwtvXQ:QXd. sg ,I Engineer Football C2j: Ckzrlet Orchestra C4, 2, lj, 10otlzNzglzt , Show Q4, 2, IJ, Rifle .Ma2'l'sman,' Pistol rwarksman. Cenerosity, simplicity, and cheerfulness-a combination of qualities that makes Micky an ideal roommate and sincere friend. A very obliging disposition and an overflowing friendliness have endeared him to many. A firm believer that "music hath charms,', his accomplishments as an accordionist are well known throughout the Corps. It is not unusual to enter his room and find five or six men reposing about while Micky is the center of attention with his accordion. One of the most regular 'gsnakesn in the Corps, a hop without his beaming countenance would seem incomplete. A hard worker in everything he attempts and a loyal friend-these characteristics make for a successful future. Acting Corporal lgj, Sergeant l2j, Acting Regimental Sergeant Major CID, Lieutenant and Battalion Aajutant fljg Soeeer C4, 3, 25, Nu- merals QD, Cadet Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj, Ryile Marksman,' Pistol Expert. Mikeas ambition to be a soldier began with his admiration for his father. A year's service in the Army gave Mike an insight into the psychology ofthe enlisted man and a knowledge that prohciency in military art is of more value than academic standing. His friends agree that he boned his files not at the expense of his classmates, but rather through his neat appearance, upright bearing and pleasing personality. Occasionally we find Mike smiling into the eyes of a 3.0 femme in Cullum Hall. He is still far from being exclusively a ladies, man, however, for he contends, and rightly so, that the true love of a soldier is the Army. M- A ,mf W . . W - f ---S-M-Y-fe-fnifil -1 JQ'29Q:1'r'ff'?ff1f'- f--7 .XFWC -ff fag 11, 2255! cf ni C. . R e' c tif" K ,hx k . c'MIcKY" ccMIKE,, 171 ,fix 4 .4-L--.I f,.Q5"jQ .f fngf -'f.,.f'.g's3'w . kv 0 .4 1451. lifimc. ld' F'CQ"t Q wi 3 N,?w'k l W9 .W 4 W' 2 n2Xw22:-.:,Qtes+LL-f . -rf'1E13,v7Z2e"4. '. fgfjtaggsmgb-I V' ' - ltlivf ' , lon X. ,V Lair '2?l . 'fi ti?-' Y l ll Ng' QW ,vs if-- sa ,i 1 Ci lfwf- f E 1 .. -W! ' N. ,X , , .C ..g...fb-..-,- sf xf ,ff,ie:,z,4. V k,pn+m:e 4,45 an ff: ' ' 3. 5, li ,ff Qi TH? SP1 2 f .v f' -mfg-if Q fi.-Ny-1.,fs ,, c,,,L, OX P 'RR,f,.gQr5',f77yp'i5,N 'C ii' l."'7Fr' .ff w -N. ,.,, mg, 2 N1 hmm, ,Q .1-eg Xil.,1N,I.7-Pg .K 77. X195 fs iEf't5Tx , eff?-527-H?i'eb z1-',-- -ir'-' H 'ramp - ,. .-ef 1--1 .1 -- f Y 1- ,, EDMUND WHRITNER MILES W Mahwah, New Jersey Sixth District, New York e . ' ALLEN CLINTCN MILLER, II figs ,je -. Quincy, California i A I .X Second District, Calyfornia E ewlm y W it , ,I f He- Ryie Sharpshooterg Pistol Ma1'ksman. A modest, unassuming youth, outwardly, Miles is beneath the surface a veritable Casa- nova. His loves are legion. In fact, you can hardly mention a section of the country but what he has been there and has caused some femme's heart to' beat in two-four time. In envy we drain a figurative glass to him. Miles is from Mahwah, Newjersey, and as if the name were not outstanding enough, he persists in telling a fat story of the enormity of New Jersey mosquitoes, which fact has caused his Arkansas wife to gnash his teeth in envy. I-Ie is one of the most likable men in the Corps, friendly to everyone, and his make-up contains those two prerequisites, sincerity and cheerfulness. Wrestling Q4, 3, 2, lj, ,Minor "A" Q2, rj, Howitzer Q4, 3, 2, ID, Business .Manager fzjg Program Committee C3, 2, lj, Chairman Christmas Card Committee Ulf Color Lines Q4, 3, IQ, Rite Marks- mang Pistol Sharpshooter. "Plenty small, but-H is a biography of Ace! Al got the jump on most of us by attend- ing that well-known institution where intestinal fortitude and imperturbability are inculcated in its cadets-V.M.I. As Howitzer manager he was in no small measure responsible for the success of this publication. No less successful in academics, Ace has shown the philosophy which makes for success. Ace has that inherent ability to meet people and endear himself to their hearts. Certainly his personality has conquered the hearts of the Corps, and few are those who can boast more and better friends. What better success could one enjoy at West Point? We see big things for a man with your personality, little man, and our best wishes go out to you! Q" I HT' ' W "W'h7m"""'m'i'-i."tt ""xWt .... ifiti'gQT 'E,"'J.ggJ, fi -i. . hike-if-rrp. f '1 . 4? ff? -,B M . ..,. , K. v-.x UEDDIE Qi ii'i M ACB I72 M as Q vi, L1 wr gf ,df f Is 6 I ' I t I di"i?"j'S'f':ff"-F-Q 'fjfEqg:g,":,1i5.1 . 1i.s:,w.4-.g.v::'f- 'fxg"','gn tg.r:.,g. .4rif1-:,q.:-ggi.-5,5.:e'if- f :-, --1,5-4--:g:.,,.5:ws 't y . .ic-Qiriirfswrnfr.. --1 N' ' A - 11-1 A -3, I 215331:-fgfg-' H U if-2522? X:-. . ,.,.,,.,,,, , W X Vw,jQf,2W be X 1 41 2 if ,QQ Q? 'wwf 2' me 1 ' '9 0, i f' WILLIAM DAVID MILNE Cedar City, Utah wt Seventh District, Wisconsin l l ft V ,x CHARLES BURNHAM MILLIKEN W Annapolis, Maryland First District, .Maine 4 .- iff si p Ni y L il f .' I ll . J ' 1 N Hn YS Sergeant fel, Lieutenant CID, Soccer f4j,' H06kQjl Q4j,' Pistol Q4, 3, 2, lj, Illinor "AH Q2, lj, Captain cjPistol fljg Pointer Q4, 3j,' Ryte Shar,11shooter,' Pistol Expert. Is he ambitious? He is. Can he work hard and unceasingly? He can. Does he possess the ability to do well whatever he attempts? He does. Never content with a mere superficial scanning of the truth. He has a curiosity and passionate desire to know the "why" of everything. He can adapt himself with surprising ease to a situa- tion, be it anything from coaching a hockey team to helping a less brilliant cadet or drilling a platoon. Inextricably woven into the above lies a superb sense of humor often venting itself in a contagious laugh. We are speaking from experience. When you meet him you will like him and when you know him you will learn to respect and admire him. Cross County f4j,' Boxing C4j,' Lacrosse Q4, 3, 2, lj, Ryfle Sharp- shooterg Pistol Marksman. Biff was inclined to take the West Point system none too seriously. He felt that life was primarily to be enjoyed and, hence, he developed a system of his own-he would steer clear of trouble, yet get the maximum of pleasure from his four years in the confining atmosphere. His system worked. It brought him neither stars nor chevrons, but the value of these is, to some, very doubtful. It did bring him a host of friends and their respect. Rarely excited, he was always reasonable. Happy-go-lucky in manner, but when he wanted something he went after it determinedly and steadily. Loyal, generous, and infinitely trustworthy-what more could be said? .,, ,FW ,H TL, L Y.L,,,, .,,:.fL,.- -.21-G-vii? ,,,,, 'Spf' '1jz---,...-.!.-ifilf' fnj I ' ,L at gif Y yr 'Y' H "'QiS?":' HIS-, it or J are ' ,txsaxxexieifwjyf "DAVE" "Burr" 173 ,nf 'P fe' ff:-'57 713V Sjam-aavr le L A l W ? "if" v. 1...,f - l . -. ,gig ll Q3 1' 'tfewifw ' 5, Q ,XX -SA,-if Sv Jjkxgy 1896 t , ., ,..,w -sq. wow, 5, DEQ ' - mfr- -af-?75rf't',,2.' i, , ,gigf-V,-ni ., t-cf: 124' 6:l'1w-.i'5'Lrl'i' C, ...X :,, .g, l f 1 l , , J' ff: 4' if ph to ybsww .,-4 I fttitv , . - ,., i-Y,k.X ly , , t. 1052-?f,j' .X Q X-X ,X yi' ' was AN EDWARD DANIEL MOHLERE h River'Forest, Illinois 'W Sixth District, Illinois Mos l l X Q4 hit QNX .ig l DWIGHT OLIVER MQNTEITH ,li X. Centerville, Iowa ,, X' I its FRN Eighth District, Iowa elf I A fl l 2 fll alll li! i .I fl, l jjj? 5: Lf! ,fl Basehall Q4j,' Soccer Q4, 3j,' Pointer C4, 3j,' Ryle Marksman. Chicago-the windy city-and we got half of it when Eddie came here. Close on his heels came a letter addressed to "Ed Mohlere-The Home Town Flash." So from the first day Eddie had something to dispute. He argues the most and knows the least about arguing, when Doc enters the lists the issues that were squarely joined become an intri- cate maze and then mystically vanish. If a subject is sublime he meets it with the ridiculous-and vice versa. No kidding, though, Ed has a natural intelligence, a su- premely good nature, and a npoisonalityn that make him well liked by everyone-to which he will probably reply, 'cDon't get mushy, nowf' His gruff exterior and his fluent slang are products of Chicago, but his sincerity and his appreciation of beauty come from a long line of real aristocracy. He even had a grandfather in the Swiss navy! Acting Corporal f3j, Sergeant fel, Lieutenant ffl, Football K3, 2, lj, 1VIanager': .Major "AH Qlj, Manager ryf' Football fljg Howitzer ' C3j,' Class Secretagr f2j,' Academic Coach K3, 2, Il, Ryle Sharp- shooter, Pirtol Slzarpshooter. Monty came to West Point with profound respect for and awe of the ideals and men that are the Corps. The respect grew, the awe vanished, and Monty has spent four years at West Point in erecting two lasting monuments to his name-one, a monument of respect and admiration in the hearts of the men of the Corps, the other, a monument of service and accomplishment for West Point. Honors, responsibilities and awards have showered upon Monty. He has richly deserved each one. His easy grace and modest brilliance in every activity, whether in coaching many a desperate Coat, manag- ing the Army football team, or winning stars, have carried him far at West Point. The same splendid attributes will carry him far in his life career. 5' 4 ' """"' " W " ""' ""'k"" ' " """' ""' " ?:7?'1'P':""f':rff"7'r7ff-'frg-tjf, H.-,,,L-V ' i A" +1 ' -f if ' ' 'tif :QAO5 - z,s.,4fv x ix V X11 -2 ln" "Ut" fi aim ,fl 0,47 CCDOCJ5 i4MONTY,, 174 ff? ffl TI-IURMAN WESLEY MORRIS Steamboat Springs, Colorado Fourth District, Colorado ' Pi' r F HOWARD ALLEN MORRIS l Lincoln, Nebraska V . lm tg Fourth District, Nebraska f lip ll' ll 1' g E: r f J rut K l Va: X 100th Night Show C4, 3, ll, Howitzer l4j,' Pointer fa, 3, 2jg Ryte Slzarpshooterg Pistol Expert. About the time most of us were emerging from rompers, T-Willie was entering West Point. He is just as proud of his Six-Year Plan as Stalin ever was of Russia's Five-Year concoction-more proof of his perseverance, and of his fine appreciation of Furlo, so liberally extended through courtesy of the Academic Department. He is likable, un- assuming, and easy-going. Seldom ruffled, he has a certain indifference that blends his ideas of work and diversion into a well-balanced whole. He is an illustrator of con- siderable ability, and was a regular contributor to the Pointer. T-Willie reveals little of his cosmopolitan knowledge, which is vast. His philosophy is tolerant, workable, and altogether adequate. Acting Corporal Cgj, Acting Sergeant lrjg Pistol Q2, rj, Manager ey' Pistol ffl, Board gf Governors lzjg Ryle Sharpshooter, Pistol Expert. "KU Company's Confucius slid through Beast Barracks with a minimum of nervous sweat, recognized the Yearlings in September, and smoked First Classmen's cigarettes in October. Possessed of a quick wit and a pigeonhole memory, he bounced to the top sections like an apple in a tub and with studied indifference has floated there ever since. An animated raconteur, he recognizes Balzac as his only peer. Argumentative, out- spoken, at ease with debutantes or ditch diggers, he holds men in the tenure of his friendship through a rollicking good fellowship and an indifferent generosity. Intimacy with the gentleman and man authorizes one to declare unreservedly that in securing Ham the Army scores a real gain. 1 "" "' - rl' "ti, zt- K - , J' M251 11.1534 ' .:f I '... T1 " t H 34459 4 "T-WILLIE" if ff HHAMN 1 I I 4 51 Q , I 'K i fm 'ill :mg 'll ,fifgg , rr, O fa . qv, cgi. ,F 1 r -Staff L ll 'r 52' t. FZ ix ,Y W A v I ro w-.tt , END 5559, 2 Q , fi ,f . f,f..: Q, '-'i7T- .ft 'cf - tg- A--mf.. ' s .-,i R Ing' , fxu, p , viewer .V xXmL'1r-- 6SE',f-15,-.Tl 0 .., , P, ., .f N . ,. -An.. .41 'mmf' -f , ---4 . ?SlEiXL.f' 8 1644-if X N ,tw .' V+-gtmfipzjgjg-l pg fran. '.-sg 1 ,t2.'..UyJ:,p2,: .. -W K I 'Y , .,gQil3g14,1fQlffl. ' 'sittin Sw Xu, V I 2'-sv-,251 v x lewis-is M-"l l EK ,H,ii,i1-2 WM ,Hi HENRY ANDREW MUCCI Bridgeport, Connecticut Fyifli District, Connecticut 5 JOSEPH JAMES NAZZARO . u Brooklyn, New York Tk .xpfsxbkxcgvs A 1 V C X W ke 9 iilflgj 57' x ,2'hi , y fix Q Q- -'faq-5-sv fe, s 1- Q e jf ,zglfma it ': '-',1.- 7 l j l Sixteenth District, New York l J sy, .li I i ...E Acting Corporal Cgj, Acting Sergeant Qrjg Swimming Q4j,- Basketball f4Jj Lacrosse C3, 2, lj, Baseball C4j,' Fishing Club Crjg Ring Com- mittee C4, 3, 2, IL' Ryle Sliarjishooterg Pistol Shaqbshooter. A The business of living is no problem for this dark and handsome Cyrano. No worries can long efface his radiant smile. He does not choose to be a classroom expert, but .rather the field leader that he is: the man who thinks on his fee, who inspires others beyond the powers of persuasion. A bruising lacrosse player, a killer in the ring, the terror of a Beast Detail, yet he is thoroughly generous, approachable and human. He possesses that bigness of spirit which makes him a booster rather than a knocker. The host of friends that seek hirn is a real tribute. He has a penchant for bringing beautiful girls to West Point. Color, action and life will mark the path of "Prince Henri." Acting Corporal C-gl, Sergeant 125, Lieutenant CID, Football l4,3, 2, lj, Numerals f4j, Major "A" K3, lj, Monogram C215 Lacrosse C4, 2, Il, Nwnerals C4j, Major "A" C2, 1j,- Baseball QD, Mono- gram fgjg Cadet Chapel Choir 13, 2, 1j,' Rytle Shar,lJshooter,' Pistol Expert. The name "Nazzaro" has meant much to Army sport followers for the past three years. Joe's aggressive spirit and coordination have placed him on varsity baseball, lacrosse, and football teams. In recognition of his ability as an all-around man and leader, Joe was made a lieutenant hrst class year. Strong character, and sense of justice and loyalty have won the admiration of the Corps. Never, during his four years at the Point, did Joe ever fail to be Hone of the gang," and years from now when he is "General" to the rest of the United States Army this boy is going to be Hoe" to us. He'd prefer it, anyway. lu i l . F w i l l l l fer . to + W i i E ' l r 1 I li at ffiffr I We l ' l l 3 . it - j I bm l W , in 1 5 ' Y . A c l 2 ' if ff ,-,mullet F 1 T' ll Mt? E 2 3 W Q El, l Flu - 'X N. ,xl llfrliggl v -, 'A 4, KY r ,v ,K :fl rg, -i1jf,A.,, .W hx ,T ,ha Sq, .,,., iii-,s-1 A , ,, Mgt., ,V A Q O mu Q , ZX 4mf:?1': : - - .. f: ' fe, ' wwf ., say.. 1-.-it if le i JOHN KEELER NEFF i Wichita, Kansas ,W Senatorial Y rr CONRAD FRANCIS NECRASON l Cooperstown, New York lil frm-gyfmh District, New raft 2 , rg 4 ffm ! q i E ,, V f , ' 'i ill X t iq : Acting Corporal C3j, Siqrpbi Sergeant C2j, Lieulenami C1j,' Soccer C4,3, 2, lj, Nrtmerals MJ, Minor "A" C3, 2, IQ, Track Q4,-3, 2, rj, Morwgram C2j,' Election Committee C4, 3, 2, lj, Rdle Expert, Pzktol Expert. A soft-spoken drawl soothes our ears, and we brighten to the entrance of Neefer. Mod- erate, thoughtful, interesting-a gentleman with accent on the man. Active in mind and body, his nimble feet have made him invaluable to more than one coach. Not truly indifferent, but possessor of a keen appreciation of mental relaxation, spiritual ease and physical enjoyment. But the feminine situation must not be overlooked. If we of the coarser grain are won by his graces, how may those of more sensitive ilk with- stand his charm? A make in spite of himself, it is evident that his cadet admirers are not alone aware of his qualities. Luck, Neefer, and may the Army acquire more men of your caliber. Sergeant f2j,' Football C4, 3, 2, lj, Major UAH Q2, lj, Lacrosse K4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals C505 Ryie Marksrnan. Those who have had the good fortune to claim Nick as friend have discovered in him a most genial, generous disposition. Nick lives as most of us would like to live but as few can. Worry is unknown to him. He enjoys the present to the fullest, confident that he can meet the problems of tomorrow as they arise. Because such confidence is matched by an ability to adequately treat those problems, one can never accuse him of irresponsibility or indifference. On the gridiron, Nick has earned a place in its ranks of great Army linemen, but what is more important, he has taken an undying place in the hearts of those who have known him. , re.-- .2 -2 ...1 if A i f -ta JI . 2 if game- ..e. r at is be are 222' Q- V J - f '17 " Vi Q' J' .kf.i,,h-.5 ii ., . - 4 ccNEEFER!, HNIGKN 177 L' lrlvf' IX. f . ,,:!' F '-:..:::.--L--a X-.Q WW..-.-f -,-,.,., "' 'Tix Kuta-FYR-.egfksigxl 117- I ig 'f A abs., iq ln"'s'v'FL'TW-4 T:-Y""Ld"' J Wh' time -6--'-:gm -2 Y N K 'bsfraiftf-f -ff 1 f tial? , Nl firm soil" L, riffs . its . --,:' 'M ,. 1:7 mil . . ,..,. . tilt llc' lligilifilii' ,557 .JK jxw",.,.,,z,.f-4 1 'firms-i xiii: 'fggggq ' it iwrcivftl M? R few' 122. 1' -' bf ESQ, . X X29 se' Qx l'J'.,'-:Gia gg -ax 'li5.!S'f1-no 'glfimiq Mal" ':fj1WY',-EZ' wggtreff ll iff 5 Elgzlgql x. . xx- --1 X 1 ffl-fi K' ,. ,GQ X fu 1ll'H?5' VT Fifi!! yr, g,,,g,,.,,,,, 'ff X- lg 7 6 clit, - z'-:legal 'f is Hitwwff mi li l DONALD WALLACE NOAKE eg, Minneapolis, Minnesota i i Fmt Dime, Minnesota Y -v ip A I my F FRANK PATTILLO NORMAN, JR. -il O Columbus, Georgia ' Fourth District, Georgia l r 1 A H le? Sergeant f2j,' Football Q4, 3, 2, lj, Nzzmerals C425 Lacrosse fp,- Rifle Ma2'ks'man,r Pistol Slzazjnlzooter. V , One is proud and happy to have known Don. His quiet unseliishness in all things, his slowness to anger or even argument, his frank and open manner, above all his deep and unfailing good humor and his winning smile-these and many other likable qualities have earned Don a host of friends. He is a man of natural practical ability, natural viewpoints, dependable, deliberate, endowed with plenty of common sense. His purposes are serious: a job given him will be a job done well. Pleasant, able, manly in every way-Don is at once liked and respected by all who come in contact with him. In short, here is a man who is 'gworth his saltf' Fishing Club CID, Gun Club QU, Goa! Football f2j,' Basketball KID,- Ryfle llfIarksma1i,' Pistol Slzarpshooter. In the Baron, Georgia produces our American counterpart of the Gascon. In his walk there is something of a proud strut, in his appearance, obvious evidence of careful grooming. In a general's uniform held be a pleasure to watch, so thoroughly and obviously would he enjoy himself But Frank does not devote his major effort to mere externals. His self-discipline is constant, and gentlemanly behavior is his standard. His Gascon temper subsides as quickly as it flares. Though the duller sides of military and academic life irk him not a little, Baron studies with determination. We wish him the best of luck and know that his determination will carry him to the top. ,,W,,,.,,., Y Y ,rf IN '-v L, WA ""M"'A """""'S. ""' - U .A -,gvg l its ,gin , , ff Kwnikr fe -i ' ..- M! the AJP H e-eef ame ri 1 'K A an W if .A X P A xr I xxx ? ,gs m X , - , A-fm S. --'- 'ff ex - ew A4 7: n... ,Q . f ,.-V i ,,., . , , K V .f- N' ,4 s qc.,3 - X, K W X X .cr ccDON:: vs, s XX , i " 1..,s5,--X ar xg Xt :'sx-W , we XXX., w:QXNkts Q-.N 'A Ng: ss 4- X F ' NM 'cBARoN" 178 u ROBERT EMMETT O'BRIEN, JR. Wasliington, District of Columbia ff, Seventh District, Indiana NED TAYLOR NORRIS Grosse Pointe Village, Michigan y First District, Michigan 1 . - . 1. 5 . st! Cl 1 Track f2Qg Sunday-school Teacher C3, 2, 1j,' Ryfle Marksman,' Pistol X A Marksman. A highly irregular guy. Four years of the military have failed to impress him with the fact that the O'Brien way is not the Army way-for he is Irish and has a mind of his own. To those of us who have sometime lifted a puzzled eyebrow, this may explain many things. A most likable Gael, withal. The life we lead has never failed to rouse him to much mirth or much indignation. Which is exactly what you would expect of him for he dwells only in extremes. We are rather glad of it. Only to it do we ascribe the fullness of his heart and the deepness of his friendship. Pointer Q2, lj, Ojicial Photographer fljg Iooth Night Show Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Vice-President Dialectic Society CID, Fishing Club Qljg Color Lines C3, IL' Rytle Marksman,' Pistol Expert. Spotlights, soft music and avalanche of applause, and 'gSonia,,' the beautiful leading lady of the tooth Night Show, takes her graceful bow. Up from the chorus in jig time is Sonia's story. Ned's female impersonations are probably the best in the histrionic history of the Corps. Skill with the camera is another of this versatile lad's accomplish- ments. He is good with horses, and a horse is the perfect mirror of his rider's disposition. The most turbulent remount in the Cavalry stables quiets down when Ned is astride him. Youill never get Ned to ride with the gate crowd. asa. A ........f ic, 1 esff W , "BOB" i:WOPPO,, 179 ,ff-XXX f'is-"C7F?mQQ-.n ' 5 '55 ljf-Q 7 l l -s-lf' 'U .1 rv si fr L '-taffieeifteeey XJ ,, -,Lf rx 4'fITorC,uW f 4, "S . T- ff' N9f'1ffTvi.,:f? K G H T, J,,.,,:,,, pf. W li. .112 lin -U fi? 35 -5 M' i 2 5 J, -ft-711.11-Ip. f X Q :,..,f., U , Y' " f ., ,. J Lf' X A, MMM? 'J 0 gee. KEQV 'QP' s. X fjtgk emzmm t. . si. fi V ' 1 5 Ui 'S 9 5 1 '51, M ft il x, ,Z ,yt y, FRANCIS MCDONALD ,I A OLIVER, JR. A Savannah, Georgia Seventh District, Georgia l PAUL FRANCIS OSWALD ' y San Antonio, Texas Ariane il . -l . 'K ltr rjl . Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant fzjg Lacrosse C4jg Boxing C4, 3, 2, rj, Numerals f4j,' Hop Manager Q3, 2, lj, Honor Committee UL' Ryie Marksrnang Pistol Sharprhooter. - . A Southerner who lost his accent in the throes of military agonies 'on the nasal Plains. Yet always he has kept about him an aura of decorum and the air that everything must be done with preciseness and savoir faire. Probably one of the least excitable persons in the Academy, Olly is, nevertheless, always looking for something of an ex- citing nature to do 3 if he does not find it, there is nothing. Once he created a furor with the statement that a 3.0 drag had not been seen on the reservation since 1806. Sleeps very little, active constantly, and loves horses. A person to be trusted in any position and relied upon to accomplish his mission punctiliously and intelligently. Sergeant f2j, Acting Sergeant frjg Fencing C4, 3, 2, rj, Minor "AH CID, Catholic Chapel Choir C3, 215 Pointer C3, 2, lj, Sales Manager KID, Academic Coach 13, 2, IL' Ryie Slzarp.fhooter,' Pistol Marksman. Not soon will Texas find another to replace Ozzie, for he worked long and hard for the good ofthe Corps. Plebes and others remember his help with the writs, but Ozzie has not specialized. Last fall he helped the Pointer, and a greatly increased circulation was the result. Although ranking high in academics, Ozzie studies little because of his pet weakness-an insatiable desire to write voluminous letters fwhich often bring good resultsj. Because ofthe same traits that made him an ideal roommate, Ozzie will one day make his mark in the world. His determination, dependability, and uncanny faculty for getting things done will carry him far. E A -A M t XV "0 'vs' 1 i Q li 54" 3 ff. . f "OLLY,' "Ozz1E,' 180 REGINALD JOSEPH BEAUREGARD PAGE y Norfolk, Virginia W A Senatorial CHARLES MANLY PACK Gainesville, Florida Senatorial . ll Acting Corporal fgj, Szmpbf Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant fljj Manager zyfBarketball CID, Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2j,' Class Treasurer f3Dj Hop Manager f2, ID, Rjle Marksmang Pistol Markrrnan. Up from the tidewater country of the Old Dominion came this disputatious rebel with the intention of taking up Where Lee left off. Although never vanquished in open debate, his argumentative nature was tempered by a remarkable ease of manner. He was a natural-born hop manager, and, being one in fact, he made the most of 'his talents. Intense study had no thrills for him. However, his high academic rankings vouch for his innate ability with the books. His outspoken manner, plus natural leader- ship and an extraordinary capacity for hard work should enable him to ride the crest of success just as he was buoyed above the depths of mediocrity While he was a cadet. Acting Corporal Cgj, Sergeant Czj, Acting Sergeant Qzjg Pointer C3, 2, lj, Circulation Manager Crjg Fishing Club QU, Ryle Marks- man. "Blue Boy,', VG" Company's number-one boodle hound and snake par excellence. "A new O.A.O. on every leavea' is his motto. Charlie is a true 'gator from the land of sand and coconut palms. With his blond curly hair and Southern drawl he is the life of any party. Charlie had a hard time getting into West Point and a harder time staying, but beneath that carefree exterior lies the man who really worked, 'who burned midnight oil and came out on top with three stars-on his bathrobe. You can bet that the Army will never get a better happy-go-lucky plugger than this big little man from the South. 'ivy ggi " t l i 4, Q if T i-3 CCNIPU "CHARLIE, 181 J It M, - eff 5 , : , - . ..g,.i,ggg"'- -4 sq:-. M .1 5 .I-'-rl-J.:,.,,p1 - '23 Rf- . -a. 5 Q i san Q-3.924 il: X ,c 'Q4N Nw U ,,?.1N 1631 L "0 L? .. A, gt ?-D uit-V' film' QE E-1455-2l'ElQl'1?jg,?g' .,.G,,,WET9,J15 'Q ----A f' -' we-f N Qgruigsl 'QU iv Q el 6. Q fi SQ ll Q Xc554g,i'Y,jj tw J BRUCE PALMER, JR. Fort Riley, Kansas At Large ROBERT BRUCE PARTRIDGE Washington, District of Columbia ,,f.1g..r-,ii rx 'Q . ffixwqs N .tgp-f.1.,,.,,,5.., .ge -A Nf,.QfQ'kQ.n fi fwwi. tQfiQn5:QsQ2E.a.i, ltr ' -Wir-iii :Eli ge,-ww-f .5'f,fj 'Wifiigai .1 J-f ., JN X , ,lx f if or C0 fee-xc' 5 ff? 4? ll . gl fif l' Y2v.3S?-Dftjizk x Q, ,HJ X 5 f rot mv A f r 1 Second Dirtriet, Maine e I ,V 3 'W l W 1 rg: W 4 N Q I if Polo C4, 3, 2, lj, Numeral: QQ, Seeretagr, Honor Committee Cljg Election Committee K3, 2, 1j,' Howitger 13, 2, lj, Stars 14,35 2, lj, RUM Marksman,' Pistol Marksman. 4 ' Some of his ancestors were surely Irish, for he possesses the love of horse and hunting, the ready spirit, highly developed sense of humor, and deep-rooted romanticism that areithe heritage of every son of Erin. Polo is his forte and the Cavalry his metier. No man in the class knows more about the tactics of his chosen branch. In polo, what Bruce lacked in size he made up in determination, and many a heavier and better- mounted opponent will attest to Butch,s skill in riding off. The gold on his collar more than compensated for its absence on his sleeve. He wore stars four years with an ease that filled his fellow stellarites with envy. His friends are legion. Sergeant f2j, Acting Sergeant Crjg Baseball C4j,' Swimming Q2j,- Company Howitzer Representative KID, Pointer f1j,' Rjle Marksrnang Pixtol Marksman. Bruce is the very spirit of vigor. Whatever task falls in his path is certain to be tackled with the energy necessary to succeed. Succeed? Certainly-that effervescent vigor is bound to overcome each trial as it arises. Activities, sports and academics have all succumbed. Since his childhood in an Army post, Bob has been interested in, and looked forward to, a military life. First toy cannons, then military novels, biographies and histories have grasped his attention. Ask him something about the World War, the Civil War or even the prospects of a future one. He will have the theories, with reasons to back them. Q to eeee if . .. M K Bm . t .- ' ,.-'., BRUCE I82 Riagg.-...gN,.A? . .cw , Y 2- - f '-rss? , - -fwQx:f 'm - 'M 4 ,, - fu, cc as "e3'M"' ' tr wiiifaiiik' QL: A . 4. , 0 Q pew f 1 ff 5.531--,, ig- .fev R vw ' NS ' - s " tv. Q .,. : S 1' K . . VS. :gwgggm cc an " 3 i xy? 7' fi - -- 1 13:taX'Si . ff '-: . .:r:5,:,-,.-.t.. I-4: 1- rf ' .. gfyx- .." . v :QQ ALLEN LEEDS PECK Denver, Colorado . ff' Senotorzal EUGENE ROBERTS PATTERSON f Clinton, Mississippi 1 l y .f Army 'r 'A V1 ' f 1, Setgeant f2j, Lieutenant lljg Pearl: C3, 2j,' C7055 Cozmtgf f4j,' Basketball f3j,- 100th Night Show C4, 3, 2j,' Pointer C2, Ijg Howitger fljg Rjle Expert, Pistol Expert. A man with reserve. Anyone who can take a nap during a turnout writ and then accelerate himself for twenty-five minutes to pass it has reserve. Allen is nonchalant until he finds that he has to accomplish something. Then he is action personified. He can work feverishly-whether it be in focusing his boudoir eyes, passing a writ, or getting dates for three O.A.O.'s who show up the same day. He has been saving him- self for old age because good men are scarce. He hasnlt, however, been able to save himself from being the leader ofthe platoon to shoot volleys at funerals. He is accorded the honor because of his deadeye with small arms. Honor Committee CID. Fate has smiled on Pat by gifting him with a philosophical outlook on life that will carry him over many a rough stretch without a breach in faith. Quiet at times to the point of reticence, of an easy-going, imperturbable disposition, he has Won the pro- found admiration and affection of his classmates. Invariably failing to utilize a mental prowess and ability to further himseltl he has cheerfully expended hours in successfully diverting academic disasters from others. He was chosen "K" Companyis Honor Committee representative for his straightforwardness and devotion to impartiality. To those who serve with Pat, association will prove him to be a loyal friend and a worthy companion. y .QQE1 Ti -. r ivegm at w k lj 533 2- J .. CCPA-T35 183 xi, I -Agar XP' fl t . tl l wwf R319 , fifx TaXr.x f N ,vt AV! NJ ll tv all lilly ll ' 'gl ffl' A 5 Alxiatu x K, " " Nxxiii ' A 5' cl FIN' QQWX f X . ., , Lf, PLFYTQLX 1, 6,6 A .rjwx - fi g I " V A g 6, vigrx f l C 7 , Q X Xgif OHIO bfi' l -A L l x ll 'f AGRICULTURE 'I' Q E -P Nw LOYD KENNETH PEPPLE Lima, Ohio Army .l w A NICHOLAS TATE PERKINS . A Memphis, Tennessee ' , Tenth District, Tennessee W x -l U.. xx, 1: U, Sergeant Cel, Lieutenant CID, Soccer f4j,' Fencing MJ, Goat Football Q21 g moth Night Show Q4, 3, 2, rj, Dialectic Sociegl lijg Camp Illumination Q3, lj, Color Line C3, IQ, Rifle Sharpshooter, Pistol Slzaijyshooter. "Panama,,' or more familiarly, "MuZzleblast,,' arrived at West Point fresh from the tropics, and possessed with a burning desire to succeed. But for two years he found the going rather stiff, in fact he was acquiring a notable niche in the ranks of the Goats. Then came second and first class years with their technical subjects, and Loyd, now a make, forged ahead rapidly, gaining well over a hundred files. There is much hard work in making the Hundredth Night Shows and Color Lines. Loyd has been respon- sible for the excellent electrical effects of recent years. This same rather rare capacity for quiet, eHicient work should carry him far in the Army, and bring him success in life. moth Night Slzow Q4, 3, 2, Ijg Ryle Expert, Pistol Expert. Here is West Point's edition of "The Great Big Man from the South" for he is six feet four of Southern gentleman. He is one file who has retained his individuality in spite of all that the T.D., the Hell Cats, O.Dfs, 0.C.,s, etc., can do-for he has an individual reveille about 7: 5 5 A. M. and the same sort of taps about 8:30 P. M. Although he has the Academic Department dominated, his domination does not extend to members of the weaker sex. Four years we have seen him talk and move with a drawl that seems scornful of hurry and rush, but which always pulls him through. Engineers? That's asking a bit too much. C.A.C.? That's more like it. 6 o g,'v lr-src. 40 My "Perf, Q, e R .... .,,.. - , . i tttt 't ti Q as 4 .5 'T t C CNICK3J 184 JOHN JAMES PHELAN, JR. New York, New York f' Seventh District, New York VV . HOWARD PIN KNEY PERSONS, JR. . A .. Monticello Georgia E 1 - 9 D 1 Senatorial . i 1 1 E -A s ,Ii JI' . Wlwwl .1 Q3 W Football Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Wrestling Q4,3, 2, 1j,' Lacrosse C4, 3, 2, lj, Catholic Chapel Sunday School f3j,' ACUZQIZE Cljg Ring Committee Q2, 7j,' Camp Illumination UQ, Rytle Marksmang PistolSlzaij1shooter. An estimate of Fagin must necessarily begin with an account of his Irish wit-for that's the first thing you notice about him. A deep sense of humor, aided by natural ability to say the right thing, spoken with a broad Irish brogue and capped with a most con- tagious smile, makes him the life of our B. S. sessions and ranking wit in the company. But if you look deeper you'll find more than mere comics in his character. Embedded in his nature is his sincerity, both with his friends and with himself Ever sure of his convictions and ever possessing the courage of those convictions, Fagin has followed through with his every action at West Point. Lacrosse C505 Gymnasium C3, 2j,' Equipment Committee CID, Rifle Slzarlbshooten' Pistol Expert. A Southerner is usually thought of as being a slow, easy-going person with a drawl. Pete is neither slow, easy-going, nor does he drawl. On the contrary, he is of a most refractory nature. Concerning his habits it can be said that Pete participated in any and all sports, but excelled in two: riding horses and dragging 3.0 femmes. Some of the latter and much of his command of four languages he gained on furlough, which he spent in Europe. All these characteristics and aptitudes, together with an absolute dependability, make him outstanding among his classmates, who realize that he is certain to have a very successful military career. 4 ft .. Q ,Dt -' 'CFAGINN HPETE,, 185 -GEN K 4 V, a.e?QT..e QA fn, Y , -if X 7 X f' , ,,sl'E-B, X' X, 'C 'J '-rf' ff -ow lfE'LtQ1E, W" lQ'f7'lI'll .N My ,Hit Exmrw.-I , QF .Ha U fff' xg,j .f,f.f sswe xi' 'sie-X 7 Xfilqiciwcyil' ' '- 1 A-9 'q Q s'Ffigfw"75' 5 2 . if w - 5, 4 W-1 , X ,gs X dim Aga. X KQKZFQL Vow li. :Ah gQAttnE lfgiyesl aqui: , N riff. is X Vila gf Xgnnnv' ,,o,,..,,. I - L sw ,ld -V'-g'Nf . N if in Qs if 'if , ,E by v .I , ,Q -,ASIS ,f r-Eff 25iU22WZZ' 4 ,Af -1 ,---3 f , BEVERLEY EVANS POWELL M Russellville, Kentucky if Third District, Ifentaelgf y A LAWRENCE FREDERICK 4 y M PRICHARD H , V 1, y Ottawa, Illinois 5 .1 ll y i Jzitmm National Guard as . itil . gl i- Aix' 1 l VZ . e a 'V' Acting. Corporal fgj, Sezgeant C2j, Lieutenant QU, Gymnastics K4, 3, 2, IQ, Monogram f3j, Minor HA" C2, lj, Captain ly' Gymnastics Cljg Track C4, 21, Cheer Leader CID, Rifle Markxmang Pistol Expert. Bev-a slow drawl, and an intriguing Southern accent tell us at once that he hails from the state of beautiful women and fast horses. Speaking of beautiful women- they seem to like this Cute liil blond feller who has the habit of performing such peculiar antics before the Corps at our football games. Much more peculiar though are his antics on the flying rings as captain of the gym team. As just one of the boys, Bev, through his ambition and versatile ability, has won the respect and admiration of all who know him. So too has a naive and modest personality endeared him in the hearts of his classmates. Our best to you,-Suh! Suppbw Sergeant 121, Lieutenant fljg Football tal, Boxing C3, 2, lj,- Basketball 145, Choir C4, 3, 2, rj, Sang Leader CID, moth Night - Show Q4, 3, 2, 1j,' Clam' Secretaiy Qzjg Hop Manager Q3, 2, lj, Ryie Expert, Pistol Sharpshooter. Here's the "Tasty Yeast Tenor," who is really a baritone and who had to spend his radio earnings for new shoes when he got off the area-two months after his radio debut. There's nothing that can be said about this versatile character that isnlt West Point history alreadywl-Iundredth Night Show star, Color Line leader, choir general, etc. But this is a perfect opportunity to publish the single grievance that his roommate has against him. He sings too much-and he organizes quartets to help him. I-le'll go from post to post in this man's Army, leaving choirs and choruses behind, and carrying his battered little pitch-pipe with him. Q , M, Q i if A K Y 'H H , L., 556 ,g ' ' BEV' i ' CLARRY, ' 186' WILLIAM RAYMOND PRINCE Santa Fe, New Mexico W Honor Sclzool WILLIAM JOHN PRIESTLEY if Olympia, Washington U p A Serzatoriol, Pifaslzington A r i I Rifle Q4, 3, 2, IQ, Mz'rzor "AH tg, 2, lj, Rgfle Expert, Pistol Expert. "I-Iotspurl' came to West Point leaving an enviable Honor School record behind him and with dennite ideas as to his future in the military service. During his four years at the Point he has unfalteringly fought toward two fixed objectives-an admirable academic record and-after graduation-the cavalry. Unswerving perseverance in the face of all obstacles has brought the Hrst wish and bids fair to grant the second. He possesses many excellent traits of character which are sure to bring him success in his chosen work. A serious outlook on life, good common sense, directness of purpose, well-balanced judgment, and a Hne sense of humor are formidable weapons which will aid him in future struggles. Acting Corporal f3j,Sergeant f2j, Captain CID, Baseball f4,3, 2, ry, Major "AH C3, 1j,' Soccer C4, 3, 2, rj, Minor HAH C3, 2, lj,- Howitzer f4Jj 100th Night Show f2j,' Equyrment Committee ill,- Rifle Slzarpshooter, Pistol Expert. Our admiration for "Bill', Priestley at last takes the written form, and can duly be recorded. Four chevrons as leader of "BH Company climaxed his active career at the Academy-a career that included friendships, accomplishment, and military pron- ciency. The numerous friendships are proof that his success is not the result of acut- throat Hle-boningfl but rather a product of determination and inclination to work, and a natural versatility. Academics made Bill battle at times, but even these he conquered-chin up and with a smile. On the field of sport he shows an aggressive spirit, admired even by his opponents, and his athletic record gives evidence of his re- sentment for the Red Comforter Squad. The quiet, conservative, conscientious, loyal, efficient, and good-natured "Bill" is a true West Pointer. it no so ooo'r +.tES4vi.+i tt 37 2 . J 187 , 2"QQ'LflQg- .Q .x HQ I ., Avy? W.. ii JS 1: fy! of '-lf ,img gr! e we I lr.: ,-?' X--5755 Yzl.XE,f2,,.f5 r 4, Ill, 55 . Q f N .i V " 'Z -1 "ff lv mr M9 I, ,ZZEX 9.-. 76 Q. X' In .1 QEWTY -ii-l Keg his-"T El J Li ww? ft i 'ff Lf!-e, x .5- Q' , 'V ci fn. ' la le' 'r T QE L55 ulgi H: ifgfy . 'fr . X wx V KK I .LEX Q f T. ir, to .X-f . 1fi'1fX,fS-YDZNNXF fx 'fr or c 47 X .' N o l ff 1 4? O 9 N, N4 W V315 l ly kfeflnllbkl 5, i- l N. ii" A, l JU! it ' af-OA Xv- -'ff T' NXQT or COX' f CHARLES MORGAN PROSSER, JR. wg, St. Michael, Pennsylvania l Twenty-seventh District, Penrigfloonio 'W l -' l LEON PUNSALAN Y FLORES S San Simon, Philippine Islands A - Ptizgtpine Isloriolr lil V i ix J x 1 ' 1 1 Wil. LH: Acting Corporal C3j, Acting Sergeant C115 Football Q4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals Q4j,' Wrestling C4, 3j,' Pointer Q 315 Ryfle Sharjlslzooterg Pistol Expert. ' ' There is hardly a member of the Corps who doesn't know the infectious grin and the humorous banter which characterize Chuck. The most lowly Plebe knows him as a father confessor and never was justice more unpoetic than when he was mentioned in the reports of the Tactical Department at the end of third class year for hazing. Behind the easy-going and pleasant exterior are found unswerving purpose and princi- ples which are pursued with characteristic diligence-principles defended with unques- tioning loyalty. Several turn-outs successfully passed bear witness to his resoluteness of purpose-and all accomplished with a smile. Presenting a man-a man with whom we can ask no better than to serve for the rest of our career. Fencing Q4, 3, 2, lj, Track CID, Ryle Markr2na1z,' Pistol Sharp- ' , shooter. Wes't Point was an entirely new experience forour friend Punsie, but nevertheless, through perseverance and determination, he was able to be master of the situation. We all know full well from our encounters with him Plebe year of his ability to parry and lunge. He hated file-boning, for he wished to understand and not merely spec things. Although he wasn't exactly a snake, his graceful figure could often be seen gliding over the floor at Cullum. Our trip to Fort Benning revealed to us his formerly hidden ability at 'cthroat-cutting? He is diplomatic, but not to the extent of conceal- ing his sentiment for his native land. His character may be summed up in his own slogan: c'Accomplish something." K -if-in T - H ills- l- lsr "CHUcK,' 'CPUNSIEU 188 EUGENE VIRGIL REECE ' Holdenville, Oklahoma Army ROBERT JAMES QUINN Burke, South Dakota V Sccoria' District, South Dakota 1 'Ev A 'E '1 3: K . 514 Pistol C505 Hozoitger 14, 2, rl, Associate Editor frj, Howitzer Board ' fly, Fishing Club ffl, Ryle Expert, Pistol Expert. Virgil is one of those intellectually gifted gentlemen with interests as wide and varied as a multicolored rainbow. A typically Western economy of effort is Virgil's philosophy of good living. Paradoxically enough, he is none the worse off either mentally or physically. Perhaps the only phase 'of our routine existence that really stirs him emo- tionally is the gay music and bright lights of Cullum. We predict that he will first-string blind drag for any Colonel's daughter. His cheery attitude and willingness to help people academically or otherwise have made him, it seems, indispensable to our life at the Academy. A certain indefinable nonchalance and independence of thought have never brought home an chevrons but nevertheless have merited him the high esteem C Y J J of his classmates. , Acting Corporal CNQD, Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant KID, Boxing C4j,' Track Cal, Catholic Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, Ij,' Ryle Afd1'lf.f771l1fL,' Pistol Illarksman. To this Irish lad who came to us from the plains of South Dakota, West Point was a new experience that had to be, and was, met with determination. Pink Nose, though never in any real danger of being found in studies, spent most of his time over his books, always intent upon giving the best in him. Bob, ever cheerful and friendly to all, needs only a pipeful of tobacco and three or four recordings of classical music to make his day one of complete satisfaction. It is our guess that nothing will ever come too big for Bob Quinn to handle. He is possessed with that spirit of perseverance which is so character- istic of the men of Erin. We know' that he will succeed as an officer just as he has as a cadet, and that wherever he goes he will make friends with every one he meets. 1',5ilH+2" C..- . f "P ' ' ' ' W' ' ' -3 -5" '-efx sazwiniziizz , ., ,,f- f.a.- Jgj i, . ' 1. fr 4 . N1-mfs' - Y ' 1 JS , 'if H .-:Y 1 K fa - flip? ' , ""' if' Y' fr fi ,ce , - ' . -' - wr: 1 Q, - Y T V Mfg if M, ' 9321 ' A -' . i ,41i..g ---.cm , V ' 1 1 - - c. f 14 li YQ, iq 'CVERGBN HPINK Nosial' 189 91 l , ,rg 1, , it Rpt fQQlgF1??2Q' ' f dl' '14 V126 it V rink, l iii:-vivo Q" DH" Quan Grp ga -2123, 71 'Era ,W 4 S5 ' l rf DF' o y X. ,742 L fl tx ,c mlm, , N 0lr1.Ai-ion?" . ,6,Q1,::2a.,.,Q, ' fgjzi-132345 sqtvfi ,grigalj l - We-glggl iv - -'Si - '-x-leaf Tr. lw.5f'jzf!S'f Q' -. 'Ai strglsig-3Qt,,ff!L, cgfyyfrpfvr ' . of lvfxlil f XXL?-'-1 f ,sXll, 1 if:-A.'T'L"7 - iv J . flew. 9 ,VVA if x Ji' Sf -.,s x 4' "4 Nik TX 5 wifi? if. l ,l Qsitissvz -X, .',11r1m-5, ,-. . x f' f1ll!HlC-F'-' ,gif Xi , ' 3281, ss 'Q' -r 'QM .- HX be Q., 0 , ll l ,X f Q7 .f CARL LAVERNE RICKENBAUGH Hudson, Michigan i Second District, Michigan RICHARD WILKINS RIPPLE Littleton, Colorado Second District, Colorado , 97 Sergeant 125, Football C4, 3, 255 Lacrosse Q4j,', Ryde Sharpshooterg Pistol Slzarpshooter. Q V Rick is a man who lets few things bother him. Gifted with a devil-may-care nature, he is as easy-going as a cloud 5 and with his keen wit and fine sense of humor, he will always be able to see the cheerful side of life. In academics he is gifted, but seems to prefer helping others to studying for his own benefit. He is able to adapt himself rapidly to any circumstance or situation that may arise, and by his poise, his sense of equilibrium, and his great reserve, he has managed to stand just a bit above the rest of us in enjoying life as it is. . Fencing Q4, 2, lj, Numerals QD, Nlinor "A" C2j,' Company Howitger Representative C2, lj, Christmas Card Committee fljg Ryde Ex,bert,' Pistol Sharpshooter. from the West. His career at West Point was Like many other good men, Rip hails beset with obstacles, but they yielded, as they all do for him. "There's no difficulty that canjt be overcome by persistent effortf, said Rip, and then he proceeded to prove his point by a display of fine ability which advanced him by leaps and bounds in all fields. In the esteem of his classmates he ranks among the highest, and the many friends he makes he holds. He is a socialite par excellence, as may be evidenced by his at- tendance record at Cullum Hall, and by the number of his feminine admirers. The Coast Artillery seems to be his goal. Q .L My A Mi g, , ti i,yq N --f 5-144 1 !' rl -.49 "iliac, 112.1 1- Q ,, 'n' 1 I 'A ae 44 wif? ei? ,f 4 os f f- ' , 4. s ,,. ' f 11 'a 1 s , , , fin Riff: , f Q .: ' ' ' ' e-rar:-1-2 -- ' eu ,vis 'es N354 F:11s'I'Z":3Fi'fZ753. " ' V' is - .: 4 1 0 4' F, '--- - ig ,r we ,ir 1 Yr 1 NM laarrffiefiarmizi. 1- 'V .4-'-'f -' f ' Q w may Ei 121.4 1 -'-xgzf. .fi s l v Hrrggiiliiti - A .rg .,,.. ... .15 H , ,in-ww xi P -5' ,-51, 1, i 5:5 'Bi ' lf, . ff' IRWIN WALTON ROGERS Lorelock, Nevada s Senatorial ELDRED GEORGE ROBBINS, JR. Ishpeming, Michigan I N Twewli District, Michigan , w ,A 3 Xt gi a fl Sergeant C2j, Acting Sergeant fljg Boxing C415 Lacrome 14, 3, 21, Monogram C2j,' Ryfle Markrmang Pixtol Markxman. Ike comes from the wild and woolly West where men are men, as he once said at a pacifist's dinner table. With equal frankness and good nature he will put straight any one else who tactlessly ignores the fact that Ike is a cadet and a gentleman. Generous to a marked degree, he has at all times a plentiful supply of cigarettes, tobacco and boodle checks, which he will share with anyone. Ikeas taste in all things is beyond reproach, and regardless of what branch he chooses upon graduation, the Army will receive more than it expects in the way of conscientious effort, interest and results. Acting Corporal C 31, Sergeant f2Q, Lieutenant fljg Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj,- Ryle Sharpshooterg Pirtol Markxman. Eggie is an unusual combination of Red Comforter artist and hard worker, being second 'to no one in pressing the Wrinkles out of his Red Comforter but still a good student, a muckoid ofthe first order, and a stickler for military duty, as evidenced by the various make-lists. His one pet aversion during our four years has been cadet hops. He holds the finest no-hop record in the Gorps. Eggie is a straight thinker, a good soldier, and a trustworthy friend-a combination that will make him a credit to any manis army or in any position in which he may find himseli s e r R t o t if Q 9 ,. ,.,. 2 c cBUD: 9 iz 5 'Ai' :CEGGIEH 191 ,fi KyeH.91'5ts. lf 'T AZQQ-,'i'1c, ffw ew . up , t, , I a' T51 , 'fl . K1-.,.Q?'Q?'L 'rf mga, ---1' -e I -E:-., f , Qi' V M rw F ' Yell- N' QMN 4- f-Q '45 ,fjinfrf I X3 M3293 , 'U 3" , S 1- wg'-1.,:-1 ' .,., l ,.,4 R ,A el .SWIM J' 529' o ,as,,-1, 1, .,. "I, ' ,X 1 J ' ,A ,j 1 Illklf! ig ,EM U 42 W.-sf? fl ES QF 6? kf?Me3rYG,,gNat 5 ta risk-lrluf lar xe 'H X X P Q . W Jet, '-2 XX a,ifs.fP "ey Alfie i TURNER CLIFTON RCCERS Statesville, North Carolina Eighth District, North Carolina T i .V S gg JOHN WALTER ROMLEIN C New York, New York lf l Army l ii: . 'fl lla Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant fel, Acting Suppbr Sergeant CID, Gym- nastics C4, 3, 2, lj, Monogram fgj, Minor "AH QQ, rj, moth .Night Show fills' H011 Manager C4, 3, 2, IL' Cheer Leader UL' RUleiSharp- shooter, Pistol Marksman. They call him Casanova-this handsome product of the South-Casanova who has danced and smiled his way into many a feminine heart. But it was not as Casanova that T.C. came to join the long gray line four years ago, nor is it as Casanova that he holds his niche in the hearts and memories of his classmates. It was as himseli happy, carefree, gazing always upon the brighter side of life. It is as T.C., gymnast, cheer leader, playmate, soldier and friend that he holds our friendship in a firm grip. We who have marched shoulder to shoulder with this fun-loving kaydet have learned his whims, his hopes and troubles-to know the man beneath, and knowing, to value the more the warm and loyal friendship he has offered. V Acting Sergeant frjg Pistol C3, 2, lj, Chess Club Q4, 3, 2, lj, President Cljj Rytle Expert, Pistol Expert. :'RummyH came to the Corps via the regular army route. Somewhere along the way he acquired an extensive military foundation and a manual of arms that was unsur- passed during his four years at the Academy. iPossessed of a diversity of interests "Rummy,' has gone after one at a time, perfecting each in turn. As a result, today he is a crack pistol and rifie shot, an average swimmer, captain of the Chess team, a good rider, and an accomplished bridge player. If there is one quality which more than any other typilies him it is that of realism-a valuable quality in any endeavor, but particularly in the military field. HRUMMYH 192 WILLIAM THOMAS RYDER St. Louis, Missouri Senotorial JAY DEAN RUTLEDGE, JR. Syracuse, New York Thirtyjfjih District, New York in fi X li' Q, t Dialectic Society K4, 3, 2, IQ, President C115 Color Lines f4, 3, IL' Fishing Club C115 Ryle Expertg Pistol Marksmazz. Little did the Professor of Engineering realize just how mistaken he was in referring to Old Bill and Old Tom, the loafers of the Corps, for we will always remember W. T. as one of the easiest going hard workers among us during our tedious yet pleasant four years. No chevrons weighted his rifle-weary shoulders, weary only momentarily from an occasional walk on the area. Though he never made a hit with the Tacs he did with the Corps. The Corps dramatics were made sensational by his words, actions and dancing. Laughter followed him from morn till night. Yes! That c'Singing, Dancing, and Wisecrackingi' lad is, as they say in the Bronx, "on the ball." Acting Sergeant fly, Track K4, 3, 2, IJ, Monogram C2j,' Cross County Q4, 3, 2, Ijg Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, lj. Patience, generosity, and equanimity seem to be the outstanding characteristics we have discerned in Rutledge. "Rut" has never hesitated to turn from his own work to give the other fellow a helping hand, and the results of his thorough coaching have earned for him the gratitude of many. While some of us have become at times the prey of pent up emotions and have grown irate at 'cconditions in generalj' Rut has continued on, philosophically, accepting the order of things and hoping for the best. We claim for him the title of "Spooniest buckn and cite, in support of this, his habit of shining shoes to perfection before going out to dinner formation and a march through the snow. be ., JJ J' ,ff q w ' gcWILLY,, "RUF avi 193 O 3-Q " , ' Off' fi st ein., :f f el Q5 x bs 5 W' ' zz' Ns 1.:-neva X' Exit v N' A -QQKEGXYPX ,sr , 514 tv. in l l 55 fy fl 1 ig A Y E ll- il". if. "9 f lifts Y'!k,ffl x -.sm 'QC' A '. 'A ' ffl fl 1 r 529 .X-, We 'mx fllfj Trix fx. f - -fL, T ' '-J.-. ,:,i:-- cv K? r1.,,1T,, l- rg. ,. fy' ,N l4 ug,?af':1w M El l l 1 1' ' 1'-'alley '2 1,4-1 zz, ,ky N , ing vb- 11 -4 an ,, Ks e ff ' t--Wh vl' RSL ' gf, if -Ly f X ' P A , 4455 7 ., . X., 7 a , li ROBERT HALL SAFF ORD im Leominster, Massachusetts 5 Third District, Massachusetts l sql KARL WILLIAM SCHWERING Ni l g A Collingswood, New Jersey it L First District, New jersgf el i l i Us Acting Corporal f-gl, First Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant CID, Cross County C4,3, 2, lj, Monogram fel, Hockey C4,3, 2, lj, Track C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Cadet Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj, Clee Club ' Bob takes every prize for efficiency. For him paper work is second nature, and his desk is full of neatly arranged poop-sheets. As a result of such efliciency Safford carried not a little rank around during his second and first class years, but he used it tactfully and aroused no resentment. As a First Sergeant he was a cold max. As second in corn- mand ofa company he didnlt have enough to do to satisfy his desire to keep busy. No doubt many a femme has sighed at sight of those curls, but in vain. Since Plebe Christ- mas hejs written a letter every night .... In Bob the Army is getting some fine material. V , Cadet Chapel Choir C3, 2, 1j,' Ryle Marksman,' Pistol Sharpshooter. Omnivorous reader, often he thrills to the light melody of the Elizabethan lyrics, then shoulders his way through Anthony Adverse in the same night. Discerning musician, he can hum Schubert, Wagner or Beethoven much as we would whistle our contemporaries. Heroic athlete?-No, he expresses himself in other forms. Quiet, considerate, generous today, quiet, considerate, generous tomorrow. It is only when we examine closely that we find this unassuming design set against a background of an intelligent appreci- ation of the responsibilities of life and a philosophic tolerance of the pettiness of affairs. Typical gesture-eyes closed a second in thought, his head nods an approval, he seconds it with a pleasant, "Okay, Bill." 'WS' e , ig, 7 . L. Q., ra s sit- W7 M tiiggilf- aa Llfh Kiss, fair?-H-e" 1 f may ffffuy KARL I g "" il S. 1-ft 3 OB . ' il' te 1 M 'M S 5 X4 4 - . .,' S' 'tim' I' , w 94 . :n ..a. If 1 Alexandria, Louisiana A Eiglztli District, Louiriana FRANK EDWARD SHEA West Allis, Wisconsin W Senatorial l y CHARLES CHANEY SEGRIST T lx . i I t l hxiiinfi 6-.lv Ryle Marksmang Pistol Marksman. F rank,s reaching the twenty-first-mile mark on the great human highway the day we left Benning for Monroe wrought sweeping changes in his behavior. At Benning he was the most jovial youth either on the riding trail or at the swimming pool, at Monroe he was the most reserved and staid. These qualities together with his anti file-boning proclivities have won for him a high esteem among his close associates. Like a real soldier, he prefers galloping and jumping through the woods to boning Hction or the Red Comforter. If he gets policed unawares, he soon discovers something wrong with his mount and nothing with himself for he has great self-contidence-an excellent quality for a soldier. If he gets skinned for somebody else's trivial fault, he would rather take the skin than waste an hour b-aching it-an indication of practical-mindedness. Acting Corporal C 31, Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant and Battalion Aafutant lil, Baseball C4, 3, 23, Numeralr f4j, Major "AH C3, 2j,' Fencing C3, QD, Minor "AU 121, Basketball 14, 31, Hop Manager C4, 3j,' Board Q' Governors C1j,' Ryle Markrman,' Pirtol Marksman. Hereas a rare one, from a mere acting sergeant to battalion adjutant in one summer. The rise amply demonstrates what steady and earnest work on a Beast Detail will accomplish. Segrist is well known as an athlete and at the Point he has concentrated his talent on baseball and fencing. The "AN squad has received his services in both of these sports. When serious, Chuck means what he says but when it comes to throw- ing the BS., and he is of 'top rank in this profession, the veracity of his statements is doubtful. One must usually discount all rumors coming from him by seventy-five ercent in order to even a roach the a roximate truth. P PP PP ,J Ji- mi it . A J 523.5 .U ' A J 'L K ' .tt .5 K -ff no 5-TT . J . A q v :CONE-HOSS,, CCCHUCKU 195 49" 4' '-is QNX gg, Q' gig. A -rf Q, -J 'll' ,ve 4-QF lf: FK-.A WX3, ff 02. ff L01'-1 172, 0+ "0,31ii3V ff Q ' A A 5 for is , t ' is ln P .. ot 'A c1,,f,1 I.. lla D l"3fl'tWSt V4 tgirl ,, Nigga t,.f'if ty it-irieilfeuf ff xxwrlgfff' ,. ' YL KKJLQTT L X 'Ji'Elf,':X"i! X ,figifi N. 425--awrwrwux 1 egg. X tx: ' '5- IX Q'urroQwP'Xl r 'Xxq x. 'b w KYJ. N ,. fs4XNog,x.X -:Q '4- A Alai ve-Xtlin' gpm ! X' LEONARD COPELAND SHEA La Jolla, California At Large ' LoU1s SHEPARD -R 'L Moultrie, Georgia Di Second District, Georgia Acting Corporal Cgj, Regimental Supply Sergeant C21 , Captain and Regimental Sappbl Ojicer CID, Polo f4j,' Track Q2, JL' Election Committee fly, Rytle Marksmang Pistol Markrman. ' From' the very iirst, Leonard has stood out as one who knows what the military game is all about. If any question arose concerning Army life or customs, or some accurate data' were desired on the finer points of horses, polo, Cavalry organization, or Army posts in general, Shea was the man to see. Neatness and attention to detail led the T.D. to move him from the fold of "BN Company to the wider field of regimental activity, but, although elevation in rank succeeded in severing his connection officially, he is still one of us. It is hard to say more of him than "here is a man who is a soldier." Sergeant Q2Q, Acting Sergeant fljg Fencing QQ, Ryle Marksman,' Pistol Marksman. Whether the subject is the Civil War or hominy grits, it doesnlt take long for this son of Georgeah to speak his mind in the defense ofthe South-not that the South needs de- fending, but just to prove he is as proud of his homeland as it may justly be of him. On the Benning trip Louis was in there like a guardian angel, keeping us straight on customs and usages which we damnyanks seemed so intent on tying up. In barracks Louis always has time to spare from academic worries, of which he has had his share, to offer constructive criticism where needed or administer good, conservative advice to the radically inclined. E lt X . HLENH MLOUEYM 196 WILLIAM REEVES SHULER El Monte, California Tenth District, Calwrnia V Rov voN SHORES, JR. A Ardmore, Oklahoma I Second District, South Dakota .f if ' I 'li , Acting Corporal f3j, First Sergeant 121, Captain frjg Football C4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals f4j, Maj'or "A" C2, Ib, Captain ry'FootlJall f1j,'fTraek Q4, 3, 22, Numerals f4j, Major "AH K3, 2j,' Baseball fljg Ryle Sharpshooterg Pistol Slzarpslzooter. Successful in everything-the gridiron, the classroom, or a drawing room filled with femmes-Bill maxed them all cold. His feats on the football field are common knowl- edge. After a season of brilliant play Bill was elected captain of the team for 1935. His escapades on Christmas leave, his one weakness, would fill a volume. At the end of second class Christmas leave he decided to settle down, and shortly signed up for the Chapel June 13, 1936. Determination coupled with a strong competitive spirit will turn his efforts into success. He is the man in the class who I pick as most likely to succeed. Here is luck, Bill. Acting Corporal f3Q,' Supply Sergeant Q2jg Lieutenant Cljg Wrestling Q4j,' Howitzer C2, IQ, Assistant Business Manager fljg Ryle Expert, Pistol Sharpshooter. "Runt in the div" is usually a derisive remark in a Hanker company, but when Roy walks in the cry takes a tone of friendly greeting. Affable and regular, Shores is well- known throughout the Corps and is as much at home among the towering "M" Com- pany rabble as in the midst of the runts. He is a familiar Hgure wherever the boys have laid aside their books and are in a heavy session on topics of the hour. His personality, tempered by an independent early life, rebels against academic narrowness and has led him to a variety of interests which range from building model airplanes to playing cowboy melodies on a mail-order house fiddle. , 1 e lr Q all NBILLH .maj CCREVERENDN 197 4,5 W 1:-J A ,iff WAX :nba ---' - fl is -- 1,131 fe' 'F A Q lwcfzli . qi, I , x 'l 'alex' I, 'tt 312551 l 4 N ts ' - si ' Q., x f X c "1L1roRsW , ggi: XX f 11 ' -. ,.. ,Jaw i f QL, . Q , 9 fini, fr ULGJN N +. M . f 05,3 zigfff. ,:,, 'XL-,gif-7 Q me i 'life v5??1tf1.- X... ,. ffm' J .. '6+-fist eww? 4? ,713 F Q, ,iff tt- XA-V f 1, ' ,rIZy,.zgf x01 wblxfh 'i" QE?-ty:-11 '. 'or -W Inman 1, ffl Q76 'ef taxg 1. ' it -.f 15"Tf:u, -emit?-Lf -xi-LFIST -yr' YEA? ' fax- ,fu X ti fK,,1za,s, il45-W, "M zutmfw 5 ti Lge, .5 yrs! 'il' Til 'f .5t,.,s j 'trseomw FRANKLIN ROGERS SIBERT Fort Benning, Georgia Fwh District, Alabama it H' x i WILLIAM EDWARD SIEVERS .pai ,e Galesville, Wisconsin 5 , .f I Qi. , Tenth District, Wisconsin Gs i i,g E n i I me l' Polo MJ, Ryie Slzafpslzooterg Pistol Marksman. Above, gentle reader, you see the beaming visage of Badger-Bill Sibert-the third generation of slugoids from the Sibert family. Bill first came into the limelight by tak- ing a nocturnal stroll down Flirtation after taps. His second bout with the T.D. came as a result of his excellent marksmanship-Bill scoring a direct hit on a Yearling Corporal with a bag of water. Our hero next won fame by his famous "Badger Fightn-a wet night for all! His latest venture was a guinea-pig farm in South Barracks-much to the annoyance of the T.D. However, no one has ever brought more smiles and outbursts of laughter to the Corps than has our Willie. And we now wish him Godspeed and good luck on his graduation. With his sense of humor and good fellowship, success will walk with him hand in hand. 4 Corporal Cgj, Sergeant f2j,' Pistol Q3, 2, lj, Cadet Chapel Choir 14, 3, 2, lj, Rgie Marksman,' Pistol Expert. Knowing a man like Sievers is a source of constant satisfaction, it strengthens our faith in human nature to ind an individual who is more interested in his fellows than in him- self. Heiis tactful and considerate, a loyal and obliging comrade, and a reliable and unpresuming rnentor. More mature than most of us, he thinks conservatively and before acting. Doing things for Willie is a pleasure because he so seldom asks, and always appreciates, even the smallest favor. He's optimistic, congenial and eflicient. If his nerves are ever jangled, he doesnlt show it. Perseverance, sincerity and integrity mark him as a man whom we are proud to call friend. Q f at if gg ,C in lash . g it C 1,3 - . .... . -5 A .. - ,i f its- W L V , il , ttijiniz, LLP,--.gf. fS51,1-, Q ,,,. mr" 7'-t X .gy - . - u . "BILL,' "WILLIE, 198 CHARLES LEE SIMPSON Watertown, Massachusetts RW, At Laige I GLENN AUSTIN SIKES Huntington, West Virginia fy At Large i ' F, , , I I fl fl ' ,fygtf i I I' X . Rwe Exjzertg Pistol Markxman. Four years in the Inferno have not altered Gharlie's personality. His mind has not become warped nor his outlook narrowed. He still remains the same eccentric Charlie that caused the Detail so much concern in Beast Barracks. The taste for good literature which served him well in the English course has never diminished and he continues to read everything of value that is available. Through his broad sense of humor he derives enjoyment from inconspicuous items which the ordinary person scarcely notices. Because of his frequently demonstrated ability to dominate remounts, it must be sur- mised that horses understand him, which, especially to a cavalryrnan, is the highest tribute that can be paid. Football C4, 3j,' Baseball QL' Basketball Q41 g Cadet Chapel Choir Q3, 2, Ijg Ryfle Marksmanshipg Pistol Expert. From his first day at West Point and throughout his four years as a cadet, Glenn has carried as his guiding star-let no worry come until tomorrow. A philosophy with some is merely the catch phrase of the lecturer, the intangible above and beyond most of us-but not so with Glenn. He has allowed no adverse circumstances Cof which there are many at the Military Academyj to erase his good humor. Many friends have resulted, and the great say, "to judge a man by his friends." Hence, I end no biography, but an evolution, thus: combine an ever-present good humor with a natural inclination toward thoughtfulness and you have a close approximation. 'tt LI ,.. A T aa .vs . Q-1. ti. 334- H "Fff"'f' jf I 'Il 'Tjy ,rlE2'-ilieggmiiv ' , f ii W ' L. . . lf H ' Fli1"dvfiii'2tffl C, VVFX00 ill! - fa! "E,-5.Wa.1Qp5,E,,,.f - 'T' - Al ' lb' - f ' I T"f'N - .iw-ee" l:'.?g:wf, lag - ,A if J Y Y .gm f AV' 'lim-L 1 1. 'I I rg' N Qu 'A' '3 4- 4 'tw "Q ' ' 7 -f 571- L . g.: .V f WR ia "SPooK" ' IIGLENNM f99 fiisirkx- cl I' X . sg: U , X415 ,QQ-. , Q. .QW 1fM..' ' JL," tl it Y yy. 'T , -t I 51.1 -1 . l I, ,A si?-fff 1355? UV 9. X 4 X- X . xx. 'vcr :WV X-,X , , ,f new-t 5552?-lik ,sf fe I 4 1 5 I tif 4. tt:-,Jw llffufvi iffltglugi A lt" QW, 'ff r ,. gif, X at I' x u IX Iliff xafzx Wt? 1 ,'gf.4JA'. I ,., .V V M , ,N 'sf xaeft th is X-E-fll-A4 CC OH GXP' ,ff ifwff Y . 1 . C5 it fgH"ff"" Z: ki in- .sq , 4 r ,usa ci il A! JOHN ROLAND SINGLETARY ' Cairo, Georgia Second District, Georgia g l RIDGWAY PANCOAST SMITH, JR. ' I R New York, New York Q i if Fwh District, New jersey li Acting Corporal Qgjg Baseball f4,37,' Fishing Club Qrjg Rifle Sharp- shooter. - - Bing Singletary-suave, polished gentleman of the old South-noteworthy raconteur of sparkling and not wholly imaginary experiences-irrepressible mimic-and above all, an individual. By shielding his native idealism with an attitude of cynically amused resignation, he has managed to preserve the freshness of his illusions. He has a lively imagination and a lot of common sense, he wastes no time working for things he does not want, yet in his easy manner no narrow intensity of purpose is discernible. Bing aspires to be a dashing lieutenant, with his decided flair for sartorial perfection, his animated social propensities, and a genuine interest in all things military, he is admira- bly suited to play the part. , ' Fencing Q4, 3, 2, Ijg Polo Mfg Pentathlon Q2, lj, Kirby Pentathlon Trophy f2j,' Pointer C3, lj, Rifle Expertg Pistol Markxman. A devotion to good music and good literature led Ridge along a different path from most of us. It led him to Heidelberg while the rest of us spent a pleasure-bent furlough. Quiet and unassuming, he surprised many of us when he won the Pentathlon champion- ship in 1935. We had not suspected that athletic ability ran hand in hand with his other interests. Those of us who knew Ridge better were aware that under his quiet manner was a kind friendliness. We often dropped around for a chat of an afternoon, and came away richer for valued thoughts and opinions. The Service will be lucky to gainyhis quiet capability. E B if R it iiii if -te Q Q as? -Zelyk -Z , CCBINGJ, ccRIP,, 200 . , , " ,4 4 t? 5 5 ' X CJ W7 Jw M14 5 i. , 5 f 4 U1 I k Zz. Q ., ' ' V 1 Xl 7-Q, ' 'Tix ' -. ' T ,. ,, . , if-tmp, g,1,,,, :N f. 6,. v C7 'f' -, ' - e ,y e l5l iS5rii"1 ?e . 2 .liver - iii y its ff -af' fm s h""hl v ,fa ' , .- s, . .sei A af' 9 9 3" " lf gy , ' s if y .J r- x in P I i i 3? . I in W ,Q . STEPHEN ELLIOTT SMITH Cincinnati, Ohio F First District, Ohio SELWYN DYSON SMITH, JR. ii Lansing, Michigan y ' Seriatorial - 1- fl Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, lj, Ryle Marksman,' Pistol Expert. Steve early decided just vvhat, to him, were the important aspects of his life at West Point, and he charted his course accordingly. A steady, likable pilot he proved himself, and an exceedingly skillful one, too. Smith, here, is a most knowledgeful man when it comes to stars: he reached forth and put some on his collar. He is one of those men who is bound to distinguish himself in whatever branch he elects. For four years Steve has been one of those intermurder stars who excel at all sports. To his many other abilities Steve adds that of being the man who can make the worldis funniest faces-no mean accomplishment when one thinks of the manner in which he drives away dull care. Dependable, an idealist, honest, one is proud to be his friend. First Sergeant Q2D, Captain Qljg Baseball Q4, 3, 2, ID, Manageris HA" fly, Wrestling C4, 3, 2, JJ, Numerals 141, Cadet Chapel Choir K3, 2, lj, Singing Chorus fljg Ryle Expert, Pistol Expert. Ike, a son of the Cavalry, has cast his fortune in the branch of his sires. Beginning as a Yearling buck he steadily rose to the position of driving UE" Company. At Cullum, too, he has met with success, making numerous conquests among the fair sex. Gifted With an excellent voice and a taste for good music, he is ever willing to sing for the ediiication of his friends. Whether chasing balls for Moose McCormick or pinning lem for Tom Jenkins, he has exhibited a determination and an enthusiasm that will not be downed. Restless and eager at all times, he pursues Whatever he undertakes with a steadfastness of purpose that will carry him to success. v-ess I jj of I 77, Vv,.: i s 'lhhl S: jr I Tir i A . . . . . .I E ff I ri r trre rrr f 2, se HSTEVE9, IKE" ' ' i' 201 g?flT?s , OH! 0 1 Q f" gt- ' K jf' o XZ C . Qi i 'i 1' st- '-if Aww-7:2 x, .fl fi 1.15.9295 Q 471 X f", Lf x ' Qi 'Y llll KSN .0 . if, wav'-gF.'.g llf"ff'3' fell- 'if lil Hlfflli X jf! wt life "W Rv 'Q if uf I fx',-f,.-it-3' go" fxixg bib V.. ' 2 w jgv WYE' fire? . 'hxflilrlfl 'f Q6 f X ggi, K-,fl XXX ,., . 1. , We gras all uewair' all . . W, 513721-jf6i6,5fff r' -iuofs'f.1f f HZ, fy, . .. .- if, v, Es -X-t.,,.,f f, , ' L i'i'i W. HOWARD MGCRUM SNYDER, JR. W New York, New York ll Senatorial, Wjzorning 3 fn 1 li is ll .ll CECIL ELDON SPANN, JR. alla? l Altheimer, Arkansas Senatorial l l l Ji fl f' Sergeant f2j, Acting First Sergeant CID, Lieutenant ffl, Football C4, 3, 2j,' Hockey f4, 3, 2, IQ, Minor "AH l2j,- Lacrosse 14, 3, 25,- Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Ryle Sharpshooterj Pistol Sharp- shooter. Muscles was one ofthe best athletic prospects in our class. But the breaks were against him and the hospital for him. So instead of smashing through in three or four sports he has to be content with one or two. And who is so naive as to say that McCuddle is no snake? Here's a man who really takes no chances on missing a date. Cuddle's plan is to write three or four femmes, receive three or four replies, then take his pick. But the thing we will all remember about Howie is his open-hearted generosity. Loads of fun in a reserved happy way. Howie has been the spark of many a good session. Acting Corporal QD, Sergeant fzj, Acting Sergeant Q11 g Ryle Markrman. Four years with Cecil have borne out the wisdom ofthe choice made in September 7 32. A faculty for receiving and keeping his roommateis coniidences without seeming even to listen to them, an extremely level head, and a store of general knowledge that seems nearly infallible all combine to make him one of those rarest of personalities-a good man to have around. Arguments, yes 5 he'll back up his ideas against all comers, but strangely enough, those ideas have a habit of being right. Not that he has indulged in any coasting-although given to extending himself only for things he deems worth- while, he has shown much industry. The friendship has been good, it wonlt, we trust, end soon. S F: viii? 7 7 fakes J- wise, H . W 4 ill. Y Y ' Y ,:9', V. "Howie" HCECILM 202 in WILLIAM SWINTON STEELE i l Staunton, Virginia Honor School l ll VI, 6.33, il fi AW'- NoRMAN oALv1-BRT gf i ri' SPENCER, JR. 1 3 Concord, Massachusetts yt Massachusetts National Guard i 1 Rl. .3 ig ff i limit ill N .sfljqfi Acting Corporal f3l, Sergeant f2Q, Lieutenant CID, Gymnastics f4,3, 2, lj, Monogram C3, 2, lj, G0lff4,3, 2, lj, Monogram C3, 21, Minor "AH-flj, Manager of Goy CID, Swimming l4j,' Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, lj, Cheer Leader CID, Rytle Marksman, Pistol Sharpshooter. Although one of the youngest members of the class, Swinton Steele, the Virginian cava- lier and Don Quixote, has found lack of years no handicap. He is a good fellow and an efficient soldier, both admirable qualities yet rarely found associated in one individual. His infectious smile and sunny disposition have won him many friends, as well as made for him innumerable conquests in the hearts of the fair sex. With him good fellowship is a rule. Conscientious and determined, he pursues the tasks at hand with an enthusi- asm and cheerfulness that are sure to win for him greater honors in the years to come. Acting Corporal C3j, Sergeant Q2j,' Gob' Q4, 35, Numerals 1415 Cadet Chapel Choir K4, 3, 2, Ij,' Pointer C4, 3, 2, IQ, Art Editor E There are very few of us who have not laughed with Norman in a B.S. session enlight- ened by his unusual humor. Nor will we soon forget the distinctive bullet-headed characters that he drew for the Pointer. The Pointer will miss his cartoons and his "Pyrene." A brief portrayal of Norman's personality and character is impossible. Suffice it to say, therefore, that his frankness, sincerity, and friendliness have made him a life-long friend to all who know him. He has done his work quickly and eiiiciently, mainly so that he could continue with his extracurricular diversions. However, he has always applied himself with energy and intelligence to tasks entrusted to him. me lf :.fff'frt'3 Lid. , iii. ea as--ff-f SS 41 gf ., ,,,, ...as-T - 'TF E WWKWYVYA 7 C . jx! Y Y .gy .ape -V 4- - -- - tr e i. e Y ' t as . , ' W , 'L f . .Y ' l W ' 'Q , s . 'tm'- V- Y, , w e , ' ccWHAMO,, CC NORMAN" 203 ii' ' F if W ft ' , w il ' ' .fs lj? Jw 1, . - if J 1, 2:1 1 as ll-ill? -. ,ft ','IF'a',lIa . . 'V eb-4 '- if mi. ts uf Y ' fjfiiii - 'ff' '57 -7 ,. l',x7.'1L' f 5 -5, V - :fy 5, 1 H5 - vii Z fl C ,J ET Xml. 1 . ,,. :P M W I ,xr .s. . -'- .' w Ti-va 'L':?31", ,-9' ' 'l':i'Z11l X-'I-.'.w,,Q--rf.,-' 1? gin-it S, r wifswf 'yy . 1- --' 0 X no Xu ,. numb -Lf Q ,-! A X , , W f 'fi f' rg ,LAY . N, - .,1"'r vs f:...r Am, 3,15 fb ' ,MC XQ P3' CHARLES BARNARD STEWART .l Watervliet, New York District if Columbia ' ORVILLE NEWTON STOKES Darlington, South Carolina A . ' Sixth District, South Carolina Q. .i ll l " 1 It - -ef Sergeant f2j,' Swimming f4,3, 2j,- Academic Coach f4,3, 2, lj, Ring Committee Q1j,' Chairman, Honor Committee fljg Debating Sociey C3, 2j,' Compalgf Howitger Rejrrexentatioe CID, Rjle Marksman,' Pistol Sharpshooter. An individualist with confidence in his own ability, Charles knows his own mind, cherishes his own ideas. Not guilty of hasty action, he defends his ideas with enthusi- asm, reasonably and forcefully. Somewhat of a dreamer, Charles has the happy faculty of accomplishing his dreams. Sympathetic and understanding, he is willing to shoulder his own, willing to help the other chap shoulder his. An outstanding student, he has coached his less brilliant classmates constantly for four years. With his infectious grin, his radiant personality, his willingness to participate in anything, he has been outstanding among his classmates. His chief interests are many and varied, principally good books, good plays, good music, and good fun. Acting Corporal Cgj, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant fljg Football l4j, ' . Numerals Cqpj Baseball Q4, 3, 2, lj, Numeral: CQ, Major "A" lg, 2, Ijg Camp Illumination Ml! Ryle Expert, Pistol Marksman. Orville entered West Point with a background of high ideals, an unassuming manner, and the facile affability that makes friends. Possessing a keen competitive spirit, he has always given his best, even in an atmosphere of alleged indifference, but his obvious sin- cerity and his winning Congeniality have permitted him to preserve both his ideals and his friends. A lover of all sports, Orville has shown particular preference for baseball, having been Army's ace hurler for three years. His ability to remain calm in a pinch and to instill conlidence have proved valuable more than once. It has been a pleasure to have Orville as a companion, classmate, and friend during four years as a cadet. 2 , if . . N 0 . CHARLIE iiii ZIPPER 20 ,J cc fi N. S ,- :fig U .fa 2 ' S' time-S'2'13Sg.2..2 " ' .' ELI, ws :-::,::-6111.315 ,, , A - H 1. .: 5,2 fff' my -. 4- ..... ..,.. - svf'Uo,L Eff: .,.., . 1 HILWERT SCHUYLER STREETER Detroit, Michigan .- f' Senatoiial y JOHN PRoc.'roR STONE l Peoria, Illinois i I L I' 1 5 I QR Sixteenth District, Illinois 'S Football f4j,' Pzlvtol 13, 2j, Ryfle Slzawshooterg Pistol Expert. Service with the regulars endowed him.with a complacent submission to military discipline that was, in Beast Barracks, a source of envy to many of us. Somehow or other, though, he soon afterwards acquired a distaste for that same discipline, and was singularly unfortunate in that his sins almost invariably caught him up before he was well embarked upon the enjoyment thereof. As a result he became an habitual frequenter of that dismal land of wasted afternoons, the area. But it changed him very little. A consuming lust for argument, a distaste for unnecessary exertion, and a philosophical tolerance for the shortcomings of others combine to make a classmate whose friendship is cherished. Swimming C4j,' Track C2, ljg Ryfle Sharpshooterg Pistol Marlcrman. Someone once predicted that Johnny would wear stars at West Point, they were wrong, but if sheer industry and effort could win them, Johnny would have. In every task which is set before him, whether large or small, Johnny does his best, because that is the only way he knows. He is not an idealist, yet he has his ideals., he is practical in every sense of the word, yet he still possesses a warm generosity and friendliness which win the respect of his associates. Johnny will succeed, not solely because he possesses these attributes, but primarily because he possesses that greatest of assets-an earnest and sincere desire to succeed. Q-Q 1 zi. 9 '35 niai t veils g S j i 5 252' an J ., s f fi? QV, Y' , a me V ew 4 we of ...1-Z 5507 e-.g, ,i,. , 5. my , :il 1 , " ' , aegis it . - X f 0214. ,I V, .ga 1 ' . ,,.- w l 4 'Fla 1 ---' . 1 4-aging: 1 ev:'4'-22:-fmt:Z1-.g'g.:QfW,5y':f5. r-.' - 321-:g - 5. W'Mf-2-.ai!tQ,feLizee:s3ay2,+s.i,2FijjQz'4s 1'-::.:' - M d' - g C 3, A - ' SCHUYT-ER H8351 K ,gow c cJAPE: : l if 20 l 4' 5 -1 s x - 'f ki A, -.fv- . .. -i i i 'M '- - .. 'Eff fs-i f rf: N ,. D, ,M A L ah." n- '51 , 5 ,Lf-Y mx sm '11 , 'Q fiCE?'?1Yx'4 let- fri! i- , 3? 55:11,-er: , .Ln A 1 X df:-5 Em 1.7 laws- . c 'Ox' X ' L-x 3 . 1-1. tmix 5 . m- , t it 1 'im ,-'., , ef, ,' , lgcx- ip f X ff f Q 'MQLLQH' to WILLIAM BARRET SULLIVAN pm 1Butte, Montana ' First District, Montana EDWIN VAN VALKENBURG SUTHERLAND 3. L, . .y Germantown, Pennsylvania , ' t II HF sy. RJEKTXYA -, I ,ov Ffekwwa Lal 7 E EESQE I fe .UGF's:jQ?7 -L-A vin, I ifixwt' T E . iv, 00 SU? ,Q ffm ,jx X rigs es " .4 ' I, 4 Fh iiltv la N' 4' ffl te yi? ,ff JYN Wu-ff' SH I ,sf -Xiiffisza ff Xl Q 4 y Q Second District, Pennsylvania 'al' 'W ak if I , A i ,wil t" Qt' 3,0 Sergeant f2j, Acting Sergeant lfjg Catholic Chapel Choir Q4,3, 2, 1j,' Pointer l3j,' Ryfle Slzarjzshooterg Pistol Sharpshooter. 4 -Sully makes daily life a pleasure for all who associate with him. True to his diplomatic nature, he is silent when silence is golden, and the center of attraction when humor and levity are in order. He applies himself to his work with a sincerity and steadiness that are certain to win him many rewards in the future. Even though he has many friends who demand his presence at social affairs, he prefers good books to social functions. Occasionally, however, he attends a hop at Cullum, enjoys his presence. They notice his absence when he chooses to stay home. Sullivan takes the Engineers by choice but is destined to be an Infantry officer. and every one who meets him Acting Corporal 135, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant Qljg Lacrosse f4lj Pointer CID, Literary Editor Q12 g Election Committee 14, 3, 25, Rifle Sharpshooterg Pistol Marksvnan. Yearling year, Suthy was willing to bet that he would never be a lieutenant as a First Glassman. We knew better and took him up land we weren't mistakenj. His abilities were evident to us if not to himself He gave each task his full attention, but he did not rab. Towards literature he turned his interest and soon found a wa whereb his S , D Y Y hobby could serve us-by writing articles and reviews for the Pointer. He was not con- fined by his pursuit, however, for we would often meet him jolting cheerfully along through the hills. Nor did he go about with a preoccupied air. His happy capers have caused many a smile. eeeee LIli.iIiiL-iiiiii i ig 0 O O Q j 1j ' s kgs fff..feer.e, eegwigf if . J r HSULLYJ, ccVAN,, 206 FREDERICK REYNOLDS TERRELL . Los Angeles, California At Large oREN SWAIN F Bridgeport, Texas ' y I Tliirteentli District, Texas ' i rt 2- ' S Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant C2j,' Soccer 145, Numeral: C4j,' Cym- nartics f4j,' Boxing 135, Lacrosse C4, 3, 2, lj, Cadet Chapel Choir C4,3, 2, lj, Iootlz Night Show C155 Chairman, Election Committee Q3, 2, lj, Class Vice-President f3j,' Rytle Expert, Pixtol Expert. Over here in "L" Company we call him Gnome fGa-no-meej. lt's just one of the many nicknames with which we tag our favorite sons. Maybe it,s because Freddie joined us from H21'1Cl,, Company at the end of Beast Barracks. Yet, in spite of this fact, he carried the Colors once during First Class summer camp. He might be called Po- litical Boss of '36, for as chairman ofthe Election Committee he ran things with an iron hand. He is by no means a slouch as an athlete, and lacrosse is his specialty. Predic- tion: another Napoleon, maybe, but at heart a good husband to some lucky girl, a true friend, and a line soldier. Acting Corporal fgj, First Sergeant f2j, Captain CID, Cross Country C4, 3, 2, lj, Manager zy'Cro:J Country UQ, Boxing C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Ryie .Marksmang Pzlrtol Sliarjishooter. Oren is easy going and friendly as Texans are wont to be, yet his stern management of "DH Com an commanded the res ect admiration and obedience of all of those under P Y P 1 1 him. His record at the Academy is one filled with accomplishment. Every step of his way has been upward, for both his own betterment and for that of the Corps. Even in the realization of his own ideals he was always ready and gracious in extending help to all who needed or required it. His graduation culminates the academic history of one of the staunchest, most willing, and most upright classmates I have known- a soldier and a man in every respect. .. C ij HFREDDYN 'KSWAINOU 207 ,,. 1? Y v':4+',E,fl im 5,17 ik '-is, 0 'X all V FTS 1 vclstkfiflgygi X f xc. 'f C ljwiiifjf .1142 XT HX jr C g,,.,34L.m9k60 5 5-I Md. 4 n L., ,a, Q We rf. V , ,R ,Al , .Q . . Nmesev fi? QW .. -if f .-., ' 5 " Q-52' 6' ." U iiswggi - ,V'Fj'vngi7"F- 2 fri 2 5 .gag Ng Wx.: , f Q' XX NIJEILHSU A Ee WILFRED HENRY TETLEY ' East Orange, New Jersey , Army A EDGAR HALL THoMPsoN, JR. South Crange, New Jersey , A Senatofial ll HA' 1 Z 5 Hockey Carl, Lacrosse 14, 3j,' Rytle Shar,l1.fho0te,r,' Pistol Expert. Tet came to the Corps from the Army. -This fact in itself speaks of no mean mental ability. He has never worn stars but that is no indication that he could not had he so desired. He is no snake, although he has consistently dragged various femmes during the last four years. He enjoys life and lives it normally. He gripes but not too much. Although not a star athlete, he has a iine physique and knows how to use it. He is very frank. This trait of character has furnished his associates much helpful criticism. He is adaptable, and having an excellent sense of propriety, he should make a fine officer. Hockey C455 Swimming f4jg Lacrosse Q4j,' Fencing QQ, Gynznartics C3j,' Cadet Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj, moth Night Show C3, 25. Although he is physically qualified to be commissioned as a Major in the Coast Artillery Corps in June, 1936, Tommy will of necessity take his post as a Second Lieutenant only. This embryo officer has undoubtedly read Browning very conscientiously. He has never, in his academic career, quite worn stars, but he has come within a section or two of them each year. Like a twentieth-century Jaubert, Edgar Hall Thompson, Jr. has meticulously applied his military spec to sundry company duties, guard tours and maneuvers. Duty again found its just reward-Poop-sheets Yearling year. His suc- cess in the past and that in the future can be foretold by his most admirable qual- ities-preponderance of energy, sincerity and unfailing ambition. Q - .... C Q- H ii Q P "t94! it f .W .... t --.l UTETN USUITCASEH 208 F JOHN DAVIS TORREYMIR. Nashville, Tennessee . Sixth District, Tennessee . I, r ,. RAYMOND HoRAoF TIFFANY i A Louisville, Kentucky 'V At Large p ,2-- I 1 Ns' .F Acting Corporal Q 31 , Sergeant CLD, Lieutenant CID, Football C4j,' Wrestling K3, 2, lj, Cadet Chapel Choir f4,3, 2, rj, Debating Club 13, 2,- IQ, 100th Night Show C2j,' Rifle Marksman,' Pistol Sharja- shooter. Like Napoleon, Jack is a little man, and, like Napoleon, he has high ambitions. As a cadet, his main desire was to be recognized as the snappiest man in the Corps. Most of us who served with him during this time think that he attained his goal. If a man sings because he is happy, then John never had a sad moment in his entire four years at the Academy. His strong, clear tenor sounds from morn till night. El Toro used to talk about resigning from our Army and becoming a General in the Mexican Army. We all know, however, that he will stick with us and bring credit to the Army wherever he may be. Sergeant C2j, Acting Sergeant C11 g Gymnastics C4, 3j,' Ryle Marks- mang Pistol Marksman. Tiff's desire and ability to satisfy his physical comfort at all times is only surpassed by his everlasting good nature and cheerfulness. Tiff early became a familiar figure on the area, but after a year of forced marches he decided that shining his B-plate was less strenuous. He was appointed a Sergeant, but like many of us, he returned to the main body, where he spent his last year. We expect right after his graduation that he will be further devoted to a mere second-in-command of a life-long partnership. We hope he is as fortunate in his chosen career as we feel we have been for having known him. C Q t t CUACKDD "TIFF" l 209 gf?-FPA .fl ti XXX 3527! s' fi 1 3. lil J t rl xl? f sm f 1' xvffi Xxx, 5, 5 14 Q HQiv.Qw X X ill: ROBERT JOHN TROUT l X Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Senatorial l g CLINTON UTTERBACK TRUE ,,77FE'1. . 39- UN 0' EEK Mb ' To , , ,V A, .1 .rfgaer 1 E ,K,Aj".r-'REQ eflrfell '-Na T ai lv ffl X , - X 1, X, QS Qkgica at ,X xxx! Q-S wp ! 45:5 If L ox: , ff ., W,!l,, A QE all il? it Evil' keg Ap sl. X X. wlyffi i' lQgfE5R,gt1' Q. 'H la, f--, t F, 1, Q N , .aa 'I j,z.,' irc,frif,sfi,s ,ff l yt l New Orleans, Louisiana First District, Louisiana w 5 Cross County Q4j,r Pointer Q4j,' F ishitg Club Qrjg Ryfle Marksmang Pistol Marksman. First, with due respect to the principles of unity, coherence, and emphasis of the English Department, is the obvious sincerity of RJ., a trait which is most apparent in his candid opinions on various subjects. Then the loyalty of Bob, a loyalty which has won and kept for him those enviable friendships which endure forever. And it may be said that the most noticeable trait of character is his attitude towards life in generalerather carefree, yet formidable in the appreciation of the more important affairs in life, as segregated from the trivial ones. But like all men he is human, and to be human is to err, which is the least that can be written of Robert Sergeant f2j,' Football Q4, 3, 2, lj, Major HA" Q2, Il, Lacrosse Q4, 3, 2, Il, .Numerals C4l, lllajor "A" K3, 2, lj, Captain fy'La- orosse Qzjg Ryle Slzarpshooterg Pistol Expert. Clint is a man easily misunderstood. In order to protect and conceal a very sensitive nature, he assumes an outer shell of aggressiveness that is apt to arouse antagonism in the uniliscerning. However, to those who know the real True, who understand and sympathize with his susceptible temperament, he is an entertaining companion and a staunch friend. He has his own opinions, his own convictions, and defends them resolutely, but never interprets them to the prejudice of his companions. An ardent follower of all Corps activities, Clint has devoted his time to athletics, in which his prowess is unquestionable. As a back on the football team and as defense on the lacrosse team he has figured in many an Army victory. get it . ts e . . . if s 59" W 'ip CCBOB99 HTARZANM 210 ALBERT BURNTON TURNER Brooklyn, New York New York National Guard i 1 f ,1 971' BENJAMIN orro TURNAGE, JR. 7 Farmville, North Carolina W ,I A A First Distriet, .North Carolina jj ' ' w , ,A gig: . f f A, I . wi fi 'l g li., Wrestling lajg Cadet Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, Ij,' moth Night Show lg, 2, lj, Director W' Color Lines CID, Ryfle Shar,b.vhooter,' Pistol Marhyrnan. Al spent Plebe year in amounting to something. Yearling year he was quite as in- dustrious in the avoidance of work as he had previously been in its accomplishment. Returned from furlough, Al branched out into numerous extracurricular activities, principally in lines forbidden by regulations. Second Class academics left him un- scathed. It would appear that here was a man who was successful at beating the "system." However, the long arm of the law Hnally caught him, and as a result Al has marched grimly onward toward graduation as Public Enemy Number Two. Every- thing he does he does in a big way. We may confidently anticipate much of interest in Al's later career in the Army. ' Acting Corporal l3j, First Sergeant QQJ, Captain lljg Baseball C4, 3, 2j,' Pentatlzlon CID, Manager ofPentathlon fly, 100th Night Show Costume Committee l4j,' Company PointerRepre5entatiz1e Q4, 32,- Clam- President C 31, Clam Treasurer lrjg Howitzer CID, Asristant Circulation Manager frjg Ryle Expert, Pistol Sharjzshooter. Ben has commanded his company and has held himself in the high esteem of classmates and officers alike, because he is always fair, never complains unjustly, and can see the true value of anything in an unbiased light. Those who know Ben will always remem- ber his quiet, unassuming manner and his easy-going attitude. This attitude is belied, however, when a situation calling for real effort arises. He struggled with academics and has succeeded because of a deep conscientiousness and a stern belief in the formula of hard work. Ben was outstanding not as a good scholar, but as a true friend, a fine soldier, and a good fellow. Wiggfg, -ifyaaaaaa , ,---fa.:---.M V f- M- - A -A wage gfilgil, . 5 ,,. .. --W .1 ,A ---f--J z- 'ii-5"' r, .W X H. l 'f 'W W 'WW 'KWKWY' ' Y V' Y i It Q - I "'i : Tig il, - i I Nr- 'zlif ::AL:a 211 lit Q 2 "BEN" M tux X f jr 1. wx V, ..--- f xy' ff? fn, Q- ?2':"'Ew:f'l'fi!ll , i I u..,Uw. .Wm it -:gf Rf"iaei5if'ye'7 ' -X ' ghd' tg: 62M IQ, - 4, -A," 556. , 'vi' jLf-r t-4xf,,f.- wg f., -it .4 ,,y 5 .. ii ? .. A+'-fxf ' ' HI --, 1-1 x , ,pgrn 0369, Y V rf: , gifs' ff"-x f vm: wi' ' 1 f, Q 2 'ft' I-gl tix- 'ff 29,31 . f H-Wa13'n,,VP5N ,s .if gl. .f '11 fn :mg ,ZA-, uU!iQX:' .1 CX Q K SAG N, Wx -tm-it-,wif . li?-me F D 'rf U4 4-ml. ' Q1 1 '-X cf?-'G if 'wh f V' -1 irq wrv ,g. 1-'ps-f1,.ff ,ex ,Q , 'fal1I'..,-1.4 iuttff' i JAMES WALTER TWADDELL, JR. l Andalusia, Pennsylvania Ninth District, Penngflvania CHARLES BERNARD TYLER, JR. Fort Sill Oklahoma Q ' At Large Acting Corporal fgj, Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant C115 Ryle Md7'k57IldII,' Pirtol Marksman. - Phlegmatic to an amazing degree,ibrusque in manner-a pure affectation to conceal a softness of heart-Jimmy is imbued with a sense of propriety and the Htness of things, and that quality of rare good judgment which has made him the mature thinking individual he is. When in the right he stands against the world, and when in the wrong he's just as adamant. Within, he cherishes the picture of an ideal femme whom he seeks but never Hnds. But someday she'll come along, and we hope she'll really merit the comradeship and helping hand of one whom weill always remember as the most constant and sincere friend we ever had. .Sergeant f2j,' Soccer Q4, 3, 2, lj, Minor tiff' C2, lj, Captain zyf Soccer Qljg Tennis Q4, 3, 2, lj, Minor "AH C3, 2, ID, Captain of 7 Tennis CID, Ryie Marksmarz. From the Hrst day of Beast Barracks, whether studying, playing tennis or dusting the top of the locker, Charlie has taken pride in doing things eHiciently. That is why he has excelled in athletics, and has never had to worry about academics or losing Christ- mas Leave for too many demerits. Tennis is his game, and his perfect form and smash- ing left-hand drives have won for him the captaincy of the tennis team. A determina- tion to play the game best when the going is toughest made Charlie Tyler soccer captain also. Always looking for something new to do or something new to learn are character- istics that will enable him to be successful in anything he undertakes. A. Sf-.....,.,--,-.-H-.c-...1.-.......,...............-......-....--,,..e.....-..,--.......-. ,X--,,,,h,,,,,,s,'1Vi?:TWJl Aqwrwmcnui me v is W v2:ft,...f..,,e......-.,.,.....,. ....1-...o..,..--V.. ,HM J'--.XY , h '-- , ' 'ig ' -- 1 X-+34fi?vfs:f-""'F-'Fi 'fm Af.?..l..........t.,,f..-,...,.,iP--W. ..c.--f,., .,,..-Q5..a...,:-,4 it ::::::A-' ::L.31.,1",l if-jp -fx-., ", -i, ,R W- 2,3 , ,v 1-morgan -33 , "Unix: Ztiraigvxrrlfzrrexx i:i:::r:.i::1.-.1zx:g: 3,5-fri xiii:-,uf ...M ,,-.-,l.c, L, , M -W, x , , S..-'f'--,-wil' 'iffll' ' ,-.-......f,.. lyk -R ,.,., ,,,,:r,:L .,v ,34 -P-"'.t..,,-if .-t'::3'f'1: is ck..-., "'C.' , ,Pair ':11f'T V V T 'S f"4"f-76 FWS T 'T 4'-11 - 2'!:':5f1:1i2fI.sf SV ,-9 ig uk, udp- ,I ,ig 1 i Aetefw N "t""' f'-'flffiis' f'2'Ifid t ,Y ,,..,,, I., lk N XM--ef-M-"w' ,,1:4rfLiig?3'Qf -KT' S"--wK. ,-'Al mmf- s...,.,..-f-"I AA,-NV ,:x'i-wa--,v.1-Y'Qv - C C 9 3 DUTCHMAN I C TY! 3 212 zzzmnaer VICTOR HERMANN WAGNER Pittsfield, Massachusetts .Massachusetts National Guard W CLINTON DERMOTT VINCENT Natchez, Mississippi Seventh District, Mississippi QA Q1 st H Sergeant CQD, Acting Sappbf Sergeant C1j,' Choir C4, 3, 2, rj, 100th . Night Show C2, Il, Color Line C4j,' Pistol Expert. Pick Wagner CVic to somej specializes in music, he even composes now and then- "Balcony Love," for example. The Hundredth Night Show will lose a dependable song man this June. Pick has social interest also. He gets to the majority of the hops and knows most of the femmes, yet somehow avoids acquiring the reputation of being that lowest of vertebrates-a snake. He even-puts some thought on world and national problems. Of course his ideas may not agree with those of the experts. The impor- tant thing, however, is that he does have the ideas. He is polite, thoughtful of others, doesn't bite women and children, and above all is a really good file. Acting Corporal C 35, Sergeant C2j, Lieutenant CIj,' Football C4, 3, 2, IQ, Numeralx CSO, Monogram C3j, Major "Aw C2, 1j,' Cadet Chapel Choir C4, 3, 2, lj, Movie Review Editor, Pointer C1j,' Sports Editor, Howitzer C1j,' moth Night Show C4, 3, 2, rj, Ryle Sharp- xhooterg Pzlrtol Marksman. There is nothing negative about Caseyls personality. Take a large measure of un- bounded enthusiasm for whatever project he likes and the ability to carry it through, add an ,infectious grin, a keen sense of humor, make darn sure you don't overlook an ever-so-small chip on his shoulder, and you have a fair picture ofthe deep South's pride. In his four years here he has had more than his share of tough breaks-injuries that hampered him in football or run-ins with the T.D. that made chevrons a bit elusive- but he has always come right back for more. A loyal friend, generous and with a fine sense of values and, above all, a fighter. Txfi. 'QYQ ,QQ,QTfl"f:fffQi1f'T'j2.,.g. my N!',Qj,2i3t2f55rt""1 ' , -'T:,m.: tx'g:3g.a?5,f:,N.H?..T,.. f...ae' ,HQ5ftSn5:2i'. we 5-If l-.4..,,s' , sl ,LC if --sq., r4,,.Q,.,,t7,-f55Yf,,4, -.-..,-ff.:-575:-.-Ta-.tier :gg S, ,r-.f..Y...,-me KH "'+ifs:'ga:,,fi 'ft ,r five. -it I ,,.-fg" ,,,,,o,.. A-I .,.,,,,,,,,. Ci ,rl f-ci.-.i,gg:.:s+,1xtQf.,,,..Ht-M' ,g:,'ig',:,ji. ,,.5sN,f,,,-ip, ...H liewtflsilethtltiltlxjigglg .f E,-g1' -,gj,'j4,f fy f-5--'. .QW it it 15- n1feff:fe'1,,-f" t it .,,3e,ib ax, +V , fy ei,-Qin.. ffcoa., 1' 1. Ramirez. f- "-wm-.,. ,...-J .f vs'--A -gi , ' ,f fatter ff rev., xl 1 X f,-Sg.?f:t1...- TNF-e--1-.-f'?: , NX. ,.,ff't"" 5 I 9 3 PICK 66 77 CASEY 213 it - 3 - were I ' 'SACMUS ,412 -we fr s, Wen- - M44 PX X fa af t it H' x 'i U xt xi st if , t 1- V' X 3: -:JV 22, x iz- ""1't'3 'I sr. . C -C, M 1,1 '01, I' ,JV sqswai, '-Pia", - 'U 'iii if ? Q. U -x+,,f, X 1 fwsitfsxf T 'C I fggf' 'iii XJ-.. -A. f-v I baits it Q, epgewlqug-.. Vg, f y fyaml Iwi-f 'LQEEX 'c " a 1 t' fr' tflitaagiffit if NA ,ir 4:2901 X iJQe' 3'f. ' Xwmyf FRED LIVINGOOD WALKER, JR. Faribault, Minnesota A At Large W l 1-Ei l l 1,1 . ' BENJAMIN MERRITT WARFIELD .5 i Columbus, Ohio 1 At Large Q' Ie". will it lt 9 5 J ' if 5' .V :Tit ,if Fencing 44,3545 Ring Committee C115 Fishing Club ffl, Ryle Mark.:- man,' Pistol Marlcsman. Q Friends, Romans, Countrymen-lend me your ears, for here is a tale of a potential general the has already out-generaled the Math Department, in a battle Yearling yearj. He combines ease of manners, diversity, and an utter freedom from care-in fact he never worries, so weighty matters never oppress him. Heis a welcome relief from those who take themselves too seriously. A keen insight into the finer things of life, an ability to discourse on anything from F : MA to the relative merits of Mussolini and Napoleon, and an astounding ability to remember facts, are all possessions of this future Napoleon. To prove his friendship it is only necessary to know that he has borne the asinine argu- ments of his wife for three years without descending to the depths of despair. What could be more conclusive of Fredls ability to withstand the trials of life? Acting Sergeant fljg Company Howitzer Representative Q3, 2, 1j,: Pistol Expert. There is one thing I've never been able to Hgure out about Ben, his distaste for Spanish music. Despite our different musical tastes, however, we have always gotten along excellently. Few men in our class are better equipped mentally than Ben. As a consequence, he chose to set aside a good deal of his time to outside reading. Because of his inclination toward the liberal arts, he has undoubtedly spent a more enjoyable four years than he otherwise would have spent. Bud has the alertness and the self- conidence characteristic of a good oflicer. His ability coupled with his pleasing per- sonality will insure success for him in his chosen career. We O gs? N fan-, L or 'ees sei , . fr- 1- W feeeeii-. C A '1 -' if - ,tijfe tsstt s iigg Q, Q. T. U .V V 1 ---' M jay HPROLEYN CKBUD37 214 RICHARD RAWLINS WAUGH Big Timber, Montana Army H 1 I , CHARLES HENRY WATERS f Fort Thomas, Kentucky T , ji, Washington National Guard fi' ' I ' 1 l, V il , f ft ' i . tl 2 ii w i r 1 2 i' -fi Acting Corporal f 31, Sergeant Cej, Lieutenant CID, Howitzer Q4, rj,- Clzrirtrnas Cara' Committee Q11 5 RMe Sharprhooterg Pistol Sharp- shooter. A genial grin, a ready smile, and a hearty greeting-these bespeak one of the many admirable characteristics of Dick. If popularity is the criterion, "I-le's the Top" ex- presses most aptly the opinion of classmates and all who know him. In academics, athletics and social activities, he has an ,enviable record-among the first twenty in ranking, a true Sportsman, and a man of poise and knowledge, equally at ease among friends and strangers. Besides these manifest qualities, there are those not as conspicu- ous, but equally prevalent. His rare sense of values, a tolerant, liberal attitude, and a savoir faire possessing apparently unlimited ramifications are among these. We of the class of ,36 are justly proud of Dick. Acting Sergeant CID, Polo C4j,' Tennis Q4, 3, 2, lj , Numeralr C4j, Minor' HA" C3, 2, lj, GoQ'Q1j,' Howitzer flj, Ojee Manager' CID, Election Committee C3, 2, rj, Starr Q4, 3, 2, IQ, Academic Coarh C3, 2j, Ryie Shaqoshooter, Pzktol Expert. That hair of new-spun gold and those eyes of a sapphire's blaze foretell a brilliant mind and a magnetic personality. But not only has our Adonis proved his superiority in the section room and for four consecutive years displayed onlhis collar those cherished stars, but he has also won fame in the athletic field. Moreover, Chuck still found time for the fair sex, but none has succeeded in entering that heart encased in steel. With the polish and elegance of a diplomat he stands before us as an example of finesse and culture. We are proud to have him our classmate, for he represents so well that man the Corps endeavors to give to the world-a gentleman and an officer. iii 577' is -fr pl neg, A cc . 21-2 --eg? . . ,K Jef' nf ,iq- -: ',.- ' -W 'Y K 'fy' 1 ff" 'fn ' AA "' K ' ' "' :vie it H .n 5 935 le A A J' 'slr' .. c i A ,:y.,,, -'H W, ."- -- ' l , . t A L f- 25:32, 2I5 .ly 1 2-,bf rt M' Q7 I in w 'T' - cc an H.-e,..,,l H CHUCK c ' :We-'-4, 1 . v 'R l Y ,J " I . . L3 . . ' I 51. 1 :Q-. A' e w ti -t' ,f 7 Mi, ffrifri: 37, t 'Y fx . We l1'mieivi. .xv ,AL .c., yy x XJ ,gg2'7, , , Xl "fine Q fir o l ' V-A :fp -. Quart le x I f WON. M, cw ... -? . , ,-v:"'1t--.7 2 1 X . ,nfl - V, ,Q-is? 'itat . 1- A- -210 1 N' Af x' rtfl" ri Ib X df . W 'wx 'ffffror C90 Zi f -'JAR I , I I X114-N QUEENS l 2 JAMES RAINIER WEAVER Washington, District of Columbia W I At Large l I 1 1 , 1 so WILLIAM CHILDS g WESTMORELAND V5 1 Spartanburg, South Carolina , Senatorial ' Ss ll-1, , , . l if I J bl I I Cadet Chapel Choir 14, 3, 2, 1j,' I0Olll Night Show 14Q,' Glee Club 12, lj, Ryle Sharps-hooter, Pistol Markrrnan. - Every so often you will find a cadet who goes the old gradsfone better by getting his love for West Point and the Corps long before he graduates. Jack, a son of the Army, is one of these. He is one who has always seen the f'system's" side of the Point. In fact, it is a habit of his to find the best side of everything and everyone. He is a man who has no empty moments. He will never find it a dull life, because he continually Ends new interests and new pleasures. He thoroughly enjoys the beautiful, and when he is absent-minded it is probably because his head is full of pleasant thoughts. Acting Corporal 131, First Sergeant 12j, First Captain and Regi- mental Comrnander 11j,' Soccer 141, Basketball 14, 3, 2j, Numeralr 14j, Monogram 12j,' Track 14, 3j,' Penlathlon 12, IJ, Howitzer 12, lj, Advertising Manager 11j,' Sunday-school Teacher 13, 2, rj, Superintendent 11j,' moth Night Show 13, 2j,' Color Lines 14, 31g Camp Illumination Committee 11j,' Honor Committee 1115 Chairman Board ry' Governors, mt Class Club 11j,' Clair Vice-Pre.vident 111, Ryle Marksman. A ine soldier and a true friend is Westy. Modest, generous, tolerant, and possessing a good sense of humor, Westy has made many friends. His executive ability, consci- entiousness, high ideals, good judgment and common sense, and his fearless determi- nation-1just glance at that chin!j-have well Htted him for the position he has held as leader of our class, and as First Captain of the Corps. Always busy, he has never been too busy to help a friend, or to actively support a worthy cause. Westy's enthusi- astic and successful participation in many extracurricular activities rounds out a well-balanced and outstanding four years at West Point. V5 ,e,,, We P- Y sg. ,, L ' f is we 1- , :. 1T,.w,,,N. A 'rpg QQSN3-Dew i CEJACK! 7 WEsTY" ? . 5 C ,. U ' 'ff GEORGE ERVIN WHITE, JR. Weston, West Virginia ., Third District, West Virginia ff Fil HERVEY BENNETT WHIPPLE . W Springfield, Vermont lf, T Senatorial ii W 3 w ' I 1 , ' lr .H Acting Corporal f3j, Corporal fej, Lieutenant CID, Football Q4, 3, 21 ,' Boxing C4, 3, 22, Cadet Chapel Clzoir C4, 3, 2, lj, Pointer Q3, 2, lj, Editor KID, Ryie Sharpslzooterg Pistol Expert. "Bud" is a new member of the Class of 1936, but a most welcome one. He is admired and respected by his classmates-his pleasing personality and ready smile have made him one of the most popular men in the class. He is an engineer, too, but one of the rare variety which, besides knowing the answer to problem 42 on page 1 12, also knows 'cWho's Who and What's What" in world politics. Many men have had their academic way made easier by Bud's coaching ability. Although he is a prodigious reader, he is not at all a bookworm-being an excellent boxer, football player, and the thinksj a good golfer. Sergeant f2j, Lieutenant KID, Hoekrgf Q4l,' Cross County 145, Track Q3, 2, lj, Manager of Track CID, Managerlv Major "A" CID, Hop Manager Q2, IL' Company Howitzer Representative C3, 2, 1j,' Ryle Slzarpshoaterg Pistol Expert. "Ben's" New England ancestry did not prevent him from deriving considerable en- joyment from his stay on the Hudson's shore. He was most in his element when making a diflicult niblick shot, dominating the most spirited horse of the Cavalry Detachment, or when dragging 3.0. Yet his enjoyment of West Point was no detriment to his success as a cadet, for his right to chevrons was never challenged after he got them. His submerged efficiency was not long in appearing at the surface of a variety of extra- curricular activities. The enthusiasm, foresight, and poise of this Vermonter cannot fail to merit elsewhere as they have at the Point, the praise of "Well done, Ben." ?1+ 1--f..ff.Fa,.fzEff: M131 'frm' 1 'ii'-'V ' ' mr"""" " rr" - f F' ' Q 1 i:-jp: L i?i3'5y I ' jag,..a,:.g.: ,,-.., ..,.. , ifzgggif-T--i--51,749--' """"f- --Jai. ZF'S" x -Pj , . CCBUDSJ 2I7 ff Q f gi ff.f's5gf .4 tg. -- , '39, 3, 7 Q 1 xl. .?f Xffi-,ATV If mwe- ,A3 si Au, , V :Jig . lil ? x,?.,",,,L5y ' 1505 .li'fiC0T'! r,4.iQi,43V,'f, sf 12126-'2'q g .Q 4 1 of X7 YM fur ll 73 1, W1 11 Af . '. tj Iitki' . ti .fw a lit gligj fl! -' New :aaa .-9 it "ii -fiE:1'W.'4,Q4' .-ZQX fgcff OP Col X . 4+ , ef x ff V V - 5, vl lf' rf ? i qi' . W , V 1 A' t rx 7757 ity f -'Auf' ' ff 571, sjjfgfsy fff-'tlgsiliy' PHILIP CARY WHITEHEAD Chatham, Virginia Fmh District, Virginia l 'i WARREN NEWCOMB WILDRICK q A J Washington, District of Columbia f t 1 , Eighth Dmitri, Illinois I is IS' ' git . ,u . ,A ar yl Acting Corporal f3j, Sergeant f2j,' Rifle C4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals f4j, Manager Qflijle CID, Honor Cornmiltee C2j,' Fishing Club Q1j,' Ryle .Slharp,vhoater,' Pistol Sharjrrliooter. V c'Blanche," in leaving the Academy, takes with him something which will be his greatest asset-the highest regard of his classmates. In the future when we think of honor, sincerity, genuineness and loyalty, we will think naturally of Cary. Though never a star student, he glided through academics, spending much of his time with novels and his album. A great area enthusiast, Cary came up from the ranks of the HBH squad to leading man on the MAN squad. Though twice a make, the stripes just wou1dn't stick on a man born to be "one of the boys? Old "I" Company will miss strongly one of its most popular and most pleasing personalities. tooth Night Slzow C4, 3, 2, 1j,' Ryle Slzarpshaoterg Pista! Sharp- shooter. "Fm D on the writsfn How often Bozy's company mates have heard this familiar statement. Yet just as often he has come back smiling and happy after the last writ and said, "Well, I fooled ,em again? Hard work and dependability and tenacity of purpose have brought him through year after year. His quiet confidence and grim determination will make him a good ofhcer. F ew of us know that Bozy was quite an athlete before he came to West Point but because of an injury Plebe year he gave up his interest in sports. For the last four years, Bozy has remained stalwartly faithful to the O.A.O. despite numerous offers of "3.o dragsn from others. an ,-L, W , ., J-N, Nw ,W l lr t I j I ful, 1 N 1 I l ff? i j. l l rf ff QQ' . ,ff l '1 ti, . my I S 'I X I s l ffl?-Q it 2 L V - ,iii gp . i q PU N g X5 E 3 gl +4 I , 5 mx fl 5 Q F Rye .' 1- tiff: S I it -1 qlff,-.g,, ' '. ', t , 1' Xiu, fs't ffxiiri f QI8 EDWARD woRTHINoToN WILLIAMS W., N orfolk, Virginia , Az Large , I GILBERT VAN BUREN T WILKES, JR, Louisville, Kentucky V, I Y ZS At Large li i' lu . , J tif , N ' 4 if Sergean! C2j, Lieuienant fljg Football f4,3, 2, 1j,' Polo Q4j,' Bareball My Track 12, lj, Sandy-.school Teacher C3, 2, lj, Acyutanl CID, Ryie Marismang Pistol Slzarpslzooter. Wort is a person you like at first sight. His rosycheeks have given him the name Rose- bud, and "L" Company points with pride to those healthy splashes. Behind that com-2 plexion is a mind often deep in thought. He considers at length in order to be right, and when the decision is put into words the windows rattle and the floor trembles. He is amazingly consistent, and takes pride in mental effort. However, the body is ever present, and Wort has had his Hnger in about every form of athletics on the list, includ- ing four yearsoffootball. Born into the Cavalry, he has always liked horses, and riding will be his specialty in the Army. Gymnastim C4, 3j,' Cadet Chapel Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj, Pointer C4, 3, 2, rj, Howitzer Q4, 32, Ryle Expert, Pistol Expert. The story in brief of Stan's live-year grind at the Military Academy would form an interesting cross section of cadet life-gig sheets, repleted with "do,s"'-the familiar sound of "Odd numbers, Post!"-losing battles with the T.D. We all know of the numerous excellent cartoons that Stan has contributed to the Pointer and his unfailing ability to drag 3.0 femmes. Many an act of generosity and kindness has been done by him with a quietness and modesty that mark the understanding man. We know you will go a long way, Stan, because you have lived the true cadet life and that will help you in understanding and commanding your men. .. A , -W ,W 11" M. T 1- ffm: ::'1f+f13Q1??f'evf1z 1--K, .51 ,,wfr"?.1:153ti:1-A L... ,L , ,H ,551 2.41 q f i igfg Q-QQ3p'11': ' ,ff " " lv fear, 2 'sv' ref 1 J - A. . . .- . -..fr""Q "H, Kr. .. 'ef , --" --- 1 , " ,zLi:ii'f2: ,I " ' ' , , ," cc , as WORI' IC 37 STAN 219 ,,fq'?3?C?mg- 21311 2 I A . . I. I " Q, "1 zz. if If? I g-,e ld Q3 'erin-wi 'I ll . ,fo ' QiLLTQj?1Zl l'7f?ClNXEN i7 -is. 4' flixag' ,X -Qfvf -. 5-M ., I,,- . -I tufl Ira.-an v t f., .,,, ,X ..Ii,..l. qu'-. Amigff-. As .-,xx fr' N so -339 5 .N c-gk 2, rf ,fe f X-4, gi,-',1f1--93,2 . A 'M fqgiirx QQQS7 f'x'f?,f 3 11 i211 ' r- lx,-ft '.f t 1, New 5 a, G llfzfl XfCT'ILQxTLQ'Qfl' xlz XT 570V N. ,yay 9,9 -, 1 El ' ' XSL? QZQVJ l lgnmfg Q,r,fqL1:a"'f. A Q I 'exe tau ,fe eg' L'EfJZdl,' v . y' JOHN MARVIN WILLIAMS Bowling Green, Kentucky I Senatorial r V It 153' V, N I A if f l JAMES TILLMAN WILLIS 'W Rome, Georgia Seventh District, Georgia I ,J Q 'fl ll ITL, i t , I l ttfhl llebv it Soccer C4j, .Nameralx Carly Gvmnaetics 14, 3j,' Baseball Q4, 3, 2, lj, Numerals QQ, Major "A" C3, 2, lj, Suizday-school Teacher Q2, IQ, Camp Illumination Committee Qijg Fishing Club CID, Ryhle Sharp- .vhooterg Pistol Sharpshooter. Inch has a very positive and varied personality. Under the guise oflight-heartedness and indifference, he hides all those qualities most valuable in a soldier. A fearless individualist in speech and manner, he neither seeks to impress others nor is himself impressed by mere appearances. He is subservient to no one, yet never overbearing. Though a conhrmed Goat, Inch has shown the ability to rival the star men for a couple ofweeks in order to play baseball, at which he excels both in the Held and at bat. He combines those manly and gentlemanly qualities most pleasing to those around him, and most likely to make him a credit to the service. V Gym C4, 3, 2, lj, Affonogram Q3, 2j,' 'Duck Q4, 3, 2, rj, Nfonogram Q2j,' Cross County f4Q,' Ryfle Marksman. To live with Tim is to live in a world far from West Point, for Tim connotes Georgia and all the languid ways ofthe South. Indeed, Willis' energetic activities as a tumbler on the gym team are exceeded only by his voracity in the mess hall. Nothing disturbs his equanimity, except perhaps when he fails to win the extra pie in the mess hall baccarat- for Tim can eat. We know that in later life the notes of Soupy will sound to him like the Woodwinds in c'Die Valkyrie." Quiet and unassuming, whether in the section room, in the gym, or with the ladies, never allowing himself to fall back on spec when a little ratiocination will suffice-specing is such a laborious task-Tim is certain to achieve his full measure of bliss in the years to come. A- -eee .V ft-.. .uae 'wfggiljgggg' Y ,YJ 51Qf ' :Hin 'r'f'Q1-W -Agra,-, - In WT 'cy ff- "' ff y 1 .-X ,V It lQl'XxtiTmTT:TTj4fi'ile5hQl . , ,,,, -. ,E W ,' UTNCHU :CTIM77 220 D fl WILLIAM PELHAM YARBOROUGH l Seattle, Washington ff' At Large . i C HAROLD WILLIAM WOLF J Allentown, Pennsylvania fy C Fourteenth District, Penrzqyloania L li I ll . P av. in Swimming C4, 3, 2D, .Monogram C3, 2D,' Wrextling C2, ID, Pointer C4, 3, 2, ID, Managz'ng Editor CID, Pointer Boara' CID,' Camp Illumi- nation CID,' Dialectie Soeiega C2, ID,' Color Line C3D,' Company Howitzer Representative C 3, 2D ,' Ryle Sharpshooterg Pistol Expert. One of the busiest men in town. Entrepreneur extraordinary-has promoted every- thing from a dog-badger fight to the best series of Pointers in years-gets a huge kick out of unearthing some new project for promotion-is a former Queen of the May- reads books his roommate can't understand-spends his weekends in New York ferreting out quaint eating establishments-has earned a monogram in swimming-is an author- ity on tanks-will try to convince you that Army and Irgfantry are synonymous-has yet to undertake his first half-hearted venture. . Acting Corporal C 3D, Sergeant C2D, Lieutenant CID,' Football C4, 3, 2, ID, Numeral C4D, Monogram C2D, llffajor HA" C1D,' Basketball C4, 3, 2D, Numerals C4Dg Track C4, 3, 2D, Numerals C4D,' Wrestling C3D,' Cadet Chapel Choir C3, 2, ID,' Color Line C3D,' I0Olh ,Night Show C2, ID,' Glee Club C3, 2, ID,- Ryle Markxman. - To do justice to Hal in the space provided here is an impossibility. His activities and interests are so diversified that mere mention of them will have to suflice. Chevrons have been his and justly so. Hal's ability to concentrate on the task before him is one of his greatest assets as is witnessed by his success on the gridiron. On both the basket- ball squad and track squad for four years, a member of the choir, and no mean hand with a clarinet. On top of his other accomplishments he has maintained a high aca- demic standing. Affability, conscientiousness, and devotion to duty are his most obvious traits. g?i.m NBR MFE-ld Q ,, 1. twfriiii gf-exert' :Erie ,frm YW! i VM J l . .I t. 7 Y A, . ,ff . wwf. . , ,-mazeenf-.' - . -' 'rim - -W f ' 5 '- N at 7 - - 3.2 ew' .5 f I L72 "re 3 f- -Q -get-QLJ' A--JH g,??L.I'1 r " f-G' I f ters . ' "f 1- -,. ' ' ' .. "" ' C5-., ,,kw Q -,.- ,E HBROQJ 4 .. c:HAL:s 22I 1 , ff lx " STAT X 1 ,jfiy A , FR eg. I, , Q-F. t- C fl-'C Q59 4 X" ff J 'I' R-'IZ' 4 I 1 llibl.. it ,zll E:ay,.f.ei,s: D. g.,2s2r X ,J gg-27. lf VGRWQ' ,f ,rib D vii. Nr HQ, li- 4- D l-"9 ' f--t'rtC1-ff-mln, rs ., L Cs, ,L . ,,, ,, , X ,xx "P ,f ., r six tv f N. 1.1 .52 My J1gZs:r115' l x .. . 4 f l mst- f 1.1 2 'Wt JOSEPH BARRY YOST l Norwalk, Connecticut fff x ' 0 M et l E pb- Ixs args-M ,MV ,457 XQOI5 SV, V x.gX,5fC-cfrxg. , ffkxlbti, Q! it 51 . ii' W lx K XY K fl 2 "Ugg: .xxx " Q-,fl'l .K Q. 01943 I, gt .I of ,- Vi, .XM ,C M, C-QV ' ,f Fourth District, Connecticut tl HERBERT MILLS CADY ' Hartford, Connecticut f First District, Connecticut lil- ,Ill r 97' , . 7 Acting Corporal Q31 , Sergeant Q21 , Lieutenant lil, Hockey C4,-3, 2, Il, Numerals QQ, Minor "An 12, lj, Soccer 44, 3, 2j,vNumerals f4j,' Lacrosse K4, 30, Nurnerals C4j g Catholic Sunday-school Teacher C2, IJ 5 Acolyte C115 Ryle Marksman,' Pistol Sharpslzooter. "Hivey Joel' Yost, a nickname known to you because, happily, it was acquired at prep school and not at West Point where, in all but rare cases, such a name is gained only by a selfless for selfishj application to cold spec. Not that he's goaty. Youlll find him in the seventies or eighties. His athletic record is below. Here again not one of the dazzling stars, but the kind of man who makes a team a unit rather than a group. As to his personal qualities, the things that make him a human being, I decline to put him on exhibition. I have lived with him for four years-he will be my friend for life. Acting Corporal Cgj, Corporal Q2j, Captain CID, Football fajg Hockey f4j,' Tennis C4, 3, 2, Il, Numeral: C4j, Minor UAH f3j, Mayor HAH QQ, IQ, Cadet Chapel Sunday-school Teacher 12, lj,- Stars 14, 2j,' Ryle Marksman, Pistol Expert. "One of the most successful men in the class, Herb owes his success to his unfailing de- votion to his duties and studies. Standing number one in academics and being Captain of 'La Company are ample evidences of ability. One might expect that achieving these two heights would require all the time and energy of any man-quite true of any- one else-but with Herb, athletics have had their place, too, as evidenced by his football and tennis activities. A shoulder injury cut short a promising football career, but he has been an outstanding tennis star for four years." Thus spoke the Class of 335, ,36 can say no more. gs ee: A iilfagflial its atm tg 5 2 ii O Ki' tee is s I qw L' S. 4 ,g WE., 'cH1:RB" if 'Ir ik uk 'k it -if if CLASS HHSTFQRY if at it -lr ir if if if 'lr ow 0 Z6 flak if v rv S . ' X X f 2 1 CLASS HllSTURY Looking back, it doesn,t seem long since we were striding up the hill from the station for the iirst time, hiding our uncertainty under a pre- tense of nonchalance, anxious to embark on glamorous and brilliant careers befitting the idolized cream ofthe nationls youth, or perhaps to pick out a desirable room before someone else beat us to it. You can follow the story from here on in the pictures-the shock of disillusionment, the melting away of eager enthusiasm under the baleful glare of the July sun and the eyes ofthe beast detail, our resigna- tion to the vicissitudes of plebedomg and after a thousand ages, recognition and a new chapter that in itself proved almost as surprising as the first. Summer cruises in the Popolopen basin, not - exactly - 3.0 - but - a - wonderful - personality drags, yea furlo, Second Class year with a taste of authority, and eventually the long- anticipated First Class summer, spent in going places, doing things, learning a little, and hav- ing a wonderful time. All over now-wouldn't have missed it for anything, wouldn't do it again for twice that. 2- QA ,Q jx x X x uk x wb 'X Xxx N Nyvxfx X . . N." 2. ., ,V wi . 7, ,H X V , is 2 . , . 3 5 I E wwgmx x va "Wonder what it,s like here?', LXQQX V "Carry your bag, mister?" "Are they trying to scare us?,' K .A We take up house-keeping "Why are you so dumb?', xx Q , V- :,,. xx QM. . QW 's x wtjk ? xx -. 'sa 12 lx ,f ,- f -M 5 I I ff! f' if 1 5 at fix" ,ff xi f f "Wonder if theylll let us eat?" Nqr Assuming the military air .L iff, . I il Explaining the "body beautiful." , ,f 1 5, 3 ,f' z . K 5y52","y' Getting the once-over . ,l?'ff' ,j' ' , I Aj3,f2i,f"f'f The Interest 1S assumed f 955 K ,iii .fi in my fp- 1 ff' ff ,. I, . 9 f N ,f i Aff 7 Raw material s r VVe re all Plebes oncet School ofthe soldier c 1: J :The left foot always precedes. ':The chest, mister, I said the chest!" 4. "This, gentlemen, is a rifle." Getting the low-down "And when you hit the ground I want to hear your arm break." in "High port and cross over. Rudimentary-very rudimentary E X xk ,X x N5 X X im 'X X -L X 1 ' ' 'W' N "in: x .X x. , 'xg xx x xi, ,., .KX N N. fx N K .Q 5 . 1 .ya , , 4 , Mm '92 K Q if ' as B, A Y , 'Si' 4 gif ,X sm, X Z Q as 4 -,wi J f?Y?l 5 Q , X7 s 3 yu, 4 ,N 3 1 ,r vi 3? A if ' 2 X, ' ' ' ,asf ' W' - -' If -L s Q :ff if 5 ' . "L 5. "Q . , 4 ,K rv... 5., ' ze--f .,,f -' 14. . '-fgzf 1.41 -, E :.w:'1'1fY'-22.1-3-" jf., " .N T 'NN f' L, G go... 5,14 -. A g,,x,:.:5x 2 " -: ffl' if 2' "2-. "vw -Q ' 2.3: M 'Yam -.-'rziv ' as 4. ' 4 .. ..,. . . . ,.,, 7 ' " 1 1-1 W 5, . , .,.:.,,,+va::,,,...1:1f3:f.:.. .fy-z.-f Qzf-vgf,f.,,,s.:4,,.,.:,.' hx f- ':5,ae,A 4' .. -2:f-'-- . -..:M...,., 1 w,,,,, , , li " r X .i 4, . 1 YQ? , ' ' Learning to shoot. just before we join the Army. "-To faithfully defend our country." "Get that elbow up, mister!" Candid shot of progression 'Qi' !,.,,. ,-f ,, ff' W K M.. -s v 'wa v X1 3 ,V ' XB fug- RS? wifi. W :K . ,. . K Y ' .' Q' M fmiim' gag , J f .1139 Q4 K ' 5 - . -3 F..-.' C xg. aa. ..,, ,r ff, .x . ..-4-44655, N55 .1"f..I .V I gxf if 51 'K , J ff,-Q.,-'.. if . .f 4, 7 -. V I L. A f ' .',.'Jf- ' " - 15' ,.,f - , , iz I ff. A ,n , . W, , ' ':1fffM"' ' ,S ,, v1",,1,.f df'- 4. div r wbgmk f J af ' 4- A x ...L X A w '1 f U A- if ' 1 B Introduction to guard duty We'11 move off soon Our fiist hike-Round Pond Foot-trouble Even Plebes can dress up ,f"7 ,1""',f , ,f f K Alf Men in white Guard in Camp-ugh! Plebe Xmas-heaven! Eckhardt officiates-Easter egg hunt When we whaled Harvard 7 -24 : - + ,.. ' l. .fa g ,r f ' . -. - --fm W - -A " -Sm ' V 1 T :Q 2 " " f "" Q. . X V- .-:wav 35...--,gy ff In -3, - .YQ L f K "WWW ' M - gx',..f.?f1- ' , 5 1 Y 9 V f, ' ' ' E - X A , 5- - ft gl- - :- ez .,Lr35w3.,, g W L34 ,A , s , - 3' ? S ' 'S Qi, i. ' Q .. .f . V' 'R z5.:f-:yzfgf-L15-,. If ' - 5:x.1.wg.g.,.m if ,, . ,- ., . 13 .:223Yvg:,45q-13,12-Lf f . -- wg -:Q .f ' 1-5 . , f--E a 'K-. I . .. 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'ex P. .F---5 'K , 'X - ' .fz'fw'.- ,tsfigf- 5-iqi if - awe: 54531. 'N ...S-wg My ,,..,:'Xgb. - ix R egg lei- . .-...Q .. ,,,.,,: H gy. 9 'Qyajwfgi' N 1 W -vn- ,. .. Q" 59m 'X+3:izVE.5 1 . 1 X ?'s.Xx"x Qi-5 x xh 6-Px NQ 2123. X NVQ-gsfxxx gap ' skgtr- X ii-21j1.5.NX M:-,I W-5 Q9 X "'-. --ck f -0- 3253, 25-.3-., , , ,' '-'gY:?2,3z.-gg. QW . 5352- .111-'MQ-:eQ:-2-. . M Y fr., .ff alla, - ,-an 2 'V 1. -5f"517,. ...I .,g.,.,:,.,...3.:,?.. .Q . h ' ' N4 . .N 21. -- . - - 25-if V: .,ff'- -'-544405. 5" - J. .4 , W Y' WV2., 1 High . ., . M ,img 54.-,,,.g I ' , . -' V - V- -' ' G 15: ' -. X . ' c2f'z'fffw,:vf, 1 . . ' Mirsfwqzf- -1, ' -.-Qzdwfifa-PfP'M. f ' - ' -' 91' . . -' 4 .If 4if.,.4fz-IA fxfkmrfsf . -3 .5 414.gif ,f . -' QQ? New I1. ' J . 'if' 1 . ,..,.. wif, -, 1 , - w M 4 J Q' 5 r .K 3+ ...Ulf ,PN 1 6 66 I ,thug ..-3 ,sr , 4 kv Qvvfjy , v 15 .H , , .,. . , .. , nw A , M ffffg Z' .rrgwd ' Y, 1. ' we wi J5 XX 1 XV, We 'l lux N. HNI0O2ltl'1CCkil'1!H X- X "Gladtoknowyabill!" X XX "Ecrivez les phrases et les phonetiquesf' X s Plebe paradise RFQXK .Xin M X R Our last Plebe formation fx vu N k 1' N1 X-.xffx , ' +4 . Lfzyrzp:s11:r:'15z.Q:E.1..gZ:-515332 ,Z 1' 9' ,,v A wg W 'ww , Q. ga., V, -cf .AFV-SA , 1 v 4 "Q -n K ,TX I, xx MIST- 'Xxx x :H x HV .K xx 'fx x f QNX , N, 'gr --x Q5 N. 1.35 ag, "QucIle prix Ia gloire. M I s n A no n , a ' 5' . .xf..c-2' QE I: -, M 5825 -,U "Hungry sqoad fall Qin." Fun on the Hudson I Why we like radio And her honor stands avenged , ,.....,,Q "How many minutes 'till first-call?" "First order-get ready to fire Tin soldiers, hell! Bantam roosters out for blood S.I., summer camp Rain-in-the-doorway On the 600 yd. firing line "GH Co-Mntruckin' " , Shooting for cigars on the pistol range Where love and tans are born -x X E XX l u "Turn out the Guard-OfHcer ofthe D Reveille gun-heh! heh! Waiting for the tac. We visit Constitution Island "WhaL's keeping him-I have a date" ,, 2 z'.,:,:f-' wud , N 3, Y i 'hrs 9 i a lk x -fm .X 1 N 1 Q' Who said war is hell? Typical Yearling function The Whites mobilize The First class gets back from hike ':Hit me heavy with the milk" i e l Y? W I Y 'F' A 1 .F 'vi V ,,., , .. l.. . fl- And the folks expect a cheerful letter After the "Summer Cruise" The Horribles gather for Camp Illumination They are really quite harmless But you should see them in "cits"! I was a Yearling then No caption needed! Yea Furloll ' Propaganda There,s only one Yearling Xmas Af-14 xx, 1: V, Q if my I: W if 1-5:34 -A . X, , vm? Coldspring nocturne Flankers-bushels of them "DandruiT in comb, 5th instf' "The Tac hasln ' E 355 'X x 'La -And the d-d thing actually works NX Ex .K V N x X if, X X N X WN W. wgmx Xl, Xi Two miles to meals UM:-in! What a beauty! "M" Co. takes "Liberty" Hat-box review S.I.-dilemma fm q -Q ia.,-.2 gf i' x 2 ,ff , 1 2 ff xiii? , ' iv -E . 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A 2-2 - f- -, M- rm: .-., , 1-' ,,.'-.QQ ,f 4' .N-wa'-.1311-A. , vw--f uh ,ww vfiggfilffw-vyvf-.,!f9y 442 f -1 ,.-q7:..M45A1-,,,,m.,,-110 ru' . .- . .. gay 'QC-.,4, -if-fbsgl w . 4 4f2m...1f,v ff -i,L44,.,.. 'fm V-53.-m-ag1ff4,W,Lf 52214-mv 4,1-vwWim-..:.,.,V,..nQW , -- i " -' - " -1',wewi4ig.yz:' ,figsffrf ...J--1-2 H-Hia: 4'w1dv+w241-wff W 1 ' . 'A ' f' '- .' fvv '- - ftftf: V. T.vwf.-wi-14.:f:1-:t.:nz.4::. -M -'Hwy "1 -xp? .w-vw' .,f4"f4i-M 14-zr:1?sf. -5 1 :A J 'I a - .... ' ,pw Vf... " 0 ' - -" V- --'v V-' .v:,Y2zfSf1-.1 -. , W .I . . ..,, . :gmzif T' fr ' " " - uf , H l XX? .Nm W ' , W-,1,..M U '-1:3 1 kfffizh-X' V' -wi., ' K s if, .Q ,aw f"""' . kM,,,1---- , 1 'Wf ,,f"'H . X., , . gl +52- 2 , . . , ,. :ef ,,', VM ff 'lx ' A. W, 1. ,ig 15' , A Ffa .fmsv-.:,:g-:V - - . J "" . 'yr'-,zv fs. IQ , , G-0, Q., V' ' ,ff - Wifi' z ,q 'JV j my Z 5i.:.,, ' ,M-ff .4 3 . A 'f-ggfgwif' " I qzj- ' X , 1,1 , "' Q ' '. ' A jf .QQ sfifmw f ' ' .,.. A .Qiffmv 2737 'Wiz -475' ca- .. ' , .. s -11 ,- Q' 5. :VH 1. sys.-, -- 'wmv if -' . 111: .,M,-va. I ,V h L A, W5 .-,-,,: ,Lg . . ., "" ' f J" '-V' ,. " . . ,W , . ,W -1 .num 1 L 1"'Y,+ VV:-V., . . . . ,aw ."'7 3' I 1. yfgffffz . ' Y . Jw .V ,'35'waf7' To see the Goats win Goats vs. Engineers The Goats-who vanquished the Engineers Our favorite pastime Juice--phil-writs-hell! -IF .54 32 45" My ii? In the land of the Puritans Football practice The Yale Bulldog presented in a new form That famous pre-Navy Game procession Navy game prophecy 1 r 'Q 1 1 u 1 f , a 4 1 1 v I W n 1 VA x ,,.-xi i' -fa , " 5' V 3, '- . 5 ' ' 1? f '- -g h Egji"1fQF ii'H'i"' 4 ' ,:.1g2w2Z'- w?M:,9, K l -L, .,., ,6.,2y,.1. .V g f- f. Rf' 'X' 4 I 5 4' , fi , M , f , M A, f 1 I, gg G., X -V' Y f l 2 1 ff f f 2 'JL' :ff g 'V 3' , f z 44. . 1 f 43 I 1 . 4 g jLs. ":"'l+ 'HQ . , 4,1 A . X " 2 2 4 31 5 N, 4' .. ,K Q , V ' ,, I I v A , , V : Zi::1f5?'7 5f7ST:f' ,. "' ' V Q5 , f e 'i.'fiT:Qf93'92fBwki'5'Qg-fab 5'-'W 1: - " , V, ,Q - ,V ,kr f ' T-wf..,.,W,,N-s-A .-, . - , .. M 9 , w+..MQ-P-. -M y . L 1 -f's2s:,.. .M ,iv ,,v h ': 'aw.Q.f5Ssg.hf -5 5, u- 223 gymq., ,-.,, ,- V, 1-K - . : , vp- :-5 ,,,,,..:- ,5yJgqv, .. We gg,.MQ+.:Q3-,X-. . A '. ' ms. ,, -' -e Q1-xv -A -, ,:,.,..:x y rf- - -S - f -- N- - V Q- , ' 1' . '- . Z, "2E5f.15:, . - K .1-1 .- 'W ' X ,z .af-,-csv,-1.11-site-,355sg'-32,55-g.::f4:2:f' X . aw-4 -f . -m,52f::w 4 " ,vw A, In the spring, za. young man's fancy-.,' Navy pays us a Visit Boning up an appetite "MarchoFfye1'sections!' ' "Peerade I ' ' wlsdh. . I. X N ,X X E gxl? 3 4.1 . Q1,....-- "' I xx fx X 'I 'xx 'X xx NN. 'xxx 2 X N. XXX xx tx 'X X R .X X. X x Rf., ' X wbfx K N . x XX-X Y X xxx 5. 'x X1 XXLNJ 'Q vL"4m. ' WW V. d . .3 f '51 Y +6 if '. 'R -"'Y'Y1'k 152 V ff ' .... L- " f T. -':QfW,"f"' V 'f f HTWT. "' ' 55-ig , , ' mag . 'A . ' "2 I V "iii Fw -.-I 14 9 If E1 X M i' fl- -.-- ' rr' 915' ' - 'flgwr - Q'-Si-:ii 5: - .. ff V N-A . , x +4 A ,Q 45 -if ' -. 2Jf'IX." 'fX 'ff Y a v ,Y ,. 1 Q A ffl, ::. M., ,N 'I' ' -I Y ' -- , . .ciilz zgf f- ,pf '41 :ww vp- ,, Q ,N -,yfe-::,:::r '-' . 5:5::1:-.,:- '. P, 1 sf: fx. L , ::" , M . 'Hr' ' """"'f . - - Y r- ' " do 1 -.1-N51 ,. "'-' 5- 1 U? , .- .f,::.,..1f:x'f'f .'-1'-.f--.,..QvA. -3-'-.szw-W 5:3 ,1.:-,.:- ,f , N. Q- , -3 ' -V . , 1 ,.,'45':j4:v,"1Q'-11,5"" Elin: ' 1 Qw'5'?:f.f 5.EU7"2,.', fyggjvp J .E M -ff. ' . :E 1' ' ' . A ' .-Q HW- fav- 7,5 -ff-g 'V f 4 35g3F.1,':3.,,. I , z s ,- Nlitchel and points east Fledglings Cadets arriving at Mitchel Field Second group takes over Tx ltxk Nt x R R, 1 x A pose for Capt. Goddard hx. -fw-. 6 .M , '7' 'X fs ' They even march in the Air Corps "How do you want it, too small or Loo big x Jin. What, no wmgs? A rear View of safety-first mv , . . XA'E11t11'lg for H-hour Af. Agia' xjigf ff' ff' in if 1 gn if 2, fde-' ' 5 , if ff J' hi Words fail me Beauty of form and face Cadets preparing for flight Preparing for action Off for Haverstraw-Martin Bank is , Creek- R ed k -e- ., ., ,si 9 ,gg , , - i' V Q ' , .. , - -- - a - 'W'-1 "2i:f:'-5-1-ff::S:.l , .,-. .,.. W N....N- , ..,.,. . . . .. ...., ,,-.- . V ' i . A- ' ' 7 f' V' ' i 'V ' -,2:.':f3'fiEcif'e . f . .M-f. :,,.,-4--f .wg ..--, vm. ,v,,w--f .--H .N qw-.M ' y A. ., - I I ,V -f 'WQESWAY-Eavf:j2'.flQi,,gff' .3- ,J AA p 1::ff:'a: A ,f5eg,? , ?A . J l l I The Egg Crates Take planes-they're all good planes "Q-uick, Sarge, the bucket." It's human Chow-call familar. 1: .ll WEB. Ti '+- ' l wr - , . nS. 1, 1,151 .,2 , .Q .- .X Hof 5 Before the great upheaval On the line What to do in case of fire or Hood O-IG Ceiling zero-zero 'W uwwef' - - fi ,. .A 1' . A. 1 .I . :OW 1 A511 "fp 'iii ' "And this little group "Contactin Ceiling zero Hell, it's all over The road back Goes to Bombersn D ,lf f, 1' ,' V' f f' Ml' I f eff f I J 1 I 1 ,ff W i VVe move for the last time jacokfs ladder OH' for the tropics N Chateau Thierry-we Iovezit Wfaiting for second sitting m,, ..w5 " ..,..' S, ..:.,,,,.. 'fi ,, V 1f'l,,,,,,s..M, 1-Lk --.. 1:1 fs . . e 22 M E E Why Middies like the sea Shipmates i'Mac" holds forth Life, as it should be spent X ,X an "Men are advised to exercise after meals. 5 fl li fl l V v 1 i x I l i L. 4 w l l X X 1 ft. ' S. ig, l"' Q, X 5? , x , V ' .--2-K wg, ,,,. V I , . .QM ,i ' ' 1 , ' , 2 ' t ' ' -my . R. -.iq If , m il qi t : t .fix Y b h Usln-and that great 3rd Section --bf 300 miles of Georgia dust-and they smile! 'XE Waiting for the Iron Duke's chow-call M355 A thrill by the Air Corps Ziff . Reminiscent of"The Big Parade? 1' f' ,V fy f X227 X ft' X, ffl :A 3' h A I .,.f1f3Grlf!! 27 Gullivers in Lilliputia Savannah-we s he h.', v 'J as H We know how you feel, buddie. Pickin' Georgia peaches The "Field" puts on a show J X We see some fancy shooting Degeneration of the cavalry Modern weapons - Infantry vs. Air Corps A-8s dropping parachute bombs Hill 247 "Number one-ire!" The sharpshooters try the new Garand Watering the horses-only three more miles "On trucksln iw! . fgzyif-fr' ,,1Fg5,5,7e?fn5 , ,:. 3 'ir-K., 4 , The Lost Batt's playmate "Load!" "Ain't there no fish in this pond?" "U-umphlln The pause that refreshes as .ff 15,127 ' 4 'LW' vA'7 ' fill' J--1' .Wy jig? ff f' ,.4m' if ll! if ,4 ,J mf' In 52217 ,Hifi f v if ' ,fiivyy 1 4B1am!', 'KThey also serve--H g'Line ofmeta1!" Why Monroe is first choice The Hrst Batt scores -f 4-fffhh , 9 ,Gy ff' If , 5121! Cf if ef! fr 11' Ace in the hole The G.P.F.s talk turkey Sub-calibres - It was fun while it lasted Why the ladies prefer 'Tieldn firm Ffa wb? E I QS '1' N-Nha fi., M f- rmxff' me MAN all We-kiss the Middies good-bye And so home again "Please sir-just one more dayn On our way again "Are you chasing us, ladies?" ala, vii. as. .gk '15, ,K x 1 . '51 I ., 5 , V 1-3 ' .G A Y R Q 29' 'I I V. I P WWW--"' Q ' 8 ' " xg Y 4, , P - .,-... . is- ' fi WS! " ""h?.u2 S, , ..- ., , - ,.-1, 45... . - : 565- '. 1' 'isbn-'.':,.C -1. " , ' - "v-ann"-1 Af' -.Syn -L .. Y. Y ,91,?.g5,:sjh. -,L in I ' A ,. -umrffv, A L- - , . Alu. , -ie.. Ai.. f --1-.,..... l 'Y""W"'i Xi Tanl-:ing up ':Coast hike-Fall in!" "-And no one will go beyond the limits of camp." There,s alwaysfwater near a "Coast camp." "No, lady, the guns:don,t:emplace themselves w e Runts ln mepose For the rotog1ax u1e Vle ll camp hexe, genll men Shave and bath, ensemble UI-lorses will be groomed before dinner." ,rf gi f' .QV 1 General situation-from the Tome The caissons begin rolling No springs-no brakes-6 H.P. VVaiting for the take-off On the O.P. xx, ...ix frm , - vfgazsww. ,Q,g,A, awww Y, . 1,,," -"ii . ?Z'?",.r'-1-21. . f . , J, ,ffgfiff 4f,?sf.f , Zfgw . ii,-ww' , -Hi?-H ,JY-Y' -V -' if ggi? f ' fi f ' 7 7' 1" , ?yf'f-5" ' Z H ., " " "M v' '-' F A-, .... - 5 N -" " '?" g 'P-H x-' V " , ' ' I 11 1. 4 ' ,, t' h L' ' 'f ,A f ,. I .- . ,I . gf , F- I VS , , cv - A' 'fy W, away. ' ,W ,ll I uw f 1, - 'Q ...af " ' 'f 42- " I -. ' ' ' ' " 33" " Ki ?'W vngvuq 4Wf4-,w.z- l 1' ,, . ,,,L,.,.,N-f,- 2" 'A V K 1 U ' ' 'V - ' 3, 'f " ' Q: . f- 'I' 'f .f -2'ffHLz -' 'f - J m 4 ff ,jk f ,K ' fv , ,,:,,,- fx .V ' -' V- , , . f -. 1 1 Q. ,-'42-f ,J ' .. - :egg vs , ' xg 5-gin' . ,A ' ' w?" ' f 'Z,..,i1 . K if ' F' ' " A i .nr Vt ,Y x Tv Hp ii' li N .LY . 'ij . K X, wx' X Night lizing-pretty? And so off again-at dawn We even work in the sissy artillery X The rigors of war X ii Hourly halt-- Look over your horses '77 ' I .-xv .-, , -' - ,T ,' 'Y , 344. -. f,,'?v.ie. . -,. Q V-:s :...1-A-. i vi-- A - W ii I : .I ,.,. sv"--E9f:: ' f ,iff I . J. ,Q 'e 'zip S fi 57? 'Rr Rafi kia, if 'J' SN . 1, f ,. 4 5 ' 'fin K fx ,QQ if 4 , fs-vw , m::'. 2 'fn fn , 2. ri , , I Alu v 4 Q ai' 1 4 ,kv Q K l We K ' ,QW as lj J 1 . Q .f Q is 'QZN Q D f mg? J sa - f Q , , B - 0 V ks 'ii-' 'MG' f"Lf?? WWA s lx l .TN by .X R X ,X ,Ig.'i. l X x XX X XX X X . x r. UREHQINC STIXTlON The pill department Rain-in-the-soup Every man a dish-washer And after the horses are fed we eat This can only be done in Horse Artillery I .. One of the more pleasant details Old faithfuls Interlude at Arden Farms ''Boots-boots-boots-moving up again. ' ' Feeding the face if XXZLI7 If f i f f mf ,X X I , Le dernier fois In a new role Off for the week-end No, you take the engineers The dugout, demolition grounds ei M. 3,- ff F if W i ' Q- :-b-1 ,K-.:.,:f.:.:.1gf.f. vs' Q 3. ?'x5Q C" : N .V -r:'j1::. -sis. 1.a:1,,:ff.-. 1 . . ,W ---- ' '- --J -- vw 5 . ,, 3 xx S az 35 'W X x xx . i 'Xl RY' X -4 Ny X 'Q x ii S Q , K -r R si? A , X Q K Q X 'X lf N A ., X.,..,., .. ., . ,.,.. , ,::Q, . is Q N Ax M NA X -my QQ X R 'V eh Q. 'N X- iw wks ,wg s Q' 5' , , , ,X --z ,.,: ,V-M',,,n ,-L vimfsfrza-Eliiri' is 2-X QZWQ nw, Q53 is vw X IM. 1-V 'fr ' ,V M ,Q wx, il X N N X , .. , .., .. 2, ,. - . X ...ww 1 - P -- by AZ . MM mx X, 5 .,:'Zf- If -54 ,L 'rim fw f' 'EH' -. ' .3,.. ,k,,w, ,, , Nb., , Q, 1 W , - - ,.., .' f'--f N. Mi z., 4 - in 5 -FNS:-3 -z:-:f- e ,..,gS2f .A . -az. -,, , ' -5.-u-,,,,1'- +-::s-::.:::- , : 1 wav.. , :EN If 1,--v1::1f- -Zim. ,. .mg , .,.. ,, .' 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' X N EX We '44 N N ' :a,v1.: ms.: Q ,-if ,, HMi1-:ew in action Let no man put asunder The Bishop gun in action Horses, from tail to muzzle W e'1l love you-in retrospect 529 'HHPEW fill ff! .,, ? f I 7 ,Af f , . ge' K, 7 1 w 11 Q1 - 11 1 11 x 11 x 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 5 1 'k 'A' 18' di ir 'A' ir if if 'A' 'ir ir ir ir ir 'ir 1 x 9 16-.25-5 . ?- ix 49 Wifi f.Vlb,....... 0 U ' ' 1-1 ' 'amy XE:-M S' ' L jk, V' 3,017 if 1 'P"f:'. W .Qygu .. " Q fjffu -. X ""'?-in-v "" , , ' X jf El Www- we ' ' 'W if my f eg, fy. .L Q "ILE .' 'X-: T511 J' C' W Qiflif, Va-' fl V ' wr 1' .,-3. A ,. , I I I w , N teele Pritcha QHEEIERLEADJERS TRAJINERS rd Haneke Powell Dawalt, Segrist, Truxton Ryan, Klocko, Grohs, Stokes, Janzan Shuler, Wolf, Smith, Estes, Abrams Connor, Fickes, Clifford, Sanborn, Layne McManus, Necrqsen, Hubbard 9 QM 5741 .I-' n 46 qw S3551 vii! n be Kimbrell, Combs, Phelan Ohman, ivlyer, Kopcsak, Isbell Xvilliams, Wilson, Grove, Preston, Nazarro Lewis, True, Stromberg, Erikscn, Golclenbcrg Hipps, Hiatt, Vincent Major W orsham, Colonel Alexander, Lieutenant-Colonel Fenton, Lieutenant-Colonel Buckner ATlHlll.,lETllQ QOUNCTL Two physical requirements of an Army oHicer are endurance ofa superior kind and coordination and training of the body in preparation for flexible adaptation to extraordinary situations. For this reason entrance standards both physically and medically are high. After entrance, however, the training toward these ends is comprehensive and exacting. The regular physical education course includes swimming, fencing, boxing, wrestling, and instructions in the use of gymnasium apparatus. Intercollegiate athletics are encouraged and emphasized. Army is represented by over twenty different athletic teams each season and the consolidated Corps squad roster includes approximately Iooo names. Intramural athletics are another important phase of the program. Each season a sport is com- pulsory for all men not engaged in intercollegiate athletics. Twice a week at 3:15 several hundred men pour out to the various fields to gash, gouge, and scratch the opposition in compe- tition that has merited the name, "intermurder." Their valor unheralded, the stands empty, these men are infused only with the motivation of the love of a competitive scrap and of the satisfaction in the shower room of having been victorious or at least hard to beat. Planning, supervising, and equipping the teams for this inclusive athletic program is the function of the Athletic Council. Theirs is a gigantic health farm-a muscle mill for the embryo ofhcers. 278 wk? 'iw vii' if NQQTBALL BILL SHULER GAR Captain DAVIDSON Coach Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army SEASON SUMMARY William and Mary 54 Gettysburg 1 3 Harvard I4 Yale 7 Mississippi State 6 Pittsburgh 6 Notre Dame 34 Vermont 28 Navy lFCCTBALL Lipscomb, Monteith .Managers ALL 1935-Car Davidson was again faced with the it-v:'e',S,N Q l,ji'ff,r,gl.,r fxMl'fw,f,g,' Herculean task of molding an eleven from a handful gferg " fl? A..-..2, L. VNI. ink' ,ifl ' ,-L.. of veterans. Army opened against William and Mary, and despite tremendous drives scored but twice. One week later a rejuvenated team battered Gettysburg, 54-o. On October 17, Army defeated its first major opponent, Harvard's forces availing little against the superior Cadet strength. Un- defeated but as yet untested, the Big Team took Held against a favored Yale eleven. The Corps and the players had reached an emotional peak: that game had to be won! And won it was, 14-8, thanks to the heroic efforts and the indefatigable spirit of a hard-hitting team. Something of an anti-climax followed in the wake of that victory. A well-balanced Mississippi State outht staved off repeated thrusts to win 13-7. Pittsburgh found its stride in the closing minutes of what had been a seesaw battle, administering a 29-6 drubbing. And now it was once more Army,s turn. Imbued with matchless determination, the Cadets kicked off to the vaunted Irish before eighty thousand spectators. The public, expecting another spectacular Back Row-Kasper, Barrett, Wrigley Ohman, Jacunski, Hall, Scherrer Ryan,J. D., Craig, J. T., Ryan, XV. S Third Row-Noake, Howell, Kopesak Skaer, Blanchard, Isbell, Rogner Pell, O'Connor, Hipps, Thomas Second Row-Goldenberg, Meyer, Abrams, Phelan, Janzan, Reeves, Vincent, Lemoyne, Kimbrell, Sjostrom, Monteith First Row-Briksen, Clifford, Smith J Preston, Nazzaro, Shuler, True, King, Necrason, Grohs 5 J victory by a phenomenal Notre Dame team, saw, instead, eleven. gold-helmeted men scale unbelievable heights. A perfect pass, Meyer to Grove, scored in the initial period. Thenceforth, Rambler threats were effectually warded off until a disputed decision gave Notre Dame a touchdown and a 6-6 tie. Classic of Classics: Mule versus Goat on Franklin Field. At the close of that incredible first halt, the score- board read Army 28, Navy o. Army had attained its third peak in the space of a single season. The second half be- longed to the Navy, but they fought against overwhelming odds. West Point was supreme that day. The final whistle rang down the curtain on an eminently successful season. -num-nnmmmuunumr.unurm:nxmuz4xmmvmy nun-nzrwn f1.m1.1ununuzgznnw.'m-euauunwNvur- a.gm.xmmnr.nr.r-u..-:.1.n-ng Animavgnvmrgma-mumm1. , ,- -sw X, za, -f., .Al ,- ..,i,,. V - P.: A,'L .. , , Q To say that BILL SI-IULER was a good captain is to be in- excusably trite, say, rather, that Bill was the heart and soul of the Army eleven and you strike infinitely nearer the truth. For he was the power behind that team. Tormented by pain, handicapped by a steel brace, he went the entire route against the Irish and when he left the field, the players, the officials, the crowd were one in their acclaim. Two weeks later he led the team to a never-to-be-forgotten victory over the Navy. Cnly a fitting tribute then, that Shuler, one of Army's greatest captains, should be named All-American. When the 1935 season opened, the Corps was apprehensive about the left tackle on the Big Team, nor was such fear entirely unfounded: WOLF had not hitherto been particularly promising. Yet that which had appeared to be a vulnerable spot proved a bulwark of strength. In all fairness to Hal, it should be noted that, by his sterling play, he turned apprehension into confi- dence and approbation. Fast for all his weight, strong on defense and offense, rugged and alert, Wolf played steady ball all season, climaxing hiscareer with a brilliant performance against Navy. Captain of Hockey, ' Captain of Baseball, Varsity Quarter- the best athlete in the Class of ,36. In hockey and in A baseball he has always starred, in football, however, , his rise was meteoric! judged to be, at best, of but mediocre talents, t , 1-.1-.Qi ,,.. ,.'- . , r w' 54 gi' X A ' x A14 i lib P 3 X si I If I 'fe w sow! X, 1 Q fgsejsx "-, f .WISE ,, f' :ffm ww- X I ' Grohs , ' Wolf vi- e:r-: .- , ,21"r-.1 ,sim V Shuler 24114525-' :Q U., 23: f ait 282 i CROHS, during his last season, surprised one and all by the quality of his play. KShades of Beanie John- sonn: how he handled the safety position against Mississippi State and Pittsburgh! More than that, he was a dependable ball-carrier, many an opponent will recall those rapier thrusts through weak lines and strong. In particular, Grohs will be remembered as a competent field general-his direction of the team in the major games was above reproach. He came to us with his reputation already made-was he not "All Time All-Swavelyn? He found, however, that at West Point one rests not on past laurels. Undaunted, he The appearance of a smile on Caseyis face, in the midst of a game, was a certain sign of impending danger: on the next play he was likely to do any one of a number of things, all imminently disastrous to enemy fortunes. Thoughts of Vincent will ever invoke memories of his Herculean efforts in the pivot position. He who is an excellent scholar merits praise, likewise, he who is an excellent athlete deserves commendation, but to the man who can blend scholarship and athletics and still maintain that high standard of excellency, a greater measure of praise and Commendation is due. KING it was who thrilled you for two seasons with X ' fu-mt "'1-gfvrf -"'!,3FgL '--q. at ' g 'ei 1'.1.1,1l -I-.rg-'f I-wi -,vw c ' u s. , . , FH' 7' gil -J f, ,' H l 'uf' 'H 3,1 wld -P , .-fs i,,. 'Ly .:,' .5 Q:-.f ,., ,fg 5. fx . U iff' rf i 153 .gn-, ,May , g ,, gi -. 1 lvl 'L ,V lhif. 'Y lllu' V53 'Z W ,' L , 'Rv QF, it 'A . - i'Fif111S"lfVF131?, 532451 9 lilut t af "2 LAS' -'ftizgn proceeded to create new ones! As a running guard, HANCEIJ, NECRASON deserves no small share of credit for the success of the Army attack. Primarily an offensive player, he func- tioned especially well leading interference, and in that capacity gave some of the best defensive men in the country moments of uneasiness. But lest we give the impression of a one-sided player, let us refer you to Nick's spectacular defensive work against a lighting Yale team. A casual spectator might re- member him for the striking way in which his half-sleeved jerseys differentiated him from the remainder of the team. But any devotee of the sport would remember him for qualities of a considerably more distinguishing nature. There was something uncanny in his diagnosis of play. There was, like- wise, something remarkable in his unerring passes. On de- fense, he was impregnable: with scythe-like efficiency he mowed down interference or ball carriers. JOCK CLIFFORITS de- parture, along with that of his colleague, Vincent, leaves a hole in the Army line which the coaching staff will, with difficulty, replace. Rare, indeed, that any one team could boast of two unusual centers-Casey and Jock, Jock and Casey, first one, then the other-equals in weight, in ability, in experience, in fight. Like Clifford, VINCENT was a demon on defense, he took inordinate delight in smashing plays and cutting down backs. J-fi' Q V' V Z? pfffgfiffff W' .K L- ..,g. ,:L,.v.'.3- 5'J::,:-. '?L,s1- ,H ,M eq,-ur. .,: Z5' . 'f' .Ef e-iiir ' ' ,,-. .,.y.3s, bww-Z1 ,f f. 3. 5 " SZ PV Y , ' ' ' rg.,-,ffm ya 1a'.f:'f5f? ' 'HQ f'f4?5'QS.'42w ,.',- Yu., - fi-Y. ,tl-'fvmaw . nf fl: I. , . . .- .ff.,: 'S f X Vincent Clifford Necrason 283 and laudable glorious season ahead and glorious traditions behind, a chronic injury smashed his hopes and aspirations. Yet, although that injury shoved him into comparative oblivion, his services do not go un- appreciated-the Corps remembers, the Corps praises. H56 on 2 5 center, breaklw The ball is snapped, a low-running, tow-headed back flashes by the enemy secondary, alters slightly his course, picks that same ball out of the atmosphere and continues goalward, unimpeded. GROVES fielding ex- hibitions against Mississippi State, Notre Dame and Navy prompted experts to name him the best receiver in the East. His consistent play over a three-year period moved Car to call him "the back without a weaknessf' Perhaps it was fate, perhaps chance, but at least it was only fitting that, making his last appearance on a gridiron, Whitey should find lasting glory by virtue of his remarkable performance against the Navy. Sensational in that his solo dash through a befuddled Vermont eleven was among the outstanding runs of the season, steady in that he is credited with seven con- ' versions in as many attempts for extra points, unique in that he went from substitute to regular to 'reserve and return, in all the space of three Weeks. There was a thoroughness to his block- ing and a precision to his tackling that substantial gains, spectacular punt returns generalship. And suddenly, with a still more uun, J Goldenbiffg 8 hr, Q? w gifgly 'Z..,,,,, W P . ' 2-'23 Z 3 .5,Lii"'f ' Grove King a wily ,Qi . P fl-3 ' 1 ' iw i if made GOLDENBERG equally dreaded on attack or defense. In the early games, especially against the Crimson, Goldy displayed such a degree of resourceful- ness and latent ability as to merit a first team berth. Converted from wing back to fill a gap Wrought by graduation, TRUE has very ably filled the shoes ofjoe Stancook. True is one of those rare individuals who show to best advantage in the more important games. He scored the lone tally against Pittsburgh. He did superhuman work against Yale, his tackles on that day reached an unbelievable total. He effectively broke up the Notre Dame running attack. 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" e -,-' ff fra 3:1533-'f,f - R' 4,14-. ,Q -FWZ' 'A -- ffifffz, fitff ' f Am' - 3' -'P'-.-A -31 ". - the Army team of one of its most colorful members- ABRAMS was never a star, never a regular, but he can point with justifiable pride to his undisputed title of the loudest, happiest, Nfightingestv man on the squad. He was not immovable on defense, but could drive an opponent frantic with verbal onslaughts, he could scarcely be called a deadly tackler, but his contagious enthusiasm was an asset to the team, he was not a polished blocker, but what he lacked in finesse he supplemented with fight. Indeed a team of Abrams' might conceivably prove a champion! NAZZARO entered West Point with an amazing record. He had ". " 1 :'.wi- 5-.gf ' """ .G '7...5'1 2,3 ' .' gqfff 'f' I' fgsjf 'f ri, ff wtf' ,. sf' pg.4"', fix. lull' 4 A 1,4 513, lf 'fm il ,isle-l,1:,'!12ri.g Qi . +23 ,lfgugf-! Ml .if rllit, y,,ESt,f1.! 2 defensive play were deciding factors in the downfall of the Gobs. When Posterity speaks of the better fullbacks of bygone years, they will do well to include "Tarzan"! Strange indeed that an individual so unconventional in the ordinary business of life should be the orthodox player that he is! PHELAN could hardly be said to have possessed that intangible something known as football "sense,U but he could carry out an assign- ment to the letter. Losing his place to a newcomer deterred him not one iota. He plunged into his work with renewed zeal and two games before the season's end found him once again comfortably located in his former position. Jack will never be remembered as a football hero, but he will have the satisfaction of telling his progeny that Army never had a more colorful reserve! The mere mention of Phelan calls to mind JANZAN-unorthodoxy is seemingly prevalent in "M" Company. Russ can hardly be characterized as mediocre for he was known, upon occasions, to flash, to scintillate in such a way as to lift himself above mediocrity. For example, recall his bid to fame in the Yale game. It was the Meyer-to- Janzan pass for the second touchdown which shattered the Eli morale. Ad- mittedly, Janzan did his share of groaning and grumbling, but despite his groans, despite his grumbles, he was as dependable a substitute as any the squad contained. Graduation robs janzan Phelan True 285 . --PAF. as-.,,..7,E,, , .. .. A 5 ,fa X w t ??'F5'5P-4 "iw 'S'-Q -1 ' :Q " JL. -' . Ft A '-lt" 'iii' "fly 'Wiifl 'W gl X. "Qi, it-,lj .., N . 9 ju. ky fi, 43 A w it t . ' 1 , f - " f.1izwu.i':ffsf'i,I been supreme among the scholastic backs of New York. He did exceptionally well Plebe year and won his letter in the year that followed. From then on he interspersed his playing with Hashes of greatness and periods of mediocrity. He was par- ticularly strong on the defense. Passing was his forte, the accuracy of Joe's heaves astounded even the coaches. And he could kick and run! Certainly there was a place for Nazzaro in the Army lineup. But a series of misfortunes-of which injuries played no small part-dimmed the hopes of one ofthe most versatile backs Army has seen. On second thought, perhaps KIMBRELL is versatile. He has played center, tackle, end, backield and is at present located at guard. Amazing but true! And he fits equally well in any position! Therein lies the anxiety of the coaches: they can't determine where they have most need of him. His opponents remember him for his vicious tackling and precise blocking, for the hard, straight football displayed throughout. A Georgian by birth, he is traditionally hot-tempered. Yet those outbursts charac- teristic of Kimbrell are in no way detrimental to team-play, rather they are vented at the expense V of an all unsuspecting lineman. Big things are foreseen of Kim! In view of his excellent performances in the 1934. games, STRQMBERG was confidently expected to do yeoman work during the past season. Contrary to predic- 2 86 'nf'-Z lfzf' Wafffa .f , J , f I f , f A if-1...-,, -it-'H 0-' -4-:skill .sq , :.,.1.-H. - . .. -. Qayiii, f 4 if 4 1 f f f O P ai . ,fgyf-fw-,f ,aff Xfz. f mwwvfgm tw nf 1 A . ,Wa-4.,,,, ., ffffp, ,. vwfzfg ty WH M- f,zM,x,a -1 .4 , I WY? A i :il 'f 5: gg, '.l-:.x,.,., . . , Z6 ff? 7115, ff, ff ,7 ,gfg f . J 5 I 26,59 f , ffm' - 4 .. . V- ..n,mMa'2 .- 3 gs, , f 3261 ,J ,ffil ZZ! 'l ,, wi tl nf: 2 , ff Abrams .,.,-,A-uf 1, ,W . .ff . '.,4f. My ' I . 4' " 54' P, -5.lf!r5zJM:fHZ"i'W ' W 6832? . ' xxx, i 3, Nazarro Kimbrell tions, Woody was disappointing-disappointing, that is, until the Harvard game. There he literally seems to have found himself for his playing thenceforth was impressive, bordering on the sensational. Against Pitt, against Notre Dame, against Navy, Stromberg played that type of football which merits commenda- tion from friend and foe alike. His election to the 1936 captaincy affords ample evidence of the teamls confidence that he will not only handle his wing posi- tion to advantage, but will serve as an inspiration aS well. A toast to MEYER-to the incredible "Monk" -for his fortitude, his stamina in the face of physical football activities were thought to be henceforth limited to coaching. Yet with Spartan-like persistence he so strengthened his shoulder during the summer months that he was again permitted to play. That Underwood saw only occasional action was due primarily to the reluctancy ofthe coaching staff to use him unnecessarily. As a quarterback Bud has shown rare ability to direct the team, to call the proper play and to diagnose opponents' tactics. The Swede, after a disappointing Yearling year, has secured a permanent berth on the HA" Squad. If we are to understand this change we must hearken back to Spring Practice of a year ago. 9 - e-il "' 'r f:J.f"f21l Q'-:f'il' 54' fi-lf' Miiw - 1? 'ai fi f"i5'1-I 3313? ,x I .V l", g5,i . - ,.w,'v1' ,- ,V W1 fi -, rr ",,, 1 X ml 1, 13 f t,1g5l ,l-My-. x,1.z.'f ' f-rf, 3- cg -Q ' w g , -1 f . A lf -1- ,. ji lnfwtalmliff if r' .: l 1ilil..2 J irus3i --le lg . f-Q i punishment, for his sixty minutes against Yale and the magni- ficent performance exhibited therein, for his full game against Notre Dame and his punts which held the mighty Shakespeare on even terms, and his pass to Grove, for all those other amaz- ingly accurate heaves which found receivers time and again, for his dazzling running which constantly terrorized opponents, for his greatness of spirit, his dogged determination, and his will to succeed. Durable, wiry, keen, tenacious and stout of heart-we give you "Monk7' Meyer! Remember the Notre Dame game? Remember how frequently a gold- helmeted 'Ziff' smashed into the Irish backfield to bring down a Shakespeare or a Layden? Remember, too, when the ball had changed hands, how that same c'44.f, spilled tackler after tackler with disarming precision? But we need not limit our- selves to that one game! By midseason, strategists in enemy camps had recognized SMITH as a necessary evil since it was obvious that little could be done to avoid meeting him. Dur- ing the past fall, 'cSmithyj' so bulwarked his defensive abilities with improved offensive play that he has 'merited comparison with the "greats,' of yesteryear. Rarely has there been called to mind a more striking example of courage and spirit than that evinced by UN- , ,KKZ DERWOOD. Seriously injured early .,' 4 in the fall of '34, pronounced Hthroughw 'A as far as sports were concerned, Bud's ' , , 4 . re X f 45' 1 P we :YV X I I X Q' ref, .f Q5 TV' 'Yi Mfg 5 , it Q Q sq 2 . qs r f ' 1: , V N- 1sgsfw-- ll 1 z .xx .s.Jy,s.-.., , .T AST! R .,-::,:2f1f::Q2Qf3Q, .- ,A :I ,,,,g,,,,a ,, . . , ,. A mr ..,, . . f 'L bum- -W in '- -.' . 1-1,1 FN ,Fa 4 1 , 5. f - Smith Meyer Stromberg 287 Q-7Vi'?lfi7'7'?f'lIFr1,n'1'eTffl7 Wt? ffifftiftitli 'QT 'llfiip , Hep. ,X E -W e. aiiyvii' iigyl Yiggllli V liffijg- -,-.gg 'l:uj YG-E lf" ff,gY"x'v:f ' X Li.-f4LL-.!i't....,Q.1iL..:JL,c4L'dl....L.L,'- fffQl.,.nJL. fKSilu'QmL.-1-V,fl..rg-1' S-It ie. "" 511,-f'-b OHMAN put everything into that training period. The result was surprising to coach and player. He continued that pace last fall, proving his ability in the major games. His blocking has made him invaluable in running interference, just as his tackling has made him a feared opponent. The graduation of Necrason opens a varsity berth which he has shown himself capable of filling-indeed, we look for big things from the Swede during the coming season. Were you to meet him in the area, he might impress you as quiet and unobtrusive. Yet, having once seen him in action, you would never again correlate him with such qualities as quietness and unobtrusive- ness. Playing a wing position for which competition was unusually keen, HIPPS saw little beyond reserve duty. How- ever, he carried out his assignments so effectively that the '36 season should iind our speediest end battering all comers for a varsity berth. Within two weeks of the initial fall practice, JACK RYAN had moved up from the fourth to the second team. That such a startling rise should have been effected reflects the decided improvement he had displayed, both in mastering the fundamentals and ac- quiring added co-ordination. As a substitute for the infallible Whitey, Ryan gave promise of his latent ability . hgq , to fill the shoes of that worthy. He il' A averaged better than eight yards per try on reverses. He was second only fiilb.. A ,f ws 555355, i . . ,, :.ss.::'-e2::,,,.,, .- ,, . f V . B s .t--V., .... ,. 1 :. .-b f 9 Hipps Ohman Underwood 288 E at Q Q E E a i E 1 is G 2 to Grove in points scored. Fast and clever, of sticky fingers and anaccurate toe, he valuable asset to the 1936 forces. After a q season as reserve tackle, PRESTON was shif right wing and catapulted into a varsi' There he continued to function effectively un capped by a shoulder injury. Although trivial, it kept him on the injured list for tl part of the season. Next fall, however, sh him in the thick of the fray. Unquestiona the hardest blocker on the team, and, in ac innately adept at covering punts. His size a ters Craig passed, ran, and punted the Virginia eleven into submission. He is the best runner on the squad and with two years of varsity football ahead he can confidently be expected to bolster the Army forces. ISBELL'S performance on the Plebe team attracted much favorable comment. His playing time in the 335 season aggregated more than that of any of his classmates. He excels in the use of his enormous hands 5 indeed, his defensive play in the Pitt game was of considerable importance in checking the Panther during the first half Little wonder, then, that the coaches should admit that he has potentialities! jfT71l.jgg ,Trai ITWTU U7 Lfifii' 511571 575:11 li, gif :Ea-file li.'lfLQav',tTl,ijis.ifTf' tee-'mi lg lffllzwf lsmittfli rv ..,' til X! ,Ez Yi- J" fflsfilgw Shiga lirfi-Q.,-ilzlklfi li 1651 ,EI-Yll ig iixilvx'.:,,1lr21Rrf.,i'.A illilkyqilllw,-"QTL-1igi?.5iv.f5?E' -f tt 'il 11 'fi til +1 'ali ti ll au' ii mi' ,,,,..,, ,N 1 , ,,.,. , 'pr a 1, U-. timer ,r-11, pw- W. mt, H -vs., -LL a1...x, an -ci .lciifc-. L., ,Mai mafia. L .,z:.,- ,Jan L.-.-:,.Lilt...,..:,: A fx., ,He ,....,s':L.c. .gg .li--..: ' ,wc-.Q are such as to render him a valuable ally and a dangerous foe. Powerful? Was he not credited with sixty minutes against Yale and Notre Dame? Consistent? Did he not make a greater number of tackles than any other individual on the team? Cutstanding as a Plebe, outstanding as a Yearling, outstanding as an ex-furloughite-thus with monotonous regu- larity can we summarize ERIKSENS three years of football at the Academy. He has a disconcerting habit of doing the right thing at the right moment-and doing it well! Stepping into the position vacated by 'gTiger" Beall, Erik discharged his duties so well that his right to that berth has never been questioned. Without undue optimism, it can be reasonably expected that Eriksen will be even more outstanding next fall. LE MOYNE is typical of that class of players who, lacking the inherent brilliancy of champions, make up for that lack with fight. For four seasons he worked diligently for the welfare of the team. He was often the first on the field, more often the last to leave. Such heroic diligence deserves some measure of laudation. Le Moyne fulfilled the fundamental law of football -he knew where he was going, what he was to do, and then did it. In addition to revealing the early season flaws in the Army eleven, the William and Mary contest was important in that it brought to light the striking possibili- ties ofjlM CRAIG. For three quar- Eriksen Preston Ryan ' ,, ., , ,, gggjfsg, ' aigxff .. '1 Wu,-'ff , 4 Mn: 1 93292 is f ww 1 A33 2 AL ,. ..u.a-:v..': 289 W: ei 4' fwvai.,: f ' 7i3f"'7,i-T ,gjlf '1' VT it -' V' ' :A i. f l tiff LQ-fri' if. ROGNER, by virtue of his hard work on the 1934. Plebe team, found himself running through theipaces with the "A" squad last September. He displayed more than enough ability to stay there, for by the end of the season he had secured a wing berth, substituting for Shuler. Against Harvard he played "heads-up" football, gaining in that game and in subsequent ones the experience which will stand him in good stead in the ensuing years. HALL for two years has functioned behind centers of long-standing experience-obstacle enough for any man. But Hall has an over amount of determination-it is this doggedness alone which has enabled him to play inter- collegiate ball in spite of weight handicap.. His work in the Gettysburg game was a source of considerable saitsfaction to the line coaches. It was indeed a pity that injuries should have kept him out of the Navy game! ARPAD ARTHUR fPete to usb KGPCSAK is today one of the three Yearling lettermen on the team-obviously he is not content to rest on the laurels of his illustrious brother. Recollections of the Navy game should ever focus attention on that hulking "34,,' who by his vicious tackles, his repeated gains and deadly blocking did more than his share to "tame that goat"! Though light and diminutive, KAS- PER deserves a place in the ranks of Army quarterbacks. It was in the Vermont game that he showed to . - ,15i,,T,f.::y, N- f':5t'i."lsEf,'ff"fi."f ., .4 .f si"t'Et Isbell Craig Lemoyne 290 particular advantage, driving the team to two touch- downs in the Hrst half of play. Shortly afterwards, gathering in a punt deep in his own territory, he reeled off the longest runback of the season. The ranks are depleted by the departure of two quarterbacks but, fortunately, Kasper remains. Rangy, powerful and agile, BLANCHARD was designed by Nature to cavort on the Army eleven. Those endowments of Nature are further supplemented by an alert mind which renders him competent at play analysis. Graduating to the Varsity with an excellent Plebe record behind him, he worked himself into a second-string tackle rf-,f-it 'fikfil lefiil cffff'l.ea?1 tisselfiffitl fffmxtli 'WUJQX ffiijh 'Lil at "'1fL,,,g.'jQ,l,x1,l"' 1:3 -1 -"ffl .H ""- 51,2 'Wflyil tfkidli- willWe-4,lil-fw1.I,'i5lffmfgf.4 position. There he remained until an advanced season slump forced him to the third team. In spite of this, because Bill has played magnificent football upon occasions, we look to him as a first team possibility. West Point has been particularly fortunate in possessing the primary requisite of a good football team-a well-balanced and adequate coaching staff Convincing evidence of this may be found in the fact that they brought the IQ35 eleven to three peaks last season: against Yale, Notre Dame, and Navy, the Army team could not be beaten. In three seasons the merit and ability of Coach Gar Davidson have been established throughout the country. Astute, in- spiring, and a born leader of men, he has directed the team through three eminently successful seasons. In accomplishing this, however, he has had able assistance from his subordinates. Wood and Reeder infuse skill and energy into the backs 5 Daly, Saunders, and Doyle produce lines which know no equal in fight, stamina and finesse, and O'Donnell, Meehan, Price, and Trice turn out sterling material from the Plebe squad. " 3 Ill, T 3 T' , ,, '.,.:. .W ,, .V V W: . ,Lt,.l.,Vv W A . .":i.1'1Si "-N -1-ab-9-.-v. " C14-'6:?r:3' :35f'f,IE3.-livf' ' , we ff' 'A , Q.-psgegrfyjq fi W Casper Blanchard Kopsack COACHING STAFF K k "B" SQUAD FOOTBALL Frolich, Broberg, Grillin, Fellows, Gorman, Zehner, Schermerhorn, Metz, Cichowski, Lipscomb, A. A., Ulricson, Belardi, Wernberg, Macomber, Williams, E. W., lVIiller, Morrison, Prosser, Lt. Trice, Lt. O'Donnell, Jannarone, Stumpf, Curran, Blodgett, Byroade, Unger, Zierdt, Artman, Miner, Dapprich, Batson, McBee, Connor, A. O., Saunders, Holterman 1 Daly, Spengler, Driskill, Praeger, Kessler, Lynch, Illig PLEBE FOOTBALL Hickey, Crandall, Byrne, J. D., Goodpaster, La Prade, Peterson, Patterson, Nichols, Kelly, J. J., Samuel, Smith, H. T. Norris, J. K., Greer, Kail, Davis, M. P., VVhite, Griffith, Larsen, Hatchell, Stone, W. B., Davis, T. W., Burns, J.J. Kirby-Smith, Jensen, Tomhave, Bunze, Nusbaum, Wilson, W. W., Bailey, B. M., Vance, Curtin, Engstrom, Shrader Miller, R. B., Buster, Forrest, Scholl, Kobes, Long, Schwenk, Dobson, Humphrey, Miller, M. lvl., Maxwell, E. B. Brown, H. G., Jung, Sullivan, Martin, McCoy : 34 15 5 . Y Xxx gfw' Y N ,Y N fm X v, A xg Em x " 'LEX . 414159 Wm -: yi WQE 1'fQ3tg, X kk X X X H wgg H. Rs H kb 1, EXE., K 'M' xffitff V' KX xx ' XX Xxx X s X X s 'x x x x X ,Ax fx -N V- xx ,yu-N. HX Mr. H 'X ...:: "L 521 ."X 4 W KN y Www , ,, ,K W 'ly x -Q I ff Qfigfff ,, mf. ,,-' H, ,ff 1,1 J f 41.7" wwf, , ff f ' ,, wif, ,J 7 K wif ff, . ff , el Cf, sf GJ ,f if! 1 ij 1' ' W ff' W Vylx, 1, If .mf A,f,f,.,.ffG' 1 . " lf!! 1 ,oy 1, f' J I f " - . If ff' !f'?..7f': K, . 1 , I ff? ff r j. 7 if ,iff fry ,fir , 1' ff BASKETB LL f r Q! X KAL! ff! 1 , J P: F , ,M .UNQ 'jffxj 1 , rw,-ww! 1 vu 4. , ' ' ff ,f xLfv ,'2fl3 .e My J! f5yW' " . QKJXIY ff' V! f S ,U fxJ4?'j ,Q ff f J? sf VFW ff? ,:- Q' I ,I DAWALT PAGE Captain Manager Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army SEASON SCHEDULE Johns Hopkins University Lehigh University Duke University Colgate University Providence College Amherst College Georgetown University Fordham University U. S. Coast Guard Academy Columbia University Penn State College Syracuse University , Bucknell University U. S. Naval Academy JE A Ti Il-T3 T EB L L Mr. Leo N ovak Coach ITH the whole first string from the 1935 squad re- wfs!.1s . . . turning, prospects of having an unusually successful season were bright. The Hrst three games seemed to bear out this expectation. Two easy wins were followed by the loss of a very close game to a good team from Duke University. The Colgate game, how- ever, brought disaster, in the guise of Bud Underwood's re-dislocated shoulder. Colgate won the game handily. The next two games were taken from recognizedly good teams, Providence College and Amherst, the latter being won in an overtime period. The West Point team, however, was not impressive in either game. Georgetown University then trounced the Cadet team at West Point. In this game, and in the following one against Fordham, played in New York City, Armyis opponents were played to astandstill in the first half, but came back in the second period to win by large scores. There followed a win over the Coast Guard Academy aggregation in which the reserves figured prominently. Columbia University was the next visitor, and won a dispirited game by the scant margin of two points. A severe Wulfsberg, Kuhn, Kasper, Pendleton Page CMgr.j, Patrick, Rogner, Johnson Jannarone, Mr. Novak fCoachj, Lt. Draper Holdiman, Meyer, Hiatt, Dowalt, Clifford, Scott, Russell drubbing at the hands of Penn State College preceded a trip to Syracuse University. Syracuse won the game decisively, but the Army team showed teamwork and spirit such as it had not exhibited since the first few games ofthe season. The genuineness of this spirit was demonstrated by winning the Bucknell game and then the long-awaited battle with the Navy. The Navy game was very hotly contested, in spite of the one-sided score. The teamls fifty per cent average can- not be called successful in any sense of the word, but a win over a scrappy Navy team is always worth at least seven defeats in calculating the merits of a season. Dawalt Hiatt men re Q ,,. gf" ' 1' - ire' -r 1- 'Af ' 1 Q g " te sts 1-A122235 Q it , lf, ' 55, lx i Y? H P Q .- ff, ' mg 1' Mg. KA Kai" K., .ew i f A Since early in his Plebe year it has been apparent that the position of right forward on the varsity basketball squad was entirely DAWALT'S. He culminated his three years of varsity ball by being elected captain of the 1936 team. Three major "AH 's have been awarded him. The fact that Ken was high scorer for the team during the 1936 season gives some idea of his individual brilliance, but does not show the capacity for team play and the leadership which were so large a factor in the team's victories. He showed to best advantage during the first half of the season, before he received a shoulder injury which prevented his playing more than a few minutes at the time. In the last three games, however, he was sufficiently recovered to resume his place in the line-up and make a strong comeback. In the all- important Navy game twelve of Armyls thirty-five points may be credited to Ken. This, by the way, is the third Army-Navy basketball game in which he has registered twelve points. He has played top-grade basketball for three' years, and his fast breaks for the basket and accurate shooting, from both the Held and the foul line, will be missed next year. SCOTT, from being a substitute on the 1934 Plebe team and on last year's varsity squad, suddenly blossomed forth into la very effective alternate with Captain Ken Dawalt at the right forward position. Due to the latterls being out with an injury for some time he was given ample opportunity to demonstrate his ability, which appeared in the form of an uncannily accurate eye for the basket. Scotty won his letter in the Navy game. He received a great deal of very valuable playing experience, showing up well against extremely tough competition, and should be a prominent figure in next yearjs line-up. PATRICK played part of almost every game, either as a reserve guard, replacing Clifford, or as a member of the starting line-up, after Clifford 296 Underwood's injury. He has a thorough knowledge of the fun- damentals of the game and plays slowly and cautiously, with sporadic changes of pace which frequently result in scores. The copious experience gained during the 1936 season will make Pat a valuable member of next year,s squad. HIATT won his third major "A" in basketball this season and played the best game he has shown at West Point. He made up for all the playing time he lost last year due to illness by playing a large portion of each game on the 1936 schedule. Wrigl1t's individual brilliance takes an unusual turn in that it shows itself in his outstanding ball-handling ability. The directive skill and deep knowledge of basketball strategy which procured for him the captaincy ofthe 1935 team made him particularly valuable in his position at center. By virtue of playing this important position he found himself charged with playing opposite some of the most outstanding basketball players in Eastern circles, and he made a decidedly creditable showing in every instance. Many cases could be cited where Wright's taking the ball away from the opponents or his infrequent but accurate shots pulled Army out of a tight spot. His scoring record, which is far from meager, results toga large extent from his consistent performance in making good the frequently all-important foul throw. Wright has won for himself the most desirable title in the world of sport-thatof a consistently good performer. This year saw MEYER'S football triumphs repeated on the basketball court. His remarkable speed, coordination, and stamina showed to advantage, as well as his almost unerringly accurate shooting. Monk does not play an orthodox game, he makes passes that seem practically impossible, yet somehow always are completed, and his method of shooting can best be described as a variety of somersault-he flashes down the floor, jumps up in the air with a Meyer 297 Underwood Holdirnan , it T' f' . H " i,f.fi:::. "1 'T 1 .- g' twist of his body, and spins the ball toward the backboard. Somehow it always seems to go in, in spite of all the laws of science and chance, amid loud cheers for Mthe Monk" from the Scott Rogner Army stands. He has won two major HA" 's in basketball, and goes into his final season at West Point next year as captain of the Army team. His vivid personality and leadership, and his ability to set an example for his less-experienced team-mates should make him decidedly successful in this post. Monk's P t , k fine sense of fair play will also contribute toward his doing 3.I'1C a good job of running the team. This sportsmanship is nicely balanced with a thorough knowledge of, and a determination to secure, his rights. The third ofthe trio who won fame on the Plebe team which consistently licked the varsity in 1933, CLIFFORD has remained with the other two, Dawalt and Hiatt, in keeping his first-string post on the varsity squad in the face of all opposition. His dependability is clearly demonstrated by the fact that he has had more actual playing time than any other man on the squad during the past season. Jock adds his third basketball letter to a long list of athletic awards. A natural athlete and an excellent sportsman. UNDERWOOD was a member of last year's first string line-up, which opened the 1936 season intact, and he fulfilled the high expectations held by Army basket- ball enthusiasts. ln the fourth game of the season, however, the recurrence of the dislocation of his right shoulder, an injury which he received about mid-season last year, forced him to the bench for the remainder of the 1936 season. Though not as polished in the actual mechanics of basketball as other members of the squad, he has a capacity for cooperation which renders him an asset in any form of team play, and an enthusiasm and fighting spirit which have spelled disaster for many a highly touted opponent. 298 T I X X' XQMFK - X Y ,fx X T 'a M511 sf' 7 , J wb":,,fL"Vfx ,pw,"X, ,'f,f1, ci'l','j'-,Ax u, 'W' 'fax-x JW M M X M l lj 'ww A Qrbxxxx 521 ,,Q,,'yI "7-Tj Q H X 4. I MQWW " XX 'xx my ,QQf?k,i' ,lf "' WN "2 XX' RRS J A f 1 X' aw. 'A xx -w"jJ.f fic?" ,J' ' ,H X X3 YN 'XENA P3 ' "f"1Q! ,nf f j' f 43 gr AN kj, 77' jf' if ff! fly x"KXXh R X N' ff:f" d1,ffQ,! X fl HRNNQX fgihwgf x x ,X x X x N, If lv , .-" ,' fy, ,f ""i "" ' X M ,N ,X . N N x 1 X QNX XX x X 1 J fzfcff if ff ff ,, If ,V ly MN W X X .X -X X X 1 X xx . Xa V ,xl xx " X xx . Nw K HI! X 5 W 1 , . me !,, ,.,. 1,17 ff' ' ' 7 ff ' ,f ,f -,.,f AW QRQNN' wk TRUE Captain GREENE .fllanager Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army Army 1 935 SUMMARY Springield C. C. N. Y. Syracuse Yale Rutgers Swarthmore St. Johrfs Penn State Navy WJ, 91:1 351 ff fx I ff-,I A - - - - - new 1- 4 Mr. Touchstone, Coach 31 5,313 U QE RMY opened the season with a 12-2 victory over 1 7 Springheld at the Riding Hall in the first lacrosse game ever played indoors. Springfield, slow to adapt its style of play to the changed conditions, faltered at the start and never recovered. On the following Wednesday Nelson and Wilson, high-scoring attack stars, led a smooth-functioning Army ten to a lopsided victory over City College of New York by a score of I9-2. In the Syracuse game Army rose to the heights to avenge a previous year's upset with a 16-8 win. Armyls inspired play terminated Syracuse's extended winning streak and gave rise to hopes of an undefeated season. Playing without Nelson, yearling star who was forced to give up lacrosse because of a serious knee injury sustained in a friendly practice scrim- mage, Army swamped Yale Io-1 in a.brilliant display of offensive power. Harrison had a good day in the nets, stopping five out of six Yale attempts. Army, acquiring finesse and a winning spirit with each victory, ran rough-shod over Rutgers, 1o-1. Injuries now began to take a serious toll of Army players 5 with Moore and Lang out, the home team had a hard time taking Forney, Martin, Johnson, Snouffer, Eckhardt, lVIaxwell, VV. R., Sollohub Lt. Sladen, Sprague, VVheeler, Gold- trap, Zierdt, Gildart, Tolson, McGhee, Greene, P. S. Edwards, Nazarro, Necrason, lXfIucci, Schermerhorn, Barko, Nye, Sterling, Rogers, I. W., Kemper Lt. Wilson, Schlanser, Phelan, J. J., Miliken, Clark, W. W., Fickes, Scott, J. A., Barrett, Mr. Touchstone Truxton, Wilson, Harrison, Lang, Stillman, True, McDonald, Moore,j., Brearley, Connor, A. O. Swarthmore 6-1, and was forced to play an inspired game to turn back the potential National Champions, St. Johnis, 6-3. In the Penn State game Coach Touchstone, experi- menting in an attempt to find replacements for the injured veterans, uncovered three new stars in Nazzaro, Posey, and Johnson who led the battered Army forces to their eighth consecutive victory of the season, I2-4. A formidable Navy team stood as the only barrier between Army and an un- defeated season. A spirited opening attack that unsettled the Middies gave Army a 5-2 lead, but Navy staged a remarkable rally in the final seconds of play to grab a scintil- lating 7-6 victory from one of the greatest of Army lacrosse teams. ' s..:- +-. X -1 -- - . ' -1 X 'iv Y cc-' NN' H -' 5' . X X33 , .,, --Mx . X. ..,. S. X ls? KKK -t, -V:s-s.-sssfsixQN.3..S Qlxlxm - ' ' Xf x xx N X K X :,.XXL, X x X N X X X Wx Ss? M 3 X X x X T2-T es 'Q X XXX X Q Q I X, X Q X QX ,Nw Q XX by 'M X se, SN-.xxx tha XX sw XXX xi X we ,X X X vb Xi KX wx X X X X, X, X Xi KN Sv XX s is X X-X T Y 5 Qs iw 'st he 126:-XQES:-,,-Ea. 5 'I-Z, 'SI Igx X 'VX , jr H? K . ' EX , -K . I- K Q 1 .,X, . X, 'Xw X M -X 'ws - i 'X x X Nag NX X E Su ., FX . .. ss x. :ST . .. .1 X.X S X Vs .y X ,,,.. s X .. IV, X, A, J ., V, ,V , 1.1 -45.5, , XL , ,,. - rg: ,J ia Y .- ,I 3,3 ., AS, .V ., , 9' fin i lift lfisl ' ' at t " V ' TARZAN TRUE, whose excellent blocking at the full- back post on the football team was responsible for many long gains, was also of great value to the lacrosse team. His aggressiveness, team play, and stick-work have made him the key man of the defense as well as a power to be reckoned with on the offense. His captaincy, after two years of varsity play, is an excellent summa- tion of his worth. JACK PHELAN played on and off the first team for three years. He never took the game too seriously, but in those tenser moments of play we could always depend on him to come through. He combines all the qualities of a good defense man: block- ing ability, 'fmuckf and speed. JOE NAZZARO uses these same qualities to advantage on the offense. One Wy' XXL NMXXE X sig KXMHNH QXK mm is-iw g w 'Q' Ning s 9 N xx Ni xx S PNN M - ., 151 .S'Qi.:.,f,, E I" :PLE5fE4Ef'. :2.E",?i X EAM., 5152. ff mit ....X. W ,X X.. ..... . X f' 'Q-YE 'XX ,-Q, .3 0,c,:,,. -x V Sp X, swfnv X .,- V V QRS -s X. ., ,,.XiQ5s. XV ' V- X X 'c ,. Y -XN' QNXX FY-eww? V cX Q .3 .vw -. X Xqssfw.. -f Xt.. . X X Q -'X V . .,X... X X.XX Mx X X 'N X fx Q, K W 153 X-'XX M... . W5 - -gm, ggi' ELS ,. V. ' N235 . , :fre-:.2. X AXXXXX X . MX X W X 3 'XX 3 s N X S X X NX? NY 5 xx 5 X vs Q X X R 'Er in Ni? X X 54 xx XR ,..,V,., ...,........,4 ,.N,.,..,., A X X, t. 1 ,ix Z tX . , X Q 2 5 91 ,X - K fs:-:fs '-ff x x Rx w ft? N X s V f 511+ -3- Truxtun Phel Nazzaro of the toughest, and by far the fastest man on the squad, Joe lacks nothing that fits into a lacrosse player's make-up. The game appeals to him because he has a spirit of fury that requires rough and fast sports. Joe plays the game in a heady, decisive manner. Capitalizing on his coordination, he flings his body into an opponent as readily as he shoots the ball past the goalie. TOM TRUXTUN was one of the brightest stars in the Army line-up, having captured All-American honors after a single year of varsity play. His aggressiveness and speed made him the spearhead of the Army attack, while his amazing stamina and competitive spirit made him a valuable team-player. Although of a naturally cheerful disposition, in the heat of play Tom was merciless on the offense and deadly on the defense. It was these qualities of a lacrosse player that Won for him a place on the U. S. team in the Lalle trophy matches in which he competed while on furlough. FREDDY TERREL, like the majority of us, came to West Point with no lacrosse experience at all. However, his desire to play and his determination to 302 'W V : N . .... , Kg - .5031 -. f Q NX fi'::Q:,f'S2E5Qi1L' '5 2.4 2 '- . X,. my s NX X X ,B X N XX r s X hx X Q V4 l xg. XX NX XXX ' X 0 x X. 5 lk XE sxgxs .-Xrs X X HXX-vt-if-ssf.rs.m.L, AN XX. , X Nw ,W .5 .H X XX SWA XX N XXX tj . XXX Xt XXXXX, X . . X X es xx, xxgw QQAX 4 K ,QC X x KW' w QNX X W K Nxb XXX: XXXX 5 XX sw Xtxx SA A ,A xx X :X XXX R X 4 Tis 2x t . z f . g t.5.si1f 5f' 3.11 True nl f r' .- ' Q' ' 'M ' N .- - ': .5 . 1 ' ' '..'12': F?-.'i?2.'tk ' .,.,:,3v,5,,,:,b, .. Gm, -Q -saggy w. 1 --1 A: gm ,gg . i V . 3 w t ..-:s..,:,,.s3:.ss- . qw -r -,'::,:w,'g--:-. 1 Mass W Em 'YXQQ Sv? XE Xx awww Sig N K gf 3 ' - .1 -. L - ' .2 5 ..ss::i5:. , - s . sf-rex.,:q, x Wx, . . . . N . QM, ,-N .1,., -,ig-1-be-i:.:. SX :rffffraer:aa:-fxe::nQ:: - 3:'g'fs::-r-s,gN. - vw Liss - - X 2.:-,2':- 1 A rt' X' ,N :ye w , wmv gf X 'PA ,W A.,.. . ,, , f 13-:QQ ...-.m..:wfi1b:1:-" ,.m.... 4,., .. ,,., . .x R .,,.,.,. 1. ...k. pg--3:5.:4f5.x,sf' t -":-:, s.-1:.,5-.,n'sv: gym, Y ss t w " . s fem.. sms N u!- sie . s. T:'sf2z'i...w'x:i'sSi1i2x:X'SSi Nxxxy Q A N N www learn were soon rewarded by a place on the squad. That was Plebe year. Since then Freddy has developed into a lacrosse player worthy to represent Army in her most important games. This advance was in no small Es. measure due to his sheer determination and will to play, plus an inherent aptitude for athletics, and in ,.-Q Q-s sr 'X I !:,,,"', particular, for lacrosse. CLARENCE CCODINGZS Term Rogers, In W. rise tothe squad was even more laudable, since it Gooding ts. was via the intramural route. He might never have Daly,J. H. played lacrosse for Army had Coach Touchstone not . . made inquiries as to who was the clever, sturdy, fast .f , H D, man who had just scored a goal for the K Company 5 V Zfx3"1 team. Clarence had the misfortune of not gaining the "C" squad experience that helps so much, but that did not prevent his making progress. Wherever there is a hard, rough and clean scrimmage, look for Clarence in the midst of it. JACK DALY has trouble every spring deciding whether to play spring football or lacrosse. It usually ends with his dividing the time between the two. Jack is not a brilliant player, but he is always steady and dependable. Diligent effort has improved his stick-work, and this, combined with fair speed, makes him a player of no mean worth. ROGERS is the last of "HH Companyas famous trio of Reno, Ruhlen, and Rogers. The agility and power that carried him .to top-ranking among rope climbers in gymnastic competition stood him in good stead on the lacrosse field. Although good enough to play regularly on most college teams, he has been unable to win a starting position from the gifted players ahead of him. In spite of this, Rogers has developed into a valuable reserve man. BILLY FICKES plays two positions equally well4the attack and the goal. The squad being deficient in good attack men, he was switched from goalie to attack and remained in that 303 -. if b xxgx v - . ,.,:,, ft '-S:5:' 1- QI :NS .,'.. - - .V - . 5- " 5-5 " . ' v ..L.k.L vi X xx sus N X5 EIS :fx ' Xxxiwk X S RN Qi X QQXSSVX x Wok KX SM , ,xx X, X X. x as s. swsit QNX N X Rx X X X fm.-sr , .. .zssikwi sry-E, segrjs , -- ws u ,sf wr: mise,-. -. typ.. sf' 1- ., 3 eq X .A 'pg .fx .L.. .V . - r A . six fe, 2, 'ffrslzzk-,wry ,: r . . -. , ,V TQXQ Q X .. . . w as gkxixsv 'ws W. ak. ,-3 ., ,...x,,,n4,, , N, Wa 1 5 ,'.. ' ,gl 'f- ifilff .. ' . ya -I --5 KA: A J J , Q ,sh y n , - Ag n ,L . I S-4 . " .- - gig ' .ff ,. .11 m im i .sv fi-rm 1- Lffa' -a- 41 39 X Lf? if 52-Ilffl wi ffll -5'3" if-119 tv f5 fEf.'!4f-A capacity all last season. He is characterized by a cool and decisive manner of play and superb ability in handling a stick. RUSSEL JANZAN has spent all too little time on the lacrosse field. Turning out after spring football Plebe year, he exhibited great promise as a novice. Yearling year, spring football once again claimed his attention for most of the spring, but not long enough to prevent his spirited blocking and close check- mg from gaining him a second string berth. Second Class year, a late boxing season and a stubbed toe kept oifxiisq ww , ., . 'f-2:-:,4,..:sw.s..,-.+.,- V- r liikbii' .., r.:i:4fzrs.'1Erss-qv"Til . -w f.,. 3, ., Vi ,, x N 99575. 'F it X Xswg? X, 5 x Q, SXSW mx Q N sf Ns 5 bsifgxxi '21 Tix s. E s Xx was -xx l ii A as Q:-st " gs 23iiSQxxb x Y If ivax "QS Xfwm saws w x ,ms 5 NSW' Xb- A 1 1:,,,. Q -V., V ' .. 4 -23:6 ., +2 A "- - 1fr-w4..-Qxf.-- vm... N I-N593 f K . 'E ' 35+ Q 2 Fig'-if ' v . . ,mf : N - A, Q Xxsx --' 'S 'X ' K - -s J -Q A-'Q .:- . .W ., ws, M,,,,,1-',qfgria- -- . xf.-...5waxS----fXmf::vsEf'5'3'Ei"'fti 493-X :Gr X. . W x s :. of 1 ' a. W Fl X X W ,Q 5 XNXx X 'SX-T A P M so -. X X . ' Y X X il s ur ' v , X ,X sy X get X , X wk z ,X , Q . ,RX R 5 QE: X-z Q 'ss 5 Wgye- .S ui Scott, J. A. F ickes Janzan Necrason him busy all spring. Janzan is always a fighter, striving - ' r'-' every minute of play to keep the ball out of the o o- ' ,.- nent's possession-a first-rate lacrosser. ANGEL NECRASON is a natural power in the midfield and on the attack. During the fall he holds down the position of guard on Army's football team, during the spring he shifts to lacrosse. His football training stands him in good stead -improv- ing his blocking, foot-work, and speed. These qualities, added to his excellent stick-work, make Angel a formidable player on the Army team. SCOTT was introduced to lacrosse via the intramural route during Yearling fall. Having developed a propensity for the game, he decided to try for the squad in the spring. His efforts were rewarded and soon he had a regular berth on the "Aw squad. Scottie's play is characterized by a shifty swiftness that makes him very elusive on the field, the same quality that makes him a valued cager. In one season Scottie developed rapidly enough to win a major "Av-a truly remarkable feat. CLARK, M. H., walked on the lacrosse field his Plebe spring with only a vague idea what the game was all about. He did know that it was a fast game and a rough one-and obviously he was well qualified to indulge in it. He played close defense on the Plebe squad, and from there his 304 . nl ,c . .. ,. -::-:- . wr-.:.,,a,,.,:.-.g. ., . , , w : J . - A Saw - 341- ., X sf a we: ' 1 1 'Y s . Vg y . "Xt I 2 zi' ' Q. 'rff'.5..... 5. 5,5 .,,.. .. .,,...,,, I A r :rx 1 . 3 ,, t. Q X ' T gli' Ng Q X v' Q 5,52 6 Q3 NN ' M wx, X1xMX..,,k NP ws . s, , Ps wxkx 4 xx MQW, v 6. s X .35 1? 'Nw N K5 C , 'Q A X -. si x A N- N x K -. . 1 'W ' .. .W -., f . ,Ng Va.,-w , ,. su.. ' " -fl"Q-. 5236 -1 ' 23 1""':'i TN' T- '- 5'l'I, "E H 'wif 'fha' I'l3 'Si4i Y"f'1'h " 5, 1. ,. ,I-1 :Y i.-:.i :. J.-1? lngji 55' lfq--, hi V: : 1. in ii. 17' wi' qslq ijmb " -1: "li:-p'. " lijgJ' if,-,fe ::g' f ,px wwf' Mfr, mfs - 55, J '- eff- 'e " M lf' . l NR' SEEN X Wuxi 41 "ics 5' if ardent efforts carried him to the midfield of the "An squad the following season. He played in parts of all major games that season, his stick-work and speed proving a valuable addition to the squad. POSEY was another novice at the game at the beginning of Yearling year, if we except a little intramural experi- ence. Aided by a willingness to work and a desire to learn he 'soon placed on the "AH squad. There dis- Cl k C , A. O. . . . . . . at Posey Umm tinguishing himself by his speed and dodging, he won a Nelson monogram for his efforts. No praise is too great for NELLIE NELSON. For two years, his first two at West Point, this man lived lacrosse. Always working- even in the dead of winter-to improve his stick-work, he made himself one of the greatest lacrosse players Army has ever seen. In the spring of '34, his Yearling year, the attack was built around him as a nucleus, and nothing, it seemed, would prevent Army from winning the national cham- pionship. Then in that string of accidents that dogged the squad Nellie was hurt-so badly that he was never again to play lacrosse. Our hats are off to you, Nellie. CONNOR has the first requirement for excellence in lacrosse-enthusiasm for the game. This enthusiasm has served to inspire his teammates, as well as to carry Connor forward. With no previous experience, he won his numerals Plebe year. From there it was a short jump to the "A" squad and his major "Af, JOHNNIE FINN is a clever midfield player, with a great future ahead of him. Outstanding are his dodging ability and stick-work. He played off and on the first string Yearling year, due to spring football. An unfortunate wreck while on furlough resulted in fractures in the face, thus ending his football career. Tough for Johnnie, but the lacrosse squad profited greatly from this untimely accident. SNOUFFER, a novice at the game 305 on the lacrosse field. Plebe year his dogged determina- Gif' Q - ': . pgs ' gs: ,nm 't . t 'Pe' 5 5 f 1 Wi in ls' Z.: ETA :FE i j L : l N TE. If K L A I 1 Tr 1: " - . ,fg:.,.,ss2-s3E- - ,,.+'i.::: ,g,5:5sSEs??5si f . , l'31':'2"' 3' iff. ' . Eff 'VT '. " ?"'1 ff, "l'::ijj. "" 'ii' ' .-"Mfg" --Wig: 'xl ' if - .V - 53-Q rr-.liz i t R gsfrff-Q33 ,.,e - - Plebe year, soon worked himself into the first defense position on the Plebe team. By the end of the season . I .ki.E:, he had proved himself a dependable defense man. ', jf.: 1A six, 3,535 ,gk Still improving Yearling year, Snouffer saw much serv- ice with the KAW squad. WALLY BARRETT is a asf: 3- f. 11 'I ik ":Rfs'X.Q-4-e.-w2'1:1:y7:', -Q V. .. -f. s. 1, Q fssY,,- 1 .Qxw,5x,,-g ,gs - 's latecomer to the squad for academic reasons. His rapid x Q sf - - - - X- ,,.. ' "" 5 improvement however has merited him considerable 7 ' . 21 .4, play with the varsity. His versatile ability has been a - - - - . - Milliken Finn steadying influence on the team and an inspiration to l'-" ' , - "-" many a newcomer. The defense would be incomplete B Snouger . . . arrett without him. The lure of the stick trapped BIFF MILLIKEN during Beast Barracks, and since then, for four autumns and springs, he has been one ofthe Hrst -vw rter fr tion was rewarded by a berth on the first team. Since then Biff has seen much service on the "AM squad. - His ability, determination, and never-failing good humor have played an essential part in the making of the last three Army lacrosse squads. JOHN GOLDTRAP has other things to 'worry him in the spring besides lacrosse, main among which is academics. What with trying to stay proficient and fill the difhcult position of goalie, he has his hands full. So far, if we overlook his unfortunate encounter with Math in Plebe June, he has done an admirable job. With his contagious grin and ready smile, John does much to ease the wearying moments of practice. ROY HEFLBOWER had his introduction to lacrosse during his Plebe spring when he set out to make the squad. His efforts placed him on the first team midfield, where he won his class numerals. His first year of varsity competition saw him shifted to the attack because of his improved stick-work and shifty play. Heflbower's playing has been distin- guished throughout by his good fellowship and love of fair play. 306 -L V V10 kk K LL w k LL .QT ' BASUESB LL ,U J ffl! I f 41 GROHS SMITH Caplain Manager 1935 SUMMARY Army 0 XNew York Giants 9 Army I 5 Swarthmore o Army 9 Haverford 6 Army I XNew York Yankees 5 Army 7 Amherst 8 Army 8 Wesleyan I Army I O Lehigh 7 Army 5 Temple 4 Army 4. Syracuse I Army 2 VVilliams 5 Army 5 New York U. 1 Army 2 Fordham 1 4 Army 2 Colgate 9 Army 4, Gettysburg I 1 Army I 1 Bucknell 4 Army IO Navy 1 3 4'Ex!zibiz'ion games A . 1 i . . 1 - f V -11.4-1-zw. ,fu . .1-ff 1,7541 "fy u- fi.: 'firfii .f . , .53-,gf 1 V 5505! ,434 , 5.45.15 ' Q as 1: 2, ' -gg -"" 7 vilgi L f -V2 Eg! 5 f' zz. ffm ' M -. . 1 ,I ,if 1f,f'-.f.,if..f. 1 1. . e X V I fr-. f.-imxn.. ' :r'.,,.:::a21s::.: ' :ft v- rf' .5 .1 '-f'.'.f-H-12-'wI't5.af-L1i'f3.1 ' ' 7:44 W-1 ,I 5,1512 2 ,. ,iw ' " , .M .mv-wi-fi 'WSE .X.::..:w '- 2 f Mr. McCormick, Coach V5 "' t HEN Coach "Moose" McCormick issued the call for i.jf,, KsqA ,.' . baseball aspirants, he found a large number of hope- If' if-thi ll?2."'k 'fp fuls on hand for the tryouts. Fortunate in having three regular pitchers returning from the previous year, he set about developing hitters to replace the sluggers lost by graduation. With snow still flying across the plain and chill air numbing the players, Hngers, West Point opened her 193 5 baseball season by defeating Swarthmore 1 5-0, in a game cut short by agreement after the fifth inning. The team then journeyed to Haverford to repeat their performance against stiffer opposition, winning 9-6. The early season winning streak, however, was cut short the following Wednes- day by Amherst, who blasted away a seven-point Army lead to win 8-7 in the ninth. After this disappointing setback, the cadets 'came into their stride to win five out of the next six games, including victories over Wesleyan, Lehigh, Syracuse, New York University, and Temple, and a 5-2 defeat by Williams. Outstanding among these games was the six-hit game pitched by Stokes against a strong Syracuse team with the final score 4-1, and a 5-1 victory over tradi- Smith, S. D., Griffin, Stokes, Holdiman, Stromberg, Hipps, Unger, WVells Haug, Vfilliams, Davis, W. A., Weikman, Davisson, Sawyer, Ruther- ford, Stegmaier, Hines, Simons Morris, Critz, Davis, J. J., Stancook, Caughey, Segrist, Priestley, Holcomb, Grohs, Mr. McCormick tional baseball rivals, New York University. The game with Temple was the closest of the season, a 4-4 tie being broken in the ninth when Groh's hit to right field brought Stancook home to score the winning run. A I4-Q rout by the Fordham Rams began a disastrous mid-season slump which included decisive defeats by Colgate and Gettysburg. Then Army warmed to the game and took Bucknell easily, 1 1-1, preparing for the Navy. On a beautiful June Week day several thousand fans cheered Army to a successful climax of an interesting season. Under the brilliant pitch- ing of Orville Stokes, the cadets subdued Navy, io-4, to bring their season total to 9 won, 5 lost. K! if-' Y .Q: J if vw! R55 "Wa tm-,J I M- .-,L : W., ,..r:'- ,,.. 'ze - 552.5 f En., gn - uni - A qw! i f' - -:nf -we .fy A iw .ff .Y :.- . ,M hp It ,ly Versatile BILL GROHS rounded out a brilliant year of athletic competi- tion with a season of line play on the baseball team. A natural batter with a blazing competitive spirit, he was the siege gun ofthe Army's heavy artillery. His ability to produce long-distance clouts with men on the bases made him the most dangerous slugger on the team. His scintillating work at shortstop was an inspiration to his teammates and a source of consternation to his opponents. A determined player with all the qualities of a leader, he was the natural choice for captain ofthe 1936 team. Equally valuable to the team was INCH WILLIAMS, the diminutive outfielder whose sen- sational workin right held was a feature of Army's defensive play. A fleet ball hawk with a Hne throwing arm, he ranked among the best of the Eastis college outfielders. Although weighing only 130 pounds soaking wet, Inch was "Big Poison" to enemy pitchers who tried to outsmart him at the plate. He was small and hard to pitch to, and he made the most of this advantage. The headiest batter on the team, he almost invariably worked the count to three and two before he swung on a pitch. When he did decide to swing, he managed to con- nect for base hits with amazing regularity. On the bases he was again in his element. His flying feet made him a terror on the sacks-he was tops among Army's base runners. The other player to gain recognition as a star was ORVILLE STOKES. The Semst burden of the pitching staff was placed squarely upon his broad ,. Williams Grohs ,mi shoulders and long right arm. Often 1 1 . . Stokes overworked and frequently forced to 1 P ' pitch out of turn, he nevertheless de- Q55 veloped into an effective hurler and ,Aaah , gave promise of assuming the mantle fi I I Of s1'CafHCSS Worn by Army P1fChCfS . P . f ,,.' F "" t, -I X 0 of other days. Poise on the mound . ig 334,51 P I flffi was his greatest asset-his calmness fyw hs V . .,,, ry in . f-I:'W-.fi Q""T' ,,,v IT' -5.37 , . t ' gb t 2' K .' enabled hirn to weather many a .En he , Q im. ' - - t'l' ' t storm. He put his heart into every , i as Q, - - ' 'f':' X P1fCh, and when h1S arm weakened, .. PW he itched with his head The most I s. . , it .p. ' . . brilliant hurler on the pltching 'f fi' if' i 1 , , , 1 IES 1's.i '53 lil tfygil fm tlllii ,y ' :Li l V i ' ' I' I " ' I 3I0 4 . . ' ,Q ,.,- l .,g,s,:.1.-.1-,,.',,,:: 1.1. , ,, .Q le'-i staff was big CHUCK SEGRIST. A natural athlete with unlimited possibilities, he was the finest piece of pitching mechanism to come to Army in recent years. Like most pitchers with worlds of stuff on the ball, he sometimes suffered' from lack of control. But on his good days he approached greatness. Blinding speed, baiiiling change of pace, and deceptive motion on the mound were the tools with which he fashioned his victories. He was a great front runner -given a lead, he thundered down the stretch with a rush that was not to be denied. When- ever Stokes or Segrist weakened before a heavy barrage of enemy hits, BILL PRIESTLEY was rushed into the game to quell the uprising. His irresistible will to win often enabled him to salvage victory from games that seemed hopelessly lost. Genial and uncomplaining, he was not afflicted with the temperamental outbursts to which relief pitchers are entitled. Al- though frequently overlooked by the sports scribes, he was never disregarded by teammates, who appreciated the excellence of his achievements. Priestley was a vital cog in the Army baseball machine. The only Yearling to grab a regular berth was HOLCOMB, who guarded the hot corner in the daring, colorful style of a Pepper Martin. The recklessness with which he accepted chances in the Held often led to unfortunate Stegmaier Holcomb Rutherford Priestley errors, but the dash and abandon of his play enabled him to get his hands on balls that more conservative third basemen would never have touched. At the plate he was a real offensive threat. His big bat was the deciding factor in many close battles. At his best, when the pressure was greatest, he broke up several pitching duels with timely extra-base hits. With a bit more seasoning and control he should develop into a top-flight ball player. Only the spectacular play- ing of Bill Grohs kept AL RUTHER- FORD out of the starting lineup. Cool and unemotional as a carving knife, he was at all times a dangerous man. His action in covering the 3II ll t tg I WHL F f , v . it-I , Vf,. ... -,-,-r, . VV ,' gm: -.T Qin V-ff-, 454-153: fi-1 '- i 7- . 1 4- V A -' 1- ,- H Q1 - ,"' ,, - '.-' short field was the poetry of motion. He scooped up hot drives with finesse and had the peculiar qual- ity of making hard stops look easy. The salient feature of his defensive g play was a rilie peg that whistled across the diamond with unerring accuracy. A little more power at the plate and Al will be ready for regular duty. Another Yearling who put in a determined bid for a varsity position was the pint-sized STEGMAIER. Moved from third to second base at the beginning of the season, he rapidly developed into a capable player. By the end of the season he had succeeded in smoothing out the flaws in his ground work and had gone a long way toward mastering the intricacies of play around the keystone sack. Although weak with the willow, he showed much promise of blossoming into a splendid team player. The best pitching pros- pect to come up from the Plebe squad was the left-handed RANDY HINES. His effectiveness was marrediby the wildness characteristic of all southpaws, but he exhibited enough pitching ability to justify the prediction ofa fine future on the mound. When able to control his offerings, he was capable of hurling winning ball. Randy had a wide assortment of balls in his repertoire but preferred to burn his fast one down the groove whenever he was in a tight spot. With the acquisition of steadiness he will be equipped to hold his own with the best ofthe college pitchers. Although spring football practice kept WOODY STROMBERG away from the diamond until the last of April, he made an impressive show- ing during the final month of the season. He was a good ball hawk and covered the expansive center field garden with ease. Although a vicious swinger at the plate, he con- nected with amazing regularity and ranked among the heaviest hitters on the squad. Woody was an in- spirational player, capable of rising to the heights when there was money on the line. He should play a lot of good ball for Army before he hangs up his glove. DILL DAVIS was the , - L Y V 15 7 153, fir:--'l im-Q-', y,ggia,35-gg rf. ,-Eff J-' 1' i- -fifi V i ' ii alfa -14 N.-1, -x.. ., V, f. lil- -,,- , 651. Lv- , j i ff if Wg? l 5 " 1 'ff' "tif f rf- 3 77: , iv ' '-.ir gf.: " l XQQJII ., V f .V.,lf a. cs t mam f 3I2 f., , vwh, , . sg? ,sc i . Q ' 'Z Davis Stromberg 1 M pb fs WV . V K ' M' VfIk-f- , ' , ms , ' WE J., , - cgi V, Y lun 2 '- E25 f' - - 1 4 Ejiagif' Yi'-, ' , V ' if '3 'fi'-1 2- X P8 " ' i I 4,52 -'fiat , V V- . R MV-. f' . '-Q 1-217 ff.,'f:1f3.:s"-4 if , Y '::.,g. 1 'aiu' s - .Sager-:Neg V . , L" ff-4 ' 1.-5 ,.??2iF'. W- grlfliicfh , ' 51 br - s,- :Fs4f'arm:,? +,f::,,2'2: fr-Mrmiwviw ,Q ' , 1 ' gt iiit , V i 2 ' N. " . ' . V- K' R4 f- ,J V Z? Q .vs - - ,,. . , .. ., , . vis X 'gk X vs x Q X it sm gif? 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I -WV X ts A - - f' ' .sbt 1 X V' :1:1VwV ,ix 1 X... el. .X .. -Q V If .A iff ' i " V: iiskh fiiii? ss 't like 111 .s ,sr K Q s 3, 3, ' 5-mp, W Ms s L MA' -f 2: 5:-sw - W V, ,. -ff ,sh y V.5,g,,- N - U, -js I Q 'X -WS., it-.. . vw Qi iilsbiz ,.Q.DiQ"fl 'v . .' .211 iw 1: T V- 'Lai slag? .- 'T spark plug of the reserve nine. He did not know the meaning of the word Hquitwg he carried the fight to the enemy and stuck by his guns until the last man was out. He worked hard to improve the quality of his play and by the end of the season was threatening to break into the starting lineup. Billis aggressiveness seemed to inspire the men around him to greater efforts. Cheer- ful and uncomplaining, he was an ideal teammate. Another of the capable reserve players was BOB GRIFFEN. A rugged competitor with a strong liking for rough play, Bob was a good man for relief duty behind the plate. The burly backstop kept the infield on its toes and made the pitchers put forth their best efforts. His accurate peg was a constant menace to men on the bases. Given a chance to perform regularly, he should develop into a valuable player. There is always room on a ball club for a man with Griffenis intense desire and de- termination. Playing behind Griffen was UNGER, the man who heldl down the unenviable position of bull-pen catcher. He handled his pitchers well and helped to build up the strength of a well-balanced mound staff After having served his apprenticeship in the bull-pen, he is ready to put in a bid for the regular backstop job. He has the makings of a high-class catcher. DAVISSON was the smallest of the outfielders, but his size did not handicap his playing. . 7' ' 'Y' ' - ' '-" 4 75 ' 1 , 1-W--1: Unsel Davisson 4 ,EL ' Griffin 1" '-f2" 'e'- f ' Q '1'1 ,f '- w .-,Ky 3.32,-,:,1Q., 395 I E lr :gs ' N S W my 1 bv.. -- Q fv 5 if 4 ' "Y 21' X Q ' :fa iteisthpfg, 52- :rs ws XXX- QW Nik'- 4. 1' ,sift - C- 1 11-1-1-1 A. s fx ., Wir-wits-IQ 3-:fr-I , EBI X xx if X A 't . -ff Ss '- - , X X - 1 X V ffl-3. iss? fgsyx ' :T NR ' - X 983 Ls-' HMS 4. 1- 5 35,6 . -N , sex . gt N 5' ' ,Iss X E xx s X xx X s ss- X - - y- T: 1 X X st s ' .LF S+ wwf?-'1-sf,4s bww a V it X sxxgzww M 4... f-1, eh, .Q .- Q Us ' , S0,,..,1 -s, , ,Qs MMM. R . sigh .X eco... -Lt M. ..X. . A ., XX N A:-Surge? fx WM Ser f:is::w.-assrmziz P s. 'is' 'Mkt 1.. X xx N X "t'15i'ikbiCT5." vi-5 STA- 2111522-.I:'i1.E3i:::5E:5 : :1:1':r P"Z'i ' 'xl' Max N .9- -. N:-V X4 A 4224? ,sos -s 2: .::f:.-1 X' xx is New Q- Xs F-S 'X - s 's x sp. sq: :ww-.-:f--1:-:-1:-rf. F:1.v.,:-.:.-:.:f-:u:-'--:1-.V-V:-f . 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With the acquisition of steadiness, Davisson will be ready to grab a regular berth in the outfield. A 'IQ , t 1: 3-,QQGQQ '-21351, ' . it irtfw. new wff' ll 'wi-9' Y 313 I W I PN u. 1 2 ,J Uwggfk ew K LXR lfvf f Xxx 'Q pg R -fm XQWAWH 'skis ax N X g ,WN V. fix 1 ' N , . . . ,',"f44.VffQ1 Z ' fmf f v . ,M l'. J- r,f ,X . Q' ,--'L J I AVTJ 'V 'ii f 47 H Wil? if',fyfI V! 'flgjf 'dj' V 1' af 7! I rf! 2 1, gg -,Vx A Xin XA"-. , 1 Xl Mg Xs 'X X4-.J5'?.X"1X x:ffNf'Ti'KXX V. I Nj flex' .R XE. :L xgbvx lhhk I N J' l?:XVY,lj,!f- if 'AQ If Rx X f yjgfggsf' if 'ls -, rl N,-j gi' , '15 'V yy' WM Q:wf6Mfwf:257 'W 'X 'wx " W ww wx f ynf AX X.af.Q". AH X if J W My ,Xu - A xx - f f ,mf Xxx' x'xfWk x 1 M X WNwk1x wwww Nxv 'xz'k L- fwlxlx ., xg L! f!27I!Y 'gls'!-fly .l X H. ,Q 3: ' , V,j,fr',fw X '-1ii,,vl',f.!xQ-' -N ,gfw f,L,,,.g7 'XXX ,f ff ff' N X Q5 .4 ns .K ,Q x x' x X T ' K", x L- w,?w,,, 'xi YSQNX X Xx N, Q4 , .kv -X ,- NNY Qk x ., -, 50, 1 x fx '- A W, x Q Xxx X - XX VU- X. Eu w x 1 X '. hm XR XY x Xxx N X , ,X 'f my W' ,V' ' fc' ffl! , , U! ,yy ,, f Ji! ff X f ff K ,f . E ' 1, 1 ' ,lf ,.' xuv' ff J,-V. f H ffjff fi! J ,f 12 f' ff?" 1' Al J J, Jfffx'fff"' f .J f FJ .f .lf If w ff! I , X ff -z, 7 ,ffl f' ff fy 1' 1" ,X X Lf I ,.1 RACK rf ,X 'fm' WHIPPLE LAYNE IVICZIZCZQQE7' Captain Army Army Army Army Army Second Vault. 72 84 68 59 cial 2 in two- 1 935 SUMMARY Dartmouth 54 Holy Cross 42 Manhattan 58 Pitt 67 Navy 595 PENN RELAYS and four-mile relays, third in pole Salford, Oberbech, Proctor, Rich, .. f 1, V, I-1 V, fZ ... .'H ,, ., .mm 4 if M W M f f , f ji . ,,,A. , . V ' i ' wi.,am 'yflfff' I. I f . 125 1,2 G". . 'fi 2 5 ',Hif22f44. A5431-'ie1WZ43:f?i', 759. wfhffffff- ff -pm .g ' W -f 'f lf -' !,u,l,Qf 42,21 .1 .. ..,, ,,,,fZf',46f,vQ5y A ff wg-1,,, z, J, f 1 V f ' ' ' 5 Wi 1, V 4. ,-fgfgpfgii-LQAWBJ f . H fjfw, . .. Wwf 9 .f, ,V . . ..v1r:zff:i'- .,.,,.v, , ,j 1- ,".wm 25453 ,,45,, , . . X V'3.f,.:' " ki - ' 2 ag. 5:1331 .f5sg':5.sf ii. "Q fttzessgx. ..., A ii. ,... .saw ' A :fs ' rs., 5- xiiwfi XM 3 .,., .f,-. f .f 1-fr fr Wwe- ' W-'rw-1 4, ,f,f.. ,, ,, , Wifi, 7" Wa , M f""?"9'I 4-ii' gl, , r ,,., .,,, , , V f , W,,4f2f 24, 5 W . .. .1 ,., if 11 fi ,wifi : 1,, 33:- 1 ni-44'-'.f"m' t7Z53l.' . . -f Y . f J fl 2- V -f -2 .4 H-ffl , . Mr. Novak, Coach P' ' ' T C 1 'Q RMY S track team sailed off to a flying start when a ii 1' ltti f ' ' ' ' select squad of thirteen men captured two second Tw 'TM ' places in relays as well as a third in the pole vault and placed in the sprint heats at the Penn Relays. The highly touted L.S.U. two-mile relay team won that most coveted race only after a herculean struggle with Army. In both this and the four-mile relay, the flying feet of the Army speedsters set new lows for the Academy. Nor was Klocko to be outdone by his teammates, for .he soared to new heights over the pole vault to place third in the meet. The Army cindermen gave a good account of themselves on a brief sojourn at Dartmouth, trouncing their hosts 72-54. Bauer, Army's great- est miler, broke the Academy record with a 4:15 mile. Holy Cross next dared to test Army's flying speedsters, but were thoroughly overcome 84-42. Manhattan came up to give our tracksters one of the yearls closest meets which was not won until the final gun. Army, how- ever, ended with the big end of a 68-58 score. To Pitt went the honor of giving Army her only defeat. A lighting Army team went down before the onslaughts of the Pitt llash,iFlerning, and his cohorts by a scant eight points, 59-67. Army gave her best, but this was barely outclassed. The Army team learned Eriksen, Reaves, K. L., Smith, S. L. Covington, Wolf Phelan, D. A., Hoyt, Willis, Chapman, Brown, D. H., Hall, L. A., Sanborn, Klocko, Spilman,Rutledge,McDowell, Lt.Jones, Lt. Traub, Stanton, Dawalt, Billingslea, Clark, A. D., Howell, Adams, Y., Miller, C. W., Shuler, Lewis,W.H.,Underwood,Carmichael, Bower, Dorland, Whipple Alger, Parrot, Haneke, Foreman, Bryer, Berquist, Leonard, Gillis, Van Ormer, Hiatt, Breakefield, Mr. Novak Hayes, T. J., Fickel, McManus, Church, Layne, Neff, Martz, Miller, Pfeffer, Hubbard enough from the Pitt meet to avenge the Navy victory of the previous year, and beat a fighting bunch of rnidshipmen 685-59M. Navyis iron man, Patterson, who set new meet records in the loo and 220, won the low hurdles, and finished second in the high hurdles and broad jump, found his every victory hotly contested. Layne and Church trailed him to the last inch in his sprints, and Rich gave him a jump for his money. Proctor ran an exciting race to win the 440 by inches, and Army swept the half mile. Shuler again was Armygs big gun, chalking up II points from places in the discus, shot, and javelin. LAYNE, 1936 track captain, deserves his reputationbas a superior collegiate sprinter and broad- jumper. Competing only in the latter event last year, his speed on the take-off attracted the coaches' attention, and he developed into a consistent point-winner in the dashes. He has been clocked in 9.8 for the century, and he jumps 22 feet consistently. A real leader both in spirit and example, he is a splendid nucleus for the team. SHULER has been an outstanding per- former in the weights for the past three seasons. Although he was dividing his attention between the track and spring football last year, he was the high point man in most of the meets, counting consistently in the shot, discus, and javelin. In the Navy meet alone, Bill grabbed eleven points from the Middies with a Hrst and two seconds. He gets 135 feet consistently with the platter, and has thrown the javelin 190. CHUCK PFEFFER made a determined bid for top ranking among the two-milers, Although unable to place consistently in fast company, he improved steadily throughout the season. With the acquisition of .greater endurance he will be able to match strides with the best of the distance men. MCMANUS, our graceful two-rniler, makes that long tiring grind around the cinder circle look so easy that you feel as though you could do it too. With a long, smooth stride that veritably gobbles up the miles, he sets a pace that proves unmatchable for most comers. The Navy meet crowned a successful season for our distance . men when McManus and Hubbard ran a thrilling neck- to-neck race to win for Army. KEN DAWALT is a jack-of-all-trades, but he is an exception to the old rule, for he is a master of some, too. Any race to be run, from the hundred up to the quarter, finds Ken ready 318 McManus Layne Hoyt Shuler .., .... a ..,,, .v .. ...ww .f. eq, .- V sg , ., , J .... U, ,I A I . ., ,.X,':..,.-.g.- MXf?'f!2:'22 ui lin w e ' f'-- . li ' ,4 .- s. " X , 3, .,.. , ' 31 fr. , . , 1 9, , Q + 1 f 1 ,fl f A. rv? '29 '72 , . 7 was ' W 4 t n Q ' W r ' ' I ' " ' . . - .'i?4'E-1-1 si and out to win it. Those long legs of his carry him out on a lightning start and usually build up a lead which he not only keeps, but lengthens, to make his victories certain. An extremely valuable man to any squad, he is always useful, willing, and dependable. SANBORN- "He shot an arrow into the air . . .," except that this time it was a rather big arrow, and it went a very long way through the air. That is one of the nice things about those javelins that Sanborn releases-they go a long, long way through the air. He is a man who would be a big asset to any team-a good man with the javelin. In this event he is a feared rival and a hard fighter. Any man against him has to work hard to win any laurels. POP NEFF is a broad-jumper who helps to see to it that Army always rings the jack-pot. He takes a mighty leap to make his competitors feel bad, then takes another to beat their best and put the points in the pot. With a powerful burst of speed he catapults himself into the air and sails almost beyond the greatest ambitions of his rivals. Always dependable, a worthy match for any team's broad- jumpers, Neff is invariably in the thick of the fight. Although forced to devote the greater part of the season to Spring football practice, WHITEY GROVE came to the track squad in the latter half of the season and bolstered the team with his point-winning performances in the broad jump. Leg drive on the runway and power on the take-off board carried him into the select circle of twenty-two-foot jumpers. ERICKSON is our Samson, or Tarzan, or any other personage who denotes strength, grace, and power. The shot, which seems such a stupendous load to most of us, is but a toy in Eric's hands. The discus, which likewise seems such . 1.457-TIFJYI, kjjjifl jjf?,Qg,3! 2554153 ,if X at fr 1 31 Hubbard Klocko Billingslea Louis , frflgrfeiitf-:gil -:fe-eil alia-sifaflvlr iafvlf7:..tl5,"2f' A Fifi fig 'fclliig-TT Will afifjqlzffifiyifiil' F33 I an unmanageable thing, is another of Ericjs playthings. With both he gives his competitors expensive lessons as to how they should be handled. His unbeatable power and coordination have brought us many points from these two Held events. Another glutton for punishment is RUTLEDGE, this distance man of ours, but he can give a lot more than he takes as he strides away in front ofthe best the competition can offer. The laps reel away with monotonous ease when Rutledge once gets started and always those useful points come rolling up at the Hnish-both of which make a splendid system. Always a dependable point-getter, his plucky running helps many a close meet. SI-IEA is another of the speedsters' clan. Although his flying legs have not had much battle experience, they have always been our reserve to back up the other big guns in the sprints. Shea has never let practicing get him, but has stuck in there with lots of iight, with all his best efforts ever ready to do his best for his team. WILLIS, too, is one of our dependable men. At the high jump he looks like the original kangaroo kid. Over the bar he gracefully sails, as easily as most of us can hop a hurdle, even when the markers are on great big num- bers. When the high jumpers meet, Willis will be right in there using all of his grace and coordination to do his best, and always coming out with some needed points. DAVID BROWN is one of those men who likes marathons, cross-country, two-mile races, and other such long-winded pursuits. However, every man to his choice, especially when Army has as good a dis- tance man as Brown. With a clogged determination, he fights to the finish, and even though he does not always finish first, he makes the man who wins light a mi at vi ., ..., --ag - I . ..,,, i gg 7 -,,.' 1 - FZ., - ,.. .:.-"x27ki1,w.'f li -41'-, lwa-:se fi qi.,-Q JSE: - . Q-Ur,-:Qffl'f., , Q- " M - ,Qi Ty I "ig gli?-I fftiatfm' if R 320 L S Brown 'Willis Shea Rutled 'e .wa close battle. Although BILL HANEKFXS underpinnings have acquired a sailorly bend some- where in their travels, he proves to his rivals that those legs are also very much in their element on land, as he flies past his opponents with amazing speed. Dogged determination and rugged strength make Bill a top-notch sprinter. OBERBECK won a place as a timbertopper on the varsity his Yearling year. Steadily developing his form all that season, he became a certain starter in the high hurdles. He has the patience necessary for specialization and the determi- nation to win, which are the characteristics of a champion. PRESTON, another hurdler, has shown lots of endurance and form. He has a powerful pair of legs, and what he lacks in speed he makes up with a keen competitive spirit that refuses to take cinders from any one. REEVES is a dependable sprinter with a determination to win. Kelsie has built a reputation in the 100 and the Q20 as a speed merchant of exceptional potential ability. Although spring football has claimed part of his attention each spring, his long . . . ., .,,. ...., . legs and beautiful striding have frequently represented S.. --,..--:1 - .:v-v. ':': Army on the cinders. Reeves has one more year. "'il 1 'll' ,plb . HUBBARD is a man with leather lungs and marathonic .,'t iili endurance who thinks nothing of taking twenty or ii Zti 155. . thirty laps at a work out. A former Tarheel distance .... man, and Southern Conference record-holder for the A A -ffa' f f rfif 'il,'f,lf i two-mile, he is one of the most promising men on the if 5 squad. Last year he ran on the four-mile relay team A R at the Penn Relays, where they placed second, and placed in the two-miie run with Navy. BILL BIL- iess Llllv LIN GSLEA is an advocate of the 49 second quarter- may there be lots more of them. This lanky lad can r1,- get himself around the track mighty fast for such a big a"' A ew 32I Sanborn Dawalt Neff wav'-H Erickson 322 man. But Bill's size lends him power and his lighting spirit gives him the will to win-a com- bination which cannot be beat in the making of a good quarter-miler. A good runner and a good sport is he-a hard and plucky fighter. The strenuous quarter likewise holds little trouble for CHARLEY HOYT. With those legs of his driving like the piston rods of the Twentieth Century, Charley runs down that home stretch like a sinner from Satan on the Judgment Day. He is a hard-working speedster with plenty of ability and willingness, who will make us a very valuable man. Big BILL LEWIS doggedly leaves his opponents behind when he stretches out that long stride of his on the two-mile grind. The good results he got from his relentless work gained him a berth on the four-mile relay team which carried the Army colors to victory at Penn. Bill is a dependable, eager, and valuable runner, whose efforts are of untold aid to the team. KLOCKO came up from the Plebe team to grab the varsity assignment in the pole vault. He won his spurs in the Penn relays with a thirteen-foot vault that was good for third place. De- feated but once in dual meet competition, he gives promise of developing into a top-flight performer. With blistering speed on the runway and effortless co- ordination in the air, he needs only to smooth out the mechanical flaws in his form, a lot of coaches will be wrong if he doesn't wipe Martin's Academy record off the books before graduating. 'lggcxjxilgv FMF lui Hd nj X fx Oberbeck Haneke Preston Reeves KL L K HL Qs 5.21 sf' XG N , .1 ' J .. V1 , ,W 2 -4 M j Wag fJj im W X f ff NU SPQRTN Kell5 Baiksdale, Harrison, McGoldriel-:, Tincher, Estes, Segrist, Combs, Strandberg, Connelly, Bell, Travis, Wilson Oberbeck, Kemmon, Chabot, Priestley, Crowder, Cozart, Drier, Clark Pfeffer, Frolick, Oswald, Brown, Thompsen, Milne, Bagby, Lewis, Snyder Lahti, Chenoweth, Compton, McManus, Hess, Cordes, Ripple, jakle, McCoach, Luper Tyler, Haywood, Cairnes, McHaney, Hopson, Baynoski, Hayes, Curtis, Barko, Schermerhorn, Miller Boxing Beard Meany Connor, W. M. Bagby Janzan Swimming Buynoski Gage Hess Kelly, R. Connelly Lemmon Strandberg Westover Wrestling Cairnes Miller, A. C. Sehermerhorn Phelan Gymnasium Powell Rogers, T. C. Hulse Cordes Rytle McCorkle Compton Minor A H 001:91 Snyder Grohs Yost Holterman Tincher Drum Barko Connor, P. Pistol Morris, H. A. Milne Harvey McGoldrick Soccer McCormick Jakle N eflz K. Hayes, T. Tyler Priestley Broyles McGoldrick Stegmaier Rutherford Truxtun Major Duncan Lough Lahti Fencing Cozart Crowder Hayes, T. Ripple Segrist Oberbeck Polo Combs Estes Wilson, A. H. Gay McCoach Brimmer Duncan Chabot Cross County McManus Brown, D. H. Pfeffer Lewis Tennis Tyler Waters Bell, G. F. Chenoweth 325 Strandberg, Kelly, Jr., Gage, Fite, Teieh, Connelly, Harsh Burnett, Lawson, Hayes, D. W., Peale, Morrison, Hill, P. J., Melton, Mr. Nill. Reaves, Gaston, Buynoski, Hess CCapt.Q, Westover, Lemmon, Capt. Campbell, Brant SWlMMlNG SEASON SCORES Army 48 Springfield College 23 Army 36 Colgate University Army 49 Amherst College 22 Army 37 Dartmouth College Army 4.6 University of Pittsburgh 2 5 Wg 11 V , W ,Z 3-V, K ,tw g A , X i A VTT?F'gt2Tfgt1-'ii 1, it - tri-xi it -- eiei 'K l of 'Xi Q, Q -' ,nm -. x,Ag.'f--, "-1,4 l'7l a . A ',,'. Q if w 1 if W A7 ll ll 32 ft,-I ' rant.- 'K io. .loan 1 f: ,Ns , , if : Mr. Nill Hess Burnett -iti tt Pig time i. 1 Beginning the season unheralded, the swimming squad won victory in every meet, with two of its members breaking Academy records. The whole season was marked by the excellent diving and the unusual number of exciting finishes. In the first meet against Springfield, the team gave evidence of unexpected strength by taking first places in five of the eight events to win.: 48-2 3. Gage swam the 220 against Amherst in 2 minutes, 21? seconds, breaking the Academy record and helping win the meet, 49-22. Army was nearly upset by a fast-swimming team from Colgate, but Lemmon and Brant took lirsts, and the final score was 36-35. The Columbia meet was cancelled because of illness at that institution. The Dartmouth engagement was a series of close finishes in almost every event, being iinally decided, 37-34, by the relay team of Hess, Westover, Gage, and Lemmon. In the last meet ofthe season Army defeated a fighting Pittsburgh team 46-25, with Fite break- ing the Academy breast stroke record by Ig seconds. Lemmon was honored with the captaincy for next year, and with much excellent material coming up from the plebes to replace graduation losses, prospects are bright for another suc- cessful season. Gage Nelton Buynoski Kelly 327 Varsigf Army . Army Army Army fl' A .- .3 f1fL'l?'l7, 3 L2 1' f' ff? ,.W-,gii 328 Davidson CMgr.j, Spangler, Lemmon, York, Kelly, Swayne, Crawford Mr. Cavanaugh, Dorney, Wells, J. B., Sternberg, Isbell, Luper, Bagby, Haska jenkins, Chambers, Connor, W. M., Meany, Beard, Barksdale, Sweidecker A BOXllNG SEASON RECORD 1 Miami 45 Springfield 5 Western Maryland 2 Plebes Maryland 3 Army Army Army Army fx Harvard 5 Penn State 4. Oak Ridge M. A. 3 Penn State Freshman 4 Crawford Meany Cavanaugh Strengthened by several outstanding candidates from last year's Plebe team, Army's varsity boxing squad early demonstrated tremendous potential power. Under the guiding hand of Coach Billy Cavanaugh, assisted by Ofhcer in Charge Lt. T. M. Watlington, this potential strength reached its full development by the end of the season, and gave Army its strongest team in many years. I Veterans from last year's squad were Captain Bill Meany, "Skippy,' Beard, and Bill Connor. The preliminary trials, however, unearthed another member of last year's squad-'fBattle,' Barksdale, captain-elect for 1937. Hard work and determination made him one ofthe most valuable men on the team. Meany proved an excellent captain and scored several easy vic- tories. Beard was probably the least appreciated man on the team for his true worth. Being quiet and unassuming, his constant victories in the 115-pound class were taken for granted. However, he will undoubtedly receive his share of credit when the need for his successor becomes evident next season. Probably the most remarkable feature ofthe Boxing Season was the preponderance of outstand- ing Yearlings. Luper, York, Harrison, B. C., Wells, B., Sternberg, Isbell, Jenkins, and Connor, Wm. Beard Meany LUPC1' tllfitfllift-'lillifl' 'Milli H l 329 Chambers all proved capable candidates for varsity positions. York went through the season without losing a fight. Luper lost one bout. He won most of the others by knockouts and reached the Hnals in the Intercollegiates. Harrison met stiff competition in most of his fights, losing twice on close decisions. Wells, B., and Sternberg proved outstanding in the 165- and 175-pound classes, respectively. Jenkins developed fast toward the end of the season. Chambers proved strong in the same division. However, the most phenomenal advance was made by Isbell. He overcame his inexperience and emerged as a classy contender by the fourth meet of the season. He scored a knockout in his first fight and lost close decisions to Intercollegiate Champions in his last two bouts. The results ofthe meets are not a fair indication ofthe strength of the team. The first one was lost to Miami, 45-35, on several close decisions. The second proved an easy victory over Springfield, 75-5. The third was won from Western Maryland, 6-2. The fourth with Mary- land provided a thrilling 5-3 victory. Close decisions in the Hfth meet with Harvard caused a 5-3 loss. A 4.-4 'tie with the Eastern Intercollegiate Champions-Penn State-climaxed the season. York Wells, LI. B. Sternberg Barksdale zlilfgis. 73, fish- lfflfll' g.:iaii.5si.2Zg. 330 Klocko, Brierley, English, Wynlcoop, Low, H. R., Meany, Gowell "" """ 'WE Hoyt, Pattison, Wells, J. B., Gillivan, Lewis, W. H., Beck, Rutledge, Swain Lt. Traub, Tillson, Hannum, Brown, D. H., McManus, McDowell, Pfeffer, Hubbard, Mr. Novak X E ...,. CROSS .QUUNTRY Mr. Novak McManus Y Swain i lflltl' 11 five! alll . Lg, 331 Frolich, Dreier, Mrazek, Clark, A. D., Phelan, Barrett Bess fMgr.j, Sprague, jones, Hopson, Curtis, Cherubin, Davis, W. A., Schermerhorn Smith, S. D., McHaney, Mr. Jenkins, Lt. Heitman, Cairnes, Miller, A. C. VVRESTLMNG SEASON SUMMARY Army 6 Syracuse 24 Army 2 3 Tufts 9 Army 24 S pringiield 8 Army I 8 Cornell Army 3 V. M. I. 2 5 Army o Franklin and Marshall 34 if. U . ' 1' Mig ,f.g..."." Zi' , Ai , 4, Rh 'gf '33, ..- -'1flj,? M.,-XJ if ff g.J ' l m l iff -R. J . uruaQLw.4i 332 Bess jenkins Cairnes 1-sg ESS rrwmwaysa W ,, -,, -A ' .: 'LH 'f-!!,l',.,' f b" l'i'LlB.liil jill 43'-, f'!'.-14' Army faced the wrestling season with few regulars from last year. Unfortunately Army met one of her strongest opponents, Syracuse, in the first meet of the year and lost by a decisive score. V. M. I., last year's Southern Conference champions, and Franklin and Marshall also scored decisive victories over Army. The season was evened up, however, when Army de- feated her other opponents, including a powerful Cornell University team. Miller was injured before the season started, but McHaney, from last yeargs Plebe squad, filled his position well. Cairnes, meeting 125 pounders, won all his bouts except two. In the 135 pound class I-Iopson had the edge over Smith, S. D. The 145 pound class was also close until Hughes was injured. Curtis, C. L., carried on in line style. Schermerhorn, in the 155 pound class, next yearls captain, had the most successful season, winning all but one of his bouts decisively. Sprague, Mrazek, and Frolick were alternated in the 165 pound class. Clark, A. D., took over the 175 pound berth and handled it well. Injuries and the Battalion Board made the heavyweight uncertain. Drier and Barrett each wrestled one bout, but Phelan finished the season creditably. . Miller Davis, W. A. Phelan Smith, S. D. ru i Nfzl giyjvtf 'fzfi its if will 135 .IM ri 5" 1 -3423 " F 1' 1 1 1.-L".1lQg.l..,g.I,,. 333 Sherard, Haywood, Hulse, Damon, Wright, Anderson, R. B., Travis, Rook Lee fMgr.j , Willis,J. T.,Jackson, Thompson, Bosch, Anderson, C. H., Ostrander, Wood, Rogers, T. C., Calvert QAss't. Mgr.j Hickok, Hawes, Steele, Lt. Bell, Powell fCapt.j, Mr. Maloney, Hulse, S. W., Cordes, Greeley GYNSNASTTC SUMMARY Army- 52 Penn State 2 Army 46 Dartmouth 8 Army 31 Princeton 23 Army IQ Temple 35 Army 53 M. I. T. 1 Army 27 Navy VT' ggrf 1-T1 1 1 iff , X :kim N., ,jjjgfj v I ,H-ff f .1 1 ' '4. ..-H-f, X .-iff K ffl 'li "Ji , Rf T ll rf J ' .551 L-..-g.-U,.J.g,-.a -- 334 ww. Maloney Powell Lee .life 1 ll ll lf 7 'E ull .,.k U 132 3- Q Lit A V.. . 4, ., -at I 1 5724 ",qf,,1- M For the gymnastic squad, the season of 1936 was both a successful and a disappointing one. With four victories, one defeat, and one tie in the six intercollegiate contests, the season could not be called other than successful. But to every man on the squad, the single defeat was a sore disappointment, breaking as it did one of the longest winning streaks of an Army squad. Ever since Coach Tom Maloney took over the Army "Muscle Men" in 1931, the team has been unbeaten in any dual meet, chalking up 37 consecutive victories before the first defeat. After victories over Flushing HY" Qin a practice meetj and Penn State, the team journeyed to Princeton to annex a hard-fought contest, 31 to 23. One-sided victories over M.I.T. and Dartmouth brought the season to its climax, with the clash of the Army and Temple squads, both undefeated and untied. The Corps gymnasts entered with but the ghost ofa chance, and it slipped away as nervousness settled even on the best. Before the Temple assemblage of individual stars, Army fell, 35-19. At the Intercollegiates the following week, the two service academies clashed in a hard-fought meet. The Army mule and the Navy goat matched point for point to the very end-to a 27-27 tie. 1, .. Q15 Iwi , .1 .,,, ,.., , i. lldlf - 7 ,far . P-.s...n. .mirgmgi . 1? r . . V It ia ,if .- ,Q P7 1 L, s ..: - -5 - 41. ' ,gs , ' f 'gi Ili? if " ' 'fl' if 2 " Will? V W 1 f 2555, 2 wer 1 Ss' I -.fi2:1:g.?Eg ,.,.- fi ffl" '5 , 41.1223 ! , V 1 4 Steele vaes f is y , uess sff Willis 'pllui 'f N PM Powell 1 Cordes I -Si if .fi ' nf' 1 f',-:Z - . swf: , 1,3 ,M -.-. 1 61,41-vs.-was s. 5 17552 QR. f, .. ,4-4yf'S+m'd.: Q1' . .-A ,,, ' 12749 ' 1 ' 1 ' - -. 2 ,fa .,,.,. iz.. - - ,....-.. af .. ... .. . 4' In the individual championships of the Eastern Intercollegiate League, running concurrently with the Navy meet, nine universities were represented. Although handicapped by academy regulations requiring each man to be a whole-bodied physical specimen, still Army managed to capture three medals. , ' The loss of "Flash" Cordes, high scorer of the season, leaves much to be accomplished by Greeley and Wright. Hulse and Steele will be missed on the horse, but "Monty,, Hickok seems well seated in the saddle they are vacating. The parallel bars lose no one, with Hawes, star Yearling, remaining. Captain-elect c'Don,, Ostrander bids fair to replace outgoing Captain "Bev" Powell and "Ollie" Haywood of the rings. Anderson on the rope and Jackson on the mats will fill the voids left by Rogers and Willis. The team owes much of its success to Lt. Raymond Bell, Officer in Charge, and Lt. Steele, former captain and present assistant in the coaching work. To Coach Tom Maloney, superb performer and wizard instructor, the squad also expresses its appreciation. On his shoulders has fallen the burden of teams in the past-a burden he has met so well, and it is he who will carry the team forward next year to, one may prophesy, another successful season. 1: fa- fre: f Ez 55155 ga' .1 2 2- ff V ' 9 fx ' a ..: Pozixrti' pom gg -5QIgQ,j:- Q. f is . -f., V- in-. ...rt .f we f .1 1 -.,.-. ' 'v e N V 315: .1 N, 95, :,',,::..,:, E K if in 5 05'-I : ' .,.,,. 2 , f - 1- Q- 'i X 'f - ' ,aw V :- 1 ss: 1, ,. .3 . 1 X a' 1 ' Hulse ,?,,,?,k 312, if , T' ,. ,jg Hickok - P PUINIEQQ . .- , -1 - ff ..: .5 ,Q .X rar: 8' ' . 'f'?tf:.,. Q 1: " 'Z - 13 s. 5-:' jjj ' ,, f his Rogers I . I A Ostrander 5 . 3? rf' ' Q1 1' T .1 -f w - fifi :ggi 2 13 9 st-es 'ii' 5 ....... 1 '- ' , - .... . ff- i r-fi ' - F" - """' . -V . ,.,,,,, . V me:-1:.:5::m Q-Q. ,mg :fa . .,, p' P- - gm- -vfs,gQ7L:L.,eg2 w t . 1f5Qh'?' JH. .tif H71 335 1 Strand, Hodges, Baldwin, W. P., Palmer, R, S., Chubbuck, Holloway, Focht, Ewing Compton, Clark, A. P., Whitehead fManagerj, lVIcCorkle fC1zj1fainj, Lt. Riggs Qffoachj, jones, W. W., Rumph RlllElLE Army 1 337 Fordham 1 2 56 Army 1360 George Washington U. 1 356 Army 896 New Hampshire 875 Army 1357 Yale 1340 Army 1345 Drexel 1309 Army 1376 113th Infantry 1312 Army 1346 N. Y. Stock Exchange 1293 Army 1370 Lehigh 1372 Army 1350 Essex Troop 1294 Army 1370 M.I.T. 1329 Lieutenant Riggs McC0rkle Mlhitehead gil T v if ' fi .air L l 'Ji l ll if ll ff! 337 Campbell, Duncan, J. W., Seedlock, Davis, R. C., Hiatt, Hay, W. C., Lough, Lahti, Harvey, C. C. Hendrickson, Broadhurst, Rhine, R. H., Stegrneyer, Rutherford, Truxton, Drum, Major, Barnard, Twaddell, Whittemore, McCormick, Jakle, Neff, J. K., Hayes, T. J., Mr. Marchand, Tyler, Lt. Kammerer, Priestley, Broyles, Kinard, McGo1drich Army 5 Army 2 Army 3 Army O 338 Lafayette U. Harvard U. Gettysburg Coll. Penn State Coll. SOCQER SEASON SUMMARY Army Army Army Army Springfield Coll. O Western Maryland 2 M. I. T. 2 Lehigh U. O Hendrickson - Tyler Mr. Marchand r Hbrll:5ll4t'Il.,fnfyl' -A Lt. Kammerer and Coach Marchand did excellent work in turning out a team Which, in spite of being handicapped by losses due to injuries, had as successful a season as 1935. The Soccer season opened with Lafayette University on the short end of the score. The next three games were bracketed, a tie with Harvard, a win over Gettysburg, and the Worst defeat in years, Penn State 6, Army 0. This defeat was avenged, however, by a Win over Spring- field, Army's Hrst in nine years. A week later Western Maryland delivered a surprise in an- other tie. The last two games of the season were Army victories. The Trip Section was justly proud when it won the only game on foreign territory during the history of Soccer at the Academy, Army 4, Lehigh 0. I Neff McCormick Bfoyle V Kinafd 'f fgf' " W M . 1 - 1 1 ,i ' .1 51- 2351? 339 Young, Gildar, Keifer, Brown, B. D., Corbett, Mearns, Kenzie Clifton CMgr.j, Punsalan, Lewis, Thackeray, Izenour, Harrigan, Murray, Lauman Uberbeck, Cozart, Hayes, T. LI., Lt. Sands, Mr. Dimond, Crowder, Segrist, Oswald 'lFlENCllNG SEASONS SUMMARY Army I7 Saltus Fencing Club IO Army I2 Yale I5 Army 21 St. Johrfs University 6 Army 145 C. C. N. Y. 125 Army 16 Columbia University I 1 Army 115 F encers' Club of N. Y. 155 Army 155 N Y. U. 11-5 Clifton Crowder Mr. Dimond s ifmilizasil my if f V1 . 340 The season which ended with the lntercollegiates at the Hotel Biltmore in New York City on March 28 was marked by victory over three of the four intercollegiate teams on the dual meet schedule, Army dropping the meet with Yale. The Army epee team, consisting of Crowder, Cozart, and Hayes, was undefeated. . This year graduation takes Segrist and Punsalan from foil, Crowder, Cozart, and Hayes from epee, and Ripple and Oswald from sabre. The squad veterans will be Oberbeek and Izenour in foil, Lewis, W. H., captain-elect, and Thackeray in sabre, with no duelling sword men of much competition experience. The next year's epee team will look to Corbett, Lauman, and Mearns for material. Other members of the squad who fenced in the dual meet season, and showed up well, are Horrigan, Kieffer, Browne, Taber and Kenzie. At the Intercollegiates, Army defeated Navy 5-4. Ripple won the intercollegiate champion- ship in sabre, winning ten out of eleven bouts. Izenour, in the second foil pool, won eight of eleven bouts, which was an achievement to be noted. Hays Cozart Segrist Oswald 1' 'f ." - . 1' ' '-f A 1.1910 W N5 , -at 0.1. J M l at '22 .94 I Army Army Army Army Army II IO 9 15 9 Erlenbusch, Col. Thompson Qo.c.j, Capt. Wofford Hines, Wilson, H. B., McElroy, Brett Dickson QMgr.j, Meeks, Combs, Estes, Wilson, A. H., Palmer, Heiser TNDCCR POLO SEASON SUMMARY Squadron A 4 Army I 5 Cornell University 5 Army I3 Ioth Cavalry Oiicers 8 Army 1 7 Harvard University I2 Army IQ INTERCOLLEGIATE TOURNAMENT Harvard University 9 Army 105' 342 Yale University I 0 Fort Meyer 5 Fort Hamilton 6 Princeton University 6 Yale University 65 Capt. Wolford Estes Dickson te sift. . iw For the second consecutive year Army completed the indoor polo season with its record un- blernished. Harvard and Yale provided the strongest sort of collegiate competition, with Squadron A and Fort Hamilton, both well known in New York polo circles, and a veteran team from Fort Meyer, rounding out a diflicult schedule. ' Riding into the Intercollegiate Tournament the defending champion, Army again captured the Townsend Cup, but only after a bitter struggle. Wilson strengthened his position as the out- standing player in intercollegiate competition with his amazing power and brilliant play at back. Combs, uncannily accurate with his stick, played a crafty game at one, while Estes supplied the necessary coordinating punch at two with his aggressiveness and versatility. Among the other members of the A Squad, Palmer, Meek, and Van Volkenburgh played eX- tremely well during the winter season. Contributing vitally to the success of the team was the work of Col. Thompson, commanding the Second Squadron, Tenth Cavalry, and Capt. WoH'ord, polo coach, whose widely gained knowledge of the galloping game developed that ingrained team play which made Army invincible and enabled the mounts of the Army polo string to compare favorably with some of the best playing ponies in the East. Palmer Wilson Combs Meek eff' T' T-g 5 - -ff -r.:Flfif',fs l ft' 1-f' it ' . .N -14. ,EN w 1 ft g T' it " '?l.'5ii ,TMA ll' -I ir MT' if ef an-:-. -:,.:'fsl, fe , ninth i f'-QAM, L .. 1,-gt gi ! 343 Herboth, Sussman, Hartline, Wernberg, Barnard, Beukema Qmascotj Mr. Marchand QCoachQ, Magoflin, Register, Hines, J. B. R., Connor, Grant, Brown, B. R., Capt. Molitor, E. S. Barko, Blanchard, Hulterman, Grohs, Yost, Snyder, Tincher HOQKEY Army 6 Union Q Army 2 Boston University 5 Army 4 New Hampshire 8 Army 0 Williams 2 Army Middlebury Q Army 5 Colgate I Army 6 Hamilton 2 Army 3 M. I. T. 4 Army 2 R. M. C. 5 Hanlon Grohs Mr. Marchand l 344 Q The Corps may well be proud ofthe hockey team that wore the Army colors during the 193 5- 1936 season. The season record of 5 won and 4 lost was attained in spite of a mid-season slump occasioned by the sickness of most of the first forward line. The first game was a 6-2 victory over Union with Army giving momentary indications of the power and team play it was later to display when hard pressed. The next game was a hard one to lose. Army, leading New Hampshire 4-2 with five minutes left to play, could not hold off their opponents' late rush. A tie forced the game into overtime with Army on the short end of an 8-4 score. Middleburyas 4-2 defeat brought Army back into the win column. The next week-end the habit was continued at Hamilton's expense. Score 6-2. In the next four games Army won from Boston University, Colgate-and M. I. T., and lost to Williams in a slow and unexciting game. Then came the climax, the annual clash with R. M. C., of Canada. The visitors scored twice in the first, once in the second, and twice in the third period with Army getting its only two in the third. It was a 5-2 victory for R. M. C. Yost Snyder Holterman Drum 'H xl 4 345 Davis, L. I., Tyler, Austin, Bell, G. F., Hallock, Barksdale, Captain Gard, Mr. Chambers, Jakle, Chenoweth, Waters, Daly, Worthington, Ashman, Exton Army 6 Army 9 Army 9 Army' 3 Army 3 -tg -if , 'YH -T53 .1 345 'rr,NNts 1 Q35 SUMMARY Swarthmore Fordham Temple North Carolina Amherst Army Army Army Army Army Rutgers 3 Colgate 2 Williams I Wesleyan 2 New York U. 7 Tyler Garland ww 'fig YG' if 'tt' if-1 FZW EFEVQ- ggi, If-'fit :-: V' Wt' - "1 "X ..5 ' fir? A 1. fi! , , After a period of intensive pre-season preparation at the rink, the 1935 tennis squad journeyed to Swarthmore and opened the schedule with a 6-3 win. This, being the lirst Army victory scored on foreign courts inqmany years, presaged a good season. Throughout the subsequent meets the team, under the capable leadership of Captain DAN DALY, developed steadily and wound up with a record of seven wins, and defeats only to the North Carolina U., N. Y. U., and Amherst teams. In all of these meets, most ofthe individual matches were close. Especial stress was laid on doubles play by Coach Ralph Chambers. As a consequence, three strong combinations were developed which maintained the high standard of past Army doubles teams. Daly and Worthington, the num-ber one team, kept the New York State Doubles title at West Point, defeating the N. Y. U. entries in the finals. Two regulars-BELL, and CHENO- WETH-will be back for next year's team. They will be reinforced by unusually good yearling material. In addition, improved facilities for early-season practice will be available. Coach Chambers will again be with us. All in all, there is every reason to believe that the 1937 tennis season will be among Armyls best. Waters Bell Tyler Austin Q- , L ig.. fix, ,V 1, X. M, ,Z ,zu . -, . 347 Steele, Brimmer, Davis, Katz, Lynch, Michelet, Chubbuck Chabot, Donohew, Schweidel, Canausa, Duffy, McCoach, Duncan GULF 1 935 SUMMARY Army 6 Swarthmore 3 Army 73 Fordham 1 Army 4 Cornell 5 Army 7 Colgate Army 75 University of Delaware 15 Army 2 Penn State 7 777 348 r r w Canausa McCoach Steele ptt,x,m.i L ' g i ggwg g xi 925 4311 wt f ,Sa li Hz. . 'N 'tit 92 l' 155 2:1 gf ' The problem of developing a winning golf team at West Point is an unusually difficult one. The players must overcome the handicap of limited facilities and practice time. The 1935 squad, in addition, had to cope with a siege of unfavorable weather during their practice season. In spite of all this, the team, making the most of what opportunities presented them, turned in a Hne record over a difiicult schedule. This record speaks for itself-although not over- impressive in percentage of games won, it shows that championship teams were met and played on equal terms. To Coach Canausa and the players should go a great deal of credit for this achievement. McCoach, Duffy, and Donohew, playing in the first three positions, played almost invincible golf throughout the schedule. Captain-elect MCCOACH, whose tremendous drives were a feature of every match, missed setting a record over the treacherous Storm King course by one stroke. DUNCAN, another long hitter, and Chabot, with exceptional iron shots, will doubtless be hard to beat next year. These men developed rapidly through the season. DAVIS is another promising player who should give opponents plenty of trouble next year. Brimmer Chabot McCoach Duffy " 'L we Q?-1 f'r.t " "1"f!f-'fflvfxfl.fE1.'' 71 --" 'vi' ll.-ff-N1 lr -A f, - J .,-, 453, . . .Nl ,- 111' i ,- i . :-. 'f i M451 . ,lit .ut gl 349 35 Green, M. L., Bell, F., Cone, Gapen Postlethwait, Harvey, Wade, Rornlein, Streeter, Snyder Mitchim, Steely, Parker, Rurnph, Morris, Robbins, McCorkle Lt. Heitman, Williams, McGoldrick, Lapsley, Milney, Sievers, Bowen, Capt. Hensie PlSTUlL ' 'ifffrl K. .A 4 1 I sg i,ee riff 0 Capt. Hensie Milney Morris M iyi f I mf X-' ff, V f 'I "f VN 4, I r wx f"N -.X WQ 5,ii mf? fmfj 1 HE 'Q QF9' EN Jfl'fygb?-XX XXXX x xym , , ,yu L, 1 if 'A' 'mm Q Xkxq QQ N5kx x , 4 i x M. ,r 'x ' xl 'WI KX xmlwg ,A wx :fx Y, Y K: KQV, wi vw wxqam -I-1-txm f , hazy' ' I4 X ' "Q-MQW! 1 V: f ,mmwy Mfmwwfw R 'N X 1 ,ffyy N X, Nm Q--A 1 iff .AF-'J' J bf" Q 3 , X-1 52- -1-11 Qwf' kj? -K, -- f - nf, rfqvwfff A. X X X. fc , ,J , f , X x. ff! J f'!f. ' ff' X fl fl' fn - A, UQ! y E2 fi f wwwwy xNwwM-k XQQQQ-.'x X- N fff -JV Tgrzini ky, x Q ,f,f,'w ,wif JL,--ff X,,.:QQ kgs! 'X xllk Nix, f xl Y lryrl !f'iK, !!'.L,f Wwh. KMMM ff J ,fr V ffl, 1 -A ' :X 'xl X XJ :Rx Q V fjxf' IXXBV Xxx x xxx X xhxxf Xxfzx Vx' '- ' XX xxx.. X 'NA 'XXX X XQNQXY X Wx X Q f X X f 19 , N. f,, ff ff, A ' 'J wfz, yff ,X N, f , fy! :W Q' if !.A' X55 1,0 -7 " ff" F Q" I ff 1, f. fn H 1 1 Xi' ,AX XX . x my 8 Xb wx S54 x XX 1, ,X N4 A4527 MH fy! ywf NAVY AM ,fly ,VU f af J' X 1 x Lx kmMmW -Qf,ffMyw f,jM- 121 if ji if ARMY 28 I NAVY 6 fRej1rintj90m the New York Timesj Special to the New York Times PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 30.-In a riotous display of power, deception and passing skill, Army sank Navy with a scoring jamboree that piled up four touchdowns in the first eighteen minutes of play today to gain the most decisive victory recorded in this service football classic since 1903. The final reckoning was 28-6. The great throng of 79,000 spectators that filled double-decked Franklin Field to the last seat and nook had hardly settled itself in its warm wrappings when Grove was streaking 80 yards down the soft playing surface for a touchdown. lt came on a reverse play around Navy's left end that took the Middies off guard and off their feet as the Cadet blockers mowed down the secondaries in devastating fashion. Robertshaw Pratt Schmidt NAVY C61 F ike L.E. Ferrara L.T. Zabriskie L.G. Robertshaw C. Nlorrell R.G. M. Miller R.T. Soucek RE. Pratt Q,-B- King L.H. Schmidt R.H. Case F.B. Subsiitutex Bringle, Sampson, Bayless, Lynch, Cole, C. Hutchins, Nliller, Janney, Dubois, Sloan, Soballe, Bull, Wilsie, Mason, Evans, Fellows, Manning, Antrim, Mc- Farland, Thomas, Edwards. - Qullf, f " ' ' , ,', fszlgrfdi' E ,. aaaf-41? ififeff' 'V' ' " Will - mr' ' E-:jf . N i i 1 . - J 3 .V i,,f',..,i ,,,'.i 139 - i :1..:f,AL M41 J wi sf: Everest' .-41 :nan . A X X V V 'if 'Q we V 'Q' -. li 'l?f': 3i:5? .,--.,.,. ,wg 5 Elias Q I QS ' 4 N i 1 N YN? 9 GA if if ga-39 at 9? X9 N :K S XA an v I N R gm is ,, a .fs js rg 1 1 . mfxmg Q Sg t , fi ' - Q " ' F- N512 Grohs T Wolf s , ,Q E if "" 1 Shuler ARMY 4289 Shuler L.E. Eriksen L.T. Smith L.G. Clifford C. Necrason R.G. Wolf R.T. Stromberg R.E. Grohs Q-.B. Meyer L.H- Grove R.H. True F.B. Substitutes Hipps, Rogner, Phelan, Le Moyne, Ohman, Abrams, Vincent, Howell, Pell, Shrewe, Kimbrell, Isbell, Preston, Jan- zen, King, Kasper, Underwood, Nazzaro, Qzmfmm mmm Dall r:nlfI,.nlaf.-m- Kan- .Paw Q -IQ. -n--.v rip jj. M 'gem 12, ferr:-q 9 :3y1'TJ"F3 3gs,::. ,gafagk SW 97997 iw WOT? Rpt 5277 R330 5207 pgt 20902: ff 6 tl 4 4, H gf GC .dl f Q! V Q. -' iff- YJ- Ji- l!J.,- J 4 ljfy, X- N AQL-jg, NJX1 Quill X1 whirl j,.j - ., " i ., - rg ., .' The fighting huskies from the banks of the Severn had hardly regained their composure after the shock of that superbly executed play when the amazing deadly throwing arm of the never-failing little Meyer turned the proceedings into a rout. Twice Meyeris unflinching steady right arm drew back to propel the ball through the air. The first time it found a receiver in Armyis inspired wing- back, Whitey Grove. The second time it was Fullback Tarzan True who completed the connec- tion. Both passes went for tremendous gains and touchdowns. The iirst one was good for 34 yards, Grove catching the ball in the clear beyond the safety and streaking across to end a march of 56 yards. The next time the gain was even greater. Taking a short running pass from Meyer out to the right, True caught the ball three yards past the line of scrimmage and raced 40 yards more to outsprint Thomas along the side line. f, .,zs2lK....4:, 'l 1' 1ga'rf111l.-i.f,jyyffffl 'wiv'-1. 1-ws., Matty.-aw Q af, +424 'U yyizfigfflstfiyvf-.9'a :goo ':v1a22W Matti if fest! .eiff+ef..4l13f1elw cs rica "NH f f'l1rG.,rfML! is fi LM it wefltgeillbeill ref' ARMY 35 W NAVY IQ fRe,brintj9om the New York Timesj Special to the New York Times WEST Po1NT, N. Y., Feb. 22.-Army won its lirst 1936 sport engagement with Navy today. It was the annual basketball game, played before 3,500 spectators, who filled the Cadets, new gymnasium. The score was 35-19. High-ranking army and navy officers were in the gallery rooting for the Cadets and Middies. The military band and I,5oo Cadets crowded the Army stands. They made plenty of noise. It was the thirteenth court game between the service schools in a series begun in 1920. Navy had won seven of twelve tests before todayis encounter which ended the season for both quintets. The Cadets proved to be a far better team, al- though Navy was always trying hard. Army's Shamer Fellows NAVY CIQD Schneider, lf. McFarland, rf. Shamer, c. Lynch Fellows, lg. Putnam Rinclskopf Ingram, rg. Y Robertshaw Total G. 0 O 0 O O 0 Schneider F. 0 O 3 4 0 o 1 I O P 2 4- 7 4 o o 1 I O 9 19 1.1 ,,., -, it .GMM is 5 1, .1--lm I rctifftfxp --9' nf? Mis. l ,555--lEEillT75,i-Qilffgilil ref 'wmv' r,fMr5ftV,??27"ffeAS'2fQ213'rgt2li'b?Qf' B? ' 1 1 A F X " ' 1 l 1 ' 1 1 1 . . 1, , W 1 11, 1 L W "'4f' f"'liiSEtcikLt5Q.1i'.-i "" floor work and passing excelled from the beginning Clifford Dawalt Hiatt Dawalt, lf. Meyer, rf. Scott Hiatt, c. Holdiman Clifford, lg. Rogner, rg. Patrick ARMY C353 G. 4 4 1 o 0 2 O I Total 1 it fi '. ,r 1 - '17, ,C 11 I2 and the soldiers displayed a stout defense. Army went in front early. Monk Meyer, who was runner-up in the scoring, registered the Cadets' first point from the foul line. Dawalt and Hiatt also scored on free throws and when Dawalt tallied from a scrimmage, Army was leading by 5 to 0. McFarland tossed in Navy's Hrst points on a one- hand shot. Nine minutes had elapsed before this Navy basket. Dawalt, Clifford and Meyer counted for Army on shots from close up. Lynch tallied on a free throw. Dawalt and Clifford scored for the Cadets from the foul mark and Shamer registered from a scrimmage for the Middies. The Army attack continued to function perfectly, Clifford, Dawalt and Patrick making baskets. A brief Navy rally, with Shamer and McFarland starring, added to the Navy count and the half ended with Army leading, I7-8. lw7iliCli7ll7'9riiliiiiigi' Wd i""'fJ' it W '- W 'Lek 'Half NAVY 7 V ARMY 5 A goal by Ward in the last second of play pulled the lacrosse game out of the fire for the Middies, giving them a 7-6 triumph over Army after the Cadets had led 5-2 at the half Bill Clark pushed in the tying goal six minutes be- fore the end. Then Ward, running in from the corner, slammed the ball in the net as the final whistle sounded. In a first half, rather dull in contrast to what was to follow, the previously unbeaten Cadets domi- nated the play, and, by virtue of their superior stick work and team play, apparently had the Navy at their mercy. In the final period, however, a re- juvenated and inspired Navy team took the Held and promptly changed' the complexion ofthe game. 'Mmm11:1 A: ' -gm-wma:-W-ww A-W wmw,wQawk.m4-y::m-wnaww Moreau Fellows Thing NAVY C72 Moreau G. Campbell P. Hutchins C.P. Campbell F.D. Dornin S.D. Veth C. Ward S.A. Parham F.A. Clark O.H. Schacht ' LH. Thing Q, Ward 2, Wesson, Nibbs, Clark. Substitutes Thing, Cox, Larsen, Wesson, Gimber, Cooley, F avelle, Thompson. TTT-3255 , L., lil EE! i I E-'I'i:Q'3fa-'L' ,L ii, - av? Laval ft9t71.g,q':Q, Q31 gang ,po l',,fi1o'1jza3Qgkbg.'70, Af-Q1 . Q QVQQE X f rf ', Q ,4T.. W is ,,',jf 'fire-X aff gs By constant ragging and vicious body checking the Middies broke up Armyis smoother team play and kept the ball on the Army half of the Held for most ofthe remainder ofthe game. The Cadet regulars, backed up by no capable reserves, wilted badly before this fierce drive in the last stages, and it became only a race to the final whistle. In a thrilling finish Army's defense was unable to clear the ball out of their danger zone, Ward scoop- ing it up after a wild pass out of bounds. Harrison, Army goal-tender, was at the time off to the side- lines. With eight seconds to play Ward dashed in, dodging two men, and rified the ball into the un- guarded net. Ward of Navy was easily the outstanding player on the field all afternoon, While Scott turned in the best performance for Army. ' - lwrrsf-vsg:X3I as sg- - 51-'W YI' ' . M' -.-'lseziwivsr' " , 4--4 5 - y Elf' XX? ..,. ' w e it True iff' , A x fz"'W'i'fH .,...., -V '. Y- X - -kd-P -S:.,i:::g "FE-:?533E'::SE'?Ekt - ' Q' fs, ' TQQQ5-fjii: ---- S if Es 51, v N 'f' 052125 'sisvw-1'fsrsfisst-a::-, ::. f- - .mrrzsv-1f4,.,'::.5:-,...z..:x,..,,., S2 4 ,sa '- e, .,,,,.. Q..:s , . 5 ..-. , ,w53,,:-5,5213 A 'Q S, S v s. Phelan is 'p i , :tt L, V FS, ??e.?V-- vw-5 .-P: Nazzaro I ARMY Q65 Harrison G. Brearly P. True C.P. Stillman F.D. - Connor S.D. Nazzaro C. F inn S.A. Wilson F.A. Lang O.H. Scott I.H. Wilson Scott 2 Truxton McDonald . 7 5 I 7 Fickes. Substitutes Truxton, Clark, McDonald, Terrell, Fickes, Hefelbower. wit, Kmtm ,: L l f JV, 1, 4'x- , . I f f x l x x l -1Q- GSU ami 5:31431 Halls L34 Krfllfgtiggl 1 --Jriayiltrin -isnt ARMY io A NAVY 4 Qlielbrintjiom the New York Timesj WEST POINT, N. Y., June 1.-Army defeated Navy Io-4 today on the diamond. Army went to the fore in the second inning of the ball game, scoring three runs. Hits by Joe Stan- cook and Jack Caughey, a base on balls to Critz and Haug's sacrifice gave the Cadets their three markers. Navy came back with two in the third on Caughey's muff of Haugas throw, hits by Schwaner, Matheson and Pratt and Williams's wild throw to the plate. Army pounded Sexton in the fourth. Critz doubled to left and took third when the Navy pitcher threw Haugas roller wild to iirst. Critz came home on Haug's roller. Haug stole second, went to third on Caughey's sacrihce, and after King Schwaner, cf. Ruge, 2b lVIatheson, rf. King, Ib Pratt, 3b Knapper, ss. Anderson, lf. Spain, c. Sexton, p. Paist, p. Total Pratt Knapper NAVY Q41 ab. r. h. po. a. e. 4 r 1 3 o o 4 o o o 1 o 4 1 4 o 0 I 5 r 2 9 0 0 o 2 1 2 o 5 4 o 1 1 o 1 4 o o 2 o o 3 o 0 8 o 1 o 1 0 0 2 I 2 o 1 o I o 354112464 55715 ta, Sfmt -, -1' iff-' lrit:3er"t'2i'?t?Sw- A n I 1 '?,TffM3 ,'-i vip." ,gy 'Qui f5tll,llgtlll.lqs5a' s ,X 2 W s ,ug 3' Sigrist -,., .2 , .i-.S -- . t tri '10 sr ETRTW gv 19 is 3 x 5 'Lg v . W. .A 75 Williams N4 lx 2 Q 5 at 5 W M R t , ., v.f.4 . , . f-:tara SQ ,, 2 Grohs ARMY Cioj ab. r. h. po. Williams, cf. 4, 2 I 1 Morris, 2b 5 o 2 2 Grohs, ss. 5 0 0 1 Stancook, rf. 4 2 2 3 Gritz, lf. 2 2 1 I Haug, 3b. 3 2 1 3 Caughey, Ib. 3 I I IO Davis, c. 3 o 0 4, Stokes, p. I 1 2 Total J- Wg, VHF Vi2f5' m 'i1sgl ge, J 927.45 .' X954 limi' ,QEQ1 ' 1. w .nf ' lt 37311 5.-M. -' E :IM-1 'Iir.....1..qs-15-L. , 44 7 1' '17 Q ,,:m9 gang 0 vp Ano? fpoalflwgl 1 ,I 027, "" tt Davis had fanned scored on Stoke-:s's single past -third base. Williams was safe on a l'ielder's choice and took third on Morris's hit to right. Sexton gave way to Paist at this point. Williams came home when a bad throw from Knapper, who was trying to run Morris down at second, rolled behind the bag. Grohs then rolled to King to end the inning. ln Navyls fifth, with one out, Matheson singled to left, reached third on Kingis double and scored after Stancook caught Prattis high fly in right. King took third after the catch and scored on a wild pitch. In Army's half of the same frame Stancook singled to left and stole second. Critz fanned but Haug sent Stancook home with a triple to right. Hits by Williams and Morris and Matheson's throw gave Army its last run in the sixth. tt ,1 ff' L'-rs'-r-'.t2:iiI!l'I xi --' I "fu: -iz it .'l.l"',. ' t' gf filgr, ' 'I'-'ti - " WI? 'kTQ?'i'ERffiSg7?gtQF4:ip4Wg? TAN 'fp RTW? ilk rfb it for ARMY esm NAVY 57M Supremacy in the distances and the weights gave Army a narrow margin over Navy in their ninth dual track meet at West Point, June 1, by a score of 685 to WM. The Cadets have won seven of the nine engagements. A crowd of 6,000 spectators jammed the stands and lined the track for an afternoon ofthe most strenu- ous competition in ideal track weather. Joe Patterson, sparkling Middy sprinter, won scor- ing honors for the meet with 21 points by virtue of his victories in both dashes and the low hurdles, and seconds in the high hurdles and the broad jump. Layne and Church, Army dash men, fin- ished second and third respectively in both sprints, while Rich crowded Patterson closely in the low hurdles and hosed him out in the broad jump by an Patterson Metcalf Bell TRACK SUMMARY One Mile Run-Won by Bauer, Army Rutledge, Army, second, Shetenhelm Navy, third. Time-4:24. 440-Yard Dash-Won by Proctor, Army Davis, Navy, second, Martz, Army third. Time-:5o.1. loo-Yard Dash-Won by Patterson Navy, Layne, Army, second, Church Army, third. Time-:o9.8. 120-Yard High Hurdles-Won by 'Wrig- ley, Navy, Patterson, Navy, second Decker, Navy, third. Time-:15.2. "?? E IM. . iii, 4 ii i-Se :E L' . S S i Y- 1 W. . . .. s 1 , . . Q Q, . XSLT. , . 5. .- ... . flea ,f . 9, ' 'JSE 91..-1..1.. '4 -.- , 3,1 cl . ., gp,-lf v. twist ws ' , X 5 5 NSE Erikson TRACK SUMMARY 220-Yard Low Hurdles-Won by Patter- son, Navy, Rich, Army, second Fitzgerald. Navy, third. TlH1C-124. 220-Yard Dash-Won by Patterson Navy, Layne, Army, second, Church Army, third. Time-:21.4. 880-Yard Run-Won by Howell, Army 7 Bauer, Army, second, Proctor, Army, third. Time-1 158. Two Mile Run-McManus, Army, and Hubbard, Army, tied for first, Stuessi Navy, third. TlIHC1QZ5O.6. x f V .V fa. -Ss ' 1. me nag- 1.1. I s f 1' . ! inch and a half. Patterson was forced to break the Navy record and equal the Army record to win the 220-yard low hurdles. Army distance men dominated all of their events. Richard Bauer hit a beautiful stride to set the pace in the mile and win by a comfortable margin of thirty yards. Bauer finished second to Howell in the 880, the latter winning the event for Army in 1:58. Captain Proctor took the quarter for the Cadets, while McManus and Hubbard of Army ran a dead heat in the two mile. Led by Bill Shuler, Army swept through to all three places in the shot put, and Shuler also placed second in both the discus and javelin. Army won six firsts to seven for Navy, but the Cadets took three places in both the shot put and the half-mile and placed second in eight of the events. ,awfd A. W Nw 19 15 1 J' - M1 , 5 Y Lf1 X, Gif : 'HQ 2 1 1:21 ,fam , . if NTL 4 ,JA ' .75 'Ag fa 'f-Elf: 'ff-' 1'-1 1 1 lag? 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X l,U ,H IQ. -I-if '14, , J' EJ X57 I + Wo' 1 '-'P 7 1 LC13 1 -IRM A . 2305 x , f x ,f '-, ,. , I . sf J ff 'XXX yi fv XX if , ji X 1 ..7-A 5,12 AJ if X xx Q Qniffze , y I ff 'n,qXf v Y 2 9 W fxrlf- gf!! A 1 H NR, ' 0 7 .g,j,f',y Nj ,f I9 3' , Q XX ,.,Q,.lf7 ff .1 f 1 n ' ' 4 J W I M' f xxx WXQF- NX A N K ,K - . , 1 1 r, 4' V 5 y " K' vp!! gY"xQ "2lXgQ Qgx. w ' J' ff lfilfk' ,V ,N Xrzllfi-ggx -Xu x'x:X xii" j6JFiii:'f xi KX lim- J?" O!! liz? xw fe , fn Fgikx ".N 5-M px, . 3 ' .' ," 1: fir' Xxx WA 417 XY gs: y fr' wi ' A - I xx , V ,fly- x X XXX , V XXU7' Xqffxgx 4 XX XX Xb' I I , f , P 1 , V'., Arif Xixixxb . , V m m V I f N, X , ' 'nr I I '.,, f A ., nil!! X fzf QQXXX aff!! x'f1t:fi7 "'- , A , J., f NL J'-A ,' R P4 ADM NJISTRATHIQNS - A .. ,, - Q QJLQQ. " .1 S. v lVIcCabe, Wfhitehead, Lockhart, Patterson, Blodgett, Oliver, Buynoski, Fickes Hosmer, Westmoreland, Stewart, Barlow, Palmer HONOR CCNllVllTTlElE Any code of honor is, at the offset, confronted with the paradox that personal honor is neces- sarily a subjective characteristic. It is a voluntary standard of moral integrity by which an individual regulates his life, and, as such, it can not be imposed upon him through the medium of a system. Yet in any effort to maintain collectively a code of honor there must be a co- ordinating agent to insure uniform application of accepted principles to specific situations. In this respect honor is similar to sportsmanship. The sportsman deserves the distinction only if he strives conscientiously to uphold the principle of fair play. A referee and rules of the game, however, are necessary to insure uniform application of sportsmanship. Such is the capacity of the Honor Committee. It does not dictate or initiate policies of honor. Members of the Corps have traditionally exacted of themselves the standards which the Honor Committee apply. Now as in the past, the Corps stands uncompromisingly for honesty in all relations with each other and for integrity of statement, both written and oral. A new regu- lation or a new interpretation of an existing regulation may necessitate a new application by the Committee, but the fundamental principle-a conscientious effort to live by our creed-remains unchanged. 366 : ' Tarnage, Westmoreland, Connor, W. M., Prichard, Clifford FIRST CLASS COlF'lFlQlERS Traditionally a class must have its oflicers, and equally traditionally the class never knows them, once elected, nor realizes their position and work. May We intercede in behalf of these gentle- men Whom we have chosen as our representatives? We won't enumerate their duties-you can find them in the Blue Book. It is who they are that We wish to bring before you. They transact our business for us, stating our policies, guiding our group activities, spending our monies, and contacting the bigwigs. In short, they form our Directoire and it is by their Work and in their records that We shall be remembered as a class. And we feel our honor is safe. 357 BUARD OF GOVERNURS Illig, Morris, H. A., Twadell Segrist, Westmoreland, Conner, T. R., Lampert lE',lLlEQTllON COlVlNllTTlElE Waters, Finclley, McCabe Harvey, Barlow, Terrell, Holderness, Shea, L. C. EQUIPMENT QUIWMHFUFEE Evans, Persons Bess, Drake, Priestley, Laurion RING COMMITTEE Mucci, McCormick, Kelly, J. E., Fergusson Dunn, Longley, Heintges, McCoach, Bodine SECOND QLASS UlFlff'llClERS Hines, C. B., Hyzer Reaves, K. L., Stromberg, Underwood, Zierdt 'll'HllRD GLASS OlFlF'llClERS Rogner, Howell Russell, M, R., Stilwell, O'Connor, G. G., Jannarone 370 CADETF ORClHllESTRA Blaha, Barschdorf lvlikelson, Luper, Van Sickle, Holcomb, McKee, Anderson, R. B., Bartella, Mansfield, Haltum Standing' Davis, R. C. QLeaderj Tuttle, Hunter, Lee, Seedlock, Shive, Sawyer, Shepard, Mount, Davisson lENlLllSTlEfllD5 Nlllff1NyS ORQHESTRA 37 I 37 MRS ROGERS? HOSTESS HUP COlVllVllT'lFlEllEl 2 Page, Carmichael, Crowder, Melton, Oliver, Hanlon Whipple, Gillespie, Connor, Burnett, Rogers DJIAJLEQTJIC OFFICERS Gooding, Norris, Ryder, Prichard, Chappelear LEQTURE i CQMMQTTNEE Jones, Homer, Clifton, Crawford 'fd H' 1 as r 1 WAMQ N: 2-11 13 .,v,. . f .WL yin-R'-mer. wigwfifH7rIm::f?Q1e1:.. A swf?-."fi m g, fp-f MU' ' .1-ffsjf 'J' I n : MSE?-. 4 mins. ."- RESP:+1:,alu.2m1n:aniz:-5'p.12ammL4Q:-'AI'-',,..:.Mi'::f1a-Hua, U41fJ7Ei4:.:w,m-1 . , w , L , . , , , A QATHOLJIQ QHOJIR CHOIR 374 T' 5.75f.':'QCu?Jfff7?T5 '1Tf7fIf.""577l".,if5lg'ff'25, Q2 "ii, P' h NT'-' -. 'fl MTL., , f ' 43' "' " 'if' k' J ,JSM W. " ' 3'-"'.':f ,:'K R -- ,'g.'-L,: ""1-',7:!,' I-.i?:fv'1-,1,L-. . .. X ll I in f-.R-T52.."ri33lfiP57s,w5-:wifi-'lwfml'45.Q'f11:ili-'li-..:. :'l!l.5:fllla,2lllEtl'-'-fig!-A' . ,Y i' -ll'1fvfrfEtbE?f.fii1Qnilk?"Nilbialivfi l.,."'1l2:e:NillElf?1ifLifffiflblwkzilwiisft1-Q4 I l ' 1 P 1 WM-Mm . Q4 lam,-L:...if,U1i' ..1imL,.n ,.-,, SUNDAY'HEMXNQlEAQHERS Belardi, O'Brien, Leitner Grubb, Preuss, Amick, Haneke, Harrington Drake, Scheidecker, Williams, J. M., Steely, Foy, Parker, D. B., Snider, R. L., Hallock Graham, Hall, L. A., Dorland, Burnett, 'Westmoreland CSLl1137'i7Zf6Ild6IZZD, Williams, E. W. Cflzyutantj Lewis, W. H., Lindquist, Tincher USHERS Madsen, Segrist Dickson, Schrein Connor, W. M., Hayes, T. J., Burnett Hyzer, Preston, Holderness, Westmoreland, Chaplain Foust, Shea, L. C., Spilman, Strandburg 375 CULOR LINES Ryder, Turner, Prichard QAMUP JILLUMUINATJIUN QUMMJVLWTJEE Carmichael, Gooding, Westmoreland 375 5 -rw-,gy 5 2-",u,m. r:':w,',.g-' gym .' 'qvjijr' gz. 5',,f-.q1L..,.: 'fmgg-'-5-5 pzfnpailgi- .4:avi.',' 5,141-gg ii-1, Je':'j.5-l- .,1'1'p51wg1gfA.g5'- -3 -, --:ww ,.- Q-LJ!-. 'TJ . 'L 1.1.4 1:1 wt Jr.-: H l.L'-wi.-.'r1-1 -. .:..,'H..-V1-2.1: P'1-2?lAuamrLff!?aJ.m45:02:11-L..lfE,v:.N. :fii?..f,.l,5.,' Sf" ' l STAGE QREW English, Palmer, Yarborough, Hutchin, Hoisington Meals, Evans, G. L., Bassett l ARPENTER QREW Fowler, Cone, Gleye, McKinley, Richardson, Abrams ,.......,-.,..,. .Km ..- L..,,.,... ..M,.-.,u.-,4.:,J..g.......-...L....1..,.. ...-.....,L.1-: w,.... ..:.....g..:ig-5..g,g..,gL.-..:... CHESS Wfade, deLesdevnier, Romlein, Kallman, Browne DEBATIING Dupuy, Breitweiser, Page, Padgett Mansfield, Parry, Simon, Davis, P. C., W7eisemann Ostrander, Heywood, Kinard, McCormick, Torrey ,qv if if if if if 1 if f A5110 'k 'A' ir 'Ir ir ir 1k 'k 'A' 11mu-1i'i 'Mfvxwffff -M www-f-. Camp Clinton was a veritable garden Farewell to arms "Bring on the wenchesIH Every man a landscape gardener A la Shanghai YXPRBQR Makin' merry Land-going gobs You canlt believe all you read A postmanls holiday Can this be summer camp? Larry's boys-the Glee Club "And my fee is S3,457.26." Impending warfare "I'11 bet you are a Pointer on week-end." Dancing chorus The Goon coughs up : an :I just love these sailor suits "And it goes in here, and the music- VVhy the docs take to drink The Marines are famous, too Edwards and Norris "How old is the brat, mzfam 'X 7 ill fix! Must knighthood Hower ':Oooh!!! Freddie!!!H Ye Cast "I dinua ken what ye mean." ig 4' .I ,X ,. fm if ,Q jg, 'f 25' 'j .,.., , 222 -. fum., ,w,, Q 5 Lf H ,K fa gg M... 'A 5 K h .. - ., :fig ' sf 5 V. me :ZFX 2 fs M' U ' ,Wm 2 L A 8 hours a day-it never ends Future Cavalry Oflicer The unfortunates go to summer The Plebe pin-pushers perform camp ff A gif, 'B gd' W! Our last impression of 'West Point Cameras to the right of them Bi1l's boys show us how The Horse Show draws a crowd f . 'M .5 .- "w1- , ,- --v Y 5' A- 5,5 1,1-'VM , . '- . ' in , 'W v 0,1 . 'I' . 9 , J, - x 4' 4 ,- 1 ' ,Q . . fl Q9 X 1, ,,i..'1,:'g 2 ' . , ,, , W- '- 2 . 1' x X ,ig ' , . R, It 3 Athletic Review Cross-section of athletic endeavor Star parade and the glory boys Alma Mater through the years The long gray line At the Supe,s reception Recognition thrills Yea, Graduation Reveillell The last charge When tears fall-Graduation Peerade Our Commander-in-Chief "Good-luck, lieutenantf' 552222 "To be lieutenantsz Ducrot-' F urlo Class dismissed!!" "-And may God guide you. Amenf Joy unconHned-sheepskin and B.S viie-Q ,L pf, , , 5 Z5 zsfif, Q! Nm 551 f 10 114651 ' r ! In N. , V :, 'I' 49 ' X ,ling .3915 Y 1 5 rn., 'r ,I 'gkiilwg ' F K2 F f 'Q ' x N xgx W , N NW w 'xxx ix YR K Q x LA W x R. X X Y X YK Yer "XRQQfa xv X fm. Nggx XA xxx 5m 3 .,A' ? E' . 37017 y Y " ' ' Q53 ix! ,ffffi ,jf A J" I 1 ff J WW ,F F-yjfflrfjf if iff if ,4f,f',,.Md1, my Jr K If ' EM ffkfff K F! if ' My Vffflilriai-if f 1' I nrx, X , Z7 f A ,- - was '?'5,' ,427 I I ' 1 A" if "5 A ' Pl V- "-'Q 1 ,lf ff f J.-A iff UBmQQ1yU QNS X jf x a-- --rms-1, ' .Ls fffs-ww 'I5?"'f5l7'A7ff: 'it.rr1-'-mrfsxwifmvptrrzz-ar:1::,w1t1'i2'finfici1if"W1f"i"tf:2W5ea?'511' -ffi W ' 'C N-fr" -- -V1 ' F'Qigfvjfqgizgygi3zygg,Q?gg5i,.Qfgg:gay:-ji,1,Q,Q'gQfgyjg?1gf,5m1EES'EesdafsQ'4?1ldials!-.gessifff-a'ilir?l,if:3:ixhf2gl'14:?ffhfi2..l-.11-Q-rrfufiff-f.A,i.tg:,--,.ti .,iffw,,..,,..-i,.:s1 1.:..f, ,3.,.,-5, Q: Q, -1.3-,v H W A ,V - Barlow, Editor-in-chiqf Miller, Business Manager THE HOWlTZER This is a book which we are going to start appreciating about the time we become lieutenant-colonels. We hope and believe that our congressmen, our families, and our femmes will find something of interest in it now, but for some years to come we fully expect to be absorbed more in the business of living in the present than in re-living the past. Sooner or later, however, the time is going to roll around when we will pore over these pages 3 memories of the good old days will come flooding back- Charley's after-taps visits to Gotham-the view of the Hudson from Cullum balcony, with a full moon working its magic-reveille forma- tions in bedroom slippers, with snow up to "Mn Cofs knees-and we will feel sure that "Slum and Gravy" was never sung with such gusto as it was in 1936. With the sole object of producing something which will recall vividly our cadet days, we of the Howitzer Staff have set about recording as realistically STAFF Dickson, Turnage, Barlow, Crandell, Kimball Mcfloach, Vincent, Waters, Finkel, Reece, Madsen Carmichael, Westmoreland, Goodwin, Shores, VV hipple, Peck, Laurion 394 ,. -..w,:- .fm ,af W .. it 1" ':. 'mr-'W 'rv'-H -'fa-, v -3- qw- "- Q, . fp , fi, .X t...t, Y- Y , 1 .,iq1y,--glg,.:i-mi-1,1-,3,,a,.v.. .,, ... , . . . J ,- , f :gm-L--,, THE HOWlTZER as Major Bradley, most cooperative of censors, would allow, exactly what all of us have seen, done, and been. Building a Howitzer requires a lot of work and more cigarettes than have ever been in the world at any one time. Every member of the class has contributed to this one, at least as much as the biography of his roommate. And we didn't find all the pictures you have looked at neatly arranged and labeled, just waiting for us when we began our duties. We started from scratch-every single thing had to be thought out, tried, checked and re-checked, and finally chosen from a number of alternates. But it has been fun, creating something for the future, something that we'll take pride in when we,ve lost our hair. A A We offer no apologies for this H0wi1f.zer,' as for acknowledgments, a complete list would be impossible, but if we start giving credit where credit is due, Pete Gurwit and Andy Fisher Reece, Associale Edilor Goodwin, Managing Editor UN DERCLASS STAFF Brown, Huglin, McKay, Scott, Cochran Leitner, Underwood, Eaton, Ames, Scheidecker, Breitling Clark, Strandberg, johnson, Batjer, Neff, Simmons, Crandall r-gf' iff: 'fvrfffa-g'7f.154 5-rgnrij Ei'nYf':j'Si'!'+v Xtfiil-'fl'"'?T5iN'1iiFt'1E'i3Ef'?'f337-3?E?'f1E?Y'i'"EWS-1.7?t'it E,1f15,!E'i?gQi-3'-j'2"E -'4q,"jfI-.Q -"i'j iQne".g,1':j.qg: gg, ,- i.:z.,gf'.-L 15321551431Q'-yi-L,ia'-.',uf2512331va.-SJlntsa-gate.-fzsimmainL,.Againaisv:lQtLii!5a2ii1..1q.:172,-.f.w:22i1.-fnfmlql-pind!Maxi?4 221,-fm' sv --it ,. .......,:.:1lizwsrf- ,g,,r1:' ,Q Dickson, Circulation Marzager A Westmoreland,Advntisingzlflanager THE HCWlTZER come first. Mr. Fisher is head of the College Annual Department ofthe Country Life Press, who printed the book, he took a personal in- terest in it that was both surprising and gratify- ing, was always ready with sound suggestions, constructive criticism, and good grinds, and managed innumerable technical details which we never knew existed. Mr. Gurwit, of the Jahn Sr Ollier Engraving Company, designed the whole book, what we wanted was something new yet in good taste, something unusually attractive yet without a suggestion of llashiness, something that would reflect life, movement, spirit-and he gave it to us. To Charley Weilert of White Studios go our sincerest thanks for the essential routine photography, we can- not conceive of a Howitzer being produced without Charley's "Just one more, pleaseln As for the Staff-we all did our bit. The Class History section and biography informals look like a replica of Kimball's "An book, and re- quired countless afternoons' work. Ace Miller FOURTH CLASS ASSISTANTS Kaplan, Hall, Le Prade, Williams, D. A. Dannemiller, Stubbs, Lasche, Knapp, Smith, W. T. Herstad, Kelly, Foy, Krug, Jung, Schmidt 395 H ' l" 5 L' L3 'IF' 'E' l .1" Mi "Mil, J- - f'f"'l:l"?'5f "7Till?"""'57ll'f?'Qf"lWlf7:'fYTFE lf'E7'f'f7-W'7i'37l7T7'if" imEf'l3'zY5E?'lT9l":'F"'7""'f57'fTf"'T-'Fl"4 " "' ' '. . ' NW- I ' 1- v- - . fi , ,mf -f",fIg,,-.rf-A ,.,,,-VQty,.-..1m,q1.tu:fl-1:tx.. ' ', Sf.-'.J.zl:u:l'.,,fg:.'14" i., Li' :mf-E., U, 95. 1.-gfgg, ,D . THE HOWlTZER went blind, bald, and berserk trying to make three plus one equal five or six. After his eX- perience with advertising, Westmoreland could sell Frigidaires to the Esquimaux. Under Dickson and his cohorts, the Company Repre- sentatives, circulation rose to dizzy heights. Vincent compiled the Athletic section, while Whipple prepared and supervised the photo- graph schedule. Goodwin and Reece applied themselves assiduously to any problem which was presented to them and assisted materially with the layout and proof To enumerate what each individual did, how- ever, would take several additional pages, and we must leave room for the Pointer-suffice it to say that energetic cooperation was the rule, and all the copy was in before the books were bound. V We hope you like it. Whipple, Plmtagmjilzr Kimball, Snapshots COMPANY REPRESENTATIVES McCarty, Schrein, Kerkering, Stewart Warfield, Palmer, Ripple, Whipple, Grothaus 397 f , , Mn, --.,-,,,,, ,. ,rn A, ,. , , , y H y , , rl Chester if. Clifton Editor Gilbcrt M. Dorland Business Manager Myst? THE PUllNTlER There are few enterprises, indeed, the prosecu- tion of which entail more varied sorts of work than does the publishing of a periodical maga- zine. Broadly speaking, there are three lines of endeavor involved: art, literature, and finance. But the variations of each of these three broad groups, the peculiar problems that present themselves in each field, are manifold and bewildering. Accepted practice decrees that there shall be a separate organization, under its own competent and responsible head, to administer these branches of the publishing enterprise. Though the much desired division of labor is thus achieved, the opportunities for functional friction and real organizational strife are increased dangerously. With an ambitious and visionary Art Editor on one hand, crying for funds to realize his pet projects, and a hard-headed and practical Business Manager on the other, as resolutely refusing his demands, all sorts of messy disagreeableness 398 1 f--'--'rw' War.-r,.f4.,.,:1f41ff -f 'v'-M " w- y.: .I-, " - .w - ug' - ' '-'ww V :iw f- ,'-M-,fw,4.,-w-t- ,y ,,- 1- a-F1 -p- ,f-ab. was, ,:,ff,,,, . . a.,gfs-'Za,J!::infhisau -il.,-n5 .. , k -W SHEET fhaKk?.1:ia.:' lt' 7 51 ,J 1 , 1- all ,Jw -ins---A.:wtrt1'WallthEfIm2EEw4hsrw1?EM-wma5-tif,:ikEi4fsa7f'lgw11gai1' I THE lPOllNTlER is possible. And it is easy to see how little productive effort can come forth from an office where the literary element looks covetously on the art budget, the art group plots the violent demise of the Business Manager, and the latter morbidly ponders suicide as the easy way out. That no such inward unpleasantness arose to obstruct the creative function of the Pointer savants throughout the entire year may be laid to the fact that the whole enterprise was con- ducted on the ancient and discredited but engaging principle of communal and unjealous cooperation of all concerned, artist, literary Joe, and business tycoon, regardless of the task at hand. And we feel that the Pointer organiza- tion this past year more than ever before achieved that measure of cooperative teamwork that makes for success. To say that this is alone due to the skill of the Pointer "crowd', is to misrepresent the case. More to be thanked than any special aptitude that they broughtto orman C. Spencer Art Editor ,fi ,.. ,, . illiam P. Yarborough Aflanaging Editor 399 -T ,TfT"F-Q. .,.iTTf5i'1II"., 1-EVE' -'EEF'-FVZZ'-L "HA ,' f2:"':f :MFG "V7!1T"f":T'1 'TYFTG ' E.'.'-?5H!2'ei'??" 'Ki' ' F 'YET I' '9"u,1'iv' ""' If" , EWU 'WAVE?'if?'ff-415:-GIF.,'.I"'i'fW'?:-.g,'E1:I'-, William lvl. Connor, jr. Adveflising Mafzagev' Austin G. Fisher Circulation Manager THE lPOlNllflER the Work is the real self-denying Whole-hearted- ness with which they attacked the manifold problems that each problem raised. And some of these problems were really stinkers! When the first issue of the Staff of the '36 Pointer rolled out to the Corps last September 6, it was received with enthusiasm that even the most sanguine optimists of the fledgling staff found exciting. It was good, people said. But was it a flash in the pan? Had the outfit the stuff to repeat? Disparagers waited eagerly for the next issue. As did staunch rooters, who had faith. The second issue was good, too. And in long, cheerful, and confident succession these Pointers came from the presses, some better than others, but all good, all vital, and all decently Worthy of the pride that the Staff and the Corps took in them. If it can be said that one purpose above all others dominated the policy of the Pointer during the last year, that purpose was to lift the magazine from out of the category that past 400 .n?i-"'f":FlUfTvm--.v- --if ". Q v .?:.g:'ffam- -I H ' ',-M.. g-..- L, fh.f,4rm'-V-qi-f-iff, fs- ., ,F ., ,, , I, ,,,-,,-,,f,Y c A M 1. , +x.s.- .mv sRi.ffmmio.i- lt. ffn4f. ' ,t,Q159iwfc,,?,i THE PUllNTlER ineptitude on the part of the makers and mis- understanding on the part of the public had thrust it. The Pointer is recognized today as something much more than a college comic. And that in itself is no mean victory for one year. . judged purely from the material viewpoint the year was more than successful. Subscriptions increased enormously, advertising sales grew, mention in other periodicals became ever more widespread. To explain this awakening con- sciousness ofthe public to the Pointer, we would suggest several innovations in makeup and the policy of the magazine as responsible. Pho- tography was used more extensively than ever before, "bleed oH's', appeared in the Pointer perhaps forthe first time in the pages ofa college magazine, outside writers were sought as con- tributors in an effort to divorce the magazine from that parochialism that once marred its general interest. It was a great year, and it was great fun. The Pointer "bunch" rests content. Major R. B. Woodruff Cenrof Mr. George A. Moore Publisher 401 1. v T , . V C -. , ,, .. ,-V f .- f L . -'+::.f-'rf'-'-:f1':e14-wxwh ' ,- "'4f'l4J1?3W?1" y wgigwg-wzvfa-5 .Sm 11 I Q ,, fish i5Q:iy:z:.f5X?LEf5i'A BUGLIE NOTES CHRISTMAS QARDS CUMNUITTJEE 02 Laurion, Prosser, Ripple, Barlow, Miller, VVaugh, Dickens I-ima' Qu 't:'x H . -4 Lg K 'lc xs A NL. K E T. 9' Sw X wg, U N U E R CK LKAXS S A ff HW W f SECCND ...il A- , . V, ,,. , ,. A, N, ,.,. .Vg-V.. ., -.- uv- , f'k4s.j:3f'-' 5 I ,1jjy. " '- 1' .: ax. ' it l . - A - ' if .. . . "HA:-ii """ . '-'lalff aif -222. . .. ' - 3 AA ,f I ' 6 1 ' . . .. Av "W . 1 . 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"V"' 5:g , ,ff ' AA Q, ya, L-wg.,-f ,, -"" ,f "'- --'- ' 5 . - wi ,m f -- MA A- 'R-3 ..a-.g:z ..:.- 1 741-' ' es:.x.A,,:-,. ,' 1' A.::"'.?5. A 3 gy ' ,, . ,..,,,..,. :-- .. f Qg.a'tw. 'Aan- . M . QW?-- a A. . .ef- -V-. .afar A.. .v- +.-rf-1' aff- .rv .A ds 'f.an.A- v a ' - . ww w W ,' V... ' . A A - 'W . .. " . A. - - ' - . f . .A -A . . we : .fr JW" ---sz :E 1 "'f:A'2AA-ef...r'N-'Alfrgf 'f-:fr A.: " -ef... -rw? -sr"--.za'1'f -rfaff.-f'2. 4--ffzgs fr f 5 .- aff -3:'fg,1',j'lK2f1fA.g:-4,1 . .",,jKxf.vx:f:,-yv? .:::... :we 3 ... A-sig .. -.1 , ,gsfff - - . -1 -SIA gf - --5' -if ?3f",.'t1i.3-fligfwl af-:jar 'A .1.-.-s:- ,ff-I '. : ' Qp-- N 'Lg-wr-3. zQg4g,,M-. fi! ." f .- .1 ,. ,. , .42"zf. ,, -2. 1 557 513: - ' A " -f Ii iff ifv' 'J' ' 2-'-'z a' . if - ig. 1- ' ' A' - ' A ,f - . .. . . ..J .Qf...,2Q aww... Nmwax r W. .Jvvs .sa 41...w..w . . . .Q ... ....,...-w -,.. , . . A-A.,-J.. f wa-wwf' -Q , fr y--. ' A . A 322' 'wawb-:MM e- - .- 12 .Ms 1 .:. '-9,23-a.2+xw:.f ' f - .. .. .asm -1-A--2 ...Aw --A 1, , -. wsaw:-H X 'Dfw -.A .fs Q. . '- 'wr -- - fa v? .-ve 52-f - . .Aw-'f .r -. Q . w x - S. af- 2 -:pzfswv-Aa,-a. 'Z- x g Q lf... ,rf ' A. 1' f ' . wif: fi .' ' A' ." .-if. ' Q,-g'3:':-'va Ai .- 1. -HZ: .ref ' if 2' fr fr-- R12 1 .5 Alf W' a '. z.,.. 4.1 , xr 31. - 12- 42 -:.s'b-"- dwg- - 'afar' .-1 - -2 -Z' -. A fs: -frm - ' ' 1-4' v. ' - . .w ae: its .-.- A - " , ff sf -K , . . QMS . ,.a...,.. -Q,.,,.,.W X 4. 0, ,,.,,. N m... Xxfggg..--,S .1 A.. . x ...f.A. ':. M 1. .A....f, ..A A Nw . ' f V . rv 'ALC' '?E:2.tW?5:'i .A '1 ' '-F' .-f- K' 5.221 "Tia -.u "SSL ' 1 :5 W-151: ' 14:6-135. -' 'I' Q cl-Ia 'N -1 Z1 11 . Ii: -ff? 'ERI' 'Sp ,al 'f "I:-:I....g"rf:g'..-'sp.- W-A ' . . f. .A . 'J -"3 -f . , A 3 -- . : Qs - K -- -"- Al 7 .. ' .,,. U .. ,, .. , ,A . X X . . .... 'CAN Co HB" Co "C" Co ' 'CDU Co NED Co "F" Co Amos, A. K. Andrews, F. W. Arnold, B. C. Cromelin, J. M. Eriksen, J. G. Fellows, R. W. Griffin, R. W. Holdiman, T. A. Holloway, B. K. Horrigan, W. K. Johnson, J. R. Lawson, W. R. Leland, G. C. Musgrave, M. W. Neier, T. D. Palmer, R. S. Preston, M. A. Q-uandt, D. P. Seaman, O. J. Snouffer, W. N. Stevenson, J. D. Surles, A. D. Truxtun, T. Ulricson, R. WVilson, A. H. 404 Cheal, R. C. Conway, W. C. Davis, W. E. Drum, J. H. Elkins, H. W. Gray, M. R. Hackforcl, R. H. Hipps, W. G. Hoska, L. E. Kennedy, R. S. Kimbrell, G. T. Mauldin, W..C. Meyer, C. R. Ohman, N. O. Pearsall, J. F. Polk, J. F. Powers, J. L. Robinson, W. L. Sanborn, . O. Stratton, W. H. Taylor, R K Underwood, G. V G. Walker, H. Whitesell, C. H. Zehner, F.. M. Zierdt, G. Ames, G. R. Bailey, VV. W. Brummel, D. B. Caldwell, E. Connelly, S. W. Dorney, H. C. Duncan, VV. Gildart, R. C. Hall, L. A. Hallock, H. R. Harrison, F. R. Heflbower, R. C. Holcomb, G. L. Kreiser, O. G. Laflamme, E. H. Leist, G. F. Lesser, R. F. Lindquist, C. L. McDowell, G. C. Martin, W. L. Murray, G. J. Richards, D. A. Shive, D. W. Smalley, H. N. Sollohub, J. V. Stephenson, E. Wood, C. D. Browne, C. J. Burton, E. Y. Chabot, J. L. Connor, A .O. Dunmeyer, W. J. Faber, F. Fitzgerald, R. H. Gurney, S. C. Hardaway, E. G. Harrison, C. J. Hickok, M. J. Hubbard, R. B. Klocko, R. P. Little, A. P. Lutes, L. McDonald, W. E. Menard, N. A. Miller, J. A. Nlinor, G. H. Mitchell, J. B. Sprague, C. A. Sterling, P. C. Tolson, J. J. Workizer, B. T. Baldwin, VV. P. Byroade, H. A. Chapman, J. W. Clarke, F. J. Donohew, N. Dunlop, WV. VV. Foy, J. F. Johnson, C. L. Kuna, C. S. lVIcElroy, I. VV. Magoilin, lW. D. Mapes, R. L. Nye, D. B. Pfeiffer, B. C. Porterfield, B. NV. Quillian, A. R. Rumph, R. VV. Rutherford, A. Sawyer, H. Sinclair, V. E. Stark, C. W. Taylor, B. F. Wilhoyt, E. E. Barko, S. Broadhurst, E. B. Calvert, P. Compton, T. C. Curtis, C. L. Davisson, H. G. Easton, W. G. Ellis, G. E. Hodges, J. H. Hoyt, C. S. Ingmire, E. J. lVIajor, B. P. Parker, J. Y. Peale, J. N. Reeves, J. H. Register, C. L. Ressegieu, F. E. Rook, L. H. Russell, D. C. Sehermerhorn, J. G Stegmaier, R. M. Suriya, M. Teeter, F.. M. Thompson, F. M. Travis, W. B. Westover, C. B. Williams, R. G. CLASS .. M.31...v,ln -1-fa 1,,....T.g . Hoe oo. Black, W. L. Blaha, E. C. Blauvelt, C. XV. Browning, J. W. Gain, W. Cherubin, S. J. Clingerman, W. R. Dooley, F. J. Durham, J. N. Ellis, N. H. George, M. S. Hobbs, E. C. Low, C. R. McAfee, C. M. McGee, G. A. Maliszewski, G. M. Metz, T. M. Mitchim, C. F. Ostrander, D. R. Prentiss, A. M. Steely, O. B. Worcester, W. J. Young, G. G. Maw. ., CCHS? Barksdale, B. lvl. Brierley, J. S. Campbell, F. P. Clark, M. H. Cole, G. R. Davis, K. S. Denson, R. D. Diamond, A. E. Dodds, W. A. Eubank, P. H. Griffin, D. T. Herman, R. H. Kirsten, E. N. Mercado, L. F. Postlethwait, E. M Powell, T. E. Salientes, M. Q, Scheidecker, P. W. Scott, J. A. Seedlock, R. F. Simmons, G. M. Sloan, G. B. Snyder, C. H. Yen, P. CCI77 QO- Abercrombie, J. A. Barden, R. R. Cone, J. M. DeBill, W. C. . Fairbank, L. C. Fish, H. W. Focht, J. G. Gulick, M. Hines, C. B. Hyzer, W. C. Lee, E. M. Lyons, C. F. McKinley, W. D. Nance, J. B. Oden, D. M. Pfeffer, C. A. Posey, J. T. Richardson, E. W. Robbins, A. B. Russell, E. A. Skeldon, H. Spilman, L. A. Traeger, W. H. VanVliet, H. Weikel, J. R. CCK97 CO' Agee, F. W. Besson, R. Brant, P. D. Calverley, W. S. Chase, W. B. lvl. Chenoweth, W. C. Clagett, C. T. Cosgrove, J. J. Dougan, E. Eckman, W. Evans, G. L. Frazier, O. Graham, E. F. Haltom, J. D. Hammond, H. E. Hatfield, J. S. Himes, C. Hines, J. B. R. Lauman, P. G. Lemmon, K. B. Mansfield, V. E. Maybach, A. A. Nadal, C. A. Oberbeck, A. W. Parker, D. B. Staniszewski, E. Unger, F. T. VanLeuven, H. S. Wade, K. S. CCL79 CO. Crawford, W. R. Dannelly, C. G. Davis, R. C. Diercks, F. O. Forney, G. J. Gleye, W. G. Hill, R. F. Joerg, W. G. Kelly, C. P. Lewis, W. H. Lynch, A. J. Nelson, R. E. O'Malley, C. S. Pell, F. Robbins, Charles Scherrer, E. C. D Shields, J. T. Smith, S. L. L. Strandberg, W. B. Tincher, M. A. Uglow, H. H. Whittemore, P. B. Wright, H. B. Wynkoop, H. R. CCM!! GO. Batjer, F. Bell, G. F. Brown, Harold Mc. Clark, A. D. Connor, J. P. Diehl, C. H. Driskill, K. W. Edwards, M. A. Farrell, W. E. W. Greeley, H. Green, M. Green, M. L. Hydle, H. Marr, H. E. Maxwell, W. R. Miller, Robert C. Montgomery, J. H. Norvell, J. E. Reaves, K. L. Spaulding, E. C. Spengler, H. M. Stiegler, H. L. Stromberg, W. W. Stumpf, R. H. VanVolkenburgh, R. H. 405 THTRD "Aw Co. Bailey, R. Batson, S. R. Boyt, J. E. Breitweiser, R. A. Broberg, R. A. Chavasse, N. H. Corbett, W. H. Dapprich, A. C. Demitz, R. S. Dupuy, T. N. F ite, W. C. Gerlich, F. J. Gillivan, E. F. Henderson, J. E. Howell, E. N. Izenour, F. M. Johnson, L. E. Lister, R. B. Lynch, H. Macomber, C. F. Norris, A. Sherburne, H. N. Sims, R. E. Sussmann, W. A. Taber, IVI. F. Thackeray, D. W. 406 HBH co. New co. MDW co. co. Co Abert, G. C. Artman, G. Barry, G. A. Clarkson, G. M. Dosh, L. N. Gay, W. A. Gorham, A. F. Harrison, F. B. Hogan, S. M. Jacunski, E. W. Kelley, H. K. Love, R. W., Maloney, A. A. Matheson, D. R. Moorman, H. N. Nefi W. F. Nickerson, C. Packard, A. B. Pardue, L. J. Patrick, F. H. Sherburne, C. W. Siren, V. W. Sternberg, B. Thomas, R. C. Wallace, H. D. Wells, B. Works, R. C Zaiser, R. A. Beck, C. E. Bixby, G. W. Bosch, G. A. Brennan, M. F. Buckland, S. E. Cichowski, E. Cornwall, P. R. Danielson, O. W. Davis, P. C. Harman, L. V. Ivey, R. G. Lewis, C. G. Lynn, W. M. McBride, R. C. McDonald, H. S. Mackin, R. N. Michelet, H. E. Offer, R. D. Russell, NI. R. Shiley, E. M. Strange, H. E. Sundlof, W. A. Swenson, H. Wansboro, W. P. Zoller, V. L. Arnick, E. w. Anderson, C. H. Bailey, E. A. Browning, P. Y. Chapla, B. C. Chesarek, F. J. Coira, L. E. Dale, E. H. Durbin, R. B. Florance, C. W. Frederick, W. H. Hartman, F. F.. Harvey, C. C. Holmes, J. R. Jackson, VV. C. Jenkins, r. VN . Langford, CT. 9. Lemon, M. R. Lipps, M. . Miller, F. A. Pitchford, J. C. Saunders, D. YV. Singer, M. Sjostrom, E. J. Stilwell, R. G. Sweeney, E. J. Tillson,J. C. F. Wilson, H. B. Adams, L. D. Altenhofen, M. J. Barnard, H. P. Beverley, VV. W. Brischetto, R. R. Brown, B. R. Burke, A. L. Damon, J. C. Erlenbusch, R. C. Guletsky, KV. N. Hayes, D. XV. Herboth, B. Hill, R.-J., I Kasper, R. Keator, V. Kelsey, J. E. Love, W. F. NIcKee, E. S. Pattison, J. B. Preuss, P. T. Rhyne, G. W. Rosenstock, E. S. Talbott, C. M. Walsh, W. G. Webb, M. L. VVhitehurst, C. B. Wickham, K. G. Zohrlaut, G. R. Anderson, G. P. Anderson, R. B. Brown, M. C. Chanco, A. P. Coleman, G. C. Collins, A. S. Conigliaro, J. Davis, J. N. Dillard, G. H. L Ewing, J. T. Grant, W. H. Hopson, J. R. Jahn, E. L. Laskowsky, R. McHaney, G. M Morrison, H. C. Pendleton, A. B. Sherrard, D. G. Sinnreich, S. R. Smith, M. F. Tirtle, N. L. lNeinnig, A. Vkfulfsberg, R. O. CLASS "G" Go. Ashworth, R. L. Brown, H. L. Campanella, S. S. Chambers, J. H. Dean, F . M. Duncan, C. E. Feffer, P. C. Ford, E. R. Hallinger, E. E. Jaynes, W. H. Jones, R. A. Krug, L. O. Kujawski,J. S. Parry, I. M. Sights, A. P. Smith, W. W. Spangler, J. H. Spicer, P. M. Williams, W. R. Wolverton, R. L. Co Hr, Go Go Batterson, R. M. Barker, J. R. Barschdorf, M. P. Brown, D. Barker, R. A. Blake, C. J. Clarke, E. L. Bassett,J. A. Bromiley, R. F. Coleman, J. B. Brett, W. P. Carusone, J. J. Crouch, H. L. Bruton, R. J. Crocker, W. S. DeHart, E. G. Conner, C. P. Ekman, VV. E. Ford, VV. S. Corley, J. T. Harrison, B. C. Duncan, J. G. Harsh, F. R. Haynes, D. F. Hulse, A. D. Healy, P. Jackson, C. L. Hoisington, G. Kuhn, R. B. Irvin, Long, R. J. Johnson, W. A. Lotz, W. E. Kappes, G. Polhamus, D. C. Kenzie, H. D. Reddoch, J. C. Knox, O. E. Sawyer, T. I. Lahti, E. H. Self, A. Learman, B. L. Snider, R. L. Leitner, J. D. Strand, W. C. Missal,J. B. Sturdivant, F. P. O'Connor, G. G. Taylor, J. Rhine, R. H. Vail, W. H. Riordan, C. T. VanSickle, N. D. Seipel, C. E. Weissinger, W. T. Skinner, E. R. Wright, F. S. Sundin, A. B. Young, C. M. Thompson, J. VV. Zielinski, M. VValson, C. W. York, R. H. Frolich, A. J. Glace, F. E. Grubb, J. L. Haley, C. L. Hamilton, J. B. Harrington, T. B. Hawes, P. R. Kieffer, W: B. Kincaid, W. K. Lough, F. C. McCrary, T. L. lVIearns, F. K. Orr, VV. A. Palmer, S. Y. Rhymes, J'. W. Ryan, J. D. Schmidt, J. K. Smith, A. J. Tarver, B. M. Wadsworth, J. S. Williams, D. G. MLM CO. Baldwin, L. C. Belardi, R. J. Brownlow, J. F . Craig, T. Denholm, C. J. Dreier, N. Elmore, V. NI. English, J. T. Folda, J. Glade, K. Hannum, W. T. Holman, H. K. Jannarone, J. R. Lewis, J. L. Machen, E. A. McCabe, R. C. Miller, F. D. M1'azek, E. Peterson, I. A. Rigley, O. H. Rulkoetter, R. O. Sibley, T. N. Skerry, A. W. Thomas, J. F. Warren, V. C. Wernberg, L. E. oo. Barbour, S. L. Blanchard, W. H. Browne, B. D. Byars, D. O. Chalgren, E. G. A. Chubbuck, J. B. D'Arezzo, A. Eaton, S. K. Gray, W. S. Hartline, F. H. Huglin, H. C. Hutchin, C. E. Isbell, J. H. Kopcsak, A. A. Latta, W. B. Lipscomb, A. A. Luper, J. R. Miles, V. M. Moorman, J. D. Norris, F. W. Praeger, R. B. Rogner, H. E. Russell, G. C. Ryan, Ward S. Sisco, G. E. Skaer, W. K. Teich, F. C. 407 0 FCURTH Barrett, W. W. Blair, R. NI. Brown, A. E. Burns, J. J. Byrne, D. B. Cochran, J. M. Coyne, G. C. Crandall, R. S. Davison, M. S. Dickerson, J. O. Dobson, J. W. Duke, C. NI. FitzGerald, S. W. Gilchrist, M. F. Goodpaster, A. J. Grimes, R. K. Hackett, W. J. Higginson, G. M Hoge, W. M. Hudgins, S. F. Hunsbedt, T. N. Ireland, H. B. James, N. E. Long, P. W. McCarley, P. D. ccA:: CO CCBDD CO cccan CO Kinsell, R. H. Bailey, F. lVIadison, S. A. Allen, A. W. Kunzig, L. A. Bane, J. C. Maxwell, J. B. Beier, J. E. I Kurth, E. H. Boyle, W. J. lVIedinnis, C. L. P. Borman, R. C. Lane, B. G. Lasche, E. P. n Lavell, G. Lentz, C. Luine, G. McDavid, J. A. Myers, H. M. Oglesby, C. E. O'Hern, W. L. Pickett, G. E. Preston, W. M. Sellars, F. C. Smith, H. T. Stone, G. S. Tyndall,J. G. Urann, W. E. Vance, L. R. Walton, A. V. White, R. A. Wilson, W. E. Brearley, S. Brockman, E. F. Brown, Harold lNIac. Coffey, J. I. Coleman, F. H. Davis, J. T. Dean, W. G. Denno, B. F. Dolvin, W. G. Farmer, W. W. Gilbert, V. G. Hackett, C. J. Hendricks, L. W. Holloway, R. H. Holmes, J. M. Johnson, J. G. Kelly, John King, A. R. McDowell, W. L. McGuone, N. J. 1VIiller, R. B. Monaghan, C. M. Palmer, L. N. Pickard, J. G. Rogers, J. L. Seaver, P. R. Sheahan, W. I. Snoke, D. R. Stocking, L. W. Tomhave, J. P. Vandevanter, E. Walker, J. T. Wallach, M. Watt, J. Webster, T. J. White, D. K. White, F. G. Wilbraham, J. R. Wilson, W. W. Winegar, W. L. Brown, J. T. Carvey, J. B. Cleverly, R. deF. Cole, R. G. Conner, H. L. Dickman, L. Engstrom, LI. V. Fairlarnb, C. R. Foerster, F. H. Hardwick, S. B. Hatchell, H. C. Herstad, J. O. Hoisington, P. lVI. Hoover, E. F. Jaycox, W. Kinney, A. J. Knapp, B. Latoszcwski, E. J Lester, J. S. Little, R. R. lVIcChristian, A McCollarn, A. E. lVIeals, E. O. Milner, WV. lN'Iinahan, D. Nanney, D. Y. Newcomer, F. K. Pavick, J. Petersen, R. T. Ploger, R. R. Richardson, J. D. Salinas, D. Showalter, WV. E. Tatum, D. F. Taylor, O. B. YValker, J. W. VVarren, S. Wfest, WV. W. Westerheld, R. L. Wickboidr, W. o. Wilson, J. J. CLASS . ...N.....................au..f.......wJ... .. ... ,., .. . ,- - ,f.,,,qx, . x. ' v "D" Co. ,MEM Co. HF" Co. Bailey, L. W. Bailey, W. W. Bowers, C. R. Breitenbucher, P. M. Chapman, W. C. Coleman, R. M. Croxton, W. W. Demetropoulos, H. Frick, J. W. Frontczak, A. T. Gibbons, U. G. Green, J. D. Hanchin, R. J. Harmon, G. J. Herron, W. M. Hickok, M. R. Hill, J. A. Hinternhoff, W. A. Keller, J. H. Kingsley, J. T. Long, P. J. McCaffrey, W. J. McClellan, H. W. McCutchei1, W. R. Martin, R. J. Martin, S. T. lvlatheson, D. M. Nusbaum, D. H. Olson, J. E. Pennell, R. Pulliam, C. C. Roberts, J. F. Schwenk, T. L. Shepard, C. L. Sherman, J. M. Simon, L. A. Simpson, D. M. Smith, C. B. Smith, W. L. Tatem, W. K. Thomason, J. F. Walker, H. C. Weisemann, H. Wright, H. T. Wright, T. P. Yarnall, K. L. Abbott, A. VV. Alsop, VV. Atwell, W. B. Boles, K. Bomar, F. E. Boss, D. R. Bowman, C. H. Breckenridge, A. Brewerton, H. R. Bristol, M. C. C. K. Brownfield, A. R. Cantrell, J. L. Cassidy, R. F. Chechila, J. A. Clarke, L. L. Coates, C. E. Collins, L. Cullen, P. T. Davis, T. W. Dziuban, S. VV. Fling, W. J. Frost, H. Garcia, D. Garnett, VV. A. Higgins, VV. Howard, G. E. Hull, K. M. Johnson, S. R. Kerwin, W. T. Larsen, S. R. Lee, L. L. McBride, L. McCoy, J. L. McCroskey, J. L. McMahon, R. F.. Negley, R. Van VV Nichols, VV. VV. Reardon, J. V. Reynolds, J. E. Saunders, W. W. Schultz, V. NI. Sitterson, C. B. Wilson, W. Wintermute, S. Wray, R. M. Zethren, G. W. R. Banks, J. M. Banning, Wm. C. Bess, C. R. Bowie, R. T. Cain, H. Camp, R. H. Clough, C. Cozine, P. B. Dixon, W. L. Donohue, B. P. Gifford, J. R. Habecker, J. C. Haifa, R. P. Hillhouse, C. H. Hunter, R. D. Janowski, R. A. Jordan, E. J. Jung, W. F. Kepple, C. D. Kirby, L. M. Kolda, R. M. Krisman, M. Laitman, M. A. Lampert, L. L. Leghorn, G. R. Lehr, P. H. Lerette, E. L. Marsh, C. T. lVIial, P. Mulcahy, P. D. Oliver, D. K. Paraska, N. Rager, Elmer E. Richardson, R. Rogers, D. J. Sears, R. C. Smith, A. lvl. Smith, E. P. Smith, M. C. Snider, A. H. Teeters, B. G. Troiano, C. A. Turner, WV. L. Twyman, R. C. Van Harlingen, Wood, O. E. C. W. M. 409 I0 FOURTH Hoy' oo. oo. er, oo. Alfaro, E. Alfaro, E. Barnett, W. H. Beaumont, S. J. Beckedorff, L. L. Bergath, R. J. Bestic, J. B. Brandon, H. N. Brombach, C. U. Clark, W. S. Crandall, R. W. Cusack, W. F. DeVille, L. B. Duckworth, B. R. Ellis, H. H. Francisco, W. P. Gallagher, B. J. Ginder, A. W. Hargis, T. B. Haughton, C. B. Herkness, L. C. Hill, R. J., II Hollstein, C. W. Huprich, C. A. Kasarda, R. W. Kelly, P. Kinnard, H. W. O. Leever, B. B. McConnell, W. J. Mancuso, S. J. Matter, R. A. Medusky, J. VV. Muir, I. Newman, D. B. Odom, H. R. Ostberg, B. J. Parsons, C. J. Rager, Edward E. Ray, J. Rippert, J. K. Romig, E. A. Shanley, T. B. Webster, M. L. Wells, W. J. Whitehouse, T. B. Wolfe, Richard D. Barber, H. G. Barrel, T. B. Bollard, A. VV. Bowman, J. A. Brimijoin, W. O. Bunze, H. F. Cagwin, L. G. Chandler, H. B. Clifford, P. T. Collins, K. VV. Crawford, R. C. Crawford, T. lX'l. Curtin, R. D. Dannemiller, E. lvl. Evans, A. L. Fredericks,.C. G. Free, R. H. French, H. A. Geary, E. Nl. Goldstein, S. F. Goodwin, D. B. Griffiths, K. C. Henry, W. J. . D V I . ' .Xxx Higgins, VV. lvl. Beere, D. C. Lilly, R. Nl. Holt, F. T. Bowen, VV. Long, C. Hull, D. F. Chadwick, W. D. McConville, J. Jones, W. C. Clark, J. A. NlcCray, J. O. Jumper, G. Y. Clarke, L. G. McFerren, C Kufliner, B. Coopericler, H. V lVIcKay, G. Larkin, G. T. Leek, R. Lowther, R. L. Manzolillo, R. Nlartin, YV. K. lvloushegian, R. Nurse, D. YV. Perry, J. G. Reeves, J. R. Rogers, R. Rogers, R. M. Schmid, F.. P. Schrader, J. R. Scott, S. C. Simpson, H. T. Vick, E. H. Wald, J. J. Crowell, V. F. Dawley, P. Deegan, J. E. Dillard, D. S. Farrell, N. Farris, S. C. Forrest, F. G. Fraser, H. R. George, WV. C. Glenn, N. VV. Grieves, L. C. Griffith, H. A. Hooper, B. G. lseman, F. VV. Kaplan, L. Kelly, James Lampley, H. Legler, M. L. Marlin, R. B hieyer, H. Mildren, F. T. Price, VV. H. Reed, A. W. Reilly, W. R Richmond, B. Rollins, A. F. Roosa, J. A. Royce, P. lvl. Starr, W. F. Stone, W. C. Taylor, J. K. Trahan, E. A. Tuttle, P. V. VVendorf, H. WVhipple, R. D C CLASS ccKa: CO. 4 ccL:: CO. ccM,, CO. Boyd, W. S. Boylan, V. L. Breitling, G. T. Brown, E. G. Cafifee, M1 VV. Caldwell, H. W. Davidson, P. B. Dietz, C. W. Eichlin, H. 'H. Evans, B. S. Evans, J. C. Freudendorf, C. M Hall, D. N. Hamilton, E. S. Harrison, G. R. Heffernan, C. J. Helton, B. W. Herzberg, A. F. Holm, E. G. Kail, S. G. King, H. Lennhofln, C. D. T. McConnell, E. T. Maslowski, L. C. Nlaxwell, E. B. Bieyer, G. H. Miller, D. B. Morrison, R. S. Newcomer, H. C. Nolan, D. A. Norris, K. Okerbloom, P. R. sf. Clair, H. Schellman, R. H. Scott, K. L. Smelley, J. M. Smith, VV. T. Stewart, R. H. Stubbs, VV. H. Studer, R. W. White, C. E. Williams, A. T. Vsfilliams, R. C. Winton, G. P. Wohlfeil, C. H. Yaletchko, V. P. Adams, Nl. B, Avery, B. F. Brinker, R. R. Chester, R. S. Clark, R. Coleman, G. T. Crawford, H. Bl. Culbreth, E. B. Curtin, R. H. Davis, M. P. Eaton, G. P. Edwards, C. Ewell, J. J. Gideon, R. R. Hickey, S. W. High, L. S. Horner, C. T. Huse, J. E. L. Jacoby, E. R. Johnson, B. A. Jordan, R. E. Kouns, C. VV. Lawrence, W. A. Lewis, C. R. Looney, J. R. Lycan, R. G. McKeever, M. J Manzo, S.. E. Mayne, C. W. Miller, M. M. Milton, T. R. Mount, C. M. Murray, H. L. Nickerson, D. K. Ockershauser, K. F. Parkhill, R. F. Phelan, R. E. Poinier, A. D. Samuel, J. S. Scroggs, P. Shepherd, J. M. Stone, VV. B. Sutton, C. T. Taylor, L. N. Vann, XV. M. Walton, C. M. Allen, R. W. Bailey, B. M. Batson, B. L. Billups, J. S. Boughton, R. W. Boye, F. W. Bradley, W. T. Brinker, VV. E. Buster, W. R. Byrne, J. D. Carpenter, J. W. Christian, T. Davis, J. H. Dolle, W. C. Fitzpatrick, E. D Garrett, R. W. Glawe, B. E. Greer, R. E. Hale, XV. H. Hoopes, E. L. Humphrey, E. H Johnson, V. L. Kirby-Smith, E. Kobes, F. J. Kurtz, J. S. LaPrade, J. L. McFarland, C. C. Mather, J. E. Maxwell, R. E. Megica, M. G. Merrell, J. G. Newcomb, F. D. Page, R. W. Patterson, W. H. Peterson, L. E. Robinette, A. L. Schroeder, E. XV. Spragins, R. B. Sullivan, H. R. Urban, J. G. Whalen, M. Will, R. J. Williams, R. M. Wilson, H. F. Wisdom, W. B. Wynne, P. D. ll I2 Acknowledgments WIDE WORLD NEWS SERVICE NEW YORK NEWS ASSOCIATED PRESS INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE MCCLELLAND BARCLAY HARRIS and EWING Ph0zf0g1'aj9he1's ARTHUR WILLIAM BROWN NEW YORK TIMES ZW :mam Ewwwfwf M ADVERTISEMENTS I4 JM! IOO0 WWW wmcnr cvctomf 'Y O f5Q7Ef1,ff'le I 0 ' 1 1 "iii?Wf7f5'1'? I4 X' K QW. ' " X.. ' - M .X .I .. w- ., :- ,g,:..., , , , . , s . ' .-+ I fe 0 ID' I ,V , K . 1, ..LA ., Douglas Super Transport Boeing 4-Engine Bomber The new 1000 horsepower Wright Cyclone is the world's first 1000 h.p. radial, air-cooled engine in service Operation. Engines of this type will power all of the new Douglas and Boeing Bombers recently ordered for the U. S. Army Air Corps, as well as the new Douglas Super Transports. The remarkably low fuel consumption of the 1000 horsepower Wright Cyclone supple- ments the low maintenance costs and reliability of this type of engine-established by years of active service duty with the U. S. Army, the U. S. Navy and by 100,000,000 miles of airline operating experience. Builders of Cyclone, Whirlwind and Conqueror Engines for the U. S. Army and the U. S. Navy R 1 OHT AERONAUTICAL CORPORATION X PATERSON NEW .JERSEY A DIVISION OF CURTISS-WRIGHT CORPORATION TIFFANY N Co. JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS THEAf?fVyf67'flH6LlW1g0lZ9l'HffLU4ZA M f!5lZ014H7!ffA0il'l7Zf0,Z77f7FAfVY LT C0. wzcihcw lwqqzwedmfbb m wzaffodbzw ikanamefylvnmnabrdvf ffvricfefrmfwl QUA Urmhuw mg fhe1i!f1ya0,iWz'E S512 VICE FIFTH AVENUE sf 37 T11 STREET PARIS NEW YORK LONDON 'Rogers Peet 0 Makers of Fine Clothes INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS ALLEN, HENRY V. 6 CO. 422 ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL 424 ALLIGATOR, THE COMPANY 453 AMERICAN AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC SALES CO. 435 AMERICAN LEAGUE BASEBALL CLUB OF N. Y. 453 , ANNAPOLIS PREPARATORY SCHOOL 424 ARUNDEL CORPORATION 421 Q ASSOCIATION OF ARMY E NAVY STORES, Inc. 455 If , . HOTEL ASTOR 43B B. G., THE CORPORATION 427 BAILEY, BANKS, D BIDDLE CO. 433 BAUSCH G LOMB OPTICAL CO. 4223 I2 BRADEN, THE SCHOOL 424 I BROOKS COSTUME RENTAL CO. 420 1,4 CASTLE GATE HOSIERY O GLOVE CO. 418 CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS 426 COLT-CROMWELL CO. Inc. 451 "'I , 'PQ' D COLTIS PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. CO. 431 4440 avdf COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 443 COUNTRY LIFE PRESS 439 M CURTISS AEROPLANE 6 MOTOR COMPANY, IHC. 419 4,-. gi ff ff DEHNER, THE CO. INC. 423 DOUBLEDAY, DORAN E COMPANY, me 439 ' H ,'. I ELLIOTT, CHAS, H. CO, 446 FEDERAL SERVICES FINANCE CORPORATION 442 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 422 ' " FRO-JOY ICE CREAM 418 I 1 GEORGIA MILITARY COLLEGE 424 GORSART COMPANY 436 GREENBRIER 424 HAYS, DANIEL COMPANY 432 I HOME INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK 440 -'I A S HORSTMANN UNIFORM COMPANY 434 HYER, C. H. G SONS 441 If "I ECI'-2 INFANTRY JOURNAL 441 WJ ff' , ' INTERWOVEN SOCKS 450 ' IAHN 6 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 429 KAUFMANN, K. E CO. 428 KREMENTZ 418 , LARUS 6 BRO. COMPANY 435 , , LIGGETT E MYERS TOBACCO CO. 417 at I , MERRIAM,G.C.C1 CO. 442 MEYER, NS., Inc. 421 MOORE PRINTING COMPANY INCORPORATED 436 , MOTION PICTURE PRODUCERS 6 DISTRIBUTORS 447 our YOUUE men S Styles have made NORTH STAR WOOLEN MILLS CO. 454 good on the prOv1ng grounds at OLDS MOTOR WORKS 445 - - OKLAHOMA MILITARY ACADEMY 424 West PO1I'1t, Jl1St HS they have at QXQNITE COMPANY 443 the larger universities. PALISADES INTERSTATE PARK COMMISSION 421 PARKER HOUSE 450 Rogers Peet 1S pledged to Style, PEM C' CO' 450 - - REID, MURDOCK 6 CO. 444 to fine all-WO01 f3b1'1CS, and to REVEILLE UNIFORM COMPANY 444 - - - R ER 416 the h1ghest type of hand-ta11Or1ng. R325 PEET COMPANY 444 23 Moreover, Our first hand knowledge ROYAL TWEWRWER CO' 'mt 4 f h h . . SAN DIEGO ARMY 6 NAVY ACADEMY 425 O W at t e Smart World 1S Wearlng SEAMEN'S BANK FOR SAVINGS 451 . . . SILVERMAN, DR. 1. R. 425 g1VCS authent1c1ty to the correctness SIMON, JULIUS CORP, 451 - SLOANE, W. E I. 442 of our Styling- SMITH, THE S. K. COMPANY 452 SPALDING, A. G. B BROS. 422 SPERRY GYROSCOPE COMPANY 453 STANTON PREPARATORY ACADEMY 425 STARIN BROS. 42s STETSON SHOE COMPANY INCORPORATED 430 TENNESSEE MILITARY INSTITUTE 425 THE THAYER-WEST POINT 431 fm TIFFANY D CO. 415 TUTTLE ELIXIR CO. 420 ' UNITED AIRCRAFT MANUFACTURING COMPANY 437 - UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION 443 U. S. HALL 425 VALLEY FORGE MILITARY ACADEMY 425 VAN HORN E SON, INC. 444 VOGEL, E INC. 435 WALDRON E CARROLL 436 WARNER BROS. 449 NEW YORK: HOTEL WEBSTER 423 ETLFCEH Avkggt LIESZIRT5 ST. WARREN ST. 131.11 ST. 35th ST. WEST POINT TAXI SERVICE 431 a or y-firs . a roa. way at Broadway at Broadway at Broadway WHITE STUDIQ 448 BOSTCN. 104 TREMONT ST. at Bromfield WRIGHT AERONAUTICAI. CORPORATION 4I4 I 6 Ueam Produced C . X 0 Q06 Swirssr syhe 006, 133' ff Y it 2- 5 I4 gf' 0 2 0"'4ToRv PR01 Peak-s tandard ingredients, skillfully blended by experienced ice creani makers and xnanufactured in mod- ern., sanitary plants under strict lab- oratory control. Qfigj qc FINE-B FLAVIIR H ' Qu 1'1 g,'u,gi-2' -lL " 'Il ""'- - . -.x '.-1.'- .2-'. frail . - , . - A. f .. ,.----.1k f1sf..A..Q -1.-SN our - 'Y , v ' Q- "1 T'T""'?iE4-'ff'-ig? ' AHT E if , , . - ll :Ja ' ll' lliiimfg- A ,E , t aser Q EI"'f l ll? 1 -fll1lffi"?i'.' . A i-:.,--3?' -,aff -1'-M' .-Es, -f?""-1ffHea1srE'wE!o"5ThAoE'M'5.nic White Dress Gloves Fine Lisle Hall Hose Pure Wool Soclcs For the Most Exocting Demands U. 5, ARMY STANDARDS Castle Gate Hosiery Er Glove Co., Inc. E. B. SUDBURY, Gen. Mgr. Manufacturer-Established i878 432 Fourth Avenue New York City I -7+ -fe Massage Authentically designed to complement every manner of masculine ensemble, jewelry by Krementz is smart, modern and lasting. It correct- ly reflects the current fashion trend in Inen's accessories, yet is faithful to the traditions of Krementz' 68 years of fine jewelry craftsmanship. Studs and waistcoat buttons have convenient Bodkin- Clutch. "Goes in like a needle, holds like an anchor." 11 E M E 1' z L JEWELRY FOR MEN KREMENTZ Sr COMPANY, NEWARK, N. I. MANUFACTURERS OF THE WORLD-FAMOUS KREMENTZ COLLAR BUTTON T DESIGNS AND BUILDS AIRCRAFT FOR THE U. S. ARMY AIR CORPS . . . . AND THE U. S. NAVY The new Curtiss A-14 Attack plane, powered by two 14-cylinder Wright Whirlwind Engines, is the worId's outstanding military plane in its class. The Curtiss Navy SOC-1 is the new standard Scout-Observation plane of the U. S. Navy. 135 planes of this type, designed to meet the exacting requirements of scout and observation for battleships and cruisers, are now being delivered to the U. S. Navy. Oficial Photograph-U. S. Na-ry CURTISS AEROPLANE 8g MOTOR COMPANY INC. A Division of Curfiss-Wrighf Corporofion . "THE PIONEER5 OF AVIATION" 19 HORSEMEN! "In the golden chain of friend- ship, regard me as a link" ,f MKXXXXX V x7 A ,, M ,l r N- . - M. 'VIWIIIIIM " fulfil, api -" " if Q' .-"ft K' 4 X i 52:57 6 .",,.-opotes? B 0 Of? QQ oozodibl sq a - 4 Q- ' . Q1 Q, .,.-" 29 M1 f A "' sd O 95 1 5 x 'rib ' b gy .-"fre :Q 5' y'l,'P 'yt-.exlpvgy Bmw' N 'l lu lf ' mbifx NXXR4, l 1,11 lim, Mt Ullll lm lm 1, me - ff yy ll WW! A VHyq:..L-br M135 . fly' lf 52-' -"' ey X G. 3-'gf' QS, l Qxiie' ....g .156 '99 if xt f er fr aw Your Valuable Horses Are Worth ithe Insurance of Having T TTLE'S ELIXIR ALWAYS ON HAND Tuttle's Elixir is the best leg and body Wash ever made and While your horse Works it will stop lameness, reduce sprains, bog spavins, and other swellings. Be prepared to meet emergency with that "good old linimentf' Tuttle's Elixir, A 1.094 f! Q Q 'Q l - .' ,N 5 f eff fs Qi 1 ' I 'fllll I l f ' 5 my my 0gf'Gl l fy ff ' M Q ffgy Vg, r QQ, ' e .2 I 2 Sv L 5 fllways On Hand ks L ' Horsemen everywhere For sale by all druggists-Sixty Cents a Bottle Recommend TUTTLI-YS ELIXIR BROOKS COSTUME RENTAL CO. A Colorful costumes for College Authemc Reproductlons oy Bflasquerades as Well as SWE ,.w"" Broadway Hits. 260 West 41st St. New York 20 -1 ' i':jj5, ,rv..j-Q. ' PP' ' ' ' ' ""' .r al T H E A R U N D E L 'fl'-15" '. IQ flu'-'i-kaYf.v .i.s.Tf'Hi:.f:I?+- 42. ' 5 I ver ff 11544657 S" r!'1?3?E3g"71faai?fFf'1' .-:sfsz-:Ta fi 'al C O R P O R A T I O N I .fr-I I li Q 1" ""' "1' W . . 2 ,iva as gf- , V I' we w g 'I 1-' pm A X -Zsjlai Constructors CH, Engineers At Your Service the A N D N. S. MEYER, INC -1133 4 . ,. we MILITARY INSIGNIA D 1 s T R 1 B U T o R s o F I V,"-rf ' . .ajf-if f .- UNIFORM E UIPMENT 1 s A N D, G R A V E L A N D Q fr: ,alia :HI .r: I . ,, .,- 5 ij' Obtainable at all f C o M M E R C 1 A L s L A G Post Exchanges E: Look for the shield Q i ff 'f 'I trademark-it is your Ti' j guarantee of, quality I ff f I 1 N. S. R , INC. NEW YORK I SITUATED in the picturesque Highlands of the Hudson, 5 miles south of West Point and 40 miles north ot New York, Bear Mountain Park is easily accessible by boat, train and auto, and there's an endless variety of activities amid sur- roundings ot great natural beauty and historic charm. The Inn has recently been en- larged to provide greater com- fort for overnight guests. Open the year round- featuring SUMMER SPORTS - I BEAR MOUNT!-.ITN D I WINTER SPORTS COZY ROOMS from 9150 DAILY EUROPEAN PLAN Delightful Dining Room-Delicious food at moderate prices Dancing Every Saturday Night and Holiday eves. Excellent facilities tor New cottages available conventions, dinner dances in the Spring at at- and excursion parties. tractive terms. For further information please write PALISADES INTERSTATE PARK COMMISSION Information Department The Inn, Boar Mrrurlluin Park 1441 Worth Street, N. Y. City Iona Island, New York C0r1.lun,d 7-9800 Stony Point. I. 421 HENRY V. ALLIEN CE, CO. SUCOESSORS TO HORSTMANN BROS. EI? ALLIEN 227 LEXINGTON AVENUE, NEAR THIRTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK CITY 2: Aff, 4 TUDQQD Mm 'N 4' , X - f S 1 f qv E ' I -:aflfi-' 5 Ig. 54 Zn' 'iff Q? mf: :dp :ELA Kim M. ., .1 : I , mga' .-'if 'QJWXQJS ,X 0 MAKERS OF ARMY EQUIPMENTS "THAT HAVE STOOD THE TEST SINCE 1815" I ighihi lk fx il fj AW E a n X7 v i 'Q H 'K j F V X lag. "All that I am-or ever hope to be-I owe to SPALDING' Athletic Equipment." X xj7ffjabf279-fm Athletic Goods Manufacturers Stores in all principal cities First National Bank HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. O The Bank Nearesi West Point O DIRECTORS LIEUT. COLONEL C. L. FENTON, U. S. A. LIEUT. COLONEL CHARLES HINES, C. A. C. LEO GRABER THEODORE MICHEL ABRAHAM KOPALD GEORGE S. NICHOLS Pound, tap or 'ust eck- Finger Comfort Keys, HOTEL WEBSTER 40 WEST 45th STREET NEW YORK Location Ideal. Actually Central. In 45th Street fast of Fiftlz Avenue In the Very Hea1'Z of Things. Single room with bath -Daily, 352.50 to 154.00 Double room with bath - Daily, 253.50 to 155.00 Parlor, bed room, batlz -Daily, 155.00 to 37.00 Excellent Restaurant, Cafe ana' Bar VICTOR H. ALLING MANAGER DEHNER'S o The Army OfF1cer's most popular boot is always the most economical o STYLE-SERVICE and DISTINCTION are a source of lasting satisfaction when you are wearing DEHNER equipment. Dress Boots . . . Field Boots . . . Air Service Boots . . .Boot Trees . . . Spurs . . . Chains Sam Browne Belts and Accessories THE DEHNER oo., inc. OMAHA NEBRASKA "HOLD IT, MINNIE! THOSE WOODPECKERS ARE DEMONSTRATING ROYAL'S TOUCH CONTROL!" if you POUND 5 Tl.. cy ff KM' Egg oltiii. 'NJ mfg TX Q2-5 No matter how you type you need TOUCH CONTROL! 9 J P it makes no difference! Touch Control, a sensa- tional improvement, ex- clusive with Royal, per- mits you to adapt in- stantly the key tension of the New Royal Portable to your individual finger pressure - to type smoothly, the moment your fingers first meet the keys! There are many other revolution- ary featuresg such as New Streamline Design, Full Dust Protection- all Royal achievements! . Three models, three amazingly low prices- S3750 fspecially designed for younger studentsj, 354950, and 36250. Each is sold complete with handsome carrying case. Small monthly payments, if desired. A Royal Typewriter Company, Inc., 2 Park Avenue, New York City. NEW ROYAL PORTABLE with TOUCH CONTROL .423 The Allentown Preparatory School Muhlenberg Academy A private school in the beautiful Lehigh Valley of Pennsylvania, equal in rating and equipment to any academy in the country, offers E Preparation for all Colleges and Universities A School Program for the Individual Boy Recreational Activities for all Character Building an Essential Feature A Well Established Junior School for Younger Boys Moderate Tuition Costs in Convenient Payments For Further Information and Catalogue Write ALLENTOWN PREPARATORY SCHOOL Cochran-Bryan The Annapolis Preparatory School Annapolis, Maryland A faculty of Naval Academy and University Gradu- atesg years of experience in preparing candidates for Annapolis, West Point, Coast Guard Academy. Catalog on request. Highly Inziiviflnul Instruction SPECIAL RATES TO THE SERVICES QVN S. Cochran, Principal V A. W. Bryan, Secretary ALLENTO ' PENNA' Lf. comer., U. s. N. QRet.J Lt. qjgp U. S. N. QRet.l An approved summer school July 6 to August 14, 1936 A School for the Discrimina ting The BRADEN SCHOOL More West Point Graduates Have Prepared at Braden's Than at Any Other Preparatory School in the United States. Georgia Military College Accredited military preparatory school in Georgia's most historic location. Best advantages at 5495. Distinguisloerl Alumni Inspiring Teachers I , JUNIOR COLLEGE IVIANUAL TRAINING Present Headmaster twenty years experience in PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT MUSIC DEPARTMENT tutoring for the Service Academies. Catalog. JUNIOR SCHOOL CHAMPIONSHIP TEAMS 57TH YEAR H. VINCENT VAN SLYKE cornwall-on-Hudson, CWIZOL' 011 1'fQ'1ff'Sf- 0116115 SCPU II Headmaster N, Y. COL. H. JENKINS, Pres. Milledgeville, Georgia Summer Camp GREENBRIER A MILITARY SCHOOL NEAR WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS The School of Achievement-Record: Qlj Graduates excel in college and Business Q21 Athletics ranked at the Top. Riding. Q3j Military-"Highest Rating" by Government, Q41 Band-6 First Prizes in last 8 contests. Q55 Rifle Team-National Champions four years. C65 Annual and School Paper-Class A by National Scholastic Press Association. Debate Winners. Fully Accredited High Schoolg Lower Schoolg and Post Graduate. New Successful "How-to-Studyi' Plan, Visit, or Write for Catalog COL. H. B. MOORE, Pres. Box W Lewisburg, W. Virginia Oklahoma Military flcademy An "HONOR SCI-IOOII' Senior units of INFANTRY CAVALRY COURSES IN AVIATION Four years of high school Standard Iunior College Colonel Walter E. Downs, President Claremore Oklahoma Special inducements for families of the Army 8: Navy Th e R I G H T P R .E P A R T I 0 Compliments and Best Wishes 5 Z At The - "West Point Ol T th C1 f 1936 fi 1-2 O C S The Wesyf as o 1.11 .. A . if 'x . 'Q -S 1 ' R h ' . 'z5fP::::r.13z,C'w:1:' mths: and to the Corps, from K tip Annapolis. The Sun Diego Army C1 Navy Academy has the coveted ,, War Department Class "M" rotin . x -'Qs ' lt offers a complete preparotoiay D . ..,. , - V. 1- 9 curriculum from grades through J S 1 . ti ,ii Junior College with instructors of I-' ' ' 1 ' 19' proved ability. The Academy is 1.355515 the-largest Private school on the 1'f'f'f' Pacific Coast, commanding a su- " A perb location near San Diego and ,Tiff 1 offering every facility for sports ., and recreation. I Q if V . yr Your years at San Diego Army C1 s Jfnfizr . lj Navy Academy will be productive W ,JALv.1,s.. , .- years . . . years that COUNT. SAN DIEGO AIINIY 8 NAVY ACADEDIY AND JUNIOR COLLEGE For catalogues and information write Box 28, Pacific Beach, California. 1699 Clay Avenue New York City Preparing for WEST POINT The Stanton Preparatory Academy CORNWALL, N. Y. 5 miles from West Point-New Fireproof Dormitory Colonel H. G. Szcznzon, Graduate, West Point, IQIIQ Instructor, Department of Mathematics, West Point, 1914-175 Assistant Professor, West Point, 1921-25. TENNESSEE MILITARY INSTITUTE Founded 1874 A school oi nation-wide recognition-has enrolled boys from forty-four oi the forty-eight states and from ten foreign countries. A school distinguished by the thoroughness of its col- lege preparatory work as shown by the superior re- cords of its graduates in the better colleges and the government academies. A school having excellent equipment and beautiful location and surroundings. For catalogue and special information address Col. C. R. Endsley, Superintendent Box 8 Sweetwater, Tennessee The U. S. HALL WEST POINT ir ir ir ir ir ir ANNAPOLIS COACHING SCHOOL Columbia, Missouri - preparing solely for the United States Military and Naval Academies since 1915 ALLEN B. KELLOGG, Principal V A L L E Y F O R G E MILITARY ACADEMY at the Nafion's Shrine A preparatory school for young men 12 to 20. Also a Junior Col- lege of Business Administration. New fireproof dormitories, modern Academic Building and Library, large Riding and Recreation Hall, Stables, Gymnasium. High scholastic standards with special supervision for individual student. Special preparation for United States Military Academy and United States Naval Academy. Graduates enrolled in leading uni- versities. Located fifteen miles from Philadelphia. Large athletic fields, all organized sports, golf, polo, swimming, tennis. Senior Unit R.O.'l'.C., Cavalry, Infantry and Band. For catalogue, address Valley Forge Military Academy, Wayne, Pa. CHARLOTTESVILLE WOOLEN MILLS CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA Manufacturers of I-IighfGrade Uniform Cloths in Sky and Dark Blue Shades for Army, Navy and other Uniform purposes, and the largest asf sortment and best quality CADET GRAYS Including those used at the United States Military Academy, at West Point and other leading military schools of the country PRESCRIBED AND USED BY THE CA UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY Every Good Wish to the West Point Class 0tf936 rl-us cl-lolcls or THE AvlAnoN mnusmv Contractors to the United States Army and Navy and Aircraft Engine Builders B. G. Radio Shielded Mica Avi- B. G. Regular Mica Aviation ation Spark Plug, Model 4B-2-S Spark Plug, Model 4B-2 THE B. G. CCRPQRATIQN 136 WEST 52nd STREET, NEW YORK Cable Address: Golsteco, New York Good Appearance -is-4c!5lQ!3r-as Is mostly a matter of harmony. The proper adjustment of one feature with another in true proportion. Follow this simple rule when buying clothes and you will be well rewarded. Select materials and styles that will har- monize best with your personality. Sturm Brothers 1056 Chapel St. New Haven, Conn. 545 5th Ave. New York City ' DESIGNED Fon ARMY orrlcs Specifically designed for the requirements of officers of the United States Army is this new Bausch 8: Lomb Binocular. Mechanical and optical superiorities pro- vide extreme width of field, high light-transmission power and rugged dependability. In addition, this glass has the added features of a special seal that makes it moisture and dust tight, a special military-type case and rain guard, soft rubber eyepiece cups, and engraved mil scale. Special prices and terms of payment are available to commissioned officers. Special literature on request. BAUSCH 8r LOMB OPTICAL C 374 Loma PARK . . . Roc:HEsTER, N. RS O. Y. Complimen ts of K. KAUFMANN CE, CO. INCORPORATED Manufacturers of YALE LooK EQUIPPED LUGGA GE 'il' Bags, Suitcases, Gladstones, Wardrobes, Fitted Dressing Cases, Brief Cases, Etc. 'S' NEWARK, NEW JERSEY V. M. OLLIER President EDW. W. HILL Secretary C. S. BOOTH BY Vice-President N Tl-lE July, l902, issue of Tl-lE ENGRAVER AND ELECTROTYPER a two-page article announced the formation of a new organization. The message began with the statement, "The Photo-engraving firm of great promise is that of the Jahn 8 Ollier Engraving Co." This prophecy was a truism, borne out with the passing of the years, each one of which recorded an orderly and steady growth. More skilled men were developed within the organization, newer machines and cameras replaced equipment as fast as they became obsolete, and on five occasions it became necessary to find larger quarters until at present the firm occupies its own modern, fire-proof building. lies- Parallel with this unceasing expansion there came an ever-widening clientele, whose increasing patronage eventually placed the John 63 Ollier Engraving Co. in the position of unquestioned leadership. tiief- Eor many years we have been the largest College Yearbook designers and engravers in America, and in the commercial field we serve a distinguished group of the most progressive national advertisers. like- To us, this measure of success calls for no laurel wreath. Rather, we accept it as a solemn responsibility, realizing fully that the pacemaker not only sets the standards of guality and service for the industry, but must sustain them by his accomplishments. Rem- Ours is a simple formula: Ambition, honesty and integrity, constant hard work, keeping abreast of im- provements, building a loyal capable organization, and treating our customers as fairly as we expect them to treat us. All these factors have become welded into a fixed policy, and it will remain constant- unalterable-as the years continue their phantom march. JAHN 8a OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY 817 West Washington Blvd. Chicago, Illinois ll ll X 'Z Y f . f? FW J I T 2 ll? - Fi -ff'Y' L. CONGRATULATIGNS TO THE CLASS GF 1936 OF THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY EEQM THE STETSON SHOE CGMPANY, INCCIETORATED SOUTH WEYMQUTH, MASS. W 5 I SX' 5 sy i I M y I ,Z 1 XX . . . with hand finished action and 'Stevensf Adjustable target sight The COLT NATIONAL MATCH Automatic Pistol is the regulation Government Model side arm perfected for match competition. Identical in size and operation, but with velvet-smooth, hand-honed target action and a super-precisioned match barrel. Full grip, fine balance, three safety features. Now with adjustable rear sight and ramp type front sight. Colt National lWatch brings you accuracy, power and smoothness never before equalled in a caliber .45 Automatic Pistol. Can also be furnished with fixed type sights if preferred. I Si SPECIFICATIONS 0 Magazine Capacity: 7 cartridges Length of Barrel: 5 inch s Length Over A11 855 inches velve -smoo ments for elev d vmdage. f t 'ght or g 1 fi Weight: 39 ognc Action: Hand honed, t th ghts: Adjustable rear with adj t us - ation Ramp re - d sights if d d Sb Ig Checked Wal - COLT .45 caliber " ational Match" Automatic Pistol I 236 'i 1836 +I ,T . Send for a copy ofthe complete Colt catalog. COLT'S PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. CO. SoAN'fuEgT?cRu? I Phil B. Bekeart Co. Pacific Coast Representative 73I'Marlcet Street San Francisco California WEST Po1NT TAXI SERVICE .,BOSC.,.,S.,N THE THAYER-WEsr PolNr WEST POINT, N. Y. ON THE RESERVATION 51 01 H 9 9 a a HEADQUARTERS A A iq V ? 0 R THE CADET CORPS, 'bssvblx FO 5 Sc 7 Passenger Cars THEIR FAMILIES AND FEMMES Uniformed Chaujeurf Q-I CARS MEET ALL SPECIAL PARTIES BOATS AND TRAINS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO Opera fed by The HIGHLAND FALLS, N, Y, wrsr Pomr, N. Y. L. G. Treadway Service Corpora tzon Phone Dial 510 Phone 181 I GLOVES SINCE l854 AEGULATHQN AT WEST Gum' FQR MANY YEARS Danlel Hays Gloves j A 9'i4f'Q '13 'L Q 1936 Class Crest s. I I v ,-gaigsrfqe glfn-it V NP X S3311-nlvhgilff .4 1, if ' Q.-his . sis 1936 Class Ring f ,.,'. Y. .1 .. -'va K.-1,-, -. -. ses .-121 . fm sf-'I-ini! ,gSe 'e,, - 55:55-3 ef sg 'gf sm, 3' 1 .aw if 1936 Nlifliafufe Ring 1937 Miniature Ring 1938 Miniature Ring Ojjficial Jewelers for the 1936 Class Ring, Miniature Ring and Class Crest. Thanks afre herewith extended to the IQ36 Class of the United States Military Academy for their patronage. 49 The Steel Dies for the Miniature Rings of the various Classes of the United States Military Academy are in this Establishment. 67 Ctticial jewelers to the Class of IQBQ for their Class Crest. e The Mail Crcler Department is at the Service of Cfhcers and their families in any part ofthe World. ILEYBAN K58iB'DDlE G9 A wele,-5 Silversmiths Station e J Established 1832 ers . 1 2 1 8 Chestnut Street Philadelphia O Army Dfticers THE ,YNUXNN U ooMPANY PHILADELPHIA N1 'Q o Uniforms , and Eqmpment H O R ST MA N N UN IF O R M S GTB your best znvestment they are outstanding for their style and comfort togethe r with real value for the pr1ce NN QM 001 O w 'SVZADELYY' A TRIBUTE T0 TWO FRIEND WHO WILL NEVER FAIL YOU 4 In .A your Pz e cmd Tobacco gy c t'?4rfzi4m. - ,, I ag 4' '-'fax .M . W ill wafnnf No MATTER what path you may follow after college, no matter what 'Y I XP obstacles you may encounter on the I gui way, at least two good friends will , E A V A I' always be there to give you solace and fi' i t,'f ,-j wnmguoahu comfort-your pipe and tobacco. Give , our i e the best chance to serve ou I AQ V N I 3 Y P P Y , ,a.,,,,m , gy I . ,. . 5. ,I G fi -by ufeeding' it the right tobacco- j I mausbamgtfffeccu' I Edgeworth. Larus 8: Bro. Co., Rich- 1 my f'QB j'Jl mond, Va., Tobacconists since 1877- HEADQUARTERS FOR PRIVATE TELEPHONE SYSTEMS DESIGNED and manufactured by Automatic Elec- tric Company, the originator of the automatic telephone, Strovvger Private Automatic Telephone Exchanges are noted for their accuracy, rugged durability and long life. Available in sizes from ten lines to a thousand or more, these units will be found providing communication service ofthe highest type to every branch of national defense. AMERICAN AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC SALES COMPANY 1033 West Van Buren Street Chicago Distributor for Products of AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC COMPANY Suppliers ot' Communication Equipment to the United States Army Since 1879 Vogel has manufactured High Grade BOOTS and SHOES E. VOGEL, Inc. 21 Warren Street Near City Hall New York City if V I I ZZ.. -i ' SAM BRO VV NE What is ' 99 BELTS "good sW1ll Worth LEGGINGS at West Point? l'-"" Cadets profit from experiences of DELIVERY other cadets Qreputations travel at West Pointlj. OF Since 1924, they have increasingly MADE tprned to GORSART for civilian , cothes-because of the good will MILITARY LEATHER We've earned by selling the kind of clothes they require and favor-at In the Heat of New york prices that save them money Without any sacrifice of quality. Gorsart spares no effort to insure - each cadet's satisfaction with pur- AND chases. C A R R O L L Gorsart Company 250 West 40th st., New York City 317 BR0-ADW-AY NEW YURK THE MOORE PRINTING COMPANY I N C O R P O R A T E D ART PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS Cgmnfers ojl. . . . . 'CTHE POINTER " NBUGLE NOTES" " PEGASUS f f f f REMOUNTS " CLASS YEAR BOOKS NEWBURGH - ON - HUDSON 0 NEW YORK WASP and HORNET ENGINES coniinue to lead the world in delivery ORSKY S-43 brings new operating advcmiages io, airlines HAMILTON STANDARD PROPELLERS siep up performance records wiih Consiant Speed Control i voU6iP1'il'coRsA1Rs'QSigy cm increasingly vital part in the na!ion's defense of dependable power A bright new setting or a heritage of amous hospitality For decades this tamous hotel has been the headquarters tor Army E men in New York City. Now you'll like the Astor better than ever betore. New decorations. New iurniture and furnishings. New lobby. New restaurants to suit every taste and purse. And, oi course, its location is ever new...in the heart of Times Square. IOOO BOOMSMFBOM 53.00 HUTEL ASTUR TIMES SQUARE ' NEW YORK F. A. MUSCHENHEIM, President H. K. CHRISTENBERRY. Gen. Mgr. rintect cmct czmct at the COUNTRY LIFE PRESS 'N' :'5-'-fqs - fu. i-1 . 'fl' K 3 . - i fwZ'LFw?1iti2'z'f1Yt"-4'7'f Y' in ,"". f,1S ?f"! sl "1 an ' ,n-. uv . " r. , - ....:' -ff, 4. A . f -D - 1 . - 'sw -+5-, c,1::s.,',fw 2 1 .av 1' ' .ik " , ,. " 2 - -V-twat:-Ki' . .X . - -wg - . . V- - 4 r---, I. .. 3 fe - . -an l .-V. V. fi .Wm H 4, - -M ' i we E me " hw: ,. ' gf . -., -- 1'- 1f" ZV??Zil"' ' A ' - ' -- 'f 11 i,--, f 2' . ' A . QQIYJRS. 3 ' ' 2.3 r ,- "Ef:4,:.'-V ' Y-iii fffgf- ,- ,-. '-'iii it-.. .. . X - - - 1 . ,, .. -.a .. A hr.. ,1.. ,, ,.. fm.. . 11.s.,4f,,,f,,.v 1 . . ."' in 'V' 1.-S rata' 'n --sf -iw. fl.: 'i:4.afb'f2 -2 Q-' L-. 5 .f- -4- ' V " . has ffbi1"3" it if 1 .i " ' " X fifkiif' f ' Q, 'ffl' T - -.215-i3?'I' -50: - . . - -' 1' Y : 14115 - - , N ' 1.3 - l-s leaf-cffzf P' ',gqs-IzZZ14:1M5M"':-'rfifzl1 , 5. ,. A- V, .,. ,. .,. K , .A . ,sk-3, .We 1 f. .lf it A .. . f V Q - A 1' -ef' f -' - ' - -Y -. - ' -Q .. ' D' - .- i , tilt- ws" -,f A f 151. J " C. ' ' " - .1 4- . .1 'Q 1 N . z ': 'Hg ' tl- -q,gfbf-65"--" -., ' M' .riffs f , .--'sz J1il'i+..i- - .. .AH-'I . X ':- 'wit' . A. he . 5 A , 1 r . ,A K ve . :,., ' A: wwf ,,- t gf- .-Ns , ff-,114-per F ef' rl , sqm-Q, '- -: . --H 2 ' , ,gli - . Q.-L z5w"ff.5, ---fl.,-fm W- -wi? -, ,' fp, 'Q-"ff z:?'w.zx.2g.3.-1, , "" ., .Q-if :fs -i av- ' . -nf ', 1. -vig.:-1 -7 . -Tel" Lge ., Q .. ,. if Q A A' -i - '. 's . s . - , ' 'wr-wi-1.' ...sg f"f,- , 1 -f ' fm. '-..- - v tiff Qfjg., , 4: 31.-,rv ' , ,glvg . l 'ff - f- 1 ' N vii: 'Bti' - A 743-3g:aQ H Y: '1 'fl " -A . - ' . -wwe--11 -- - .8 as 1 - l . . 1Q- 1- is - - . f -wt 1 ,"'Ri'f -. .v '. -71 i N . . ,Q . ff r - 'I " f ' , -.":. -. cs: " - ,- L? . +44 ..- fri" A-' -W' 'V '59,-AM5f4'5?w-ffl? Y ' KA " P " ' ' 143' 'A 1, -T'f71ifi5L:' . g3g:,zF."1:-,9E,'5,:- - 'Q -. A .- c . i . . 4 W- - 'N-,,Qv:v,,,i'v.g . +1-1. f-nm , -61 f 1 A- , jfs,-,334 fa . ' ' .- ' V-N: -.1 ..-. ,- u- '.,. ... ' N 1 Hwi, , jg-.4-'Y '-.M-Vw , xiii?'5?EJf1..'.'-Iwi, ', .." 42,22 ff 'r9'f- ,ff:,.:.fm c 'sae A " 4 A -m ftvkil '-e.gf:4i,gg,gg5vim-,' K .A ' ,A f 1 f--"fps-' J ..,,, '1zg A , . T41v,333 , SM- :Q mf' tg . "if-:pg -uhh, 1. V- .h .sf ,,,-lf? -Aw. ' YJ. -: ,,, -. -1.1 .,. 4 , ,, 1ii',?f:5g.,, -,gf . ys g, 'N 'mi ' - "I:'ffr:5:53-X -A' 'A - f ' .' -" , - 'H' Q " -f . ' . -'vgth'1i33 -"1 -. 4-,.., "- if 3-. A , V , pi, '-- "TZ 74.-'V mr "V 4 . .L 7' LQJ.. ' : , -- -f" . 'Z - XXL AQ' V-'Sf rassylm-:sb . . 1 3 4 :, L: we-A , ,, a,.. T .J -an ' -' . N-. i--fi' .. ' 91 '-.f"c,..1. wiisxgeif -....- . V '-,gm N 't52Z.7:1t'ff 1 Aerial view of Country Life Press showing plant, power house, R. R. facilities and restaurants. " The true University qi these days is cz collection cf hoohsf said CCZTZQIZE . . . and as printers for the publishers of books, magazines, annuals and catalogues, we are proud to have a part in the making of The Lucky Bag for The United States Naval Academy, The How- itzer for The United States Military Academy, The Aegis for Dart- mouth College, and annuals for many other leading colleges and schools. Many of the best-known books of the last thirty years have been printed under the sign of the Anchor and Dolphin. Q D DOUBLEDAY, DORAN 8: COMPANY, INC., GARDEN CITY, N. Y. True a century ago- true today:- Th h dly yth g h Icl h lc lttl dlllttlhpcl hpplh dp ly th lflp JhRk THE HCDME N E W Y O R K Strength ff vw Reputation 44 v Service 5 Wwyff C. H. HYER CS, SONS Bootmakers since 1880 RIDING BOOTS. SHOES LACE BOOTS AND BOOT TREES ae H0715 of the few really Hand- made Booty on the market" ali C. H. HYER CH, SONS OLATHE, KANSAS ...Qt h .smf-- 12129 Q Aa. . A pm BSTER- iaraneie Q .WM .. ..A. 5.. I S Qiiffg "" wissmaam -- FLW '2IfhlPl,frwLl5'i1'iBUUK "" I... .. , .1 -1 ,,,. ,. Q? I The NEW New from cover to cover. B k d b t f ac e y a cen ury o i leadership. William Allan Neilson, President of Smith College, Editor in Chief, heads the most authoritative staif of editors ever organized. Contains 600,000 entries-the greatest amount of information ever put into one volume-122,000 more entries than any other dictionary. 12,000 terms illustrated. Magnificent plates in color and half tone. Thousands of encyclopedic articles -3,350 pages. Write for free, illustrated pamphlet containing specimen pages, color plates, and full information. G. 8: C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. Remember The charm and the Iivableness of The Cadet Reception Room at Grant I'Iall when Furniture and Decoration come into the picture. :No INSTITUTIONS OFFICES HOMES evo W. CS, J. SLOANE 575 Fifth Ave. at 47th St. New York City Federal Services Finance Corporation Takes pleasure in exlending ils services lo Ure CLASS OF T936 and assures its members their requests for financial service al- ways Wrll receive prompt attention. Home Office, Washington, D. C. Branch S, Branch a 'ca- Ocean Center PM ,Q Spreckels Bldg. Bulldmg i San Diego, Long Beach 4 California California -1 re an SKNN , ea N. la. -, ..i, r Fifi s r 1. Izxed n J uk : -T - 52" tif' 4 3: .p-gf .-53 3 . rj, Ar. L sp hr in N ja 5, R' 'r1?ff'i4ffi'1-, .' as ..,. be 2 qi :W ' A95 exp. , -izg . - .5 'st rive ' . if a g is riff.-ir .1 "i. gas- .. EI T. ' " 'f-in 'Q-.z-w I 25555 w..-af me ,, , -L... A -- - , I - . .rm -. 'N' 'flu I, lr ' ., f e ar. T., F a X 1.5:-a Qq s. , I, :ysf..35,55,5: ..f9J.3, ?' m' ,' . -'Q .f-.- ,.'2f7" ' .Lt QQ' -,L Qi.x,,?s3!25QL..t.i, L f'e ff. l" 3 " f 4 If you contemplateibuying an automobile negotiate with the dealer on a cash basis and wire us for the moneyg if you need other financial assistance call on us. OKO ITE DEPENDABLE WIRES and CABLES Since 1878 Okonite was horn with the Electrical Industry and has kept pace with every development. Okonite quality is Well known to those seeking wires and cables insulated with the finest of insulations. Okonite is found in electric light and power companies, trunk lines and electric railways, mines, industrials, shipyards, tele- phone and telegraph companies, sugar plantations and is used exten- sively by the Army and-Navy. Okonite Products Okonite Rubber Insulated Wires and Cables Any Size and Number of Conductors. Any Voltage. Any Service, Braided, Lead Covered, Steel Braided. Steel Taped, Steel Wire Armored. Railway Signal Wire ' Train Control Wire ' Car Wire Locomotive Head Light Wire ' Okocord Oil Proof Okocord ' Okoloom ' Ignition Wire Telephone and Telegraph Wires Plough Leads ' Pot Heads ' Okonite Cement Okonite Rubber Tape ' Manson Friction Tape Okobestos Okonite Varnished Cambric Wires and Cables Any Size and Number of Conductors. ,Any Voltage. Any Service, Braided, Lead Covered, Steel Braided. Steel Taped, Steel Wire Armored. Okonite-Callender Products Impregnated Paper Cables ' Super-Tension Cables Oil-filled Paper-Insulated Cables ' Splicing Materials Type H Oilostatic 'HE 0'e9n1'J5.s9:""ANY HAZARD INSULATED WIRE WORKS DIVISION THE OKONITE-CALLENDER CABLE COMPANY, INC. EXECUTIVE OFFICE: PASSAIC, N. J. New York Boston Chicago Detroit Philadelphia Pittsburgh Washington San Frandisco los Angeles Seattle Dallas Atlanta Factories: Passaic, N. J. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Paterson, N. J. Insure With Your Own Service Organization INSURANCE AT COST AUTOMOBILES HOUSEHOLD GOODS AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS More Than 60'Z, Of All OFFICERS or THE FEDERAL SERVICES COMMISSIONED Ki WARRANT ACTIVE Si RETIRED ure prolecled by RELIABLE COOPERATIVE INSURANCE wilh UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION SECURITY SERVICE A NX u FORT SAM HOUSTON, TEXAS AMPLE RESERVES ASSURED SOLVENCY AVERAGE SAVINGS 4472, on Automobile Insurance 252 on Household Goods 8L Personal Effects Financial Responsibilily Cerlwcales Furnished ERNEST HINDS HERBERT A. WHITE Attorneys-in-Fact fain Now Write for Rates 20,000 Members 1800 New Members in 1935 24,000 Policies Compliments of A Friend SQ SAM BROWNE BELTS uN1FoRMs LEGGINGS Boors sH1R'rs suolzs sruns CAPS See Our Periodical Displays at all MILITARY POSTS. Catalogue Submitted on Request THE J Q5 1 f f tftvin- C Z nl Orff' ompany , .- T... Leavenworth, Kansas West Point Souvenirs, Post Cards, Pennants. . C9039 HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. Opposite the Post Office About 500 feet from the South Gate entrance to West Point Telephone 2062 ri A 470 ' Q 5 . . SS af -1 RL Known for Quality Since 1853 424 Varieties Of F I N E R F O O D S ner but always reasonably priced Sold only through Independent Merchants Reid, Murdoch CE, Co. VAN HORN CS, SON, Inc. THEATRI CAL 85 HISTORICAL COSTUMERS Est. 1852 .Manufacturers and Importers COSTUMES, WIGS AND HAIR GOODS BQAKEUP, MASKS AND HEADS-SALE OR RENTAL FOR EVERY PURPOSE Costumers for The Camp Illumination - The H undredth Night Show Cor. 12th and Chestnut Sts. Philadelphia Penna referred, above all else, for A L IT Y QLDSMOBILE is one of the world's most popular cars. The legion of its enthusiastic owners numbers hundreds and hundreds of thousands. Many reasons may be ascribed for this preference for Oldsmobile and all of them hold good. Oldsmobile has Style-the smart and dis- tinctive styling that identifies it instantly and everywhere as the Style Leader. Oldsmobile is Modern-completely up- to-date-with every new and proved fea- ture for greater comfort, extra safety and thrilling and dependable performance. Oldsmobile is Economical-in operating cost, in upkeep cost and in low pur- OLDS chase price. Count cost per mile and you will find you do better by yourself and your purse in Oldsmobile. With all that distinguishes Oldsmobile in Style and Features and Economy, the one fundamental characteristic that commands for Oldsmobile the prefer- ence which it everywhere enjoys is: QUALITY. Quality in engineering . . . Quality in manufacture . . . Quality in performance . . . Quality is at once the source and the result of Oldsmobile excellence and popularity. Choose Oldsmobile, and you are certain to get Emjffbing in Quality-at a price that is only a little above the lowest. OBILE "fa ta., ,frat Law aLa,,a:a.," OLDS MOTOR WORKS, LANSING, MICHIGAN The CHAS. H. ELLIOTT CO 17TH STREET AND LEHIGH AVENUE PHILADELPHIA, PENN. 1 SQ Steel and Copper Plate Engravers Photogravures Catalogues and View Books Commencement and Wedding Invitations Engraved Stationery Dance Programs Diplomas Class Programs Makers of Specially Designed Christmas Greeting Cards Class Jewelry and Insignia SERVICE FOR SERVICE ME 1g.i. HE movies are in the service, too. They help to build morale at home as well as in the lonely outposts. The new entertainment era of the film brings you pictures that not only entertain but en' able you to carry back from the theatre an inspiring pageant of art, history and literature. No matter Where the caissons come rolling along-you will find the movies there. MOTION PICTURE PRODUCERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF AMERICA, INC. WILL H. HAYS, President MEMBERS Bray Productions, Inc. The Caddo Co., Inc. Columbia Pictures Corp. Cecil B. deMille Productions, Inc. Walt Disney Productions, Ltd. Eastman Kodak Company Educational Films Corp. of America El t ' l R h P d t I ec rica esearc ro uc s, nc. First National Pictures, Inc. D. W. Griffith, Inc. Inspiration Pictures, Inc. Jesse L. Lasky Productions Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Dist. Corp. Paramount Pictures Distributing Corp. Paramount Productions, Inc. Paramount Pictures. Inc. Patlie Film Corporation Principal Pictures Corp. R C A Photophone, Inc. R K O Distributing Corp. RKO Pathe Distributing Corp. Reliance Pictures, Inc. Hal Roach Studios, Inc. Twentieth Century-Fox Film Corp United Artists Corp. Universal Pictures Corp. Vitagraph. Inc. VVarner Bros. Pictures. lnc, Photographers to .... " 1936 HGWITZERU QOMPLETELY T equipped to render the highest quality craftsmanship and an expedited service on both personal portraiture and photography for College Annuals. QJED 520 FIFTH AVENUE WEST POINT Qflew iyomg Chew garb' :GMA aug? J A U 4 gnu 5 .... -.,!' V M 'f ' V In Q 'ww 252 9f'?2.?g?!i3?AR .14 z,65M'i'Z . 1 ' i-bpm:-wi iff NZM ff f ' , gweizfifiwwe ' "'HeIlo est Pointif "Colleen" is our biggest hit since "Flirtation Walk". We hope you'll like it! ink Bc-wail Rudy ,lf W' 1 K, , ,. iii? r Q I f l I I sl ,." gjkj 449 I B4 ,pPom1MENT I: - Ifvvifififvvvvvvwrvvxgfvxfxfvvvxfwfxf ,IUQATQ vv v1fvvvvvvYV'VVVNfWfVVV ' AX ' any - 1l In Qmggagjswv To 4 "' M Kmc. QLOFDL Q 4-87, OXFORD ST LONDON, ENGLAND RIDING BOOTS - SHOES SAM BROWNE BELTS LEATHER CASES WHIPS ' SPURS I PELUSTRE POLISHES JmxAAAJxAJLAAJLL!LA AfyAAA fx JMAJLA fixAA,lkjkA,Ajk fyAJx.A Jyfylyfxlfyjk-JLA AJyAJx.x.zEZC' I Army Headquarters I B 0 S T 0 N 'ii' The PARKER HOUSE I TREMONT and SCHOOL STREETS 'Kunkel . I ' GLENWOOD J. SHERRARD It W U Q President and Managing Director vw The Seamen's Bank for Savings ,. - i I . li . ii, ,, 74 WALL STREET NEW YORK CITY alll lil 0 -l-l1lS l3GVtl4 WGS chartered 'f I aiu 0 You can do buginegg with 7 mg "',1fI in l829, especially to en- i - Nfl my this bank from any part of courage thrift. We invite H i A , ll the world. Send for leaflet you to use the facilities ot Ql fy si out 'V ll ffgqnking by Maily, if f is ii. o d i- ll llflll - - it l T IS Oromg On me O ll g,.llillliilL, ' " 0 We owe over l35,000 lar will start an account. lix.fjlll?'llgZi 7-Ei is B H depwiofs more ffm fife- Q Deposits draw interest OOODGO. Total resources from the day they are re- exceed Sl50,000,000. Allot-, ceived. ments accepted. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES AT 53.50 A YEAR BOOTS BELTS QQ' ,O Manufacturers N Q, PUTTEES .N 3' of S1-1oEs QQ '39 SHIRTS and PAJAMAS X, V Z fo' Q25 3 Officers and Military Schools Q X it 3 5' sf o ft N' ta ef W' JULIUS SIMON CORP. ESTABLISHED 1856 261 LORIMER STREET Brooklyn, New York A79 bf THANKS rc, 527 TO THE C A CLASS OF 1936 for their Patronage Q 5 53' 45 Mou. MADE The Reason Why That MULLOY MADE covers have been used on so many of the nation's leading annuals over a long period of time is testimony to the fact that they really do repf resent more value. The Howitzer, like many other leading annuals, started using MOLLQY MADE covers "away back When"- and the MOLLQY trademark on the cover of this 1936 issue is the best evidence of an eminently satisfactory standard of quality and service throughout the country. E THE DAVID J. MCLLOY PLANT The S. K. Smith Company 2857 N. Western Avenue CHICAGO 2 Compliments Yankee Stadium AMERICAN LEAGUE BASEBALL OF NEW YORK JACOB RUPPERT, PRESIDENT CLUB F1TSt f Classmenl J D W d b Gyro-Compasses .ces Your af fo 6 ' Gym-Pums mclude a standard ,, fi, , , , durable gi Gym Shlp Stahxhzers . A Militery and Cplnlnercial' Ralncoat Hlglm-Intenslty Searchlnghts that I Anlll-Auclafl V g , is 7 L A 3 'CCL x Flre Control EEIUIIJHIBIIIZ smart ln a . Q Q L . ppeamnce A Pludder IlldlC6ltUl'S ' qflllflll Indlcators A111gat0f k Y S K ff? ' Featherweight A U' 5' Army V . ' Officers' Model r B- Gym-Horlzons A L gf ,e.4, Di1'0CfiUHH1Gy1'US ' A C0 Us 1 IC 8 l H g 1 H U P 1.1 H g S U rv I C 0 The Alli ator Com an , g p Y SPERBY GYBUSCUPE LUMPANY Reg. U. S. Pat. OH.. INCORPORATED ST. LOUIS, MO., U. S. A. 1511.001-1LYN - NEW NJ1114 K-FOR MORE THAN TWENTY- FIVE YEARS, WITH ONLY THREE EXCEPTIONS, THE BLANKETS USED BY THE CADETS OF WEST POINT HAVE BEEN NORTH STAR BLANKETSISINCE T864 NORTH STAR BLANKETS HAVE BEEN A STANDARD FOR OUALITY AND COMFORT. THEY ARE MADE FOR EVERY PURPOSE FROM THE LIGHTEST WEIGHT FOR SUMMER USE TO THE HEAVIER WEIGHTS FOR SUB-ZERO WEATHER O "SLEEP UNDER THE NORTH STAR" NORTH STAR WOOLEN MILL Co. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA I'- o HE CLASS or 19 6 Plelve Year Summer Yearliiig Year .Fall My name, Sir? Er, yes, Sir! I mean, no, Sir, er-I say. I really had no idea, Sir, it was going to be this way. Right face! Left face! About face, forward march! Halt, fall out, fall in again, this does remove the starch. "Beast Barracksll -ouch-we scarcely think or talk, and learn we didn't even know the proper way to walk. A hike? How far? And if it starts to rain? I see, in that case they say we go by train. Now for work's fruition, at last, it's Recognition. Second Class Win ter Grind, grind, welll never make it. Grind, grind, how we can take it. Aerodynamics, chemistry, long looked for trip to Ole Virginny. The Navy Game, well, let it pass. These plebes, you know, aren't much as a class. We've never seen any quite so dumb, the depths of knowledge are for second classmen to plumb. These books, these studies, no sense nor rhyme, therets a bright spot, it's Christmas time. Hops, drags and drills 5 slugs, writs and quills. Say, now this is something like it, we've only been marking time. I never did believe this place could be actually so sublime. Yes, Maaam, this is called Flirtation Walk, it's where we come when we are tired and donit wish for idle talk. These chevrons? Why no, not at all, they merely mean we're growing tall. Timels slipping by fast as you can see, with rifles, guns, artillery. And still we work from dawn ,til dark. What? Of course, itls the halfway mark. First Class Spring Supreme command, welve reached the top, and now forsooth there'll be no stop until we step from out these gates, success afield for us awaits. This awkward plebe who greets my eye, can it be there that thus stood I, those many, many years ago, at least it seems that long, you know. The grind grows harder and each day brings: new uniforms, duty, and other things. Hundredth night! No! It can't be true. What! Graduation? Three cheers, weire through! And so through it all, just as summer has passed to fall, and winter to spring, has come the submergence of self, the creation and develop- ment of the ideal of West Point. Fulfillment now? No, the task still remains before, for you to carry through to the years ahead the spirit t d Hold to the stren th you of West Point as you know it now, o ay. g now possess, success will crown your path. Witlz Our Sincere Congratulations ASSOCIATION OF ARMY AND NAVY STORES, INC., 469 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK, N. Y. Ay' x ' T'- WWQF? ' , ,5 1 ' '- '--EFI if f 4 -Q,'. --,LE .g- .-323.1 4.2 ' 'vim ai 'Hifi V 1 1 v

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, 1933 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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