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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 596


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

Page 6, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 596 of the 1939 volume:

.•.•.■. • ' , : ' ■.; ' •• • . -L ' -.x., •■• ' •■ ' • ••• .• »- : :■ " •. ' ■•.... - ' •. ' • :■.• ••- •.vv-.-,- . •.••.. H ,.; ' . -. V ' . ■ ' v. ' -- ' .- -i :«.V ' • -v ..- ' -.v- ' ' ' . " ••••■•• V- •: ■■ ' •.: ■■■ ' :■ ' " • ' • •• ' •. • ' • ■..: ' -. • ...• •■. ' J.T.. • ••• ►- • N. - ' ' •• ' •»:, • . .•v ' -» ?■ . . . — : . . , •. » . ' .•.,.. .V. . •• ;•.:.• ■ - , i ' -: ?.•■ .- ' , . «• ■ -T ■ ■.■■I. . , ■ ' : ■ ■ • « . « . -.. • :-:-.xt:. ' ' -••:.• ' •••. .,. »• ■ -r. ,•• ' • ' ,•.•. .•■• . «. ' •••• ;,■ ' . • « ' ■■•.••,. »• ' •: • ' : i ••.■-.• •..;. . ' -v ■• •, ... ' -J [ ' .-y j ■ r-f:-y • .f ' .-:,-. •;■» v ' v v-. ' ■• -, " - . -.-j- ■- ,-• .•■■•..•?.. ' » .v.,...-.; • • ,• A- •■♦„ •■.• ' . • ; • ■■ .; ' •• ' • ! " -iV % ' ► ' • -i ' ' .- ' ' -- ' •,■. " • ' ••■•■ ' •»,«• ' •• . ' • " ' : ' ■ • ' !•■■ " ;• • ' ■.■ ' .■ :;- v. ' - ' " :■ • " ' ■ ' •• ' ••: " ... ' ' " ' - ' i ' .. ■■•• • rn- ■•• ' •.:!. -■ .;•• ' ■• - ,i .V.,-..?.: ,• ,■ ' •■;•■. .- i-j » .»• «• » . -,• y -.v. , ' ' ., . ' « ' ' .. , ' . ..• • ; • . " " .»■ ■ ' .•.• ' ■•«• ' .f! , • ' -. ■ ♦■ ' ••■..• ' ' . ' ■■. ' ' ' li- ' .• ' ' . ' .;«••■ j, " : •■• ' .• ' ■ ' • •,.. ' ' .•• " •. v v ' i - • ; . - ■ • ■ ■ •. -• ■ .• - . ' . I •• " •;•;■ « ' ••,•• ' ■ • ■. »•.; " .(•. ■» • 4..r ■ ' " ' ■ ' ' • ' ■ ' . . . ■ i, ' ..f • ••• ■;... ' ' k ••. ' -• ' " t . ' .• ' . ;-: v- ::- • ' ' r;-;- • ' - ' ■■ .. . ; ' :: : ' ■ .-. . ■ V • v ' v-;:. ' A ' •.••.;: . . . :. •■., •::. ;;.v;. i --- . . . V :.- ' ,V ' , ,; , .:. ' -i -•• . v . ' •♦ ; • ' . . ' •■ ' .. } u • ' • ' ■. ' • • . . " • ♦ ' ..- S ' ••v " ' wl: ' • •■ . -■ 1 ••;.•. ' , ■ ' ■•■■■ « " . ..»; ; ' •. r-c .-. :j ' ' ,..•; •,•...• V.% .•i i ' v v ,.-. •. •- • ••• -. ••l-. " i Vil • ' .•van::. ' .- , ■:• ' ■. : ..?. ,.;: -A p-; . ;•;■■•■- ■ ' ■ - j;,, •; :-.f:: i- ' .Y , -:; ■ ; r:.uK ' .:l:- ' .. ,., .... •. •- V? v.- • ' .; ' ' - " ' V.-. •♦•.« ' ' ' • ' •■-. ' ■;: ; : r -.i .. ' .- ' • ' v it ' ii, - " ♦■• » ' ' ' ' V- ' .7- 1 ' •■•• ' •. - ' " rr " " ■»■ ' ■■■. ■■■»•. .-• ' . ' » ' •} ■•.-. ' ■..»• » .-iv ' - ' ' . ' ' ' -. ' ■ ' ■..?-. ' -x • " •■ ' » . ' •;.•••.•• r ' ..- ■.:- ' • .•••• ' .. " . ., ' - ' • «■ vf. . ' ■,■• ' .■•• ■ ' •ST. ' - " -- ' - ' » ' ' .- , . :-. ■:•■••- ' •• " ■• • ■?= .V, , ' , ? • •. it. " r: ' : ' . ■■■. . ' : ;: -. ' v;.-: ' •.•;.:: •;t ' ' ' ' ; - ' . ' •• ? . . «.,. r-. » jV. r •lii -v- ' . . ' :: v ' -v - ' ■••; • " . " ■ ■ . . • ' •r,;.. •••♦•■■ " • ■. ■• ' v.». ■ . M • ' V . ••• ■ .. . :■ ii.- Xy • . » " • • , ' , • . ' -■.•-.•, JMUh i U. ounlot 939 (■..pyrifilit I ' llilt ♦ JAMES B. KNAPP, Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM R. lUSTER, Associate Editor OKI.N H. UICLKV. Miisiiiess Manager W I ♦ It A- 4- ♦ Ckz ■•■..••• ouAIqOx 939 U N n E I) STATES M I L I T . R Y ACADEMY w i: s T V () I N r . N i: w " o r k u L O G U E AS THE CURTAIN RINGS DOWN ON THE EIRST ACT OE THE CLASS OF 1}). ' ?9 IN ITS DRAMA OF ARMY CAREERS. IT IS WITH (iENlINE PLEASURE THAT WE TAKE OUR PLACES IN THE L()N(; (iRAY LINE. IN THIS, OUR HOWITZER. WE PRESENT A PICTURE OF OUR CLASS AS IT COMES OUT FOR A CURTAIN CALL: THE STORIES. IN RETROSPECT, WHICH HAVE HELPED TO MAKE THE FOUR EARS PASS C UICKLY; AND A DETAILED RECORD OE THE (ORPS OF CADETS DURIN(. THE I ' AS ' I ' E l{. IF. IN THE EARS TO (OME. THE PEKISAL OE THESE PACES RECALLS PLEASANT MEMORIES. THEN OCR MISSION WILL HAVE BEEN FULFILLED. S zvay of Introduction Iw i886 a part oj the J-lumiredth T ight Show consi ed oj a satirical speech about the ' Jadical Department, called theTloioitzer. This title was selecled because the speaker hoped his remarks , like a» artillery howitzer, iniLjht be capable oj hurliiit) " projecliles " from a relatively safe position to a vulnerable spot in the e}iemy defenses. Jhis particular type of speech continued as a part of the procjram for several years, and in t894 and 1895 the title was cpve)i to the entire Dialectic Society procjram which consisted of soni s, bits of verse, and choice selections jrom the humor of the Corps. 3n {896 the name was given to the new " Jlnnual of the Corps of Cadets. " Because the howitzer occupies a place of increasing importance in the artillery plans for the future, we have decided to present as the theme of ourJ-lowitzer a short history of the salient points in the development of this singular piece of Ordnance. CONTENTS MKWS Page IS ADMIMS ' I ' IJA riOX Page J!) TIIK (OKI ' S Page fu CLASS IllS ' lOin Page -l-)- ' ) ATIILK ' I ' ICS Page 47 ' .) ACTIVITIES I ' age . ' iSl I ' ) :l n THE CADET CHAPEL THE CADET CHAPEL ALTAR I ' 1 1 K 1 1 I 1 ) S () N THE WEST ACADEMIC 151 ILDlXCi i FRENCH M O MM EXT THE EAST ACADKMK lUIl.DlXc; I I I l.rsK HESEKVOIH 1 Cr I, 1. 1 M M K MO in A 1, MALI, . ' - I I .. I ojnwfvJbUiamri .y{£ word " hotpitzer " is derived from a Qerman word " hauhitze " which means ' a sli»g. " Jhe same type oj weapon as the howitzer is referred to in Qerman military literature as " §leiljeuer()eschutze " meaning " Sleep fire gun. " ir yiowitzers firSl appeared at the time oJ Louis l and were used both for field and siege work in the British and Dutch armies for the purpose oj firing shell, not at that time used in guns. Shell had been inve}ited in i543 jor use in mortars and described as " certai)i hollow shot oj caSl iron, to be Slujfed with fireworks . . . whereof the smalleSl piece hitting a man would kill or spoil him. " Because oj the danger oj explosion shells were never loaded down the long gun tubes oj the time, and the howitzer was designed to permit placing the projedile in place by hand. J-urthermore, the howitzer was to fire a heavier projeclile at a higher a)igle oj elevation to jacilitate firing on covered positions. 7 ' r During the eightee}ith century Qriheauval, French inspedor-general oj artillery, lightened and Standardized the field howitzers and their carriages. Jhe type oj artillery lejt in the French army by Qribeauval served as a model oj artillery jor all the armies oj the world until the middle oj the ninetee}ith century. 7 J(t the time oj our Civil IVar there were 51X different types oj howitzers in the army, two oj which were used in seacoaSl dejenses. The 24 pounder shown here was a howitzer oj the Qribeauval type which had been Standard for the laSl huttdred years. 1 l ' l{AM l,l DKI.AXO l{()()Si: HLT I ' rc iilcnt of tlic I ' liilcd Slates ' t HAHin II. W()()I)HIX(; Secretary of War .j M% • GENERAL MALIX CRAIG Chief-of -Start ' f BRICADIKR C.EXERAL JAY L. HENEDICT Siipcriiitcndcnl I.IKirK.NAN r (OLONKI, ( IIAIILKS W. 1{ DKR ( ' i iniiiaii(l;Mil of ( iiik-ts L dd ' 3oAm(mU Jm SUPERINTENDENT ' S STAFF Chaplain Butt; Capt. Wood; Lt. Berry; Lt. Jablonsky; Mr. Mayer Capt. Kqosma; Ma.i. Armstrong; Maj. Willard; Capt. Hughes; Capt. Birdseye; Capt. Fegan; Capt. Hi ' Capt. Koph; Capt. Mc rA •us: Maj. Oilman; Lt. Col. Farman; Capt. Harrison; Maj. Dupuy; Maj. Williams; Capt. March Lt. Col. Reinhart: Lt. Col. Betts; Lt. Col. Tullv: Cl. Devers; Col. Weed; Lt. Col. Gatchell; Lt. Col. Daniklson; Lt. Col. Hibhs; Maj. Cc • • • offi(:i:rs on duty wtth detachments and organizations WT. IIl-i;nt:s; M Lt. Cusack; Capt. Roosma; Capt. Hart; Lt. Little Lt Kank; Capt. Hains; Capt. Coubsev, Lt. Berry; Capt. Fegan; Ca Cakho.n: Lt. Col. Prickktt; Col. Dkvkhs; Lt. Col. Cuawfoud; Ma. l AiiLi. «; Lt. Re ; Capt. Leo.vakd; ( ' apt. Wr 40 i.T. (1)1,. Rvdkk; (i)i.. Whkat; Lt i)|.. Dkikkma; I.t. ( o... Hk.tts Col. Jonbs; Lt. Col. Gatchell; Col. Fknton; Lt. Col. Da.melson; Lt. Col. Counts: Lt. Col. Stami ' s A. Col. Weed: Col. C nTEn: llRKi CIen. Benedi.t; Col. .Vlexavdeh: Col. Morhison- J THK ACADIvMIC BOA III) In 1815 Colonel Tliaycr iii.stitutcd the present sy.stem of teaeliirif, ' at tiie I ' niteil Stale.s Military Academy. The sy.stem then estal)lishe(l called for an .Academic Hoard consistin f of the Snperintendent of the .Vcadciny and tlic I ' rofessors of Ihe Nai ' ioiis depart nicnls. ' I ' hc lad tliat llie .Vcadeniic Hoard lias lived and has uidcd llic destiny nl ' llie Corps, and thereby of the . riiiy. for one liundrei! and Iweiily- fonr years is aTi ont taTidiny Irilinir to llie institntion and lo its founder. The Academic Hoanl repres enl llie diyiiily. Ihe Iradilioii. and llic learniiii; of llie .Vriiiy. On the shoulders of its nieniliers re ls the re pon iiiilily llial the men who are chosen lo enter ami tiie men who finall ' leave Ihe portals of the .Veademy are men who are III. To aehicNC this end. theirs is Ihe task of i)res(ril)inL; ' the entrance exaiiiinal ions, of seleel iny tlu ' most nitaiile courses of ins I rue I ion, of setting; the standards of ])roli(ien y at I he .Veademy. and of deleiininini; ' I he |iialiliealions for tiradua- tion. ' { ' heirs, also, is the iinililem of eon form int; I he niiil ine of cadet life lo I he traditions of Ihe ser ice and lo the exiji ' eiieies of modern conditions. They licild Ihe power to lerminale military careers prema- turely and the power to refuse meiniieishi]) in Ihe {.(iul; drey I, ine to those who are delerinined unfit. Inasiniich as Ihe memliers of the .Veadeinie Hoard do sliai)e our destinies Ihey must necessarily he j)icked men men who are excellent and uiihiased jiidf es of character. History has pro en that the destin - of a nation is often inlerde|)i ' ndent with that of its arm -, and, to that extent, the destin - of our country rests in their hands. For the mo.st part, their work is nnknown to the Corps, and it has, therefore, acqnired a nature that i.s almost sacred. Their decisions may Inne heen rare, l)nt when they did ef)me, they immediately im])ressed ns with their omni])otence. .Vlthou h " the woi ' ld will little note nor lon )- rememher what we say here, we (of the army) can never forget what they diil here. " The work is hard, but it can never he thankless! The records of the men who have been pronounced fit are now and always will be living proof of that. 41 ■i I A i ji i !i Lt. Gates; Lt. L. J. Lincoln; Lt. Stakuihu; Lt. Clakk; I,t. Davis Lt. R. B. Lincoln; Lt. Kromer; Lt. Saint; Lt. Nichols; Lt. Svkes Capt. Dalkv; Tapt. Elliot; Capt. O-sbobne; Lt. Col. Stamps; Capt. Heibero; Capt. Lane; Capt. Smith LT. 0L. STAMI ' S dp:partment of engineering After three years of not too anxious waiting we encountered the Department of Engineering — the consumation of our previous courses in science. We fondly believed that we had accumulated enough " spec " and handbooks to carry us through, but we soon learned that we had neglected to apply that well-known adage of Hums: " The best-laid plans of mice and men. . . . " Our course comprised Civil and Military Engineering, Military History, and Fortifications. In Military History we froze with Napoleon in Russia, and became mere shadows flitting around the country with Jackson in his Valley Campaign. Fortification taught us the imijortant lesson that no matter how strong one may believe himself to be, the enemy is prob- ably stronger (viz: our belief that we were sufficiently fortified with " spec " for this course). We were glad when Engineering finally ended, but we will also be glad someday that its principles were in.stilled so thoroughly into us. 42 I.T. f ' ARAW.w: Capt. Cole; Tapt. McComsev I.T. Stewart; Capt. West Lt. Dkckkk; Cait. Horn; Lt. Col. Betts; Capt. Yoixi:; Lt. Ki DKPAKrMKiNT OK LAW In .July of 1!):?.) wc solemnly swore " " lo iii)iiol(l the Coiisl ilul ion . " Tills wiis our first eoiitaet :is cjulets willi tlie hiw of the I ' nited States, l)ut it was not until three years later that we eoni- l)relien(le(l the full inii)ort of our act. ' iMie l.aw Department -ireel.Ml ii with: " l ieiit leiueli. we lo not lioi)e lo make yon experienced law. -er . Wnt we do liojx- to one yon a firm l.asie nnderstaiidiu.i; of Ih ' ' miderlyino- principles of Law. " " With such a motive in miii l w ' tndie(l the arion divisiims of law. We • " eussed " " and di eu»ed t ' ormer ea- e-: and el, re.u ' iinl- less of how we studieil McKelvey or Smith, we could find iio authority pcrmitlinu- us an injunction a.uain t the ■■■! ' .!). jn ' o- hihitino- the loss of so imicli of onr Christinas leave. ' I ' lioniih we have he- conie l)y no means accom])lished law- yers, we did iiin ' iif ' enonoh informal ion to give us a sound fonndatioii for onr fntnrc careers as officers. LT. COI.. BKT 43 I,T. Haimkiii I.t. Sommhk; Lt. C. A. LixcoLx; I,r. Ahmstho Lt. Wiiod; I.t. Terry; Lt. Philltpps; Lt. Diehrinc ; Lt. I ' a Lt. Hero; T pt. Sm«; Cut. (;,.elsteex; Lt. Col. Beikem. ; C. pt. Behu .;: Lr. Hei hiim k, rd; Lt. Hkhiot ; C. PT. Sexto.x; C. pt. Cxlhou LT. CO].. lUUKKM A ECONOMICS, GOVERNMENT AND rilo 1 OIa 1 Scholars readily agree that to ol)tain any de- gree of culture a student must ha -e a knowledge of the jjast. This knowledge can he utilized to ])rt ' -ent costly mistakes now and in the future because history sei ' ULs to indicate tliat ci ilizatiou is l)ut a sequence of recurring cycles. In view of tliat fiict, yearling year we .studied the ])olilical and .social trends of Euroj)ean His- tory. After this introduction, the DeiKirtment relinquished irs dui-iug second class year — jjossihiy to give our eyes a much needed rest. During fir.st class year we .studied the national, state, and local governments of our own and other nations. As part of the Eco- nomics course which followed we ac- (|uainted ourselves with the ])rol)leni of insurance ccjufronting officers. Fortified with all this knowledge so essential to an army officer, we feel oiu ' selves ])re- parcd to hegin our chosen career. 44 . I Ml liUKDKX; TaPT. De- CA.r. Uebek; (.kit. Van Sic ; Capt. Westi ' Hai.in.;kh; Lt. Cot.. (lATt ' HELL; Ca | I.r lU: DEPAHI MlvVr OK OKDNAXCE AN D Gl ' NN KW To the n.-partmcnt of ()nln;ni(v ;iii(l (iimncry I ' jills llic l;isk of inslriictinii ' cidrts in tlic fim(l;i- ineiitiils of till ' coiiiliiit ( ' (iiiipim-iil of llic I ' liliri ' Army. Instruction in till ' (lesifjn. construction, and scr icc utilization of all ty])t ' s of war uialcricl add signally to llir slorc of niililary know Icdi c ac- (|uir( ' d hy llic cad ' l in liis preparation for the army. New inroads arc constantly heinj; made into the sciences of hallistics. c |)lo i es. and yun dcsiiiii. In I he face of lin progress the Departnu ' ut of Ordnance and (iunner - nnist present such to each successive First Class throuf li the medium of .section room inslruction. To the I)ei)artment of Ordnance and (lunnery the cade! is indehied for a i)road Ordnance fonndalion iiixin which to l)nil(l in the future and upon which lo l)asc any lechnical studies which he may pursue in his niililary career. 45 I,T, (ill.. Ci Hi.KV: Cut, Cvmiini;; Cait. I.- hkkudi.u; Ma.t. Bkam.kv; C M ' Lt. Col. Pfeffeh: Lt. Col. Carboxell; Lt. Col. Hill; Lt. Col. Snyder; Col. Weed; Lt. Co hie; Capt. (iAHUNEU; Lt. Cim.. Tim. v vsom; Lt. Col. Crawford; Lt. Col. Cu COL. WEEIJ DEPAllTMENT OF MILITARY III ' illlilNlrlj " Know thy.self, " said the sage philo.sopher. " Know thyself, indeed. " says the modern doctor. In the cjuest for knowledge it would seem that by far one of the mo.st important subjects for exploitation .should be that with which we are most intimately concerned — our own bodies. After we liad dis.sected })istols. automatic rifles, and machine guns for three years, the Department of Military Hygiene stepped in at the proper moment to carry our technical and mechanical education at the .Vcademy to a logical end with a study of tlie most comi)l( ' x of all mechanisms, the lunnan boily. Above all, we learned what we coidd do witii all of this knowledge w ' e had gained of anatomy. ■.J To the Department of Military Ily- |P giene goes much of the credit for main- I taiiiing at the Military Academy the i lii.gli standards exi)ressed by the motto — " A Soimd ] lind in a Sound Bodw " ; W 46 i Capt. Bowers; Lt. Dahlen: Lt. Ott: Lt. Brooks; apt. MrFuKKsoN Lt. Dick; Capt. Horridge; Capt. Kruger; Lt. Smith; Lt. Ci-nningham; Lt. McCtlla Capt. Garlaxd; Capt. Mitchell: Capt. Allen; Col. Fen ' Ton; Capt. Horn " ; Capt. Steer; Cap- DEPAKTMENT OK CIIEMISIKV AND ELECTIil(:i rV ••S...on.l (■!=. I)..a.ilK-at!-- How welcome tliosi ' words souiulcd to us as we rclunird Iroiii Furlo! o one was ever more deluded than we wheu we t ' oiuid a year of feverisli actixil.v and not the Ijlissl ' ul repose we e i)eeted. IJel ' ore loui;- the (liemistry |)e])arl inelil liad us i)alfh ' d iiy Arrlieuius ' s tlu ' or ' of ioiiizatiou. DaltonVs atouiic tlieor_ ' . and AvoH ' a lro " s Iiypotliesis. I- )rtuuatel, ' llie re idar atteudances were iuters|)ersed willi fre(|ueut hd)oratoi ' . ' periods. Just as we he an to i)ride ourselves ou our al)ilities as cheinlsts we foinid that the depart uieiit had as|)iralioMs of nuikiuj ' us eiee- trieiaiis as well. Off we went iulo the Tcalnis of Oiini and his eolleaf ues. Though we did not become ex])ert elu ' iuists or master electricians we did alisorl) eliouuii of the ])rnicip!es presented to eiiahle us to make credit- I M P al)le showin ;s when we are called upon to do so ill I lie fill lire. l.T. Pahkkr; Lt. Beeler; Lt. Ki nzk;; 1,t. 1, k: 1,t. Si-eiuel Ludlam; Lt. Carlson; Lt. Stroker; Lt. Blunda; Lt. Davis; Lt. Carter TT. Wiuson; Lt. Johnsox; Col. Carter; Capt. Dean; Lt. Downing; Capt. We roi,. (■ AKTKH DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL AND EXPERIMENTAL PHILOSOPHY Tlie greate.st requi.site of a capable officer is an ability to coi)e .successfully with auy cnuTiicncy. This, necessarily, requires a thorough, l)n)a(l education. To lu ' lj) yive us this education the Second ( " lass coiu ' se in l liilos])hy intrtjduced us to Meclianics, Hytlraulics, Thermodynamics, and Aerodynamics. The greater part of the year was devoted to classroom stiuly of Mechanics. We figured tin- stresses on trus.ses and neglectetl the strains on our brains. We accelerated with Coriolli, sweated with Heruoulli, and fraternized with others of .such ilk. Later in the year we liad lal)oratory periods in which wi ' a])])lied the theories learned in the classrooms. There we tested ingeniously construct etl weirs, wind-tunnels and other mechani- cal devices. We enjoyed the welcome Jectui-es and learned a great deal of both practical and cidtural im])ortance. 48 . Cut. Hi. ku.i.n; Cut. Uaunli. Cait. MAii.itws; fAii. Thibstun; Lt. Roueks; Lt. Paiuk: Cai-t. Lili-ak Capt. Milleh: Capt. Somerville: Capt. McCarthv; Lt. Babd; Lt. Gvyer; Capt. Minson Lt. . i,lex; Lt. Thompson; Capt. Watlixctox; Col. Wheat; Capt. Wrioht; Capt. Pah. ilv; Lt. Wehle DEI RTMi: T OK KNCrLlSH " Live.s off rt ' iit men ;ill rciiiitul ii we ciiii make our li cs Mil)liiiic. " Thi.s world would he dull indeed if we really had lint one lil ' e to live. Mul I ' orlunalely. Ilial eundilion need not e i l. We liaxc hnl to pick np a hook and lose oiU ' seKcs in I he parklini.; ' adxcnture of ta.stinfj of other people ' s e i)erienees. We may stand heside Stonew all Jaek--()n at ( ■|ianeell(ii ' ille and hear t he whistle of the shells, as c watch the f;:allant commander ride inexorahly into a hail of hidlets from his own trenches. We may j o st ill I ' ui-t her and act ually ' | ' rience t he feelini; of ( ' rano. as he struts and frets hi lirief hour, his white jjlume proudly ])oised aloft as the hanner of one w ho is " in all thiufjs nohle. " However, hooks like tools nm t he l)r()j)erly used foT- liest i-esults. l- ' oi- two ytNirsthe l)ei)arlment of F,n ilish f uided our lilerai-y study |»ro])erl ' . thus |)ro- viding the promise of li crtint;- journeys into the Realms of (iold. oL. w in;A 1 49 Lt. Grier; Lt. jer; Lt. Schere ; Lt. Thompson ' Kraus; Lt. Nesbitt; Capt. Barrett; Lt. Duff; Lt. Farris; Lt. Black x; Lt. Hannigax; Capt. Enderton; Lt. Brow.vlee; Capt. Keyes; Sr. Fernandez Lt. Millener; Lt. Griffith; Lt. Greene; Lt. Conway; Lt. Lothrop; Lt. Hammoxd ee; Mr. Vaithieh; Col. Morrison; Maj. Jenna; Capt. Hopkins; Capt. Hocker; Lt. Stiness DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LjAINI LtLJ A vjrjlik 5 Many years ago man learned that the sonnds which escaped his lips could be organized into certain com- binations, each expressing an individual object or thought. Then languages develo])ed. Unfortunately, there was no way ol ' coordinating or unifying these languages, and there came to exist a great munber of forms of vocal expression all entirely diti ' erent from one another, yet all perfectly caj able of expressing identic-al things. Thus there arose a great barrier in the world, the overcoming of which provides a definite thrill to the i)erson who can express himself in more than one language. In presenting tlie study of French and Spanish at the Academy the I)e])artment of Modern Languages equips our futiu ' e officers with a finidamental training in the use of an excellent weapon in file ])ursuit of world jjeace and the ad- vancement of amitv between nations. 50 J Tait. Evans: Capt. Cox Lt. Ward: Capt. Brown: Lt. 0 " Meara: Lt. Daley Lt. Cron; Capt. Daly: Lt. Col. Counts: Capt. Spalding: Lt. Chaffee DEPARTMENT OP PITYSTCS Newton c ' oiiHncmor.itcd liis rude awaki ' iiinif from ])facft ' ul .sliiin- hcr imili r an a|)|)lc tree l y I lie discovery of tlie Law.s of (Iravita- tioii. Duriii ' our course in I ' liysics we often wi.slied that lie liad l)een more coiisiderale of liis own comfort and. tlicrel)y, of lliat of po.sterity. ' ' earlin ; ' year, e |ui|)|)ed witli a uint; ' looking texlhook. an ominous firay pi ' olijeni |)ani|)lilet and a liiny. new li(le-rule, we entered the liepartmenl of iMiysies. e our slumlier were also to l)e rudely di ru|)ted. liiit not liy falling, ' apples. If we irsed yraxi- tatiouai units we iu arial)l. ' found tliat we slioidd Iia f used ahso- lute units, and iee ( ' r-.a. We left tlie deiiarluu ' lit witli tlie firm eon i(tiou tliat !■ " = M .V rci ard- -■ -■ . less of eirenuistaiiees and tliat if Ilaiulet had been a cadet his immortal words would lia e been: " " To ' ;■ " or not to ' £■■ " — that is the (lUestionl " I.T l)l, COIN i 51 Lt. Hillberg; Lt. Fi.sheh; Lt. Gray; Lt. Lawson; Lt. Bi.axdford; Lt. Lash; Lt. Graham Brittox; Lt. Harris; Lt. Woods; Capt. Stober; Lt. Ellis; Lt. Mitchell T. Peck; Col. . lf.xaxder; Capt. Pesek; Capt. Zwicker; Lt. Hurt; Lt. M COL. ALKXANUKK DEPARTMENT OP DRAWING Sliortly after our first " Ides of January " we began our course in Drawing witli a study of Surveying, and in the spring we had sonic field work. Mori ' than one instrunicnt was focused on much more than (Ustant stadia rods. YearHng year l)roiight us work in ' ro])()gra])hy. Later, wt ' com- menced the long trudgings u]) cndk ' ss flights of stairs. Our peace of mind, ah ' eady overtaxed by the liorrors of Descriptive (leom- ctry, was not aheviatcd by the faint aroma of shun and gravy that as wafted u]) to us from the mess liall far bck) v. With tile end in sight. Second ( ' hiss year found us eagerly asking " How many days? " Engineering Drawing brought its (iate House, its . ' 57 ni.ni. gun. its vtmisliing ])oints — and our wishes to vanish with those l)oints. We all left with a firm resolution to make a good jol of donating our ])()()p sheets to our uiKJerstndies. 52 Cvi-T. Booth: I.t. Pktek on (apt. Thu.bm..; Lt. Phksslkv; 1,t. (.xv; I.t. Wkvtworth Lt. Milxer; Lt. Fakxsworth: Lt. Le.slie: Lt. I)ie.stel; Lt. Lnskeep; Lt. Jewett: Lt. Browx. S. L.; C. pt. H.» Lt. Ostraxd; Lt. Boyd; Cmt. St.wtox; Ciit. rpHA.M: Cai-t. CaI-Yeb: Capt. CrRRiE: Lt. Bnowx. D. F.; Lt. Spa Capt. McCiTCHix; Capt. Leonard; Tapt. Biroess; Capt. Oxx; Lt. Col. .Ioxes; Capt. Mi Caw: Capt. Barlow; Capt. McLe! DRPAHTMRNT OV MATITF:M TICS IJcforc v ciitcrcil tlic . ' ;i(lcm. - some of us wondcicil why i mufli ciiiplKisis is phiccil oil Mill lifiiiiil ics lu-rc. I.ookiiio- hack wc understand icadilx- now. Hcfjitiiiitii; ' in Sc])t( ' iiil)ri ' of I ' Iclx ' year wc had a foiir-iiionl h (■oMrs ' In ConcoT .Moclira and Solid (icoiiii ' lry. ' rii.noiioniclrx ' and .Vnalytical (iconicli-y followed in rapid succcs ion. Wc memorized forniuhis. rotated liunres. |)assed reference planes until wc were so .sat u ruled with " si ' c " " thai wc wondered if wc were Icarniuij lo think ch-arly. . fter " " SCarlin!.; ' Deadlieat " wc had liecomc accli- iiialc(l to the " system. " howe cr, and wc did learn Tunch aliotit tlie iidi ' icacies of ( " a lei d us. lrres|)eel i c of how iiiiich wc ■ " specked " or of how lout; ' wc ■■luioled. " wc firmly helie e that our Malhematics course tau jhl us the lessons of Macon, and. ahove all. that it yavc us the necessary sound foundation for llie applied sci- ences which followed. 53 Capt. Matthews: Lt. Waters; C Capt. Hasbrouck; Capt. Bowes; Lt. Col. Cha lN; Lt. Easterbrook; Lt. Costello: Lt. Steele; Capt. Sather Fritzpche; Lt. Hempstead; Capt. H. rper; Lt. Robbins ]Rs; Lt. Col. Ryder; Maj. Irving; Capt. Coursey; Capt. Scha BATTALION HdAUD MAJ.Invixn; Lt.Col. Chambers; Capt. Hasbroic DEPARTMENT OF TACTICS Remove discipline from an organization and it will live only so long as the individuals find pleasure or convenience in working as a unit. The " T.D. " i)erforms the necessary function of instilling and maintaining discipline in the Corps. We never did desire to liave the surveillance of this powerfid body removed from over us. We did wish, however, that these stern disciples of the " quill-pad " would relax their thorotighness sometime and allow some of us time to rest our aching area-worn feet. The real " power l)ehind the throne " is the Battalion Board. Impartially ami impassively it g-dvv out ])unishments to the way- ward and prods to the indifferent. The work of the members of this de- partment did not end with the numer- ous inspections that tiiey maile. They taught us not only the grim art of war- fare but also the finer jKiints of the best ])lotting room tactics. 54 1 Mh. Mau.nkv: S.jt. Mahkr; Mr. Reili.v: Lt. Steki.k Mr. Cavanagh; Mr. Dimond; Capt. Smvthe; Mr. JexKixa; Mu. Ai-fletox DEPARTMEM OK I ACIICS- ATHLETIC i:)IMSI()N o.u purp,,. ot .ti.- letics is to instill in tlic p;irti(ii);iiit :i sciist- of rcsijoiisiliiiily. co- npcration, and lair l)lay. Any tiian wlin lia drxclopcd I his sense is well-lilled lo play I lie i anie nl ' lile. The Alliletic Dixision i-« far renii) ( ' (l iVuni iU ■■ al)er-clankin f " hrolhers ol ' Ihe |)e|)arlnienl nl ' ' iaclie . liul I he roles liiat its incnihers pla. ' are ne cil liele inipnrlanl . In tiial li l lieeticyear we s|)enl wilh iheni we had to master Ihe rndinienis of all |)orls. Wliether Ihe spoi-| was one in which liie indixidnal |)arl ieipalecl liy him sell ' or one ill w liieh he was a nienil er of a eoordinaled team, the nn(l ' rlyiny ])fineiple lo " " i ' lay hard Inil lair " was excr Ihe CAPT. SMYTHE The longer we pla. ' Ihe t;anie of l.il ' e the more we reali .e thai Ihronyh alii- ieties we see the true si i ' nifiea?ice of: " Lil ' e is tlie greatest of all games; play it wilh courage, wisdom, and lo all -. " Jk ht6V_jyL ' j J -f the close of the Civil ' War wo radical changes began taking place in our artillery. Rijlint} ivas perjeded, and with it came the necessity oj breech loading. There was also at this time a necessity jor developing a recoil mechanism capable oj preventing the tremendous carriage recoil oj the higher powder charges which came ajter better barrel eels had been invented. • The seven inch howitzer shown here was modijied to meet this recoil problem. When used in siege jiring where many rounds would be jlred jrom a single position, a wooden plank was embedded in the ground beneath the wheels and a large coil spring was jaslened to it and to the box trail oj the piece. %us the gun was more rapidly returned to battery ajter firing. It was assumed that the major portion oj the recoil would be absorbed by the pneumatic recoil bujfers. ir Ajter the Spanish American War guns were produced which were capable oj very high elevations. %us the principle difference between Jiowitzers and guns disappeared. Today, ij we place an ec ually mobile howitzer and gun together we find that the howitzer will be oj larger calibre, firing a projedile twice as heavy as that oj the gun at a lower muzzle velocity and a shorter range. iL racra u My Jesus, as thou wilt! Ill shall be well for me; Each changing future scene I gladly trust with Thee: Straight to mx home above I travel calmly on And sing in life or death, A v Lord, Thy will be done! WILLIAM KORELL TATEM MAY 21, lOlfi — OCTOBER 24, 193G D n oVpniaouixsfi GOODPASTER DAWLEY CANTRELL KELLER CHRISTL N R E G I M E X T A L S T A F F ITU APOLIXIIKH TO DB BECK M.( AFFUKV FIRST HATTALIOX STAFF C M P FIRST in war, first in peace, and tiie last ones home from the mess hall — that ' s the record of the Number One Flanker company. We base our claims to tactical prominence on the commanding positions of our First Captain and Adjutant as well as on our rightful station at the head of the Corps on the parade groimd. The golden stars of peace shine on our collars — and on our bathrobes. But " A " Comijany is versatile — witness our full staff of regimental l)ucks: Ilajisburg, the Weasel, Tugboat, and O ' Hash — the last section stalwarts. Big Dog, Gracie, and Wee Willie the Goat. Who FIRS T C LASS Matson, U. I.. BkO( K.MAX, E. F. COCHRW, .J. M. Coffey, J. I. CoLEMAX, G. T. Coyne, C. C. Cr. xdall, R. S. Da ison, M. S. Drkersox, .1. O. DllDSdX, .J. W. Dike, C. M. FitzCIerali), S. V. (llLClIHIST, M. F. goodpasteh, a. j. Grimes, R. K. Hale, W. H. HiGGIXSOX, (J. M. Hl ' DfilNS, S. F. HlXSREDT, T. . •James, . E. Ki xzic, L. . KriiTH, E. H. Laxe, H. G. Lasche, E. 1 ' . Lavell, G. Lentz, C. McDavid, J. . . Myers. II. M. OHerx, V. I,. I ' ll RETT, G. E. Preston, V. M. Sella Rs, F. C. Smith, H. T. Vance, L. R. Walton, . V. Webster, T. .1. White, R. A 64 -. A N Y A could t ' orji; ' ! our own second I ' jiul Hcxcrc. I)ick ' Bird, or tlic xoicc of |{i Kd cryiiif, ' in llic wilder- ness? Mac. Piii)p. ' , and Dohher were as successful on tlie atliletic field as were (ior eous (ieor ' e and the (ireat l,o er on the l)alcouy of (iilluni Hall. an l of course we nuinlier auionfj;s( oui ' l esl the l.ove Huj;- and the Si)ider. IJi.y .leti ' and Sliady Hill. So varied an assortment of iiuii iduais ' twould lia -e heeii hard to find four ' . ears af, ' o. hut now we work, phi.w and Hf,dil as a j roup. With this in mind we can say in i)artini; ' . as . rmy careers o(K ' n (lot! hiess -e. meir - ' ■cut leuieu I DIKE (•mill CnmimHli Inmnuimlr. LT. WWTERS, .IK. Compani Covimatuk ' r 65 C M P IF YOU asked for a capsule definition of " B " Co. we would say it was " good fellowship. " .Vlthough there are many types that rally round oin- guidon — All-.Vinerican athletes and red comforter enthusi- a.sts, Ca.sanovas and woman haters, star men and tho.se who prefer the thorough fixe year course — they are all alike in that they enjoy heing one of " The fellalis. " We are going to miss that evening struggle for the mail outside the orflerly room, and those frequent tussles with water or jet -oil in the halls. Life isn ' t all play to Hempstead ' s cannoneers, however. We have contributed our share of multi- stripers. Corps S(|uad ca])tains, and a few have at- I- ' I R S T CLASS Hane, .J. C. B.IYLE, W.J. liliEAHLEY, J. S. liHOWV, H. Mac V. ( oi.i:, H. ;. Dams, .1. T, Dean, W. C. Die KMAX, .J. I.. DnI.MX, V. G. I ' MnlKU, W. W. ilLllEKT, ' . (!. HAfKETT, C. .J. IIexdricics, j. V. IIoLLOWAY, R. II. .JaV( OX, J. W. .IdllXSOX, .J. (1. Kelly, .loiix .J. M I)() VELL, W. L. M( (ioWAX, X. .]. Madisox, S. a. Maxw-ell, J. B. Medinxis, C. L. I Miller, K. B. Palmer, L. .N. PlCK. RI), .1. (i. Rogers, J. L. Snoke, D. R. Stockixg, L. V. ToMHA E, .J. p. VaX[)EVAXTKH, E Walker. .1. T. V LLM M. M. Wvrr. .]. WlEETK. D. K. Williams, R. ( ' . Wiusox, .1. .1. WiL-sox, W. W. WlXECAR, W. I,. ()(j p ANY B •ilalk l;iiiic(l i(l( ' s|)|-c;i(l fume l ' ()i ' (lcl ' (nrs i III tlic pijiskiii ' I ' liis is tlu ' first yciir that Wf liavi- li c(l in llu " liotcl. " tlu ' foriiKT (loiiiicilc of our al)l)rc i;i(ci hrctlircii. We iiad lo rcoriciil oiirscKcs to llic iowci (•filiiif, ' s and Ilic iiiiaccustomcci lii iir -. Dcspilc lli radical dt ' ])arluri ' in tlic dcsij n of (iiir new lionu the l)nll session is slill a liiri iny ■ " M " (oninanx iiisl iliiliou. and nnnors ahoul anylinnt; ' and cvcry- lliinfj ' slill rnn rain|)ant. We tliirty-nincrs arc already lookiiif; ' forward to several years from now w lien we shall meet and dis- cuss ll(■ll tliiiiys as the a|)[)earauc( ' of ' " ' rlie Monk " at re cille. .locks ()ni|)any incctinj ' s, that house jiarty in Brooklyn, and that colossal (ieorj ia trip. WILSON, W. V. ( ,f,l,t Inniintini Ciiiii manilt, LT. IIKMPSTKAD ( ' iimjHuui ( ' mil iiiiiiiili- 67 C M P i C " COMPANY prides itself on being in the mid- dle of the road, neither a flanker nor a runt, and aecordint;iy on hciiiii- an organization wliere friend- ship is not handieaj)ped by elass barriers. All foin- years, and the past year in particnlar, there has been a sj)irit of camaraderie among all classes and all types of men. We have sent our share to the Corps Scjuads and to the other extra-curricular activities. In return we have in our midst tiie Editors of both The Pointer and The Howitzer, the Chairmen of the Honor Committee and the Ring Committee, the director of the Cdee Club, and the polo captain. FIRST CLASS . llex, a. W. Beier, .J. E. C ' . H EY, J. B. Cleverly, R. deI- Conner, H. L. Croxtox, W. W. I)e Metr(ii " iili EvtiSTROM, M. ' . Foerster, F. H. Hanchin, R. J. II UiDWK K, S. B. IIf.uuon, V. M. IIkkstad, .J. (). II ii.sln(;tox, p. M, Kinxey, . . .J. KxAPP, .J. B. I.ATOSZEW.SKI, E. .1 Lester, J. . ' . l.KWIS, C. Ct. Littl e, R. R. II. Long, I ' . W . McCarlev, 1 ' . 1) McChristlw, .1. . . Ml Collam, .V. E. Meals, E. O. Minahax, D. J. .Vaxxey, D. V. Newcomer, F. K. Pavic K, J. J. Petersen-, R. T. Ploger, R. R. RiCHARDSOX, .J. I). Showalter, W. E. . iMPsox, D. M. Tati M, D. F. Taylor, O. B. Walker, J. W. Warrex, S. West, W. W. Wic kholdt, V. C. 68 p A N Y C " r " C )m|)imyIiaspr()vi UHlus vitIiin;iiiyplea.sant mt ' inorics II()isiii {toirs ' IVi- Vcakly. IStli I)iv. " hoe downs, " Conner ' s opinions, l ' a i(k ' cai l ])layin ;. Plover ' s Ininior, Ink ' s nio -i( ' actress, and the cani- paifi nsofall t!icl)ucks for Meals ' lievitenaney. Otlier memories are not so i)leasanl Beier ' s separateil shoulder, Wickholdt ' s ride dan ;linfj from a stirrup, and Ilerron ' s narrow escape from heneatli his horse. We claim the iionor of liaxinj ' broken in four Tacs in foui- years, a strain on hoth them and us, and now at ;raduation w ' claim (he marriafje rec- ord with 1. ' ! marriaiics lo occur duriuii ' .lune, ' :?9. SIIOWAI.TKK ) 11(1,1 ConiiHini, ( ommanih: cvrr. iiARrER Conipitni Commnndr 69 C M P A Are you sorry you ' re in " D " Co., mister? " How xA.inany of us bravely croaked a " Yes sir, " to that (|Ufstioii tlie first few months of Plel)e year? Then later; " Are you pro, mister? " came as a para- dox. An enigma because why should these .same uppci ' -classmen who eternall.x ' yelled at us care if we passed a " turn-out? " But herein lies the most prized asset the Corps — specifically, " D " Co. — can give a man. It is a genuine spirit of fellow- ship. Whether they wore stars on their bath- robes or on their dress-coat collars, these upper- classmen were ready to coach a plel)e. AVe torn .. FIRST CLASS Umley, W. V. M( Ckorev, J. L. liilWERS, C. R. McCuTCHE.V, V. R. MnEITEXISrCHER, P.M. M. RTIN, S. T. CiiM ' i.A, I?. ( ' . Matheson, D. M. (iiAi ' Mw. W. ( ' . Olson, J. E. ( ' (lATES, (. ' . E. Par. ska, N. Coleman, R. M. Pennell, R. FlORAN ' CE, C. W. PULLIAM, C. C. Frick, ,J. W. Reynolds, J. E. Gibbons, I ' . G. Roberts, J. F. (il;KK . .). I). SCHWEXK, .J. T. L llli KOK, M. li. SlIErARB, C L. IIii.i,, .1. A. Simon, L. .V. IIl TEH llol-l ' , W. . . S.MITH, C. B. kii.LKu, .1. II. Thomason, J. F. Kivcsi.Kv. .1. r Walker, H. C. I.ipNci. P. .). Weiseman.n, H. M ( ' aiiiiey, V. .1. Wrkmit, T. P. M(( ' l,ELLAN, II. W. YaHNALL, K. L. 70 p A N Y D I were not living in ii sanctity of indifference. Wiien our first June Weciv c;inie we knew tiiiil those handshakes and smiles were nioi ' c tlian cns- toni and formality-. Fi-ieiidships j row in " I) " " (Oni- pany. When our I ' ourtli June Week rolls aroiuid. most of the tears in our exes will he sincere as we watch ■■!) " " ( " o. do " eyes rijj;ht. " But we ' ll not be eniliarras ed or ashamed; oiu- emotion will be coni- l)ine(l piide and rcffret. We ' re ])roud to Inive been ill " 1) ' Co. ])rond of the mixed emotions we feel — and proud of the friendships " D " Co. has given us. v rejjr ' cl to Icax ' c. MARTIN, S. T. C ' adft ( ' niiijKiin t ' oiii ttifiuflc C. PT. .M.VrTHEWS Compani Commander 71 ' SECOND HAirAI.roX STAFF C M P A 1IVIXG in a company is (juite like living in a Jianiily. Now, we ' re certainly not going to pre- tend it was always one l)ig lia])py family, hut as hapi)iness in families goes, we think we ' ve gone one better during our four-year military apprenticeship. One thing we remember ver - well indeed, one early conviction we can recall that brings out what we want to say is the agreement we concluded " way back Plebe year that we were glad, yes glad and lucky for the chance fate that assignetl us to " E " Company. Whv " E " more than anv other of the tweKe FIRST CLASS . Lsor, V. J. . twell, W. B. Holes, J. K. Boss, I). K. HdWMAX, C. H. Hheckexridge, - . K. HmsTOL, M. C. C. Hrowxkield, . . R. ( axtrell, .j. l. Ca.ssidy, R. F. ClIEl HILA, .J. A. (OLLIXS, .1. L. Davis, Tiios. W. DZUBAX, S. W. Fi.im;, W. .T. I ' u..-.T, .1. 11. Caik ia, .1. 1). Cahxett, W. a. Ho v. Ri), G. K. Hull, K. M. john ' sox, s. r. Kerwix, V. T. Larsex, S. H. Lee, L. I . McBride, .T. I.. Mr( or, ,J. L. M.Maiion, K. K. XE(a.EY, R. ' ax V. NulIOLS, W. W. Rearhox, .F. ' . Shiltz, V. M, WiLSOX, .1. W WiNTEKMlTE, .(. S. WuAV, R. M. ZETIIIiKN. (i. . li 1 ANY E jiooA families aiid true? ' Well, it ocs ()iiiclhiiii;- like t ' this. Foregoiiii;- classes have pointed oiil I he e ideiit " E " Co. lack of either runt or Hanker characteris- tics, and there is jjoodly satisfaction in l)einfj neitlier too tall nor loo slioi-t for oin- own i ood; and a ain. there is satisfaetioTi in (he a - ■ " K " ( ' o. inculcales ■■ ' l " he System. " with a system of its own -with- out fatherliiHvss. frenz.w fanfare, or foolishness. We like to think, with pardonable pride, that our own supplementary s -st ' m hel])s to produce — not an a cra.iif West I ' ointer hut a representa- t i ( ' one. GARCIA Cmirt Ciinip,,,!! I oinmiinilr (APT. WKLI.S Compunij Commiiriitf THE men of " F " ( " uiiii)aiiy aiv anioiifj the little fellows in stature, hut we allow nothing little in our activity, our relationships, or our pride in what we are or the things we stand for. We concede nothing to the lankier men. For in- stance, just look at the excellent leadership dis- playeil by our ( " onij)any Commanders, both the one in O.D. and the one in grey. There ' s Lieutenant Robhins, even his little dog will take no Ijack talk from the biggest flanker of them all. Then there ' s Bob Sears, who could show the mighty Tarzan a thing or two by his giant swings on the horizontal FIRST CLASS Hanks, J. M. 1?anmm;. Wm. C. Hkss, C. R. Howie, R. T. Cain, H. (amp, R. H. Cunr.n. C. ( ozixK, r. I!. Davi.s, J. X. Dixon, W. L. Ddnohue, E. p. CliANT, W. H. ii a becker, j. c. IIakfa, R. p. 1 1 1 1.lhouse, c. h. lllNTER, R. D. .Janowski, R. a. .IdRDAX, E. J. Kepple, C. D. KiRHY, I,. M. Khisman, M. J. Lait.max, M. . Lampekt, L. L. Lehr, p. H. Lerette, E. L. Mial, J. p. MruAny, P. I). Oliver, I). K. Rager, Elmer E. Richardson, R. ( ' . Rogers, D. J. Sears, R. C. Smith, E. P. Smith, M. C. Teeters, B. G. Troiano, C. a. TlRNEH, W. L. TttTMA.V, R. C. VanHarlingen, W..M Wood, O. E. (i 76 ' B ' ' P ANY mhtlir ntrfljuil TjRUl iirniiiljl l)iir;m(l liis suixtI) activity on tlic parallel hars.AVc have a licaltliy rc|)rcsciitati()ii on Corps Squads, nearly dominating soccer and gymnastics. We place well in posts of resjK)nsihility and wear our share of stars. We try to do well on liie jiarade fjround. too. Last spriuf; the |)ri .ed marching; ' ritihon was pinned to our juidon. No sir, nothiu ; little there. .V final warninjj! Mistake not the fire in our eyes for looks of resentment at your cries of " runt, " oh ye tall and misfjuided flankers. It is a mark of the fiery pride that overwhelms our sense of pity for ()ur lack of knowled " :e ami understan(lin r. ,n SK. 1{S Ciiihl CiimiHiiii (ttiiiiniiiuh , I.T. KOIUSINS i ' t in iiiiint ( ' (iiiniit III COLOR (HARD THE T.D. saw fit to separate " G " Company this year, probably because they think we can " take it. " They have to keep tlie runts spread around over a large area to keep them from becom- ing too dominating. But even segregation and sepa- ration into two barracks cannot keep down that " (; " Co. spirit — we have double our share of Corps C M P Scjuad captains and star men (as well as engaged first-classmen). We who are graduating will always feel the warmth of friendships formed in our company. The enlarging of the Corps has caused an increas- ing importance to be attached to company ties. We consider every company as good, but only as FIRST CLASS " ag wpjpgiw Alfaro, E. Alkaro, J. E. Uarnett, W. H. HecIvEDOBFF, L. L. Mkstic, J. H. I!HAM)(1N, H. X. muomuaih, c. u. (lark, W. S. ( ' randall, r. w. DeVille, L. B. Dcckworth, B. R. Ford, E. R. (Iallagher, E. J. (il.VDER, A. W. Halghton, C. B. IIerkness, L. C. Mill, R. J., II IIollstein, r. W. Kki.i.v, .1. I ' . Keward, II. V. (». I.KEXKR. K. H. MfCoNXELL, V. J. Maxcuso, S. J. Matter, R. A. Medisky, J. W. Miller, C. L. MviR, .J. I. Newman, I). B. Odom, H. R. OsTBER(i, E. .J. Parsons, C. ,I. Rager, Edward E. Ray, .1. Rll ' PEKT, .1. K. Romk;. E. a. Shanley, T. .1. B. Watt, John V. Webster, M. I.. Wells, W. .J. WllITEHOlSE, T. I!. Wolfe, Hk iiAiiD I . i ' A understini elation ol worked a " G " fo.t Taclioi I they put I 80 A N Y G fjood iis I lie iiu ' ii tlijit coiiipoM ' it. Oiii- IioikI-- of understanding dniw ns togotluT in coninion appro- ciation of our own }, ' rouj) witli wlu ' cli vc liavi- worked and play ' | and liikcil an l studiecl. For us, " (; " ( " o. will alwa s Ix- " tops. " K -eii tlie forniidal)le Tactical Department knows our iin| ortance for they put us in llie cry cent -r oF lliat l)iii ' parade ground at all of liie Heginiental I ' arades. Through l arades and punishnu ' ut tours and four years of " (iet up off ' your kiu-esl " we ha e achieved unity. So iiere ' s to you, " ( ' • " Co. It has Ix-en a pleasant time. Ma - yoiu- high standards and good fellow- ship instill the traditions of the Corps into endless classes of the long gra - line. M. COXNELL. V. J. Cmlit Cnrnpaiiji ((imiiHimUi (AIT, M. I.KAX Compatiij ( ' oiiiiiKiiuU ' 81 C M P A A CURIOUS combination of star men and goats, sages and " screwballs " — that ' s " H " Company. Serious on duty, riotously hilarious in fun. the doughty left flankers of the runt i)attalion are im- j)()ssil)le of duplication. Nowhere can one find such camaraderie, such l() aU ' . one lo anotiier. No- where can one come face to face so often with the dynamic unexpected as in this Company. K ' en tlie ])lel)es, early in their year of effacing subjection, become infected with the .spirit of " H " ( ' om])any. Each jdebe rightly feels, even though his neck may be strained almost to the point of FIRST C L A S IUkber, H. G. Haktel, T. B. MoLI.ARD, . . Vi. Ucnv.MAx, .J. A. Clifi ' iiri), p. T. Collins, K. W. f ' RAWFOHD, R. C. (rawkord, T. M. (iRTIX, R. D. Dax.vemiller, E. M. K AN-s, A. I.. 1 ' raser, H. R. I ' REnERICKS, C. G. (;eary, E. M. (ilFFORD, J. R. (iooDWIX, D. B. (iHtFKITirs, K. C. II FN in, W. .1. HiuGixs, W. M. Holt, F. T. Hull, D. I- ' . Jones, W. C. .JlMI ' EII, (i. Y. LOWTIIEH, R. L. MCC ' ONNELL, E. 1 Martin, W. K. Maslow.ski, L. ( ' MorsiiEdiAX, R. Perry, J. ( . Reeves, J. R. Rogers, R. .1. Rovf e, p. M. SciiMiD, E. p. SCHRADER, J. R. W ' , S. ( ' . . .1, .1. 82 p A N Y H breaking, that every iij)perelassnian lias in liiin a lively interest, l)()th i)aternal and fraternal. He senses that here is an outfit which iiis|)ires just jiiid zealous ])ri(le. As four years roar hy (and the years do " roar hy " in " H " Company) his first inipri-ssiou beeomes a firm conviction. He knows that chance (phis his personal attitude), has dropped him into an orfiani alion which, try though he might, he can ncx ' cr t ' orgcl ; into an organization al)out wliicli he can ' t help being sentimental. " Real men, all with a single purpose; " he sa s sineerely; " H " C ' om- |)any, may it never change. " I CURTIX, R. D. Cadet Comjmini Commander (APT. S.VTHEH Com pan 1 Commtindc, 83 WOIII.KKIL THIRD BATTALION STAFF C M P HEADS wagged and teeth gnashed when it was pubHshed via Headquarters, U.S.C.C, that " I " Company had won the drill streamer for the best appearance at fall p-rades. Here was living proof that the Corps had at last gone where every Grad predicts it will go after he graduates. But the day it moved forward to receive its just reward, one could recognize the old " I " Co. when it halted " Front and Center " " .vfl (,s- two F.D. hats and with a rifle at the order, sling facing to the right. It didn ' t take long, however, before our chests reduced to the usual " T " Co. degree of FIRST CLASS Heeke, D. C. (hadwick, W. D. ClKIPEIilDER, H. v. ' HOWELL, V. F. DWVLEY, J. P. DlLLAKD, I). S. I " ' ahhell, . Kahhis, S. C. l ' ' (innf;sT, F. G. (Ieouue, W. C. (iLENN, N. W. (!rieves, L. C. (llflFKITEl, H. A. IsEMAN, !• ' . V. Kai ' lan, L. Kelly, James J. i.amplev, h. Lki;leh, M. L. Lilly, R. M. Long, C. J. McCoNVILLE, J. B. M( Cray, J. O. McFerrex, C. I). Marlin, R. B. Meyer, J. H. MiLDREX, F. T. Price, V. H. Reed, . . VV. Reilly ' , W. R. Rollins, A. F. Roosa, J. A. Seifel, C E. Stone, W. C. Trahan, E. a. Ti ttle, p. V. Wexdorf, H. D. Whipple, R. C. 86 p ANY I I infliition and the company " jjursued the even tenor of its ways. " The First ( " hiss talked and l)()Uf;lit; the ( " ows dreamed of First Class Summer and the Henning trip that is rumored won ' t lake place; the ' earlinjis were rajjfied ahout tiu ' feminine sound of their ' ■ ' ea Kurlou ' di " Wav at the moon: and the Plehes thought and tied it up. In " inter-murder " sj)orts we kept our allotted share of Iiospita! l)e(ls filled and " The Area " was never in danger of l)eing comi)letely uninhabited. So in sjjite of a (|uestionahle heginning one can see tills year ' s " I " Co. was worthy of its predecessors. r» ill II »»t II i« II .i» Xi fi ir • ID ' .If. TITTLE Cadet ( ' omjHuiji ( ' nmni(iii li; LT. EASTERBROOK Company Commander 87 C M P A THIS is a mere flinging of blind words at the unseen spirit that through four ye ars we have nm-sed from a littk ' Hving seed to an end)racing bond that will serve to keep alive those memories of our comrades and friends we have known most intimatelv, the members of the Class of ' 39 of " K " " Company. Our words serve rather to chain than express that spirit, and to you who read it may be difficidt to understand; but to us. the creators, it is alive and vibrant, seen with the heart, not the eyes. Divided among us all, yet entirely in each heart, will be the sjjirit of loyalty, friendshij). and trust that wf I thread, in can tiiiK. conl, spu elastidty terests u FIRST CLASS H(iYi), v. s. HcivLAN, v. L. Hhkitunu, G. T. liiidwx, E. (;. (afkke, M. V. Caldwell, H. W. Davidson, P. B. Dityiz, C. V. Elc IILTN, II. II. KVANS, U. S. EVA.NS, .J. C. Hall, U. X. 11 milton, E. S. llMiKISON, G. R. Hkki f.hnan, C .1. IIklk.v. H. V. IIkh hkuc, . . I ' " . Kail, S. G. Lexnhokf, C. D. T. Maxwell, E. B. MiLLEli, I). B. morki.sox, ii. s. Newcomer, H. C. XOL. N, D. . . xorris, .j. k. Okerbloom, p. R. St. Clair, H. Schellmax, R. H. Scott, K. L. Serrem, E. M. Smith, W. T. Sti ' bbs, W. H. Stideu, R. W. White, C. E. WlLHAM.S, . T. WiNTON, G. p. WoULKEIL, C. H. Yaletchko, . p. ! A N Y lliiit we li;i ' ( ' cx ' olvcd. And willi ;iii iiiscpiiraMc tlircad. iiilaiii ililc yet Innif; ' , ' arc hound. Xor Ciin time, nor distance, nor dcatli ever part thai cord, spun witli tlie strenfjtii of frieiidslii]). tlie elasticity of loyally, and llic lil)cr of conunon in- terests an d associations on I lie loom of four x ' cars of the hasic pari of our li -es. liere -er we nia ' he, hate -er we may he doinj;-, we will yet rcuuiiu in heart and soul as we are now in hody. The Class of ' ; !) of ■■ K " ( ' ompany. We lea -e to those who follow the heritaf -e of Iradilion lo which we ha -e added our hit. , WHITE, C. E. Cadet ( ' nmpinii ( ' nmiiHutde LT. COSTEI.LO ( ' ompani Vim maiulc 89 C M P A EVERY man in " L " Company wears a soldier suit and lias seven extra ones to please our Dutch fTuardiaii. The latest model members of our clan look like natural jiersons. None of them walk on their knees, nor do they flag down the clouds from stilts. There is nothing extreme about our homey air-conditioned houses. Athletes with new muscles adorn the halls while misers and star men play with cadet .store accounts and atom structures in the privacy of their sandy walled rooms. The nevpnio itistodi orderly g atriv. " FIRST CLASS AUAMS, M. 1$. Avery, B. F. Helardi, R. J. buechner, c. . . Chester, R. S. Crawford, II. M. ClLBRETH, K. I!. ClRTIX, R. H. Eaton, G. P. Edwards, J. C. K« ELL, J. J. (ItDEdX, R. R. HusE, J. E. L. Jacoby, E. R. Jordan, R. E. Koi xs, C. W. LoOXEY, .J. R. I,Y( AX, H. (i. Ml Kke kh, M. .1. .Maxzo, .S. E. Mayxe, C. W. Miller, M. M. Mount, C. M. MvRiuY, H. L. Xkkerson, D. K. ()rKERSHAU.SER, K. F. PllELAN, R. E. PoiXIER, . D. RlCLEY, O. H. Samuel, J. S. Si ROGGS, J. p. Seaver, p. R. .Shepherd, J. M. SlTTTOX, C. T. Taylor, L. X. axx, W. M. W LTOX, C. M. 90 p ANY new promotion system makes " L " f ' ompany wliaf it is today. Hy this plan all lo crs ol ' formal room orderly- iiiomil iiijis and waxed leiil pef, ' s are .i;iveii a travelling seliolarsliip in other outfits. Our plel)e staff of office l)oys gets jjromoled once a year and are allowed to u.se cadet slang which they overhear 1) ' mixing with the midernourished peojile of the central woi-kliousc. All in ail we liaNC a free-de- merit, wry versatile body of young i)achelors who comjjrise the une(iiialled " L " Company. MOI NT Cdilit Com 1)11 iiji C, (APT. I-HITZS( IIK i ' oni pa III ( ' n in in a iiiler 91 1 m -■ v -r ■ ' ' ■ liiifip iiWiiiifii:!! ir ,V. ' I(: C M P i SOMEWHERE, someone conceived and j)a.ssed down the idea that " M " Company sliould be tlestined to always remain precariously just within the jjale. This doubtful distinction we have borne through a riotous four years; riotous in that we ourselves have never known just what to exi)fc-t of ourselves next. It has been rumored tliat the car- penters and repair men on the post appealed to the A. F. of L. when " M " Company was moved to the new steel and concrete barracks. We have often 92 FIRST Allen, R. W. Hailey, B. M. MlLUFS, J. S. lioK.HTd.N. R. V. HdYE, V. W. Uhadley, V. T. Rrinkeh, V. E. HrsTER, W. R. Byrne, J. D. Carpenter, J. W. CnRisTLW, T. .1. .1. Dwis, ,1. 11 Dc.llf:, V. C. (iLAWE, H. IV Greer, R. E. HoopEs, E. L. .ToilNSDN, V. L. Kirhy-Smtth, E. KoDES, V. .1. KlRTZ, .J. i . C L A S S LaI ' rade, .J. L. McEarland, C. ( ' . Mather, .J. E. Me(;iia, M. ;. Mehrell, .J. ( ' •. EW(( MIi, K. I). I ' XCE, H. W. ISriERSdN, W. II Peterson, L. E. K(lHI f;TTE, A. 1,. Sc IIRCIEDEU, E. W. Si ' RA(;i s, R. B. Si llivan, H. R. Ikban, J. G. Whalen, M. Will, R. J. VlLLIAM.S, R. M. Wisdom, W. B. Wynne, P. D. p A N Y M J hccii ttTinrd iiKlitlcrciil ; llii we f, ' r:iiil. Imt witli reservations. We cliallcni c any cliarf, ' ! ' of inditfer- enc-e when the occasion has denianded initialixc and action. Tliere is a definite sense of dis(i|)linc in ns when one of I lie le cl-heaiis disco -ers thai tin- f anie is for keeps. We feel that we iia -e faced things honestly on onr eti ' ort to get the most of the best that West Point oti ' ers. Hence, come Jnne, we ' ll be ent ' ring the service with essentially the same per- s|)ecti ' e liial iiad I he man, ' who havegone beforeiis. SULLIVAN Cmlel Comfmiiji Commaiiilf (APT. KlNCi, C I?. Ctimpuinj Cnunnandi ' r 93 1 L MILTON BERNARD ADAMS Corpus Chbisti, Tex- s Sevenlh l)ixlrii-t, Aldhania c§: BETTER known as " Tex " before Mil- ton left his native state of Texas, he has since receiveil the titles " Bunny Ears, " " Bunny Nose, " or just plain " Bunny Duck. " The obvious reasons for these nick names stand at riyht an jles on the sides and wrin- kles from tiie front of his cranium. Need I say more. However, Bunny is one of Army ' s best athletes, a great losing pitcher. In sjiite of it all. Bunny has a way with women. A.s a Georgia Peach remarked, " He sure won ' t take any beauty prize, but he is awfully cute. Sergeant (1) Soccer (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Minor " A " (2, 1) Baseball (.3, 2, 1) Major " . " (1) HiNnREDTH Night Show (1) Pointer (2, 1) Catholic Chapel Acolyte (1) Company Skeet Representative (1) Color Lines (3) " Tex " «o LAKLV HOW 1 1 .IK MR. ALFARO is aljsent. sir. " Time: Plebe year. Place: summer camp. Leading man: Eloy; who invariably ap- peared — hastily and tardily — for every pa- rade. He made up for that by ferocious bracing, even, ' tis .said, in l)etl. We have noticed his Plebe year slug, his high-power spec, and his nursing his brother for four years. Such things have won him a generous portion of our Grade A mixture of respect and liking. For future years — well, Eloy picked cavalry long before coming here and intends to stick to it. " FAwa ' Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Soccer (2, 1) Wrestling (4, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Pistol Marksman G 96 ELOY ALFARO Gi ' AT. QUiL, Ecuador Ecuador .L MR. ALFARO, how niiich time did you spend shining tliat cartridge box? " " I don ' t know, sir, Eloy shined it for nie. " And so we introduce our class baby — horse- man, gourmand, gootl natured W.F.C.B. We have all learned to know Jaime for his aversion for O. A.O. ' s, his proj)ensity for gig, his " hand-me-down " clothes, and his sense of humor. Jaime ' s ambition is to be an Ec- uadorian " tac. " We hojie that his work will not J)re •ent him from visiting us again. Hasta la vista! " Ilinwe " ■« ,, Soccer (1) FKNCIN(i (2) ( " OLOH LlN ' I ' i (3) Camkha Cub (2) I ' iSTOI. Mahksmw G JAIME EDIARDO AI-FARO (ii AYAtjcri., K( lAixii! Erinulor C : : c; COXKIDAXTof ••( ' ■■ Company many are the latls who have told all wliile Art has listened — a cavalryman maybe, but will we excr forgcl thai scene I ' lebe year when All. policed, found himself on the ground with one leg still caught in bridle — horse |)ractically asleep. — has remarkable ability to achieve results by a calm voice or a kind word applied at the right point — iiarl)ors a secret ambition to follow in dad ' s footsteps to be an Indiana lawyer. " Art " ARTHUR WRIGHT ALLEN. JR. V. sniNGTON, Indiana Serentli Dixlrict, Indiana 97 Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) CdNi KHT Orchestra (3, 2, 1) Camkha Ci.iii (2, 1) Plstol Marksman RAYMOND WALTER ALLEN. JR Cody, YYO II " G SciwtnrinI, Wijomuuj o§: YES. hut I want to understand it I " was his battle cry in academics for two years. He " specs " it now. He hrouKlit with liiin to West Point the t ' riendHness of Utah and the warmth of Kentucky. His ever cheerful smile in the face of difficult iesearlj ' earned him the name of " Siumy Jim. " He majored in red comforter with the true ap- preciation of an artist. His well developed vocabulary and logical method of reasoning make him a difficult person to defeat in any argument. Suave and cultured. Jim is alway.s the gentleman. " Jim " RW came to us from the wiile open West ; we ' ve heard of nothing else since. In first sections in technical subjects, he nevertheless had one nemesis, French. Ray was a sportsman in the truest sense of the word, his greatest delight was fishing, espe- cially the deep-sea variety. .Mthough al- ways ready for a good time, Ray was indus- trious, conscientious, and ever willing to do his .share and more. Still more important, plebes and ujiperclassmen alike, will remem- ber him for his unselfish manner of helping anyone when and where he could. " Ray " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) KiR.sT Sergeant (1) LlElTKNANT (1) Lacrosse (4) Dialectic Society (3,2, 1) Pointer (4) 98 WALTER JAMES ALSOl ' St. George, Utah First District, Utah BILL fought two skinnislies with the Math Department Plebe year — but came out with a star and a smile each time. Naturally he played in the Cioat- Engineer football game, and his conversion saved the Goats from that vmheard of thing — an En- gineer victory. On being made First Ser- geant after three years of " buckdom, " he showed his ability as an organizer. Bill ' s talent as the rhythm man in the orchestra, and his readiness to have a good time any- where, at any cost, make him well liked by all who know him. " Afiinlly " KiHsT Skh ;kant (1) Football (4) Ohchfbtra (2) 1)|AI.K(TI( So( IKTY (4, 2) I ' iSTIII. Mahksm w E WILL.VRI) HARHKR .VTWELL, JR. V KKFlKii), Mass. Sciriitli District, Muxsiwlnisclts %= BENEDICr culercd lale and. thanks lo Matli. aluiost Icfl early. .Vlways in trouble, always aigiuug his idea of win- uiug I he argument l)ciiig to shout louder than auyoueel.se. Fond of ( " ullum Ralcony. the 7 Day shelf- he ne ' er tired of rough lousing, laughing, and nol-studylug. The Drawing Dej)artment remembers him for his barefooted esc ' apade. the Tactical De- ])arfuu ' ut gleefully (so he says) knows him as a constant sovu-ce of odd reports, aud we know him as a blond, likeable lad from his much-beloved .Vurora. " Benedict " BENJAMIN FRANKLIN AVERY, II AuHoitv, New Yobk Thirty-Sixtk District, Sew York 99 Ha.seball (4) Basketball (3) ScOUT.MASTER (2, 1) Pistol Mahksma.n M BENJAMIN MART BAILEY, JR. Atlanta, Georgia Scntitoriiil, I ' l ' nn.si liuiiiu =% THE casiuil observer might see in Mart hut one side, the sociah An achnitted " ghunonr I)oy, " ' lie appeared most at home in liop-nianager ' s sash, working on a Hun- (h ' l ' dlli Night Show, or making small talk with some debutante drag. We who have known him longer, however, appreciate liini more for his ability on the football field and his uiuinenehal)le good humor. Mart might easily have ranked high academically l)iit we are glad he passed this by in order to carve himself a less easilv forgotten extra- curricular niche. ( ' (iHi ' DHAi. (. ' 5) Sergeant (2, 1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Monogram (3, 2) Major " A " (1) Track (4, 3, 2) Hoi. Manager (4, 3,2, 1) 1 ' lebe Smoker Chairman (4) Camp Illumination- Chairman (1 ) Dialectic Society (3, 2, 1) IIcxdredth Night Show (3, 2) •Ben " % INCH iio« II - 1 R BILL is one of those fortunate persons who know few angry moments. He bub- bles with good hinnor — a quality that his classmates and associates alike ai)])reciate. But this is not all; he sings in a mellow voice even while shaving, no matter how thick the lather. .Vs he jilays, so can he work ami with good results, for it is Bill wlio has spent many weary hours with car dealers in order to give us those rock-bottom prices, " Hill " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Choir (4. 3, 2, 1 ) Glee Club (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Hindredth Night Show (4, 3,2, 1) Ski Club (2, 1) Camp Illumin.4.tion (1) D 100 WILBl R WINSTON BAILEY Los . ngeles, California At Large IT WAS only with great misgiving that his classmates forgave him for the horri- ble puns he always delighted in making. Yet his cool head and even disposition seemed typical of West Mrginia: he sur- prisingly diiln ' t complain when his room- mate put stuff like " Rhumha in A Major " on the phonograph. J.f. is original, too; he had to have a whole left-handed fencing out- fit before he could properly indulge in his favorite sport. If we may judge from the picture he brought back, his march through Georgia was (|uite a success. " J.f. " B Corporal (3) Serge. xt (2, 1) FEMfiN(; (4, 2, 3, 1) Pistol Marksman o JOHN CAMPBELL HAXE VELi.sBrR(:, West ViRGiXLV Scnatoriul, Wesl Virginia $ i rt INCH IIOWITZI R s iSSIfc §o JOHN .Mc.Mll-LA.N HANKS Annapolis, Maryland Fourth District, Marijlaml 101 CIIKKIIKI ' I,, am ' uiatcd.hapijy-go-lucky are tlic adjectives be.st descriptive of Jack IJanks. During his four years at West I ' oint. .lack ' s s|)( " ciall. - was the social side of life. .Vt the ho]) he could always be found in a dark corner shagging in a mo.st amazing manner. lint dancing was not his only forte. His fondness, and ability, for things me- chanical was matched by his horror for — and corresponding " goatiness " in — " .spec " courses like History. Inclined to be a bit particidar over small matters, Jack made up for it by his good humor. ' ' Jack " Hundredth Night Show (2, 1) Radio Club (2, 1) Fishing Club (1) Pistol Club (1) Pistol L rksman F RKLATIVEl.Y YOUNC, Butch came to West Point on a late appointment. Beast Barracks was a l)low in tlie face to him, but they coukin ' t wi])e that smile off then, and it is still readily ap])arent. Hutch has an argumentative dis])osition. He likes to ascertain the cause and effect of things. Of humor he has an inexhaustible fimd and is ever ready to share it with anyone else. The Infantry gains a good pros])ect, and the ranks of bachelorhood suffer a distinct loss. " Butch ' ' WILLIAM CALVIN BANNING Old Lyme, Connecticut Second Ditilricf, Vnnneclicnl Hundredth ight Show (4) o§: ■mm 7.6 IXCH UO ' li .l U RETREATING by forced marches be- fore the onslaught of the Academic De- partment, Homer finally made a stand in the fall of ' 36 to fight a major engagement with the French Department, which depart- ment he battled to a 2.0 draw. Admittedly a gay Lothario, his favorite pastime was giving advice to the lovelorn. His outstand- ing characteristic is speed. Time and Homer G. Barber await no man. Some day may he realize his ambition to relax with a big cigar, a swivel chair, and a desk in which to dig his spurs. " Grizzy " Howitzer (4, 3, 2, 1) Automobile Representative (1) Pistol Marksman H 102 HOMER GRISWOLI) BARBER Vermontville, Michigan Third District, Michigan i I BILL came from Louisiana antl entered West Point with a picture of a girl tucked under his arm. Although he led " G " Co. ' s " snake " squad at all the hops and social functions, upon graduation this " snake " left the academy not only with this same picture but also with the girl. With his aggressiveness and ability to argue convincingly. Bill should achieve a great deal of success in whatever he may undertake. As for hobbies. Hill seems to be interested mostly in photography, tinkering with good radios, and " boning " French. " Bill " -Swimming (3, 2, 1 1 Manager of Swimming (1) Color Lines (3, 1) Camp Illumination (3, 1) Glee Club (2, 1) Hundredth N ' ight Snow (3, 2, 1) Camera Club (2, 1) Secretary and Treasurer (1) .•Vutomobile Committee (1) Pistol Marksman c : G WILLL .M IIOLLOMAN BARXETT Hi ston, Louisiana Fifth District, Louisiana 1 i iT ' H IIO VlT FR H IF rr ' S ;i gallicring of the gang to absorb a little wit. thec-enterof attraction is none other than Tom Hartel. Not only is this Tom a w il iniiong the men but a man with- out |)eer among the femmes. ' Tis the Bartel smile and the twinkle in his eye that wins him j ' cmmcs and friends alike. Tom, like Stonewall Jackson, started out as a " boni- fied " goat, but since winning the last round with Plebe lath, he has steadily gained Hies. His main ambition is to become a cav- alryman. In this he has our enthusiastic su])port. " Tom " THOMAS BENNETT BARTEL Canton, Ohio Sixteenth District, Ohio 103 CORPOR.4L (3) Sergeant (1) Football (4) Pistol M. rksman T lU ' RXHAM LUCIUS BATSON Manchester, Connecticut At Large c : SELF-STYLED • ' L■. Ducmt, " you see here the rare e()inl)iiiation of a Connecti- cut Yankee with a southern accent. From Beast Barracks to first class year Burnham has taken West Point with his chin out. An indivitlualist, he had his own ideas of right and wrong and his free expression of these iileas were responsil)le for many a tour. Be- ing a snake at heart his baclielor days are numbered. He has a clear head, the ability to command, and a great love for the Army. " Bakly " Serge. nt (1) Lacrosse (4) I ' ENT.iTHLON (2, 1) S INCH MCKERS HOWITZER FEW classmates could pierce his shell of reserve, and not many knew him as he really was. He was always willing to spend precious hours instructing less l)rilliant class- mates, and no goat ever found him reluc- tant to explain how F= Ma. One never was sure how much or how little Larry knew aliout a subject, but it was wise to have him on your side in an argument. His crown- ing achievement, " The Mouse ' s Nine Mice " created in the lieat of first class smnmer, still causes dark glances and muttered oaths when mentioned in flanker b;irracks. " Larry " G 104 LAWRENCE LeROY BE( KEDORFF Cle el. nd, Ohio Twentieth District, Ohio THE King of Swing with a superlative on swing — that ' s Don. Aside from " Hot Licks " he finds enjoyment in Confucius, for says he. " those Chinese really hived the endlessness of time. " (7 months slug.) Next fall will find him escapading in the Field Artillery with his customary carefree im- pulsiveness. Some of the stricter discipli- narians may occasionally raise an eyebrow or two, but that breezy and likeable per- sonality sliould convert even the most testy. " I distrust the T.I).. " is Don ' s cheerful fare- well to the Corps. " Pinliie " Cadet Orc hestha (4, 3, 2) HiNDKEDTn Night Snow {3, 2) DiALEiTTi ' Society (2, 1) Pentathlon (3, 2) Color Lines (4, 1) Horse Show Rephf entatin e (2) DONALD CHESSMAN BEERE Scntituriitly Pennsylvania JOHN EDGAR BEIER Chicago, Illinois Honor School 105 J[ ' , K l!t: . saw a pink-cheeked, baby- pus.seil. tin-school honor graduate enter Csnuiy College. In .spite of the immature look, a hidden dctcrinination to make his presence felt was api)arent. And .so the boy became a possessor of chevrons, hop man- ager, and a tiu-ee-year letterman on .Vrmy ' s swinuning team. Never has he mi.s.sed an opportmiity to drag, never has he mi.ssed a lop. and always has he thrilled the fairer sex. Jack, still undetermined about his fu- ture, will take with him one of the Point ' s sweetest and best liked fenmies. " Jack " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Lieiten.vnt (1) Swimming (4, 3, 2, 1) Minor " A " (3, 2, 1) Hop Manager (4, 3, 2, 1) tr RAYMOND JOSEPH BELARDI Chicago, Illinois At Lurge o§: A WELL shiiu ' d pair of shoes, a pertVctly pressed unifonn. a spotless visor, lo and l)elu)ld it is " Rough House Ray. " He passed tile tiiue of day hy either eating or reaihng, and the tenths seemed to take care of themselves somehow. There are fresh air fiends hut this bird tops them all. for he re- quires nothing short of a gale through the room on cold wintry nights. You can use anything lie has hut his toothlirush and in return he will use anything you have in- cluding yoiu- tootlihrusli. " Rough House Ray " Corporal (3) Sergeaxt (2) Lieutenant (1,1 Captain and Battalion Commander (1) Football (4, 3, 2) ( ; VM - sTics (4,3,2,1) Numerals (4) MiMPH-A " (2) Major " A " (1) TuA( K (4,3,1) Ring Comm.(4,.3) A( ADEMic Coach (3, 2, 1) Cadet Chapel Si-nday School Teacher (3, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshooter «o :4( .MM howitzkr I DON ' T wanna get up. " " That " s about all you can get out of him before breakfast; but after lireakfast — he ' s ready for anything. His war cry is " Rat race in twenty-three. " Riley went to junior college for two years and served in the army for a year before coming to the Point. He started boxing as a Plebe and was intercollegiate " Champ " in his Yearling year, though you would never know it if you waited for liini to tell you about it. P ' or him the Infantry is the army and the " Champ " will back his judgment against the world. " Riley " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Boxing (4. 3, 2, 1) i nter ollegi ate Champion (3) Major " " (3) Minor " A " (2) Pointer (4, 3) lUG ( LARENCE RILEY BESS Kansas City, Kansas Seventh District, Kan CONFIDENT of himself and his abih- ties, Jack decides upon what he wants and then goes ahead and gets it. His flair for the unusual bursts forth on many an occasion, but reaches a max when Goodman is at his worst. It is obvious that a man who likes Goodman must have excess ener- gy, and so it is with Jack. However, his work on the Pointer Staff and his steady flow of ])er.sonal correspondence took care of this (luite completely. What will he do with this excess energy in the (W.? " Jack " Hockey (4) Pointer (3, 2, 1) C ' lm 11.ATION Manager of Pointer Board (1) (amp Ii.M ' MINATIOX Committee (1) Cadet Le( ti re Committee (1) I ' lsToi, Marksman =%■ G .JOHN HRERETOX BESTIC MiNNK.APoiis, Minnesota Niwi onu , Xnrlli Diiknla .,J ?»fSl ciN V ' ' r " «o M JAMES SYKES BILLl PS, JR. Columbus, Mississippi First District, Mississippi CLOSE those windows; turn on tliat heat I Do you want to freeze me? " ' I ' his rous- ing cry told us every cold winter morning that Jim Sykes was with us at West Point, but that his heart was longing forthe warmth of his native state. .V lover of fishing, riding, tennis, and a good lime, he managed to find enjoyment amid the cares of life and bother- ings of the T.D. With his inimital)ie .style, his legal frame of mind, and his uncanny luck, he should be al)le to find his " bit of happiness " in the Army. " Jim Sykes " lo; Cross Country (3, 2) Tr. ck (4, 3, 2) Skeet Representative (1) JOHN KEITH BOLES. JR. Fort Sill, Oklahoma Fourth Dixtrirf, d ' cv Virijin ' m °§ FROM his first day luMv Bud showed a flair for making ins ' enioiis. comfort-increas- ing gadgets for his room. To l)e sure, he never overlooked anything that might con- tribute to versatihty, nor sHghted anything that would appease his military appetite. . cademics challenged him and he dominated them with characteristic thoroughness and determination. He " boned up " lacros.se with enthusiasm that shot him fjuickly to the " A " squad. And there was nothing vexing enough to dampen his " whisth ' Ix-fore break- fast " attitude. " Bmr t ' oHl ' OHAL (U) Sergeant (2) SipPLY Sergeant (1) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Major " . " (2, 1) Pistol Marksman E ONCE Jack makes up his mind he wants something, he will stoj) at nothing to get it. He is serious, he is di ' tcnnincd. and he succeeds. Single-handed he reinst sited the rifle team here by three years of out-arguing cNcryonc from tlie Siipe to the ().( ' . His skill ( ' (|uals liis enthusiasm for shooting, thus making " Pocono Jack " perfect to fill the job as Captain of the rifle team. .Vl- though an army brat, he can still get red and act embarrassed; if you dont think so, ask iiim how he got his name " ' Pocono. " " P()c())i ) Jack " Sergeant (1) RiFLK (4, 1) Xi mehals (4) Caitain (1) Rifle C ' hib (3, 2) Pistol Sharpshooter 108 ARTHUR WHITNEY BOLLARD Painesville, Ohio Honor School NP VER let it he said that Don " specs it. " Actually, he is among those few who " understand it. " For three years Don strove for the Engineers, but history, gov- ernment and economics delivered him to the Air Corps (where he will undoubtedly prove his engineering ability anyway). Gen- erous and unselfish, few men have received so much boodle and eaten so little of it as Don. His mo.st pleasant pastime is spent in efficiently pounding into the heads of under- classmen the mysteries of Math and Phil. " Don " E DONALD ROY ROSS Wli.LiAMsvii.LK, N ' kw ViiHK Forlij-first Distrirl, Xeir York A ' l ' Rll ' " , Californian always ready to take up an argument in favor of Cali- fornia, whether it be to uphold the " per- fect " clinialcor tlic sui)reniacy of west coast footl)all teams. Xexcr lias a lesson assign- ment sheet, i)ut is one of the best at mas- tering the lesson once he knows the assign- iiu ' iit. .Must take time enough each night to w rite at least one letter; and when the civil- ian clothing (lis|)lay comes along he is al- ways among the first on hand for he really enjoys wearing sinart clothes. For him it ' s the Coast Arfillcrv. " BuW ROLAND WALLACE BOl GHTON, JR. San Diego, California Twentieth District, California 109 Sergeant (2, 1) CHARLES RUSSELL BOWERS Los Angeles, California Arm; T) SUXXY California sent Russ to us well e(iuij)pe(l to cope with the problems of the Academy. Ever ready to lend a hand to those of us less capable academically, Russ has earned our admiration and respect. Staimchly loyal to thinj s important, pleas- antly iiidifferent to affairs less weighty, he l)resents a complex and thoroughly likeable character. Russ has cmj)hasized his literary ability, making his work felt in such en- tleavors as the Dialectic Society and the Pointer. His previous service will stand him in good stead. " Ru. ' ss " %= ' I.M P ( K II EASY-GOING, a lover of comfort, and ((uietly efficient is Dick Bowie. A scholar as far as fiction will permit, an athlete in his chosen sport, a " snake " on occasion, and a Field Artilleryman always, he is equally known for his library of Kemp and Lom- bardo recordings, his collection of maga- zines, and his dominance of the gourmets. Clever with tongue and pen, he turned his talents to glorifying Pyrenc and to selling Howitzers. A prince of roommates, a well- liked and respected classmate. " Flash " Corporal (.3) Sku(:p:a.vt (2) i.iki tknant (1) Lachossk (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Howitzer (2, 1) Pointer (2, 1) 110 RICHARD TURNER BOWIE Li ' THEH iLLp;, AtARYi.. ND Senatorial, Muri laiid =t I THE worst thing about living with a man for four years is the necessity of re- ducing him to ninety words. On first thought, a few trite and true expressions spring to mind — smooth dancer, intermur- der athlete, subtle sense of humor. Sec- ondly you realize what a boon it was to live with someone who had no inhibitions about playing radios, and who was always willing to take a chance on that blind drag your girl brought up. The last feverish tlnnight is that he must be one of Job ' s relatives to have put up with you. " Chuck " Serge. nt (1) Boxing (2) MONOGR. M (2) Choir (4, , ' ?, 2, 1) CleeClib (3,2, 1) Ski Cub (4, .i, 2, 1) Hi NUUKDTII Nl(;lIT SlKIW Ci, 2 I CHARLES HENRY BOWMAN f ' Asi ' vH. Wyiimim: Snialoriitl, Wyoming J OS K P H I S A 1. A . 15 O W M A N S. N . ntonio, Tex. s a null 111 WHEN you want a tiling well-done, let Joe do it! Steady and conscientious, Joe will master very thing he undertakes. Wiifllicr leading iiis platoon or his class sec- tion ■M..V. " always bounces along in front. Quick with a smile, a kind word, and a help- ing hand, " J. A. " lias led many a deficient cadet thnmgh the academic rocks. Strict adherence to fine prineii)les, a fierce loyalty to his Iriends, and a congenial personality will keep this stalwart son of Texas sur- rounded with real friends throughout his career. " J. A: CoRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2) First Serge. xt (1) Lieutenant (1) Football (4) Engineer Football (2) . cADEMic Coach (2) Pistol Marksnl n WILLIAM STEIN BOYD BvTLER, Pkxxa. Tirenty-Sixth District, Pcniisi lraiiia o NOTHIXC; has over rufflod this cahn, (■asy- ;()in ' son of Pennsylvania, be it clievrons, academics, or feninies. An effi- cient man without ai)i)arent eti ' ort, he has worn che rons since ' cariin ' year; withont (Uima ino- in the least his " Air-Corps eyes " he has stood in the upper half of the class, academically: and to cap it off. he has changed O.A.O. ' s three times with a calm suavity that tlenies descri])tion. But Bill is not inditi ' erent. He has a high sense of honor and duty, and these traits should ])ring him success in the Air Corps. " Hill " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (4) Color Line (3) IfiFLE Marksman EARLY HOWIT7.IR B-O-Y-E " ])ronounced as though it had an " R " ; anyone who can i)ronoinice liis name is one of Fredflie ' s friends. Next to his name Fredilie likes horses best, and he spent four years here living uj) to his name and living with his horses. Academic " stone walls, " polo squad " hiu ' dles " he took in his stride; it was a " chicken coop " (a yel- low Olds) that stopped him. When Fred- die graduates in June he will go to the Cavalry carrying a single blemish on the Boye name — he ' s a .sergeant. " Freddie " Sergeant (1) Polo (4, 3, 2, 1) XrMKRALS (4) MoNO(;l(AM (2) MTN.iri A " (2) CiioiH (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman IVI 112 FREDERIC WILLIAM BOYE, JR. Washington, D. C. At Large ALTHOIC.H the onslaught of the Aca- aleinic Department was able to break through Moe ' s first line of defense, he came back with a sharp counter attack which has won for him his objective, a class ring. ow with the enemy in a disorganized retreat, he is certain to capture that diploma and commission as well. Xo fileboner, no possessor of chevrons, yet a good cavalryman, that ' s Moe. He likes horses and is a good horseman. He a])pre- ciates art, makes friends, is a charter mem- ber of the " K " Co .r.Q. Billiard Club and l)laysagooil game of tennis and i)olo. " Moe ' ;o K Football (4) Pou (4) I ' kntatiii )N (H, 2) VINCENT LAURENCE BOYLAN New ■S ' ohk City Tmlfl), DiMricl. .Ycic Ynrk ' «o WILLIAM JOSEPH BOYLE Bhooklyx, New York Sixth Dlnlrirt, ' ew i ' orl; n BILL is hivcy l)ul unable to casli in on his abilities because light makes him close his eyes. Even though he was on C.E. niosi of his yearling suunncr. Hill was known as the " Bustle Man. " . t track he was re- markal)le he kept up with the boys who had only I lienisehes to carry while Bill always iiad to pull a trailer along. A .superb crooner with a range from D to D flat and back auain ina i)e. " Hill " 113 Track (3, 2) Cross Country (.3, 2) M WILLIAM THOMAS BRADLEY l?Ei, ir)ERE, Illixois Twelfth Dislrirt, Illinois DKAR MOTHER; I ' ll he home Christ- inas. " So wrote Rillat the end of the first month of academics. Nevertheless anyone who hccomcs an .VU- American hicrosse phiy- er and i-anks tlic Engineers on j radnation need oft ' er no ajjologies. Althongh Bill en- tered the Academy a bashful home-town hoy, his nnmerons week-end caini)ai ns to- gether with tlie practical field experience gained in (iecjrgia have developed a man wise to the ways of the world. Bill will he remend)ered as a man who liel])cd instead of hazed his friends. " liill " Serge. nt (2, 1) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2, 1) Major " A " (.3, 2, 1 1 Basketball (4) P NGINEER Football (2) OHtllESTKA (3) o§ NO . LVX in hisclass was " kidded " more and liked it as much as Harry. Some might c-all him " Bixhy, " some " Snowball, " but woe he to those who tried to get his " goat. " Witness the night when Harry had the last laugh at Kirby-Smith ' s efforts to doui)le his lanky frame into the other half of their pup tent. Outstanding qualities: courteousness, neatness, and a keen sense of values. His pet hate — studying. How- ever, we know that he didn ' t earn that star average just through his personality. Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Wrestling (4, 3, 2, 1 Captain (1) NlMKKALS (4) Ring Committee (4, 3, 2, 1) Stars (4, 3) Pistol Marksman 114 HARRY NATHAN BRANDON Little Hock, Ark. nsas Sniatorial, Arkansas STAR! STAR! Tlie Pride of Fishhume Military Academy — that ' s our " Honest John. " Quiet and given to long jieriods of dreamy thoughtfulness but diffusing a ery certain air of authority, the smallest man in " B " Co. early followed in Brother Bills footsteps. Next to dreaming, little Bill ' s main occupation seemed to be writing page after page to someone in Louisiana. With graduation and additional respon- sibilities ahead Honest John indicated no apprehension concerning the future. " Honed Julin " CoRP JR. U (.3) Sergea.vt (2) Lieutenant (1) Lacrosse (4) FIdwit .er i4, :{. -. 1 B JOHN SKVMOri} 15RKARLEY Mahple Hills, 1 enn.sylvanlv llnnnr Schonl ■%= YOr ' VH got to show nic! " challenged Mrcck. coming through the East Sally- port on July 1. 1!). ' 5.). . fter four years he till retains tliis iii(|uisit ive characteristic and as a result he stood well up on our Aca- denu ' c list. Despite his tendencies towards .Vcadcmics he always foinid time for the Red Comforter or the Boodlers, and his reputation as a " snake " is well founded. The Field .Vrtillcry is I?rcck " s choice as a ba.se branch but his love of adventure leatls him to the Air Corps. " Breck " ADAM KIRK BRECKENRIDCiE Plattsburg, Missouri Third District, Missouri 115 Sergeant (1) Pistol Marksman PHILIP M. BREITENBICHER Atl. n ' ta, Georgia Georgia {Salinnnl Ciiarili C : I.MACIINE specing a yearling history as- signment in fifteen minutes! — that ' s TecL B-ling doesn ' t go for athletics except for the old " K " ( " o. ( ' .(j. wrestling matches wherein he is a champ. His only love (mis- named " hobby " ) is Radiol He drags said creature each Saturday night till twelve, then, unable to resist her wiles, returns for another session at four a.m. what a snake! If lie ' s not building a short wave set he ' s reading radio magazines. .V true " K " Co. man tho ' , and greater tribute can ' t be i)aid. " Ted " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (1 ) Radio Club (4, 3, 2, 1) Fencing (4) D To C.VId. Phil conscientiovis is only the truth; to call him a file-boner is noth- ing less than a treacherous Machiavellian plot to slander and degrade him. His .strug- gle to retain his southern accent can be matched only by his superlative efforts to bone nuick — living with a guy from New .Jersey he was naturally more successful in the latter. .V true snake, he can take the femnu ' s or lea e em — he takes them. Satur- day nights may come and go. but the hops won ' t be the same after BB graduates. Sergeant (1) Chess Club (4, 3) Ski Club (4, 3, 2) Pistol Expert (iEORGE TH. DDEIS BREITLING IIG Xewton Center, Massachusetts Senatorial. ] ' ermont PRESENTING " BuIk " the man from Keokuk — lie claims that " it ' s the best town by a dam site. " An only son, with three sisters — from whence the monicker " Bill), " lie lias (lone more than star in class- rooms. Wears three major letters. Smokes a nickel cigar come Saturday evening. Heads the coaches of " M " Co. ' s " D " squad — and his wife. Can i)rove anything with his Log- Log. Hops eternally — you know the type. Is the one and only man ever to have had the Corps stand at Parade Rest while the National Anthem was played. " Bub " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) LlEUTEMANT (1) Cross Coixtry (4) Track (4) Basketball (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Major " A " (3, 2. 1) Lacrosse (3, 2, 1) Major " . " (2, 1) Stars (2) Choir (3) .Academic Coach (I) M c : WALTER EVANS BRINKER Keokuk, Iowa Scnntorial, loiia .S !» »V I ' l i ' fVO tf ' , JVp ,i« «o WITH " The Eyes of Texas " ringing in liis cars. Matt left the land of the sagebrush to coiiii ' to West Point. He arrived (111 tlial iiot .Fuly da - with an innocent smile on his face and a mi.schievous glint in his eye. Despite four years at the I ' .S.M.A. he retained both, and the rigors of Plebe year did not succeed in dampening his Texas ego. Although lie is lucky at cards he lias never lacked the pleasure of feminine eom- panionshi]). His immediate objective is the Field Artillery and service in Texas, the land he loves. " Matt " xMATT C. C. BRISTOL, JR. San Antonio, Tex. s At Large ii; Swimming (4) Boxing (1) Chess Club (2, 1) Pistol Marksman A ERNEST FREDERICK BROCKMAN IxDiAXAPoi.is, Indiana Si ' nalorial, Iiidiunti o§ BATT HOARDS come and Batt Boards yo. and " Brock " went to tlieni all. In fact, " Brock " i.s as ninch an institution as the area he walked. Whether flying in the riding hall, twirling on the dance floor, or flirtation walking. Ernie stood out promi- nently (j)rofile view). His star shone bright when star men fell away — he ranked mmi- her one in bookkeeping after l)eing a c-on- stant problem child of the Academic De- partment. But at last the four years ended, and " Brock " continues onward. ' ' Brock " Assistant Lacrosse Manager (3) .6 iN(,n now 11 i u WHEN CHARLEY " Brumba " went through the sallj ' port you could usu- ally hear a femme among the G.A.P. say- ing, " Oil daddy, buy me that one! " - but Charley was not for sale. Indeed, he took a good amount of hazing after Yearling year for being " G " Co. ' s number one lovebird. A natural athlete, he could have made good in any sport if he had cared to specialize, but Charley was never one to bury himself in any one activit ' for long — except that of dragging his O.A.O. " Charley " CoHPORAL (3) Skkckant (2) LlEl ' TENANT (1) Cathduc Choih (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman G 118 CHARLES URBAN BROMBACH MiN.N ' EAPOLis, Minnesota Honor School BROWNIE hails from California— t ' lioiigh said? No, he actually possesses an unusual number of fine qualities. At Stanford Brownie accumulated sufficient experience of a sort, which when added to those of his more cloistered existence here, nuike him anything but dull. He believes in learning by experience, and takes any resulting jolts (or jilts) as a matter of course. His matter-of-factness often leads one to await a shimj) in his fortimes. but he in- varial)ly concludes his affairs well above the plain of " nuuldling through. " " Brownie " Tennis (4) Howitzer (4) Camera fun V.i, 2, 1) Ring Committee (4, .3, 2, 1) .XiTo Committee (2, 1 ) I ' iSTOL Marksman c : K ELMORE GEORGE BROWN ILVMENTO, Caufohnia Tliirtl District, Cnlifoniia i »r rH 1 ; 1 N r H II n HAROLD Mac VANE BROWN New Cumberland, Pbnna. Tu-enty-Second District, Penna. 119 To 1$ ROW Ml-: we need not say, " Good hick. " because we learned long ago that he iH ' ilhcr needs nor depends on oiu ' fair lady of good fortune. Determination, an indefatigable will to ilo. and a rare ability to laugh at misfortune, of which he had more than his share, l)rought him success in everything he undertook. His love for s])ort can well be seen in his achievements on the football field. Soldier, good fellow, and boodle hoimd extraordinary, we .shall miss him. Happy service, Brownie. " Brownie " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) M0N0GR. M (2) Camera Club (3, 2, 1) ALBERT RAY BROWNFIELD. JR. Bhownkield, Texas Xinelcoilh Distrirt, Tcvax o§ SIX years of military jjrep schools had It ' i ' t him few ilhisions as to the mihtary hfe. and he ciuiekly adai)te(l himself to the West Point system. Plel)e trials pertm ' bed him little. Ai)ility made him a sergeant sec- ond class year, and then a lieutenant. Ray has a nervous vitality which keeps him bu.sy. He filled his free time with athletics, mili- tary history, and tried to ignore technical curricidinn as much as possible. His .sense of humor makes him a welcome comrade. He realized his desire — a commission in his one love, the Field Artillerv. " Brownie " Serge. nt (2) First Serge. nt (1) LlEUTEN. NT (1) Track (4, 3) Boxixg (3, 1) Howitzer (3) Pointer (2, 1) Choir (-1, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3, 2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (3, 1) Squash Club (2, 1 1 Horse Show Representative (2) utomobile Committee (1) «° ■=« INCH VICKERS HOWITZER NOW my fir.st iMebe year " — yes, Carl has spent more time at the Academj ' than most of us. He is one of those men that revel in cadet life. The only thing that prevented his being a number one " file- boner " was his worry of the co.st of laundry and cleaning. He had his hand in many cadet activities — one thing about " Buchy, " he will do anything, even if it is wrong. He is con.scientious and by no means bashful or backward. By his nature he will always get along — but it will be in the Infantry. " Biicliy " corpor-il (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Hockey (4, 3, 1) Track (4) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3, 2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (3, 2, 1) Cadet Players (3, 2) Howitzer 12, 1) Sports Editor (I) Pistol Marksman 120 CARL AUGUST BUECIUXER, JR. Fern Park, Florida Fifth District, Florida JUST BILL— .straight to West Point via Harrodsburg High and Centre College — then straight to " M " Co. via " B " Co. and up- per class politics — thru Plebe year with com- paratively little effort but nevertheless with a marked change on the top of his head — in Yearling year with corporal ' s chevrons — in second clas.s year made his mark with high academic standing, associate editor- ship of our Howitzer, and promotion to " ' .Y " Squad football — in first class year realized all his aspirations — but thru it all has re- mained — ju.st Bill. " Bill " Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) SiPPLY Sergeant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1 Basketball (4) Howitzer (4, 3, 2, 1) Associate Editor (1) Department Head, Dialectic Society (1 1 HrXDREDTH N ' iGlIT Snow i4, 3, J. I ' ■■ M AVILLLVM RoBARDS BUSTER Harrodsucrg, Kentucky Sixlli Districl. Kcnliick-ij «o M JOHN DALTOX BYRNE Elmir. , New York Tltirty-sereiilh Dinlricl, . ew Vorlc 121 INTH()I)rciN(; tlie " Sailor. " An ex- crabtowner, he had lit t le trouble applying the princii)les of war he learned at Navy to our DWii ' ractical and Academic Depart- ments, carrying off " high honors in both. In the field of social relations he was entirely al home, ( ' (luibiiiing idealism and wisdom witii just a touch of the cynical, he is well e(|uii)pe l to launch himself on a l)rilliant military career. Sailor will long be remem- bered l)y his classmates as the peerless i)all player and unexcelled ecjuestrian of Com- pany " M. " " ' Sailor " Serge. nt (2, 1) Color Sergeant (1) Football (4) Election Committee (3, 2, 1) Catholic Hop Committee Pistol Sharpshooter li MAHLOX WILKINS CAFFEE Columbia, Missouri Xalioiial Guard c§ ABOOK, a jug of wine — and Thou " — Tliat was Hall. He read voluminously, yet with discriniiiiation. and with an ah- sori)tion that at times even defied the stri- dent class ealls. Hut even when such delin- quencies called him forth with " Miss Spring- field " he exhibited the same determination. Possessing a gait which was the envy of all, his peripatetic iiroclivities will go down in the annals of the " area " as — nonpareil. Otherwise, his pursuits were jokes, pranks, and discussion, making him a mean man to cross verbal swords witli. " Moon " K 240 MM HOWIT7ER TRACK team (■ai)tain. co-iiolder of Academ ' lOO-yard dash record. ])rac- tically a " star " man. Hop Committee Chairman, and formerly " K " Company ' s ranking Lieutenant just a few of Hud ' s acconi])lishments. This adopted citizen of Washington. I).C. took his four years at West Point in sti-ide. Tlie ' i " .I). took c-are of his stripe-s as a result of his initial ven- ture out after taps at Mitchel. Prefers Air Corps, lint has been talked into Engineers. It looks like the Engineers steal a talented, verv likeable man. " Bud " Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Track (4. 3, 2, 1) Captain (1) Major " A " (2, 1) Wrestling (4) Cross Country (3, 2) Hop Committee (4, 3, 2, 1) Chairman (2, 1) 122 HALL CAIN SuMMERTON, S. C. First Diitrict, South WHEN Steve came to West Point he was not wliat you ' d call martially niinfled. This military stuff was brand new to him and he didn ' t take very kindly to it. However, his unrivalled sense of humor car- ried him through triumphantly. He never had any trouble with academics and would have ranked higli, if his red rag and his Collier ' s hadn ' t claimed so much of his at- tention. Desjjite these two diversions he foiuid time to coach the " K " Co. football team and was always ready for a game of touch or a trip to the Boodlers. " Steve ' Football (3) O k V M:.J rtW " HUGH WRIGHT CALDWELL Chesapeake City, Maryi nd First District, Man land %= V Bon CAME to us after four years at Oregon State. Oregon ' s loss was Army ' s gain for Hob quickly showed he was staying . ruiy. Althougli conscrx alix ' c in tastes and of a studious turn, he jjroved that he would mor-e than hold his own in any rough and luiublc. lu his extra time you would find Hob riding in the hills, boning fiction, bang- ing a tennis ball or tiu ' uing out a bum golf score. He is happiest when with the horses. ROBERT HYDE CAMl ' The Dalles, Oregon Second District, Oregon 123 Camp Illumi.vation (3, 1) Skeet Representative (1) Pistol Sh. rpshooter E E JAMES LEAVIS CANTRELL I,IBERTY, S. C. Third District, Sotitli Ciiroliiia VKHYTHIXCi he aimed at he accom- ])lisli( " (l. Wlien he counted tenths, he used a sHde nde; wlien he answered letters, lie inacU " out a roster; and when he boned files, he hecauu ' " hatt. " counuander. He was seldom seen l)y his wives because he was running here or there with poop sheets, attempting to do some little thing lo helj) someone ' ise al ing. AA ' earing stars as a cow, he coached the yearlings moi-e hours than they went to class. rerhai)s he will rewrite the book while at some artillery i)ost in the future. Corporal (3) First Sergeant (2) Capt. (1), Bat. Commaxder (1), ISkcimental Commander (1) Hui.K(4) Ni;meral.s (4) Assistant Manager of Baseball (8, 2) Manager (t) Hop Committee (4, 3, 2, 1) Honor Committee (1) Stars (2) " N, Board of Governors, I T ' lass Club (1) c : DRAGGING, spooniness, lacrosse, and running were Catfish ' s loves. His at- tendance at Cullum was as regular as Sun- day Chapel. His afternoon runs in the hills, his activities in the Howitzer, Glee Club, and choir occupied his winter months, while he coaclied our plebes in lacrosse during the spring. Despite his activities he was willing to explain gram moles, hydraulic gradients, and differential ecpiations. Aside from his single handed " hnck-ups " in the 55th Div., his worst fault was ' ■truni])ing his partner ' s Ace. " " ' Caffish " Sergeant (2, 1) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2, 1) Choir(4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3, 2) Howitzer (3, 2, 1 ) Cadet Orchestra (4) Engineer Football (2) = 124 .JOHN WILSON CARPENTER. Ill Meridian, Mississippi Fifth District, Mississippi r JIM was heralded into the World tluring the hectic days of 191.5. With this liegin- ning and his growing iij) in Xewhurgh it was inevitable that he should come to West Point. So this embryonic general turned from making model airplanes to learning the tactics and technique of Infantry. Al- though his sttidies kept him busy, he still had a few moments to devote to drawing. The rest of his spare time was given to his ever-faithful O.A.O. Jim is one who will steadfastly live up t(j his Revolutionary heritage. " Jim " PolNTEK CoXTRIBlTOR (2, 1) Howitzer (1) . kt F ditor fl) f ' .WIKKA Cm H i ' 2, I) — v , ?W iis i b JAMES HARCLAY CARVEY Newbiiu;h, New York Tireiili -,iixtli District, Xcw York S INCH HOWITZER FUOM I lie grcal metropolis of Winona canu- our IJob. Filled with the ambition of becoming an engineer, Bol) (juickly seized his tenths and made I hem coiml. Possessing a natural line of " H.S. " . he fits in with any lo((Uacious crowd. His Irisii wit was known throughout I lie ( ' ori)s. i?ob was also |uite a hojjoid, but you could never find him on the dance floor when the hop was at Cul- iiim Hall. (Cullum Balcony?) Because Bob passeil the Air Corps examination the Engi- neers will lose another good man — hap])y landing. Bob! " Bob " ROBERT FRANCIS CASSIDY Winona, Minnesota First District, Minnesota 125 Sergeant (1) Cathouc Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) CHAD caiiu- to our ]);ir;i(li ' siround ac- ti itit ' s from the canipus of Mississippi State College, ( " hemistry. Mathematics, and a similar academic curriculum have not re- tarded Chad ' s long, rliythmic strides to- ward his goal. He brought to his " I " Co. friends many accounts of a large and lively Soutliern family. His flights of monologic conversation, indnced only by a silent trend of thought far from the events of the mo- ment, contain pearly bits of wisdom sur- prisingly worth retaining. He is an amateur follower of music and stage. " Chad " WILLL M DE. N CH.VDWICK St. kk ille, Mississippi First Disiricl, Mississippi - C ' MON, Ben, give us a .song. " Often that appeal struck a chord of response in the thunderous voice of the " Butch. " His lu.sty voice plus his gym ability made Hen a cheer- leader first class year. After a promising start Plebe year, Ben encountered tough sledding in yearling academics. He never lost his characteristic determination, how- ever; and though he was downed tempo- rarily, he jjroved that tliey couldirt count him out. Ben will be remembered for his often frivolous, yet sometimes serious na- ture. " Ben " Pointer (2) Hundredth Xight Show (4) % MM PACK HowrrzEU D j: ' ' CoHPOR. L (3) Serge. nt (2, 1) Gymnastics (4) Football (4) Track (4) Gf)AT Football (2) Cheer Leader (1) Acolyte (1) Pi.stol Marksman 126 BENJAMIN CHARLES CHAl ' LA Louain, Ohio Fourteenth District, Ohio c Iu POKER FLATS. Red Dog, Rough and Ready, Gold Country. " That was the lingo Buzz spoke when he hit West Point. Gold Country was completely forgotten, however, when Plehe Christmas found him desperately trying to pull out of the Math writs. Buzz commanded the " D " Co. Inter- murder football warriors through two suc- cessful campaigns, a feat unheard-of for that company. A gripe until after Inrak- fast. impatient with those who tie things up, a real friend any time, that ' s Buzz. " Buzz " Serge. nt (1) .4ssist. xt m. nagbr ok Track (3) Pistol Marksman MM IIOWITZKR !! JOHN ALEXANDER CHECHILA Skillman, New Jersey Twelfth District, New Jersey CHKCHI is a living contra(hcliou to the goat ' s jealous contention that you can spot a hive by his superior manner. His words and actions never gave the slightest clue that he stood very high in the class, wliicli is more remarkable when you know that Cliechi came here from high school. Nor would you guess from talking to John that he i.s a fine athlete, being an excellent gymnast and good in many other sports. Chechi ' s best characteristic is his ability to meet any situation with a smile. " Chechi " 12 L ROBERT SEWALL (HESTER Cexterville, Michicax Fourth Dixirirt, Mirhiijan o§ BOH is a man of action. Proof? Witness his sensational sliowing in Plehe box- ing tests, where " Dynamite " " won a new name for himself and made all of lis realize that here was a man to he reckoned with. Where will yon find him. Look first down Flirtation Walk and then over in the gym. Conscientious in all of his endea ()rs, he is never satisfied with his work nntil it is well done. " To know him is to like him ' " may be trite but still ai)])ropriate. " Dipiamitc " Track (3) Hundredth ight Show (3) Glee Club (2i Chess Club (2) PisTiiL Marksman %= EARLY Howrrzi R EQl ' AI parts of intelligent understand- ing, careful consideration, a fundamen- tal dignity, and plain " humanness " " com- prised a nature which guaranteed congen- iality. We ' ll all remember a shining F.D. hat for a midwinter Howitzer picture (see the 1938 Howitzer), a blonde movie star drag, a whole series of nicknames (which he vigorously disclaimed). We " ll remember also a jol) handled smoothly, (piietly and well. All these things, taken together, tell why Jack gets our bid. " JacA- " Corporal (3) Regimental Supply Sergeant (2) Regimental Supply Officer (1) Polo (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Monogram (3) Minor " A " (2) Choir (4,3, 2, 1) Pistol Expert 128 T. J. JACKSON CHRISTIAN, JR. Washington, D. C. Sixth DixIricI, Illinois CLARK is a very fortunate man. He lias definite plans, and lie realizes these plans. Early he decided to become an army officer. Somewhat later, he tlecided. as most men do at least once, that ;irls constituted undesirable complications and were to be avoided. Plebe year, ( " lark chose, I mean chose, the Infantry. This June, without girl. O.A.O., or fiancee. Clark receives his commission as a .second lieutenant of In- fantry. If the ]iast jiredicts the futiu ' e, ask Clark ' s ])lans to learn his future. " Hill " Sergeant (1) III NDHEUTII XlCiHT SlIOW (.3, 2) c : G WILLIAM SKCOR CLARK KkX(1, . e AI)A SiKdforilll. Xcllllld «o c RI( HARD deKORKSI ( LK KRLV Clevel. nd, Ohio Tu-ciiUj-sccnnd Dlstriii, Ohio 129 DK ' K came lo us fresh from hij li sciiool. Heast Barracks was hut the bcf;iuiiin ' of four years of scratch lates. The fi;uidin ; ' lar of llie I ' oiuler. . . . Mrains and some to spare, always wiiliuii ' lo help a goat over that ' ■i.O mounlaiii. . . . Four years a buck and cares no! a wliil. . . . Tlie cream of the dancers, from one-two-close waltzing to jitterbugging. His cheerful caroling has en- li ened many a lockcr-room and Color Line. He will succeed anywhere, even when given a problem and the time from first call to assemblv to solve it. " ) r7, " ' PoiNTEn (3, 2, 1) Editor-in-Chief (1) r. DET Pl. yers (2, 1) Glee Club (1) Color Lines (3) Camer. Club (3, 2) PAUL TUCKER CLIFFORD Fkanki.in, X. H. Soialorial, Xeir Hampshire C : H ALTII()r(;H the Atadeniic Department Jias lield a first mortgafje on his spare time since lie first entered the sally-port back in July of ' . ' 54, Pete has found time for some of the finer thinf s of life. He brought from his native New Ilanijishire the pass- word for a good game of golf, and has been one of the mainstays on the golf team for three years. Pete has triumphed over the many difficulties that accomj any five years at West Point, and his determination and keen sense of hiunor assure him continued happiness and success. " Pete " CORPOR. L (3) FoOTB. LL (4) Golf (4, 3, 2, 1) NUMER. LS (4) Minor " A " (3, 2, 1) Manager (1) Goat Football (2) ■ .y5 IN( II MOCNTMS " llil l| |u CASPER is a ])laci l soul who has learned to take in stride the trials that beset a cadet. Reared in the wilderness of the Cats- kills, later serving a year as A.B. on the .sailing ship " Mary Ann. " he was well pre- pared for the hardships of the military life. Although he can take the bumps, he can certainly take his ease. Submerged in his red comforter, he is a picture of perfect re- pose. n atmosphere of congeniality ob- scures his Irish temjier. He seldom favors tlie femnies with his attentions, preferring more masculine pursuits. " Cappy " Corporal (3) Serqeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Lieutenant (1) Baseball (4) Board of Governors (1) Catholic Sunday School Teacher (1) CASPER CL()U(iII, JR. 1 oU • Saugbrties, New York Tirenly-Serenlh District, Seir York BEE has (leiiionstrated quite adroitly how eas, ' it is to gain stars, although he missed them Plehe year hy mere tenths. After reading the current nuigazines and coaching several unfortiuuite goats, he man- ages somehow to put in a few minutes of study daily. An ardent sports enthusiast, he has been, liowever, somewhat handicapped hy his many l)roken bones. Like father, like son. so it ' s the Infantry for Charlie. . . . Engineer ' s loss and Infantry ' s gain. " Bee " Uasehall (4) Staim (A, 2, 1) . AI)EMI - ( " OACII (3, 3, 1) Esgixeeh FooTiiALL (2) Color Link i 1 ' c§: I) CHARLES ELTIXG COATES, JR. liosTox, Massachusetts Ohio tilional Guard «o A TIIF, ■•DOC. " nigged blcndorilicmclic- ulous and lidy wilii the studious and scholarly, slond onl as tlic liardest man ill tlu ' (oiupaiix- to liiirry. His knowledge of nu ' dicinc and his masterful ()cabulary |)ro ( ' d to be both a l)aue and a blessing to IiIn Friends. His aliiielic tastes were divided between golf and riding, with rifle ])usliiiig displacing golf during the winter montlis. (iiviug IK) (|iunier and asking none, " Doc " was the most feared man in the Corjjs when he .stagged at a hop. " Doc " JAMES MAX COCHRAN Salt Lake City, Utah Second District, I ' lali 131 Serge NT (1) Howitzer (4, 3) . uTOMOBiLE Committee (1) Pistol Expert Jl JOSEPH IRVING COFFEY St. Loris, Missorm Thirtcinlh Dinfrirt, Mix C§: THIS hlack-liaiivd scjii of Toxas, known affectionately as " ( ' oley, " has proved a frie7i(l indeed. He kej)! liis .stripes through- out the tliree years — indieatinji ' tluit the " powers that l)e " recognized his true worth. He was always in the midst oi ' any " drag- ging, " " and will |)eriiaps )v renienihered best for his ])articipation in the nightly ujjliea- als in the oth Division. Here ' s ho] ing he remains just " Coley " throughout the years to come. " Colcif t ' i)nron. i. (ijj Skk(;k. nt (2, 1) l ' ' 0()TH. LL (4, 3, 2, 1) Tn. cK (4) A A SHARP Irish wit and a ready smile embroiled Joe from his first day at the Academy. Inde])endent in actions, coura- geous in conviction, lie has defended his views in the section room and on the hop floor with sui-jjrising success. Despite the vicissitudes of tri]js to the Battalion Board he earned crossed rifles with the same ironic humor he won his chevrons. Joe shuns the jjerils of a mounted branch, for with his training in walking he can see only the In- fant rv. " Joe " Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Sunday School Teacher (3, 2) ROBERT (JEORCiE (OLE 132 Sax .V.vtonio, Texa Al I.unjc ' ••ir GORGEOUS George, whose friends are many, has merited his alias through affabihty, courtesy, and the zealous pursuit of life ' s finer pleasures. Non-union in Ath- letics and Academics, he has each year out- witted the A.D. by a comfortable tenth or two, and mastered the gymnasium appa- ratus with the spirit and ability of a con- cjueror. His skill in the saddle was matched only by his success on the Cullum-Flirta- tion axis. Etlier bound, he ' ll fly far and high — and garner friendship as he goes. " Gorgeous George " Skhgeaxt (1) Goat Football (2) Ski Club (1) Howitzer (2, 1) . l) EUTISIN ' c; VlANAIiEH (1) ■■ A GEORGE THOMAS ( OLEMAN LoviNCTox, Xew Mexico Sciuitorial, Seir Mi-xic % ,i »A I) m; roDKUA riOX " is IJob ' s motto. He .nc ( ' r yets into a storm, even when the one ininulc Ix ' li " has. " He likes to play most outdoor ' games but he never lets his determinaliou to win overshadow his ap- ]M-eciation of tin- i ' al s|)i)rt and fun in the ganu ' . Swimming is Ids faxorite s])ort and di ' ersi()n. He is a member of the varsity swinuning team and spends most of his sum- mer (Icadbcal iiours at Delafield alternating performing on the high tower with swim- ming and .sunning on the beach. ' ' Sleepy ' ROBERT MOORHOrSE (OLEMAX D.WTOX, Ohio Ohio Xalioiial (lininl 133 Sv 1MMING (2, 1) Pistol. Sharpshooter E JAMES LAWTOX COLLINS, JR. Fort Hdyle, Maryl, xd At Lanjc c : POSSESSIXC; the faculty of conipre- hending at a ;laiue tlic U ' ssons which less quick-witted men spend hours speck- ing, Jim found jjlenty of leisure time to de- vote to his first loves — good literature and all things artistic. Coupled with this intel- lectiud hent is his great interest in athletics, his fine disdain for the T.D., his jjroclivity towaril dragging pro femnies and his unsel- fish nature. He is. then, a man of culture, and an all around good fellow — the kind of man you would want as a friend and follow as a leader. " Jiin ' Sergeant (I) Ski Club (4, 3, 2, 1) CoMPANT SkEET HfPRE-5ENT TIVE (1) H rt INCH ]l 1 I I K PERSISTENT, cool-headed, congenial — such characteri.stics have enabled Kenny to recover from a shak i ' academic start to emerge victorious after five years of West Point turmoil. Confident of ulti- mate success, the occupancy of last .section seats failed to unnerve him, and for final exams he always held an extra punch. Not one to accept all blindly, he sorts the facts, retains the u.sefnl. Thus to inherently .strong (inalities has Ix ' cn added the ])olish of West Point. ' ' Kenny " H Sehge. nt (1) Goat Football (2) 134 KENNETH WILSON COLLINS MA(i.NoLL , Delaware Delaware, At Large HORSP MAX, marksman, no lady ' s man, a hit of Irishman, and a full- blooded Aryan; truly a Cavalryman with the bearing of an Infantryman, who shoukl far out-distance his horse-loving brethren. Strong willed, energetic, ambitions in his own unostentatious manner, and with a choosing for the garrison. Hack is imtried in the ballroom, his only failing, if such may be said. . natural fondness for foreign languages, a keen interest in racial ques- tions and European histories will make his service both interesting and valuable. Serge. xt (1) RiPLE Team (4i I ' iSTIlI, KxPERT c : c: IIASKETT LYNCH COX.XER, .JR. Fort Hi achica, .Xrizoxa AI l.anje, Arizona ' ■ ' ' fi ' r nr ' ' rr i = HOWARD VIXCEXT COOPERIDER Somerset, Ohio Elcienlli District, Ohio 135 Pl.OI ' into the midsl of t lie " I " Co. ranks canie .bike, sti-aight from tlie potato ])alcli( ' s on I lie banks of I he Ohio. Jake soon (•ar cd for himx ' H ' a niclie in the hearts of his classmates a n I lel ' l his name firmly fixetl in the memory and on the gig sheets of all tacs. We will long remember him as the only man to be awarded " an extra day of Xnias lea e for exceptional conduct and outstand- ing academic proficiency " — Somerset Press — when as a matter-of-fact his score with the T.D. was 110 and with the Physics Department 0.0 pro. " Jake " Sergeant (1 1 Wrestling (4) . cADEMY Monogram (3) Hundredth Xight Constriction Crew (2) Pistol Sharpshooter A CHRISTOPHER CHARLES COYNE Moi.ixE, Illinois Anni =% I ' l ' WOULD be necessary to coin a few words to write the biography of Chris, for tlieold (nilof istica(ljecti es would not a])i)ly in his case. Chris is somehow flitferent and hence shouhl l)e described in new and dif- ferent terms. To l)esin with. Ciu-is is pilot o- nianiacal — his omnipresent candid camera attests to that; he is chevalistic — his pas- sion for fiery remounts demonstrates that well; he is romancirresistable — just watch the femmes flock around him; and lastly, he is aeropiscatorial — just a fish out of water. • ' Cliris " COUPOHAL (3 Skhckant (2) LlKl ' TKNAXT (1) Swimming (4, 3, 2, 1) Minor " . " (2, 1) ■%= II U.kl KS HOW I I .in FROM the rugged Northwest Paul came to us, a tried and true Na ' junior. Plebe year found him a willing worker and a conscientious student. Ever afterwards, P.H. was well al)ove average in studies and on the make-list. While not an exceptional athlete he could always be counted on for a good game in golf, hand-ball, or tennis. A way with the fennncs. a constant desire to do things coi-rcctly, and a winning smile will always insure him success. .Ma. I lie i ' ' ield like him as well as we. " ' , " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) 136 I ' Al L BARTON COZINE, JR. IlAN.-iMI.LK, Washington Third Dixtrirt, Wiixhiui Uiu Dl ' RIXG four years Riel has spent much of his spare time unsuccessfully main- taining that he is not a Swede in spite of his white hair and his Minnesota home. The rest of his spare time — he seems to have ])lenty — was taken up with card j)layino:. (Iraffging, and coaching his wives through the intricacies of Calculus and Phil. His de- tennined lantern jaw got stars for him sec- ond class year, and that same jaw always found him in the center of ever - " rat race. " Carefree — a man of lighter ein and suhtli- humor — that ' s the " Swede. " " Swede " Sergeant (1) Football (4) HofKEY (4, 3) Hf)« ' iTZEn (4, 1) Hindhedtii Night Show (hew (4) Stahs (2) I ' iSTOL SllAlir SIIOOTEU o ■ aiiiiii RIKL ST.VXTOX CRAXDALL Madisdx. MiSNtsoTA Seicitlli nislricl. Miiiiic.snlii G ROHERT WATSOX CRAXDALL XoHTHWooD Xarhows, New Hampshire At Large 137 SllOirr. l)l,)iid. and dogmatic, a student hy orders and ;in alhlcle hy clioice, Hoh- by spent most of his waking iiours on the diving hoard and his sleeping hours with a l(u()k in his lap. His five wives will all iH-aili- ly agree that Mol) deserves the fur-lined swimming pool as a master of tlehate — in foni- yeai ' s he never lost an argument, for he ne ( ' i ' gaxc in. Fennnes in general hold no lui-e foi- Crandall. hut his six ()..V.O. ' s have him in the well known " posi.sh. " A man of the elements, Bohhy ' s present is in the water; his future is in the air. " liolihij " Corporal (3) Sergea.nt (2, 1 ) Supply Sergeaxt (1) swtmmixg (4, 3, 2, 1 1 Captain (1) numerai-s (4) Minor " A " (3, 2, 1) Cheer Leader (1) Chess Club (4) Pistol Marksman Fork: (rawfonr.s driving that truck! " He lias (lri fn four years in tlie same easy, devil-may-care way. With no effort he has made a high academic record; with ess effort he has huilt another record that makes the T.D. turn ])urj)le. They never could iniderstand Hal ' s viewpoint. But he hasn ' t clianged since July 1, 1935 and he goes as he came, just one of the boys. And since the Air Corps can always take a man who ' s able, congenial, generous, and ready for anything, all there is left to .say is, " Take it easy, Hal. " " Pinky " Football (4) Tr. ck (4, 3) Election Committee %= M M IIIIW 1 I n K " Half a wife, half a brother Legally neither one nor the other. " RED-HEADED (|uestion mark, what will you do now? Will il lie the Missis- .sijjpi River and a castle, or a set of wings. ' ' It ' s sometimes difficult to tell which way your stars are pointing. You have served us well as hoj) manager antl class officer, and led us in our academics. Riding the crest of the wave here, as you always have, has shown your gift of leadershi]). May you al- ways do as well in davs to come. " Roscoe " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Liectenant (1) Lackos-se (4, 3) Tennis (2) Hop Manager (3, 2, 1) Class Officer (3, 1) Stars (4, 3, 2, 1) H r.is ROSCOE C. CRAWFORD, JR. Detroit, Michigan Thirtcrntli Dixtrki, Michigan To M came to West Point all prepared to get the most out of the four years ahead. He conscientiously undertook everything that caught his interest. He worked hard in studies, but found time during the day for golf, a trip to the g}nn, or perhaps a half hour at the Boodler ' s. Tom has a very definite weakness for the fairer sex, and vice versa. His ambitious natiu ' e, coupled with his natural friendliness, shouhl help him a great deal in the Army. " Tom " c Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Wrestling (4) GoLK (4, 3) XniERALS (4) Cheer Leadfm (1) H THOM. S MULL CRAWFORD Salisbiry, X. C. Xiiilh Dixiricf, . orlli Curoliiia " n «o ,j( f tw»flrr-f " »ra 01,1) sliow-mc-ati-articie- [-can ' t -con- ceal ( " rowell! Exceedingly generous, he can ' t understand the failings of several P ' s in tills respect. Not prone to go above and l)eyond the c-all of duty, he lU ' vertheless has a deep respect for West Point and her tradi- tions. If army football had a place for light guards, Vic would have been the man — if they had burned his red comforter. As a couunentator on anything from European affairs to Cosmopolitan Majdiattan, he is luisurpassed. . 11 hail a good fellow and in- teresting companion! " Vic ' ' VICTOR FREDERICK (ROWELL Bound Brook, New Jersey Fifth District, eu- Jersey 139 WARNER WINSTON CROXTON. .IR Washington, D. V. Third Dislrirl, Virgimu °§ c Am " N OLE of i)arii loxf.s that ' s Crox. Efficii ' iit. Vft sjiorting a clean sleeve for all four years. Engineer in some things, (loat in others, playing on Corps s(|uad by (lay. and husy with lirushes and ])aints at night, Warner has gone through his four years at the Academy with a light heart and a ready smile. Always cheerful and ready for play Crox has never been too busy with his many activities to join in an occasional dragging. Accompanied l)y his usual enthusiasm and noise he ' s now headed for Randol])h and the Air Corps. " Crux " Soccer (4, 3, 2) Hockey (4, 3) Lacrosse (3) HCNDUEDTH XlGHT ShOW (2, 1) Camp Ilu ' mination (1) I)iALE TK Society (2, 1) I ' rm.K ITY Manager (1) I- ' lsHIX(i CnH (1) Pointer (3, 2, } ¥ THE " Ca])tain " arrived a high ranking Culver lad. Unfortunately, his second uigiit here he was apprehended after taps trans])orting a laundry l)ag full of boodle. He became " 15-haid " and one of the boys; not indifferent, he just didn ' t l)other. His loves — red comforter, intrac-lass rough and tumble, and talking tenths. Famous for re- turning a missent h ' tter to Col. with a " ' not in " 1 Co. " inked tliereon. We will always remember " the 15-haid " as being a true friend — with a very definite mind of his own. " H-hiiid " Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Tr.u ' K (4,2, 1) Cross Coi ntry (3) Cadet Players (1 ) Hi ndredth Xight Show (1) I ' isTOL Marksman L 140 ESTEE lU HKHEAI) ( rERRETH, JR. Ui NN, North Carolina Honor School . SHY among strangers, riotously gay and humorous among his host of friends, a demure and retiring chap amongst tlie ladies, a tlemon of eonfidence and aggression on the ice-arena — that ' s " Rich " Curtin of " H " Co. An excei)tional athlete. Rich plays base- ball handily, and captains the hockey team. Not very large is " Rich, " but of excellently durable Cjuality — a gentlenum and a nuin ' s man. .Vsk the lads of " H " Co. what they think of " Ke v])ie. " " A g(jod Joel " they ' ll sa ' emphatically, and mean it with all their hearts. " Rii i " ( ' iiiipi)HAL t ' .i) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Captain (1) HotKEY (4, 3, 2, 1) Xumerals (4) Minor " .V (.3, 2, 1) Captain of Hockey (1) Basebam. (4, 3, 2, 1) NtMERALS (4) Monogram (2) Honor Committee (1) Cathoi.k Chapel . i-oi.ytk (]) c§: H RICHARD DANIEL CTRTIN Tm xn.N. l v l lU SKTTS niahiri,! . M i.ss„rliiisvtl.i «o 8 INCH IIOWITZKR ROBERT HARRIAIAN CURTIN WiNCHENDON, Mass. Third District, Massachusetts 141 BOH was iiorii willi the rare faculty of being able to obtain whatever he set his uiiiid on. Stars wen- always within his reach, bul jusi remaining an Kngineer con- tented him. After a year of Plebe football he settk ' d down to the more serious occu])a- I ions of coaching, dragging, and i)laying En- gineer loot ball. When it came to i)laying, " (iam " |)laycd hard, yet when work was in- volved his efKciency was of the highest. To predict a successful Army career is useless, he will lake this as his other jobs, in his ■stride. " ' «w " Corporal (3) Sergea.nt (2) LlElTENANT (1) p ' ootball (4) Howitzer (4, 3, 2) - C0LYTE { 1 ) Pistol Marksman .. DANNE. " a veteran of many Army ])o.sts, fame to West Point, and vowed to add all he could to his store of military knowledge. If one wants information about post orders or infantry tactics and tech- ni(|ue. Danne is a gracious reservoir. His interest, needless to say, honefl many files witli the T.l). Tiie Academic Department, too, he easily took in his stride. An avid sportsman, he prefers the wilderness of " P ' reezeout, " a dashing moimt, a skeet course, or a sal er and mask to a Saturday night hop. " Dantie " Polo (3, 2) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3,2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (3, 2, 1) Pointer (4) Howitzer (4, 3) Pistol Club, President (1) Pistol Sharpshooter «o f ?, MM P (K HOWITZER FOUR years have proved two things to Dave; the Cavalry is the only branch, a red head the only O.A.O. Off to a bad start Plebe year, he ga ' e up the idea of wearing stars, settled down to win entrance into the Cavalry and to have a good time while doing it. A strong sense of humor, giving and taking as the case may i)e, makes friends for Dave wherever he goes. Neither an engineer nor a goat ; neither in- different nor file-l)oning; his steadiness un- der all conditions will insure a successful career in the Cavalrv. " Dare " Sergeant (1) Lacrosse (3) Color Line (3) Hundredth Night Show (4) Pistol Marksman 142 PHILLIP lU FORD DAMDSON, JR. Muskogee, Oklahoma Second District, Oklahoma JACK reached West Point with a natural desire and aptitude for the hfe of a sol- dier, and so his four years of preparation were serious and thorough. Early noted for his soinid ideas and impartial judgments he was always a helpful coimselor. Possessed of an unsuspected lighter side that rose with a bang with the proper kind of encourage- ment. Jack was a central figure in any gath- ering. However, his great claim to fame lies in his unswerving loyalty to the Coast Ar- tillerv and to Marv. " Jack " Corporal (3) Sekgf.. nt (2) LlELTKNAXT . XD HaTT.VLION Adjutant (1) Cross Country (3) Track (3) Honor Committee (1) 1 JOHN HENRY DAVIS, JR. Lynchburg, Vircinia Sixth District, Virginia «° M M llO n 1 R JOHN NEARV DAMS Ilion, New York Thirty-Third District, Xcic I ' ark- 143 NOXCIIAI.AXT and versatiU — those words personify Johnny. He enjoys e erything that life offers and does so with en ial)lc ease. Name a sport — in ai ' ial)ly it is a part of this lad from God ' s comitry — the Mohawk allcy. (ioif, tennis, ice hockey, skeet. or fishing in each lie participates. His (lancing al)ilit ■ won him a place in the fliiii(h( ' (lth Night Dancing Chorus. A fairly good student, he didn ' t have much diffi- culty with academics, for he always found time to enjoy a go(jd novel with his pipe. To him we hid Happy Ser M ' ce! " .JoJiiittij " Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Gymnasium (4) Cadet Pl. yers (3) Hundredth Night Show (4, 3, 2, 11 Pistol Marksman B JOHN TYLER DAVIS Harhimax, Tennessee f econd District, Tcnnrs. ■■ J.T.; XK ' ER let iicadeinics worry him (imich. " Why worry when there ' s sleeping to lie done. " " was his motto when C.Q. rolled around. There was but one thing that could kee]) him awake after 8 o ' clock — Benny (ioodman ' s radio program. J.T. ' s love of dancing took the place of his lack of interest in studies. He never missed a hop. The crudest rule the T.D. could have im- posed upon him was " no shagging on Satur- day night. " " J.T. " s feet, which just couldn ' t keep still when the nuisic started, gained for him the name " Swingtime. " ' " .S ' H ' ( Hc " SEncEANT (1) Tka.k (4,3,2) Cndss Country (3) Hundredth Night Show (4,2, 1) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Color Line (4, 3) Pistol Marksman N EARLY H0Wn .FR WHEN Tennessee ' s aristocrat arrived as a plehe, he set out for new laiu ' els, forgetting completely his Phi Beta Ka])pa Key. Su])remely self-confident, Bidl estab- lished himself as master of any situation. As a letterman in football and as Army ' s ace pitcher he earned part of his reward. Being timid toward no one and ready to haze or be hazed, he earned his popularity. By his friends Bull will be remembered for his generosity and frankness and by every- one as the sage of the Bald Men ' s Club. Corporal (3) Sehoeant (2, 1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Baseball (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Major " A " (3,2, 1) Pistol Marksman [ 144 THO.MAS WALKER DAVIS, III Khentwood, Tennessee fiixth District, Tennessee A SLOW, loo.sf-gaitod figure plods with bobbing head across the West Point scene, and to the casual observer of four years standing the figure jilods now as be- fore. An acme of indifference, a paragon of nonclialance, " Mike " has remained as unchanged as the proverl)ial " ' West ' r- ginia ham. " A leader amongst that scintil- lating " Boodler ' s " set, he leaves wearily dragging his dusty banner behind him, un- tarnislied, unsullied, and undismayed. f ' ORI ' OHAI. (3) Serge. nt (2) Pentathlon fS, 2, 1) FeN ING (4, 3) . ssisTA.VT Manager (2) Maxaceh (1) f ' oi.oR Line (1) Camp Illumination (1) Hundredth N ' ioht Show (1 ) Ski Cun Pistol Marksm vn c A MI( IIAKL SHANNON DAVISON Washington. I). C. Plxlrirl of Cnhimhui .Riiii i r 11 JAY PHELPS DAWLEY Cle el. nd Heights, Ohio Ohio, At Large 145 THESE yearling corpoi ' als arc tougii, i)ut the prospect of the acadenn ' cs to come makes me even uneasier, " said Jay to us ill I?casl Mni-racks. ' I ' lic case with which he then gained stars each succeeding ear best bespeaks both his brilliant mind and imas- siiiiiiiig manner. Staff duties the past two years have kept him away from " I " Co. ' s trooi)s, but he is always batting a tennis ball, kicking a football, or sweating with us in the gym during free hours. Jay ' s big vice is his whole-hearted atlulation of the god Ei)icurus. " . « " Corporal (3) Battalion Sergeant Ma.ior (2) Regimental Sergeant Major (1) Howitzer Staff (2, 1) Biographies Editor (1) Stars (4, 3, 2, 1) Academic Coach (4, 3, 2) Engineer Football (2) Cadet Chapel Usher (2) WILLIAM (iRAHAM DEAX Roanoke Rapids. X. C Senmd Dhtnrl. nrlh Comtlmi B WHEN Dejiii caim ' out of tlie south it was West Point ' s f ain and the South- hnni ' s loss. iy Iiard studying- ami iniicli worrying he succci ' tk-d in kt ' t ' ])ing well ahead of the academic department. Dean tried football diu ' ing Plehe year, but later be- cause of previous ex])erience he changed to wrest ling wliei ' c his etl ' orts recei ' e{l tlie nuiximum reward. Always congenial, Joe greeted his host of friends with a cheery " ' Hi Hawk! " When the Cavalry gets Dean it will get the best, and we all leave him with a hearty " Good Luck, Butch. " " Joe " Corporal (3) Skhoeaxt (2, 1) Vrkstling (3, 2, 1) KisHi.NG Club Pistol Sharpshooter %= :.05 INCH MOLN I 1N li IF EVER a flower was " born to l)lush un- seen " that flower ])er.sonified is " Demo. " His ready smile and rather bluff demeanor are jjoor camouflage for a ' haracter which rinis .strangely ])erpendicular to military lines. Born to the heritage of ancient Sparta he somehow accjuired a deej) (le otion to all things Spanish. Beneath his bidging dress coat lies a heart beating to the rhythm of a Spanisji Tango, and beneath his batlereil dress cap lies a brain whose thoughts trij) lightly to the nuisic of the Spanish language. " Demo " (; Hockey (4) Boxing Monogb. m 14() HARRY DE METROPOLIS l,( vi:i.i„ MASSAciirsETT.s Elavitlli District, Massciflniserln SMOKEY, who hails from historic Evan- geline Parish, Louisiana, came to West Point after two years at Louisiana State University. His knowletige of French stood him in good stead, hut Plehe year he had trouble in math. However, he passed this obstacle and subsequently took all academ- ics in stride. Smokey ' s singing anil tap tlanc- ing often provided amusement for his class- mates. His voice also won him a place in both the Catholic choir and the (dee Club. " Smokey ' - Sehgeaxt (2, 1) Cathouc Choir (i. 3, 2, 1 ) Glee Club (2, 1 1 Hundredth Night Show 12) Academic Coach (4, 3, - ' G IJOXKL lURKE DkVILLE ' u.i.e I ' l.ATTK, I ()i isiAXA Seroilli District, Loiiisiintd «o I ( 1 1 F 1 n I I I K A JOHN OSHCRN DICKERSON UuLiTH, Minnesota Eighth District, Minnesota 14; FAl rilFn. follower of every iiiforina- tiou bulletin ])osted for miles around. John has long been recognized as an author- ity on the current situation no matter what it uia.x- be. Photographx " ranke l first auu ng his many hol l)ies, which also included s(|uash, skeet. and skiing. He had no fears, but he always held the horse and the For- eign Language Department in dm- respect. Siui])licity. con|)le(l with faitiiful re|)resen- tatiou. accounts for his re])utatiou as an artist in handling his affairs witii the fair sex. " I) id: I " Cadet Pl. yers (4, 3, 2, 1) Hundredth Xight Show (4, 3, 2. 1) Howitzer (4) Chess Club (4, 3) Camp Illumination (1) Camera Club (3, 2, 1) Color Lines (3) Announcements AND Invitations Committee (1) Pistol Marksman JOSEPH LAWRENCE DI( KMAX Wkst OiiANciK, k v Jehskv At I.tiryc o§ JOE ENTERED West Point along with the rest of us prepared to weather four ears of r Migh sailing. However, tlie many " storms " that ilescended on tlie less fortu- nate never came his way. A natural-born engineer, Joe had plenty of time to devote to the red comforter, hut the (ioat-Engi- neer football game foimd him out tliere in the line-up of the " hives. " (juiet and unas- suming, yet likeable and efficient, Joe wi be found at graduation ready to embark on a long and successful Arni - career, " . oe " B JOE started out in " D " Co., went to " C " Co. after six months, and at the end of Plebe year came to " i " Co. Here he stuck, content to draw cartoons and learn shag steps. His shagging went on sub rosa, but his facile pen adorned The Pointer for three years, culminating in his selection as Art Editor during his first class year. He is uni(iue for that time during the Goat-Engi- neer footi)all game when he defied tradition by carrying tiie ball across the goal line of the Goats. And he was playing for the En- gineers! " Joe " Sergeant (1) Track (2) Engineer Football (2) Pointer (3, 2, 1) . rt Editor (1) Howitzer (2) A( ADEMic Coach (3) Sergeant (1) Engineer Football (2) Pistol Marksman 148 _ CARROLL WILLIAM DIETZ New Cumberland, Pennsylvani. At Large t llflif ' timi ' N THIS smiling son of the sunny south is a proverbial southerner. Always cheerful, he nevertheless has another side to his char- acter, and that is his determination to suc- ceed in spite of anything the Academic De- partment can do. What Dave lacks in aca- demic merit, however, he makes up for in other ways. Helpful and friendly, he is sure to go far, as long as he can find a wife who will scratch his back when he comes home tired from a hard dav ' s work. " J ( .sr e.s " CoHPOKAL (3) Sergeant (2) LlElTENAXT (1) P ' oflTBALL (4) (lOAT FiXlTBALI. (2) ( ' adet Chapel (hoik (4, ' .i, 2, 1) Pointer (1) Glee C ' i.i u (2) I DAVID SAMUEL DILLARD Hi.i EhiKi.[), West Vihimn ' ia Fifth Dislrirl, West Virijiini) «o C()MIX(; u| from sunny San Antonio, Wiley decided in the true Southern man- ner to let life at West Point drift by. Though this easy wa - proved to be full of pitfalls, he excelled in chasing troubles with a smile. Self-confidence and refusal to worry made his academics easy and allowed In ' m the spare time he demanded for reading, drag- ging, and taking an occasional workout at the gym. With a greeting for everyone and a ready willingness to help others, Wiley will have a host of friends wherever he goes. ' ' Wiley ' WILEV LEE DIXON, JR. Henderson, Kentucky At Large 149 Gym (4, 3, 1) Pistol Club (2, 1) Election Committee (4. 3, 2, 1) A GIANT figure blotted out a section of the cold gray walls, a brazen voice pierced llic din of tlie inessjiall, an eternal ego stood witii both feet planted, daring the gods and the Tactical Department, and Dobson. beloxed of the maidens, walked among us again. And afterward remember- ing " the Dobber, " what shall we recall — the savoir-faire, the shoulders, the charm, the wit, the voice? Jack goes on sublimely indifferent to the madding crowd and with the firm conviction that " damned vankee " is one word. ' Dobber " JOHN WILLIAM DOBSON Richmond, Virginia Third Dixtrict, Vinjinia Corporal (3) Color Sehge. nt (2) Sergeant (1) Fencing (4, 3) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Track (4, 2, 1), Numerals (4) Baseball (3, 2) Major " A " (3) Basketball (3, 1) Choir (4, 3, 2) Hop Manager (4, 3) Ski Club Pistol MARKs L N c§ MR. DOLL came to us as a valedic- torian fresh from High School, and his life was storm after storm ever after. On Furlo this avowed bachelor ' s world was turned upsiile down, he fell in love; but it seemed to inspire him to new heights, for he won his stars and stripes. His final trial came fir.st class year with his first sergeant chevrons. Between boning week-ends and stars and writing letters to his heart throb, he had a merry time. A hard fight, but he won, and he is tripping down the aisle before his bars have time to tarnish. " 3 r. DolV Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (1) Stars (2) Pistol Marksman 150 WALTER CHARLES DOLLE New Braunfels, TeX- s Fourteenth District, Texas i BECAUSE Well)orn spent one Plebe year at " tin " school, " Beast Barracks " didn ' t bother him much. His second Plebe year really began after he fell asleep in Chapel. He once thought of calling him- self William, but the Assistant to the Com- mandant changed all that, thus saving for " B " Company its inimitable " SkinnyJack " . Welborn became a cadet with the express ambition of ultimately going into the In- fantry, and after four years of great aca- demic zeal he seems likely to succeed. " ' Tom " c : Rifle Ciajb (3) Camer. Cub (3, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshootek B WELBORN GRIFFIN DOLVIN SiLOAM, (ifioRGIA Tciitli District, Georgia ' •►JWT ' ? ' ' ' MOE has spent I lie majority of his life forty miles up flic Hudson in King- ston. N. ' . He Icfl Kingston High School in his junior year to at lend Maidius Military Sc-hool. Moe came directly into the Academy from Maulius and after Ids arrival waged a steady u|)lu ' ll lialtic willi the Academic Department. Possessing a keen sense of hu- mor which he presents in a dry sarcastic uiauuer. Moe is at home in any situation. Spending his leisure between squash and dragging. Moe led a well-balanced, enjoya- ble life at the Academv. " Moe " ELWOOD PAIL DONOHl E Kingston, New York Honor School 151 Sergeant (1) G BENTON R. DUCKWORTH. II Greenfield, Ohio Sixth Dixtrirl, Ohio - OOPS I sor-r-y, " and he was forgiven. BiMi liad a renjarkahle knack of get- ting into and out of scrapes, chieHy with the T.D. Down on Flirtation while the rest of ns were at parade, in the l)arl)er chair while we were at drill, and yet lie only once honored the Batt Board with his jires- ence (he got out of that, too). Without ef- fort, he remained in the upper part of the class. Also without effort he gave his red comforter a terrific heating. .Vlways ready for the unusual, he even read the " (ireen- field Dailv Times. " " Ben ' %= INCH ICKiJtS HOW ' ITZKR DORIS " character and willingness to work overhurden the list helow, .so we give you Doris, the man. As a classmate he was cheerful, even-tempered, and sin- cere. As a bass his only fault was tluit he .sang before hreakfa.st. .Vs a star man his mortifying mistake was made when he re- cited poop specked backwards. As a linguist we remember the night that he snored while inhaling and talked French while exhaling. For his one unlisted activity ask him about three pictures marked. " My Conquests. " " )o - .v " Corporal Supply Serge. ' vnt Captai.v Fencing Numerals Cross Country (3, 2, Track (4, .3, 2, Monogram Choir (4, 3, 2, Glee Club (3 Stars A 152 CHARLES MARSDEN DUKE .Jackso.w ille, Texas Seventh District, Texas SERIOUS of intent, but with an innate sense of genial good humor, Stan has ac- conipHshed much at the Academy. He leads our chiss in academics and deservedly so. for he spent most of his study hours helping others who lack his aliility to learn so easily. Stars, adjutant chevrons, and many extra- curricular activities give evidence of his caj)aljilities, for he possesses a fervent de- sire to do everything well — including week- end dating of " pro femmes. " His imder- standing and sociable sincerity have made him a good classmate. " Stan ' Corporal (3) B. TT. uoN Sergeant Major (2) LlEUTE.VANT AND BaTTALION . DJtTANT (1) . .ssisTAXT Manager of F(K TBALL (3) Stars (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3, 2, Ij Catholic Choik {4, 3, 2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (3, 2, 1 ) Cl ss Historian ili c : E STANLEY WALTER DZIUBAN nkeks. New York Armii %= g.: IM II V II K HAVE VOL hcml the buzz from tlic ladies " cloak room at a hop as you pass l)yi ' (Queries from various hopoids as to the cause l)riugs foi-tii tiie re[)l -. " Eaton is here tonight! " However, dale does not use all of his " wheat ies " begotten energy shag- ging, lie also lias the rei)ntati()n of being one of the best all-around track men at the . cademy,and his ambition is to win a berth oil the next ()lynii)ic Decatliloii team. His inherent characteristic of speed made him choose the . ir Corps. " (Udc " GALEN PICKERIN(; EATON Stoningtox, Maine Third District, Maine 153 Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Gtmn.asium (3) Cross Cou.ntry (4, 3, 2, 1) TfLKCK (4, 3, 2, 1) M. joR " A " (3, 2, 1) JOHN CARLOS EDWARDS RooDHOUSE, Ii,Lixois Twi ' iiliilli District, Illiii c THAT heartreiKling cry of " any Plebes upstairs, " made Ike ' s Plehedoiii a tre- mendous nuisance, in that a prerequisite to " A " squad Red Comforter is undistm-bed reverie. But furlo wrouglit a change in Bud. No, the red comforter still received its share on week days, liut fenunes of all varieties and sizes reared their pretty heads on week-ends. Ike dragged them all until our Georgia jaunt. There- well, all roads led to Columbus, and on returning to West Point, Ike forsook " La Vie Militaire " for " Ca.stles in Air. " " Ike " :i -f V L Football (4) Tr. ck (3) Pistol Marksman CURLEV is undoubtedly the best bath- room l)ariloiie ever to ])ass his youth here. He could play liockey. too — if he could sta7id up on his skates. Baldy ' s accomplish- nuMits include making several trainson time tlespite obstacles, spell-l:)inding a member of the Georgia " Junior " set for a whole two minutes, and leading the veneral)le T.D. in fruitless chase for four years. . t this writ- ing he is still bouncing a soccer ball on his one and only cueball in an earnest endeavor to coax a few more blond wis])s to join their lonely fellows. " Curley " Corporal (3) Sergeant (1.) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Major " A " (2, 1) Hockey (4, 3, 2, 1) Monogram (3) Minor " A " (1) Soccer (2, 1) Navy Star (Ij %= 240 MM HOWIT7.fr H 154 IIKKUEKT HENRY EICHLIN, JJ Kaston, Pe.n.na. Twcntij-First District, Pcunsylvu ' HAILIX(; from the wide ojien spaces, " Ink " argues that the work! is over populated. The East makes him feel crowded — so he says. Xow for the real facts — " Ink. " although a typical " Swede. " has kept away from the " D " list by studying until taps almost every night. He has worked hard and been successful in football — the Infan- try will welcome him because he is a real strategist — he managed to munch cookies on the other side of our alcove partition the first night of " Beast Barracks. " " Ink " J ' c Serge. xt (1 Football (4, 3, 2, 1) NrMER. LS (4) MoXOGR. M (3) Major " A " (2, 1) Basketball (4) TR. rK (2) Choir (4, 3) Camera Club (3, 2, 1) Fishing Cub (1) Pistol Mahksmax c MELVIX VERXER EXGSTROM Kawi.ins, Wyoming Wi nming, At Large : iirv " " ' , — ,— 1 vn .■ ' iNr» cw rw " T ' ' ' r V! laf II A I, (nine to West Point a true army .l)rat, bringing with him his will to work and his desire to become an officer. N ot being briliiaiil. lie liecame a plugger, whose joy in life comes from being spoony and doing jol)s tlioroughly. However, he knows liow U) relax, Inrniiig to poetry, athletics, l)hotogra])liy. and drags. Although Al is moody at times and keeps his thoughts to himself, he has iiiaiiy definite oj)inions well worth listening to. Without a doubt Al will fit well into armv life. " Al " ALBERT LESLIE E AXS, JR. Fort Snelling, Minn. Thirty-first District, Xeu- York- 155 C0RP0R. L (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Swimming (4, 3j Numerals (4) Modern Pentathlon (3) . BELMONT STUART EVANS, JR. P ' ast Ohaxce, New Jersey Xeir Jcrxcij yutionul Giiaril WHERE two or three or a dozen are ' atliered together in a " rat-race, " hooille-figlit or what liave you, you can bet that the red-head is in the midst of them. Bel has fiery locks ;ind a freckled nose; and, paradoxically, an even temi)er and an im- controllahle imjjulse to express himself in illegitimate Deutsch. None of us will forget how gallantly he carried our motto into the very den of the wolves on that Yearling Navy cruise, nor the l)eautiful s])ring morn- ing when the breech block was mysteri- ously absent from the reveille gun. " BeV Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Trapk (4, 3, 2, 1) Cross Cointry (4) Hundredth Night Show (3, 2, 1 Bugle Notes Staff (2, 1) I ' isToL Marksman f c% HAVINC; left the legal ])r()fession for the military when he came to West Point, Chesty ' s greatest problem here was cond)ining the two. Besides continuing liis study of law, with a little government, economics, and current politics thrown in, he utilized his si)eaking ability to become the mainstay of the debating team. He also found time for frequent games on the Plain or at the gymnasimn, anil a " X " Co. " ' 1 session " was never comjjlete without him. His frankness, both of ac-tion and of sjjeech, earned him the res])ect of nian ' . " C icstij " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1 Lieutenant (1) Lacrosse (4) Debating Society (3, 2, 1 President (1) Howitzer (3, 2, 1) Sunday School Teacher (3, 2, 1) Adjutant (1) Jat.- „ - 156 .JAMES CLARENCE EVANS Nasii ILLE, Tennessee Senatorial, Tennessee WEST POINT was automatically han(licapj)ecl when Julian entered. He had not " had it all before " but Aca- demics and Tactics were a matter of gen- eral knowledge to him. A terror in the class- room, Julian put many an in.structor in his place. The tacs ruined his three year record by making him a patrol leader or sergeant or something. His collection of civilian clothes dates back to the year he won the Rogers- Peet Purchasing Memorial. For further in- fornuition look for a cynical infantryman in cardboard puttees. " Julie " Sergea.nt (1) Ti(A K (-i. 3, 2, 1) IINTKII (Sl ' llKTS KniTom (1) I ' isTdi. Marksman Hoxou Cdmmittkk o§ JULIAN JOHNSON EWELL Wasiiixoton, D. C. .1 [.(irgc % 8 INCH HOWITZER B WALTER WOODROW FARMER RUSTON, LorislANA Striiith Di.slrirf. Ark-dllxdx 157 HV.llV. is a mnii wlui lias pr() ( ' ii liini- self a true West Pointer. Records prove his success in academics, the " make-list, " and sports. But desjjite stars, chevrons, and the C ' or])s Wrest ling Championship, he is still the same modest classmate. No nuitter how bus . lie always has the j)atience to help a " goat. " He has accom])lished that nearly imi)()ssil)le feat — wearing chevrons and still remaining " one of the bucks. " Although usually f|uiet, he never misses a " dragging. " TriK ' , dependable, considerate, — I give you " tile hl(■st ). " " Maestro " ' Corporal (3) Serceant (2) LlElTENAST (1) Gymnastics (4) Lacrosse (4, 3) Wrestling (2, 1) Corps Champion (2) Ring Committee Star.s (2) Engineer Football (2) NORMAN FARRELL Omaha, Nebraska Xort i Dakota, At Large o§ STEVE " — " Giufivrhivad Man ' — " Haille Selassie " — or most any other name will get our brown man of " I " Co. That is, when one can be heard above Steve ' s nnmerous songs that are always resonnding throngh the ' •2(ith Div. C ' onn ' ng to West Point from the steel mills of Pennsylvania, Steve has proved to be one of " I " Co. ' s strong men. His good-natnredness has won him many friends throughont the Corps, and his abil- ity has come to the attention of the T.D.. evidenced by three " make lists. " ' ' Sieve ' FUNNEL " we call him — a trne " hive " with plenty of connnon sense to back up his " specing " ability. His academic pro- ficiency, however, didn ' t spoil his sense of humor, for he was never above a good laun- dry bag fight or water-bagging conspiracy. Some called him a " file-boner; " but what really raised him in the favor of the T.D. was his natural efficiency. Army parents gave Funnel to West Point, and West Point is proud to give bac-k to the Army a good officer. " FunneV Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Academic Coach (3, 2) Soccer (4,3,2, 1) Numerals (4) Minor " A " (2, 1) B sKETB LL Manager (1) %= MM PACK HOWITZER Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) 158 STEPHEN CHARLES FARUIS Bethlehem, Penn. Twenty-first District, Pciiiisi lruiiia SHEP " is practically the baby of the class, that is, in age but not in size. Two things only have him thoroughly tloniinated, track qualifications anil love affairs. For two long years Shep ' s lumbering trot was two seconds behind qualification, but now that he feels himself an accomplished run- ner he has turned to photography where his long searches for tlark rooms have pro- vided many headaches to Barracks Police- men and Tacs alike. " .SAptj " Sergeant (1) Cameilv Club (3, 2, 1) Vice-President (1) Howitzer (2, 1) Skeet Ueprese.vtative (1) Hundredth Xiuht Show (4, 3, 2) Pistol Expert =% -{ MM HOWITZER E ALTHOUGH at first almost dominated .by the mysteries of plebe acad emics, William Jackson gradually turned the ta- bles. Therefore, by choice and not because of circumstance, did he become a stalwart in the great goat football team that so gal- lantly fought the engineers. He soon se- lected bootlle and the red comforter as his favorites — and why not. ' ' Stagging to hops for the purpose of cutting a little throat also became almost a duty with our West Virginia friend. ' ' Jack " WIJ L1A.M JACKSON i-iASi. Elkins, West Virginia Second District, Virginia 159 D CHARLES WKS] EY FLORANCE. JR Cexthal Valley, N. V. Elnruth DixIricI, Xtir Varl =%- FROM New York to Hawaii and hack af;ain to tlii ' P inpire State — .such was P ' lo ' s circuitous route to West Point. He came to us the liard way: throuf h the army. This proved to he a suital)le hefjinning for one wiio, hke many of us, found the cur- ricuhim not easy. Perhaps his most evident trait is his ])U»asant nature. Whether for- tune l)e for or against him you ' ll never see Flo without a smile, which c-haracteri.stic will stick no matter wliat tlie future may hold. " Flo " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Goat Football (2) HlNDREDTH NiOHT SnO V (4) Pistol Sharpshooter %= e. ' %rly howi rzER HAILIXC; from Massachusetts, P eddie entered West I ' oint with an attitude of mind that has withstood most assaults. In hrief. it was to take studies as tiiey came and to make the most of all the remaining time. That his attitude has heen succes.sful is proven by his fine record as a student, his activities in the Glee Club, Cadet Or- chestra, Hundredth Night Show, and Dia- lectic Society, and his knack of getting along well with everyone with whom he associates. ' ' Freddie ' Sergeant (1) Dialectic Society (1) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (4, 3. 2, 1) Cadet Orchestra (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (4, 3.2, 1) Color Lines (3, 1) Pistol Marksman c 1()0 FREDERICK IIE.NRV FOERSTER, JR. lloLYOKE, Massachusetts First District, Massachusetts ERF " WAS " Rooster from Rochester. " the " Bantam from the Second Batt. " Although the second oldest man in the class, " Gramps " was still a yoimgster at heart. Many a plebe was thrown for a loss by one of " Cramps ' " toy trains booming down a darkened hallway midst a shower of sparks. In fact, " Gramjjs " " mania for trains was so avid that rumor has it he chose Infantry t)n the chance of becoming president of tiie local railway system at Fort Benning. " (inniip.t " CoRPOHAL (3) .Sergeant (1) Track (4) I ' olSTER (4, 3, 2, 1) AiADEMic Coach (3, 2, 1) (J LEE ( " lub (2, 1) HlNDHEDTH N ' kjIItShoW (2, 1) Cadet I ' i wers (2) Pistol Siiari ' shooteu c - G KDWARl) RANDALL FORD IJocllI ' iTF.H, New VoliK SiTdnil Pixiricf. Cointn: FRANK GOODWIN FORREST Norfolk, ' ihoinia At Large 161 F]{AN K is one we all ha ' e seen, yet one whom very few of us really know. We ma ' describe him as ambitious, confident, (li ' lcriniucd. sensil r. inlolcrant, and force- ful. Contidence in himself enables Frank to attain those goals to which his ambition as])ires. " Deterniined " is his most fitting adjective. Once Frank makes a decision he gives his all to see that his cojivictions are carried out: tlicy usually are. ' ery few of us have such strength in our convictions. Frank has very few friends, but those few could not lie more genuine. " Fran lew " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Football (4) Wrestling (4) Track (4, 3, 2, 1) Swimming (3, 2, 1) Minor " A " (2, 1) Senior Cheer Leader (1) Pistol Sharpshooter H HARVEY REED ERASER Ei.iZABKTU, Im.ixdis Tliirtcviitli Dixirlct, Illinois o§ F = MA! I ' siiig this magic formula the " Super Spec " craslied through to aca- demic stars with the same ease with wliich lie eats up the miles on the track. Though a true hive in technical sul)jects. tlie " Sjjec ' wore stars only during his last two years because of his poor " parley-voo. " As a First Sergeant he was efficiency ])lus. and his in- novations in this ])osition kept even the T.D. on the jump keeping up with him. His hartlest job was trying to keep the " sageing " (iift ' ord awake long enough to study a lesson. " Spec ' ' Sergeant (1) First Sergeant (1) Lieutenant ( 1 ) Cross Country (4, 3, 2, 1 ) NuMER-iLs (4) Minor " A " (1) Track (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Monogram (3, 2J HoV lTZER (3) Stars (2) Sunday School Teacher (3, 2, 1) Academic Coach (4) ■ t .95 IN(H MOUNTMN HO MI lR FRITZ came from New York fidly tu- tored on what to expect at West Point. However, there were many details which his instructions did not cover. But leave it to Fritz to rise above the crowd with the help of his delicious boodle and yet a marked distaste for sweets. He has been a " file- boner " ever since he received his first stripe. Fritz really majors in two sports — talking and sleeping — but since A ' s are given in neither, he has taken uj) managing the box- ing team. ' ' Fritz Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Assistant Manager of Boxing (3, 2) Manager of Boxing (1) H 162 CHARLES GEORGE FREDERICKS Astoria, New York Second District, ew Vork THE TRIALS and tribulations of cadet life have never weighed very heavily on Johnny ' s shoulders. His easy going natin-e, his ability to relax despite academic frontal attacks, his generosity, and his sincerity have all played their part in making him an ideal roomnuite. Not too far below the ele- vated status of the Engineers and yet not too hivey to be shimned by the Goats, he has made many friends during his cadet career. His love of music made him join the Cadet Concert Orchestra and his ability promoted him to the position of conductor. " Johinnf CoRPOR. L (3) Ser(;e. nt (1) CoNCEKT Orchestra (.■?, 2, U CoXDLlTOU I 1 I d D .I()H W.VHHEX FRICK MNT (lihii, Minnesota Sixth Di.ilrict, Miiiiic.sola ■ ' 11«|lvi E JOSEPH HAROLD FROST Arcadia, California Tudjtk District. Ctilifo, 163 A (A I.I l ' ' ()l{ MA N l)y every tluiig except birlli. and therefore, more of a Califor- niau than ihe iiati -es themselves — .such is Frost. I lie man iicliind I he A. A. A. camera, ' i ' hat and other cameras have been for three years his free pass to fame if not fortune. .MlhoMgh his red comroi-ter is for night use only, he can discoiu ' se convincingly with or without thought. His luck is jjroverbiahand llic liallahou Hoard is still wondering how so many potential slugoids sli])ped through un.scathed. Watch him closely or he will do you a favor not asked. " Fro-s-ty " Sergeant (1) Gymnasium (4, 3, 2, 1) Major " A " (2) Camp Illumination (1) Fishing Club Camera Chib Pistol Mark8sl n . EDWARD JOHN GALLAGHER NouTII WiLDWiiDU, X. J. Srmml Disliirl, Xi ' ir J er.tey COS MOI ' OLIT AX lumvivant. energetic man of affairs, the Doc ha.s niarclied through West Point and achled themihtary to liis ah-eady numerous aceoniijHshments. The wliole-hearted su])port " E " Co. gave liini was, for liis chissniates, an excellent ob- ject lesson in how to secure the cooperation of others by the use of tact and affability. With his complete mastery of every situa- lion. the " woods at A " will hold no terrors l ' (ii- lliis ( ' a alr inan. " Doc " dk. Corporal fS) fm- SippLY Skr(;i:a t(2i Captain (1) Assistant Manager of Football i ' .i. 2i Manaokr ( ) TK CaDKT Lk( T1 he CoMMITT ; : Chairman (1) (l Pointkr (4, 3, 2, 1) Hi siNEss Manager (1) UlNDREDTll NKiHrSllOW (4,3, 1) O Rlsu and Chest t:oMMITTEE (3, 2, 1 ) Howitzer (4, 3, 2, 1) G S ' r()()K ' has done things in style — from punching nickels on a New .loisey street car to puncliing himself into a competitive apj)ointment, his every action has had the distinctive Gallagher stanij). Of course his intlividualism may have i)een carried a little far, but. from now on the rest of the platoon will ha -e to kec]) in ste]) with him. Patience? Inboinided. Witness the fact that he has successfully- carried one man through all his academic courses. Though Gallagher nussed .stars, he has earned himself a place in the Engineer Corps. " Sfuok-y " Sergeant (1) Academic Coach (3, 2, 1) KNtiiNEER Football (2) KU JAMES DAVID GARCL Idalia, Colorado Scnulnrial, Cnlorado WILLIE came to West Point with a set of golf clubs on his shoulder and a tennis raccjuet in his hand, and he gradu- ated in much the same nuinner. His love of sports is exceeded only by his genuine sports- manshij) and ability to mix with people. Natural coordination and a great competi- tive temperament have gained for him the golf captaincy and the number one ranking squash position in the Corps. A mite indif- ferent in academics and military life, he is nevertheless forward and diplomatic in his relations with the ladies. " Willie " Golf (4, 3. 2, 1) Captain (1) MiN( n " A " (2) =i E 6 I V( M F KIWI 1 I WILLI.VM .VMKS G.VRNETT Gain-es ii.i.K, Texas Thirtnnlh Dixtn ' rl, Trxi II HL SOON won our achniralion l)y his conscientiousness and sincerity. Ned ' s trip through the .Vcademic I)ei)artment has been 1) ' tlic suioollicr routes, as liavc liceu, we might add, liis travels among the fairer sex. ' I ' iie winter days always foimd Ned de- signing sceucr - lor the Hundredth Night Show, and we feel tliat if the Field .Vrtiliery ever looses him it will be because a hammer and painll rusli lia ( ' drawn him to Mroad- way. Hut dont worry, we shall find Ned with the Army as long as there is a caisson. KDWAHI) MILLAK GEAKV CoRONADo, California Senatorial, Utah 16.5 Corporal (3) serge.vnt (1) Pistol Expert I WILLIAM (LARK GEORGE I ' exdletox, Indiana Eleventh District, Indiana - AFTER l)oing;i ■i)oiler-inaker " ' at Purdue J ' or two years. Bill fell in for the initial .shock of " Beast Barracks, " but even the liarangue from the yearlings found him, as usual, self-possessed. His modest manner reveals a pleasing personality and a cheer- fid disposition. In leisiu ' e nn)ments give Bill his pipe and a Saturday EveTiing Po.st or a show — but seldom a hop. At work or play his every move is exactly performed, but at the slightest bit of humor Bill ' s ruddy smile turns into a hearty blush that fades only at the roots of his wavy hair. " Bill " Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Election Committee (2, 1) Honor Committee (1) ■f. 7.6 INCH HOWITZER MAY I ask a question, .sir. " and Gib is off on his quest of knowledge with renewed vigor. His conscientiou.sness in the classroom is unequalled. Admitting that occasionally he has kept his section overtime because of his questions, one must admire a man who takes such an interest in his work. Considering activities other than the academic, (iib may be found indulging in any form of athletics, writing an article for the Pointer, listening to some symphony, or dragging one of his many femmes. " Gib " HuNDHEUTn ionT Snow (2) Pointer Staff (2, 1) Concert Orchestra (3) Pistol Sharpshooter D IG6 ULRICK GEORG GIBBONS Lexington, Missouri Honor School IX BEAST Barracks that blazing carrot top marked Bob as a man apart, and through four long years he fulfilled that early promise, by walking a path of his own choosing. Where most cadets specialized to the exclusion of everything else Rooster found time to run around with a bunch of smelly polo players all year and fished and hunted as well. In short. Red Rooster is a stubborn but level-headed Scotchman with a sorrel top and a famous sense of humor. " Red Roo.sfer " c% Polo (2, 1) AIanagek (1) Minor " . " (1) Rifle Team (4) Pistol Mahksman ROBERT ROYCE GIDEON, JR. .1 vcKsox, Tennessee Seventh District, Tennessee ■ I ' WT ' ir ' H ' I ; is( II II H P11II,()S()I ' IIK1{. misogynist, prognos- ticator, anil a record holder: that is the " Super Sage. " He holds the record for being al)le to stare opcn-nioutlicd into ()l)li ' ion for a longer time than any other human, while contemj)lating the destiny of the solar system. .Vlt hough he has ne ' er had a date the " Sage " has more facts and opinions on the fair sex than any " snake " in the Corps. Of late " Pop " has been exclusively occu- j)ied with the duties of being cajitain of the red comforter squad. " Pop " JAMES RICHARD GIFEORD Waynesburg, Penn. Tieenly-fiflh District, Pennsylvania 167 Pistol Club (2) Pistol Expert .L I B GI I, canu ' to lis from Hoise, Idaho — a man from the West wlio brought with him those sharp, crisj), decisive features of the canyons and rocky moinitains. Gil is sharp, (|uick-toMgue(l, and has a ready store of fast " come-l)acks. " ' He reads with speed and thinks keenly. He is a crisp " spoony file, " with a hroad smile. He plays tennis and handball in order to kee]) his l(i5 pounds of six foot man to a nominal width. He is decisive plans ahead, follows Ihrough. " Gil " VERNOX GUSTAVrS (ill.HERT HoisE, Idaho Sirond Dhlrirl. hluhn c§: Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Lieutenant (1) Soccer Monogram f3l IlrXUHEDTH N ' iGHT SllOW (2) % S INCH VICKERS HOWITZER FR.VXK ' S reputation as " the Major " pre- ceded him to West Point — he lived up to it by calling many an imaginary Batt " to " in Plebe summer camp. Never a shin- ing light in academics, he always found time to poo])-sheet liis way through many an extra-cin-ricular activity, and as a re- ward first class year found liim on the Dia- lectic Society Hoard. His all-time rec-ord of continuous dragging is t ' (|uall( ' d only by his accomplishment of keeping his beaming smile from the deep South unchanged through four ' cars. ' I ' onclio ' ' CoHI ' OEfAL (3) SkhcIOAN ' T (2) I.IEITKNA.VT (1) CoLOK Lines (1) Camp Ilh ' min. tion (3, 1) Hundredth Nkjht Show (4,3,2, 1) St. ge Ma.vager Dlvlectic Society (Ij Cadet Pl. yehs (2, 1) Camera Club (2) Fishing Club (1) A I 168 MALCOL.M FR.VXK GILCHRIST. JR. CouKTLANi), . labama Eiijhtli Dinlrirl, AUibamn CHRIS (the derivation of this nickname is a deep secret) entered the Academy with the class of 19;57. Despite his handi- cap, our " Allentown Flash " came through. Famous the corps over for his keen and ever ready sense of humor. Chris had the faculty of making many friends. Although his academic record bespoke of the " ' hollow- horned ruminants. " Chris " ability as a pun- ster was nothing short of miracidous. He had the too seldom met (|uality of being un- ruffled at minor setl acks. Here is a man the Infantry may well be glad it has I " Chris " CoRPOR. L (.3) Sergeant (2, 1) Basketh.vll (4, .3) Baseball (4, :i, 2, 1) XlMERAUS (4) Class Histohixx CJ) c G ALLEN WOODROW GINDER I.EiiicHTdN, Pennsylvania At Large M liENOID EARL (.LAWK Chekn Bay, Wisconsin Eighth District, IVixcoiis 169 II K H a tiMif nicnilxM- of the " lost batt.. " J|{cn was a Regimental Buck in true essence. He woiricd none about stars and clie rons, ct he was lii -c - enough to rank the F..V. and spoony enough to get a week- end when he wanted it. If indifference is an ott ' eiisc; if wil is a crime and loyalty a sin, Hen niighl well be condenmcd. Confining his personalilx ' to a mere sentence, one may ])ortray Hen as a good buck a real sport — a true friend. " Ecu " Baseball (4) Football (4) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Glee Club (4, 3, 1) Howitzer (3) Color Line Summer Camp Boxing Champion (1) Pistol Sharpshooter NED WOODS GLENN Wymore, Xebraska Fifth District, Alabama c§: S TEA- DEE! " — an ominous baritone (luiets the messhall — (iood-P has spo- ken! A curious mixture of first and third Batt., Andy is one of the fortunate few wlio knows everybody — and is known by all. What first classman forgets " that time he met himself coming oti ' guard! " AVe like Andy because — with all his stars, he never specked; with all his " dis, " he sailed a pie- plate at the O.C.; with all iiis poise, he sang " Titwillow; " and because for four years we ' ve been able to say — " Ask Andv, he know; foKPORVL (3) Kegimental Sergeant- Major (2) Captain and Regimental Adjutant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Swimming (4, 3) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Stars (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (4, 3, 2, 1) Debating Society (4, 3, 2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (4,3,2,1) 240 M l now IT7FR A GbEXX. X.W. " Never Welcome " to his associates because of his unlimited spec of minor points on items of little or no interest and his inability to restrain their cropping out in tlie midst of an intelligent discussion. " None Weaker " to the pleas of an 1. p. -encumbered classmate in search of a sul)stitute possessing that looney-sheep look that awakens the maternal in women. Notwithstantling. he will take much and dish out little, and I li()])e to l)e his wife when his heart l)ubbles over at Randolph, his true love. ' ' Papa " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Ring Committee (3, 2, 1) %= fVrt Lfav: ¥ 170 ANDREW JACKSON (iOODPASTER Kast St. Louis, Illinois Twenty-second District, Illinois BORX too late to be a true Kentucky Colonel, but as staunch a horseman as ever came from Louisville — that ' s Dave. Leaving the bluegrass and coming to West Point didn ' t change him much, however, and we look forward to the day when we can read — " Col. Goodwin, L ' .S. Cavalry, . " The Academic Department didn ' t have much of a chance against Dave after his first unfortunate entanglement with it, even though for three years he was a de- voted follower of tlie red comforter squad. " Dave ' Kl. " (i ( ' i)MMITTEE (4, 3, 2, 1) I ' isTOL Marksman H D.VVID BADGER GOODWIN Louisville, Kentucky Scnalurial, Keiitucki »|ti }»r§l«™»W ' WirV! s INCH iiowi 1 I H WALTER HERBERT tlRANT Boston, M. ssachusetts Tuiijth Dislrid, Massachusetts 171 PR(»VIX(i tiic oft-repeated adage that " West Point is a five-year course some- limes done in foiu " Bitsy majored in nuik- iiig friends an l keeping them. .V goat (by choice we think), he preferred athletics and people to mere . cademic and Tactical rou- tine. Firud - lieiie ing that the onlj- true nuinner of judging a nuin is by the scope of his work and by the range of his interests, he found time to excel at hockey, drag con- stantly, write for the Pointer, read profuse- ly, and write daily to " the " girl. " Bitsy " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Baseball (4, 3) Soccer (3, 2) Hockey (4, 3, 2, 1) Minor " .V (3, 1) Choir (4) Pistol Marksman JAMES DEIMEL GREEN L js AxGELES, California Fiflvcnth District, Culiforiii - B( )B WAS " M " ( ' ()in])any " s individiialist. Always the dreamer, he developed into a ])raftif;d ])liilosopher capable of jjrodiic- i)if - an apt sentiment for every situation. The world as a whole seemed rather stereo- typed to him; he mif ht usually he found in out of the way ])laces in search of the hizarre and unifjue. He ])roved himself a balanced individual by ac((uittinfi ' himself well in the conventional fields of study and athletics with a detachment which showed his true interest to be above such trivialities. ' ■Bob " KOOTBAI.I. (4, 3, 2, 1) Tha k (4, H, 2, 1) Hi NDHKDTH NlCllT SnO V (2, 1) Mo.N J(;liAM (3, 2) Numerals (4) D CHEKRl ' LNESS, generosity, and an al)iiit - to take the rigors of cadet life in his stride have made coimtless friends for Jimmy. . lt hough some may call Trap- ])er an avowed (ioat he posses.ses a certain definite ])hilosoi)hy of life which distin- guishes him from those ranks. T ' ntiring per- severance has brought him safely through the onslaughts of the Academic and Tacti- cal De])artnients. .Vll these attributes, so necessary in a good st)l(lier. will carry him far in his chosen branch — the doughboys. " Trapper " f ' ' - li k!l " » ' ]0f ' l|llft 172 ROHERT EVANS GREER Hr.NTixGToN Beach, Californl Senatorial, Virginia L - IS ONE IS ONE of the cjiiietest mt ' mbers ompany.and although known as " Gloomy (tu.s " tonio.st of us, does not really deserve this nickname. The truth of the matter is that Gus is now one of the more carefree men of the class, the sobri- quet " Gloomy " being a hangover from Plebe Days, when L.C. was meeting re- verses on all sides from the Academic De- partment. No " Snake, " Gus nevertheless is quite adajjtable to social life as evidenced at Bemiing. Luck to you, Gus, in your chosen branch, the Infantrv. " Gu.s " c : I.OREN CHESTER GRIEVES, JR. IdNiA. Mi Hir.AN Hiyhth Dixtrlrl, M ichigiin w ! ' 4 9r = 8 INCH HOWlT f K Hr(;il is one of tile most carefree and easy-going members of the class of ' 89. E en-tempered, c )m|)Iacent, it takes noth- ing lfs lliaii an cart li(|iiake to set this na- tive son of Tennessee in action. However, once moving, Hugh shows his true power, and his (|nick thinking an l sootliing per- sonality Iiave gotten him out of many a tight placi-. Although temporarily set back t)y the T.D.. Hugli made a recoi ' d comeback and regained his reputation as the most renowned snake in the Corps. " (• ' ijf " HLGII ALBERT GRIFFITH, JR. South Pittsbvug, Tennessee Third District, Tennessee 173 Football (4) Pextatiilox (3) Pistol ( ' lib Pistol Expert H KENNETH CHARLES GRIFFITHS Downs, K. xsas .S ' .r ( DixIricI, Katisax c%- WHETHER THE Plains are those of Kansas or of West Point we have found " Griff " to be comfortably at home. His true joy at an early taps or a fudge sundae on a rainy day have shown us his keen apjjreciation of the little things in life. Although a wizard on the Ijasketball eourt in the winter, and in the jum])ing pit in the spring, his interest in athletics is well bal- anced by his love of poetry and a good book. Strong in his likes, dislikes, and con- victions, he is a man whom all are glad to acknowledge as a friend. " Griff " Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) LiKlTENANT (1) Track (4, : ' ,, 2, 1) Monogram C?, 2) Baskkthall (3, 2) Choir (4, 3, 2. 1) Hundredth Night Show (4) Pointer (2) ■ ' 75 MM PACK HOWITZER T-BOAT, " oiu- Texan Guy Kibbey, came to us from " M " Co. after Foundation Day, Plebe Christmas. His co-efficient of Time Lag, coupled Avith his " Lost Batt. " habits assured him a warm reception and almost won him his muskets. Since then he has spent all his available time |)uttering with radios, producing well-nigh perfect so- lutions to current " army efficiencies. " and attempting to reduce. To " A " Co. Rudy is worth all his weight in gold because he con- tinues our tradition of having the mo.st voci- ferous criticizer in the Cor{)s. ' ' T-Buaf Camera Club (2, 1) Radio Club (2, 1) Fishing Club (1) A 174 Rl DYARD KIPLING (iRl.MES Abilene, Texas Seventeenth District, Texas JACK, aspiring to be an aviator, has not let tenth-grabbing interfere with his edu- cation. Few men are as versatile as he in athletics. His high standing on the Pen- tathlon Squad illustrates that. Jack seldom mentioned his numerous conquests of the hearts of the fairer sex. but week-ends when one of them was not here to see him were rare. No more celebrated boodle-hound than Jack ever inhabited " F " Company. roRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (1) Swimming (4) Pentathlon (2, 1 1 Choir (3,2, Ij Hundredth Night Show (3) JOHN CHRISTIAN HABECKER Dixon, Illinois Thirteenth District, Illi MM HOWITZER B CHARLIE. i)roduct of an infantry " tin cho..l. " disciple of the Air Corps, will succeed in any branch. Even his two tenths total proficiency in Plebe math, nuide an Engineer of him. Take nuiny Imurs on the re.l comforter, a.i.l volume after volume of Zane Grey, deduct any type of file Ijoning, increase this mixture with frequent jaunts througii the hills -and you will have Hack. The T.O. has few marks against him! -Hack " CHARLES JA.MES HACKETT Jai KsoxviLLE, Illinois Honor School 175 Sergeant (1) Automobile Committee (1) Pistol Sharpshooter I ROBERT PENN HAFFA Waterloo, Iowa Third District, loira c§ EARLY HOWITZER PLEBE YEAR, iipperclassmen and the Tactical Department failed to domi- nate this proud son of the South. His early entanglements with the Tactical Depart- ment wore down his shoes but not his will, and he came out first class year with stripes on his shoulders just to show that a good man didn ' t have to " filebone " to get them. Throughout four years of clo.se association we have learned to like his casualness and admire his pride in and his loyalty to the things in which he believes. " Billy " DA(;AIX. " ' l)ut don ' t let that fool you. Hob means he got a ' •2.J in academics. " Boy. is she jiro! " — again don ' t be misled — this time his drag is " D. " Why this inverted conce))tion of tentlis? P( ' rliai)s l5ob didn ' t .straighten it out wlien he arrived late at West Point, but he lost no time getting a radio (neither did the Tactical Department) and becoming a " jitterbug. " His academic ranking is high, still leaving plenty of time for photography, boning red-comforter, a new tale, and dragging — for his motto is: " You can ' t beat fun! " " 5o6 " Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Fencing Monogram (2) §o Sergeant (1) Lacrosse (4) Choir(4, 3, 2, IJ 176 WlbLlA.M HKHBHKl llAbK. JR. Xatchez, Mississii ' i ' i Sernilli District, . f ississijijii .. IX DAYS to come it will always be said of him : the man who has been " old faith- ful " to not only his brother cadets but also to the fairer of the fair daughters of Welles- ley, Smith. Finch, and of Winetka. Indeed, the week-ends have been few that D.X. has not played congenial host to some co-ed. In the interim ])hotograj)hy absorbs his cares. His " . " i)ook is a fitting; testimonial of the merits of these same fair nuiidens. He is al- ways a good companion, always consistent in good j)erformance, and always one upon whose countenance Dame Fortune smiles. " 7J..V. " Skuckaxt (11 Hoc KEY (4) Pointer (4) llnWTTZKR (4, 3) Cameka Ci.t 1) I ' .i, 2. 1 1 c : dewitt n.vlley hall DowNKHs (iiiovE. Illinois Kliieiilli District, lllii «o GRIBF.ALVAI HOWII IK OIK young Lochinvar came out of Ihe West not on a milk-wiiite charger l)ut via the Burlington Ze])h r. Fd is (|uiet and reser " ed. personifying tiie eas -going Westerner, but if need be he can get things done. His motto nnist be, " Do nothing im- til ' ou " re sure tiiat you " -e chosen theshort- t ' sl line of action. " .Vlthough the French Department put Ivl down on one knee I ' lcbc Cliristnuis with a well placed sub- jiMU ' tive, he got up punching hard. .V fond- ness for military literatiu ' c gives him a hob- by wliicii will lie ])i ' otitable. " Ilmn ' t;i)WAKI) SMITH HAMILTON Dallas, ()ui;(;()S First Dintrkt, Oregon Skeet Cub (li Pistol Sharpshooter c RALPH JOHN HAXCHIX Cleveland, Ohio Tircnticth Distrid. Ohio c Rl ' DOLl ' H is a city-slicker and a Rus- sian, a liard coinhiuation to imagine but the fi-irls .seem to love him for it. He can get into .storms fdithers to you) that would make any ])l(-l)e green with envy mitil he .stop])ed to realize that our Hanch has had I ' oiu ' years in which to j)erfect his tech- ni |ue. Speaking of technique, you ought to see him around a fennne. He is cheerful, loyal, erratic and a trifle ruffianly. " RikIdI j)h " Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3, 1) Ring Com.mittee (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman %= ritflf " - t;ildit ' I iDsurt 2.C)5 l ( n iMOl I IN HOWITZIR BUT SIR, I ' m from Missouri. " Whether he be saving a few tenths from the aca- demic P " s or demerits from the T.D., ex- ])oun(hng his pet indi ' idualistic doctrines or extolling the virtues of his native state, S.B. is always a firm believer in his own convic- tions and backs tht-m u]) with an at)undant .store of argiunents. .Vthletically he was an " . " scjuad track jierformer, an outstand- ing ])layer on the ■■inleruuirder " footliall, baskeliiall. and i)oxing teams, and a leader in all of ■ ' ( ' " Co.s rougldiouse " draggings. " •■s.iir Serceant (1) Tra( K (4, 2, 1) Kijni ' MENT Committee (1) Camera ( ' lib (1) Camp I llv mi. nation (Ij Pistol Marksman c 178 STROTHEU BANKS HARDWK K. JR. Bertrand, Missouri Tenth District, Missouri FUZZY took to West Point instinctively, his father and grandfather having worn the grey before him. He found the academic road rocky in spots, but liard work pulled him through all difficulties except one en- counter with the French Department. His talents as a dancer operating on the univer- sal joint principal spread his fame through- out the Corps. Fuzzy ' s big asset is his ability to get along well with everyone, which, to- gether with his natural abilities, should insure him a most successful career as an officer. " Fuzzy " Sergeaxt (1) CiioiR (4, 3, 2) HiXDHEDTH Nt ;ht . H )W (2, 1) Dialectic Society (1) Color Links j K (;K()R(;E RICHARD H.VRRISOX. .JR. WAsiiiNtiTox, D. C. Eiijhlecnlh District. I ' liiii.iyliaiiia CLIFFORD B. H. l GHTON, JR. Orl. ndo, Fu)RIDa Sinth Di.itrict, Michigan 179 NO ' I " a Hlc-boncr in tiic I rue sense of the word, Clitf is conscientiously spoony — just look at Ills shoes! In his sj)are time he busies liimscir willi inniierous extra-cur- ricular activities. His |)et alliletics, though his home is Florida, ai-c ice-skating and skiing. His l ' a ()rile indoor si)ort — drawing. Indeed, it is tlirougli iiis drawing that you learn to know Cliti ' best. Once you have seen the infinite [ ains he employs on the intricate designs of his sketching you realize that Cliff is not one to do things half way. -cur Sergeant (1) Color Line (3) Cadet Players (3) Ski Cub (3, 2, 1) Camp Illimination Committee (1) Pointer Staff (2, 1) Managing Editor (1) Howitzer Staff (1) Hindhedth Night Show (1) Pistol Marks l n CHRISTOPHER J. HEFFERXAX Amsterdam, k v Vhuk Fifth Disln ' rt, Illinnix Al " TIIK tender ;if;e of .seventeen ( " hris niarclied down to West Point from up- slale. willi a mature outlook on life and an intention to remake this jjlaee. 15ecau.se of liis just attitude towaT ' d the u])])er classes they managed to get tliroiigh his Plel)e year. His generosity, humor, fre(|uent jiaekages of edil)les, and sul)scri])ti()ns to all current ])eriodicals, make him an ideal roommate. He will follow an army career, if he doesn ' t act ranked into the Engineers. " Chris " %= f d: IM II IIIIW I I I TEX is one of those men quite difficult to describe. His character is of that (|uality discovered through nearness. Quiet and unassinning, he goes iiis own way — little disturhed hy the world aroimd him. . n engineer 1) ' his own merit, he makes his decisions and stands hy them. Possess- ing a large store of common sense in addi- tion to an unfailing sense of humor, he holds ojjimOns which are respected by all. Tex is e(|Uidly competent on the athletic field. Box- ing and tennis have taken most of his time. " Tex " K Boxing (2, 1) ISO 151 RRELL HELTOX Cliktdn. Tex. .s Elcrcnth District, Tixtia DESPITE the fact that " Shoulders " was often mistaken for one of Army ' s gridiron heroes, his interests lay in the less strenuous directions. What a basso ! He was the choir ' s pride and joy until the authori- ties changed his status from choir boy to usher because he cracked one of the chapel ' s granite foundations during the heat of one of those Mendelssohn arias. We think his corporal in beast barracks was a trifle hasty when he said. " Send him l)ack to Florida; we ' ll take the alligators. " " Shoitlder.s " Corporal (3) Serge. n-t (2) First Sergeant (1) LlElTEXAXT (1) Football (4) Wrestling (4, 3) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Cub (4, 3. 2) Skeet Representative (li B c§: Jt ' ' -. : f: LAIRD WOODRUFF HENDRICKS .Ja( Ksow ILLE, Florida Fourth District, Florida • f!ittmii%W %= H Wri ' II two years of " (i.I. " service to his credit Bill entered the Point an old hand at the Army game . 15y intensive study and perseverance, he obtained an ad- nu ' rable class standing. Playing conies easier to Hill than studies. Though he liked his red couiforter ami radio, lie diMuk deeply of many athletics. Silent about his past love life, he missed few hops and always dis- covered the " pro " feiiiiiies. With his swing- ster lu ' art, he will truck tar in tlie Infantry. -Biir WILLIAxM JAY HENRY San Antonio, Texas Army 181 Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Concert Orchestra (2, 1) Construction Crew (2) ; G IF we had hut one word with which to describe Herk it would he " carefree. " Nothing ' of the Academy ever really wor- ried him, although the Academic Depart- ment took some of his (iiristmas leave; and the T.D., too, was often a hit annoying, once tagging him for a month. Better than average in any sport he tried, his best and favorites were football and riding, he being without a doubt one of the best riders in his class. His chief concern first class year was to bone enough files tt) enable him to make the Cavalrv. " Herk " LINDSAY COATES HERKXESS. JR. Meadowbhook, Pexn. Fifth Di.ilrirl, I ' ciiiisylniiiiu Tra( K (4, .3) Goat Football (2) Skeet Representative (1) Pistol Marksman °§ %= iffWlW 7.6 INCH IIOWIT I K WILLIE HERROX is a firm In-liever in tile simj)le philosophy, " take it e-a-s-y. " thus automatically being the most efficient of Red-coniforter-boners. He re- fuses to he ])ertin ' hed, never shows excite- ment, and is yet to he caught moving at a greater rate than his famous shufHe. The pos.sessor of decidedly un-Air-Corps eyes, Willie favors them by studying only one subject earnestly — Petty ' s Esquire cartoons of gorgeous women. His excuse: they ' re a sight for .sore eyes! " fr?7 ?V " c Wrestling Club (3, 2) Wrestling (1) Pistol Marksman 182 WILLIAM MILLIGAN HERRON Bethesdy, Maryland Senatorial, Pennsylvania ■• " ll ' Naj WHEN he was three years old, John went to Norway where he saw " war thne " Europe. Two of the sliips in his re- turning convoy were sunk by a German U-boat. He came to the " Point " from Fort Scott and is a confirmed coast Artillery- man. John enjo s reading everything that is clas.sed as fiction. Studying, Herstad style, consists of a half hour ' s concentration and two hours sleep — ample proof of a keen in- telligence since he had no trouble gradu- ating. ' Joknnie ' Chess Cub (4, 3) Ski Clib (4, 3, 2, 1) Howitzer (4, 3, 2, 1) Chairman, Christmas Card Committee (1) Cameh. Cub (3, 2, 1) 1 ' resident, Camer. Cub (1) c c JOHN OLAV HERSTAD Salt Lake City, Ctaii Senatorial. Utah l ' i!!Wlr H ' I 2 INCH HOWI I l R AL CAMK here from the Ozarks with printers ' ink smeared on one hand, a prospectors pick in the other, and shoes on his feet. He f|uickly staked out his claim here and set (led down lo mine his way into the hearts of his classmates. Although quiet, reserved, and definitely stamped the bache- lor of our class, .Vl was among the first to plant a miniature; and only time can reveal how many non-reg reveille bells and other strange hapjienings can be traced to him. " Al " KIN ALLEN FORREST HERZBERG Cabool, Missouri Eighth District, Missouri 183 ConpoH. L (3) Sergeant (1) Camera Club (3, 2, 1) I 1) MARSHALL RALSTON HICKOK EDiNBriii;, Indiana Senaloriul, Coniiertiriit C B I)I) ' . stt ' t ' ])e(l in Army tradition, he- an his CacU ' t days as tlit ' most consci- entious Plel)( ' in the Comijany solely he- cause brother Monte was an u])perclass- nian. Plehe year jiassed and tlien Buddy became ins ti ' ue self; slightly indifferent, pleasant, and continually joking, yet reli- able and ready to concede whatever his fel- low (ailets uiight rec|uest. Buddy estab- lislied himself among his classmates as a real friend, and we feel sure that the C. A.C. will benefit greatly iiy his graduation. ■■Bud " Corporal (3) Sergeant (21 Lieutenant (1) Choir (4, 3) Gymnastics (3) HiNii Committee (1 1 %= S INI H VICKERS HOWITZER A YEAR ' S battering al)out the world be- fore the mast and two years of enlisted service in the United States Army tempered Higgy for the tribulations of West Point. To " IT " Co. he came, endearing himself to all with ins sunny disjjosition, his easy soutiiern tem])erament, and his unobtru- .sive efficiency. n able athlete, he did all things well. Although no " A " adorns his sweater. Higgy has done much to help place Army basketball and golf teams among the best. ■■Higgy " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Hasketball (4, 3) CoLF (4, .3, 2, 1) Acolyte (1 1 Pistol Marksman H 111- " ' iiiaki ' ' a- ' i . « ' I 184 WALTER MARTIN IIIGGINS, JR. CiiATTANoocA, Tennefsee Third District, Tennessee Sl ' CH gross plebes! " You see, George grew up in the Bronx, and even before the Georgia Trip, all our plebes guessed he was from Alabama or Georgia. Ah, yes — " Such gross plebes, " thinks George. He threatened to do everything from silencing his wife to sending in a " reconsideration of makelist " if he were made First Sergeant. But once in the saddle he was a cracker- jack. Always on the ball.fiuiet, level-headed as a judge, smiling that Bronx smile and dancing — that ' s just our (ieorge and just as he ' ll always be. " Higninbotiiun ' Corporal (.3 Serge.4Xt (2 1 First Sergeant (1) Lacrosse (4 1 i ' oiNTEH HePRESEXTATIVE CJi Pistol Marksman A GE()R(iE MER( ER HIGGINSON Ki.EKTWndn, Nkw York Semnd Dislrirt, Xiir Vorl: JOSEPH ADAMS HILL. II PoRTL:iND, Oregon Third District, Oregon 185 JOE canic over llic Rockies to sjjend four breathless years at West Point. There were times when he thought liiat the four years might l)e .- trclched to five— witness the .stars on his i)iithrobe. However, aca- demic worries nexcr dampened his enthusi- asm. Witii his chiiractfristic vigor " Axel " formed the bulwark of .several champion- ship " inler-murder " teams. .V hai)])y-go- lucky nature and etfervcscent spirit will al- ways call to mind the " Red-terror " from Oregon. " Axel " Corporal (.3) Serge. nt (1) Tr. ck(4, 3, 1) Cross Country (4, 3) CnAPEi, CiioiH (4, 3, 2, 1) ( ' |PN( KHT ()H( IlESTRA (3) Pistol Marksman ROBERT JOHN HILL. JR. Park Ridue, Illi.nois Honor School ■■ G Up FRO.M tlu ' Haim-s of Old Cliicago, out of IIk ' fire and tlie smoke, off the l)laiiis of a tin school parade ground came " Calcctiiu ' s vicjos. " Old Socks Hill. Presi- dent of tlie " Worlldcss First Class Bucks of ' G ' Company. " prince of men. he fought , struggled, worked his way to the top only to he pushed down by some ruthless file- honer. Oh, he served his tours, shaved his hair, i)layed cards with the hoys, hut his heart went uj) and down with the mails — he was in love. " Old Socks. W.F.C.H.. " can more be said? " BiuV Lacrosse (4, 3) xumerals (4) Pistol Marksman ■% ,M.M HOWITZFR CONSClFXTH)USXESS. honesty, po- liteness, modesty, and temperateness are the foundations of Charles ' character. He gained a rejjutation as the " spooniest " in the class, and was equally careful of his conduct and manners. A naive youth with a double jjortion of " book-learning " falling to his share, he somewhat lacked worldly ex])erience. In his date book a blank page well illustrated his indifference to the oppo- site sex. His feminine admirers hope that this page will soon be filled, but chances of this are remote. ' ' ( ' hiirlie " F Clilir ' ORAL (.3) Skki.kant (2) i.iki tknant (1) 186 CH.VRLES HENRY HILLHOLSE LaFayette, Georgia SevetUk District, Georgia MEET a man wlio can see the trees and yet not lose siglit of the forest. Meet a man who, if a thing need he done, will be the last to resign without its Ijeing done. Mere academics never bothered Moose half as much as his eternal poop sheets prophesy- ing the year ' s football camjiaigns and strat- egies. Bill is a real friend; whether you want to " borrow a skag " or need a " hint on that last problem. " He is always ready to give the best he has — and that without a selfish thought. " M()t . e " Swimming (3) C. MER. Club (4, 3, 2) Plstol Sh.vkpsiiooter =% D . t t ivm ' if K-n ' ] WILLIAM ALBERT IIIXTERXHOFF I ' xiox City. . .J. FotirtiTittli Di.ilrirt, Sew Jersi ' i «o Iff- S INCH HOWITZFR c PERRY : IILO HOISIXGTOX, II liAI.TIMORE, M. RVLAXD Fifth District, Kansas 187 DLKIirs unsurpassed sense of humor has made him a Corps character. We have laughetl with him for four years — our best laugh came when [ ry made him First Sergeant. This army l)rat is so far a bache- lor — (iirls, here ' s your chance! The one man wlio lias a place ou the red comforter sijuad, yet who won his " A " as an excellent la- cro.sse player. Duke is just as |:)opular with the underclasses as he is with liis class- mates. From the branches of his beloved Army, Dukie has selected the Air Corps. • ' Diikie " C0RP0R.VL (3) Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (1) Lieutenant (1) Color Line (4) Gymnasium (4) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2, 1) Major " A " (2, 1 ) Pistol Expert RUFUS HARDY HOLLOWAY (•oRSKAXA, Texas Sixth Districl, 7 ' c.to.v =%■ B RrFl ' S is concentration porstjnified. His c-apacity lor dvvp nu ' dit.ition made liini a " liive " at West Point and will carry him to his goal in other lines. Rongh- liousi ' is (|uiet and resei- -ed most of the time because he is pondering over some prol)lem. be it out of a text or he it other- wise. However, wiien he is in the mood to enjoy himself he goes after pleasnre with all the intensity he ever devoted to difTer- entiating a com])licated e(|iiation -remem- ber marching through (ieorgia to " Forty- five Minutes in Heaven. ' ' " " Kuughoitse " Stage Crew Hi ndredth XlCHT Show (4 1 S i i MIC Coach (2) I l-l I HAHl ' SHOOTEK iLJiiJi % f, 10 .MM HOWITZF K FROM New Jersey came this ea.sy going son of a fine old German family. Com- ing from this .state, Carl retained (although he wouldn ' t admit it ) the Jersey twang with which he delighted in hazing upi)erclass- men his Plebe year. He was readily diti ' er- enlialcd from ihc crowd by a character that included inditference, radicalism, and a hatred of convention. A dreamer yet a stark realist, indifferent yet earnest, he pre- sents a curious but likeable character. " Jiarou ' ' s vtmmin(j (4) Lacrosse (3) Howitzer Stake (2, 1) C ' a.mera Club { ' .i, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshooter G 188 (AUb WALTER HOLbSTKlN Spring Lake. X. .J. l-Hiirtn-iilli Districl, . cir Jtrscy FRANK came to West Point from a state of great military leafiers. Four years at the Academy have left his original reserved nature, amiability, easy smile, and Virgin- ian accent intact. Hlessed with a generous portion of brain power, he achieved high academic standing with a minimum of ef- fort, spending his sj are moments at the pleasant recreations of bridge, hojjs. and gymnastics. Frank joins the Infantry with our sincere wishes for a successful career in his chosen branch. ' ' Frank ' ' c H FRANK THOMAS HOLT, III Staintiin, ihgixia Snriith Dixirirl, I ' irijiiiia H ' fvi ' ' W. «o NCH HOWITZER M EDWIN ].0 VRK HOOPES, .JR. H. RRISBIR(;, Pe.nn. .Xiiiiici iiIIi District, Pennstjlvania 1S9 FPOM III. ' Iialls of Phillips Exeter Ed joined the Corps and became one of the personality nieii of I ' smay — The Hoy With the I ' epsodcnt Smile. His apparent youth was inmiediately tiie target for a great ileal of good-natured hazing. When " Moose " Mather and that Red-laced Patterson Hoy adopted him as a roouunate, he was well on the road. Hefore long he knew the first name of almost every man in tiie class — yes, even the rimts. Perennially in love, he loves " em and leaves em at an amazing rate. " Ed " Sergeant (1) Basketball (4, 3, 2, 1) Cross Cointry (3) Tennis (2, 1) M.inager (1) Ring Committee (1) Howitzer, Department Editor (1) Battalion Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Academic- Coach (3, 2) Pistol Marksman E GEORGE EDMUND HOWARD. JR Farin ' a, Illinois Tirenlii-ihird DislricI, Illiiioin c AFTER one year in the University of JTi-Illinois, George, like many of us, came to the " Point " mostly because he wanted to be a cadet. His record here, however, shows that he had an eye to the future. Left out of the yearling June " nuike list, " he was made in S( ' ])teml)er and has ad- vanced through guidon bearer to ' •2n(l in connuand of " E " Co. Always good-natured, he sometimes takes hazings while trying to dish them out to others. " Jerge " Corporal (.3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Assistant Mgr. of Soccer (3, 2) Manager (1) Minor " A " (1) Color Lines (3) Hinduedth Night Show (3, 2, 1) Ciiiiiu l4,a,LM ) Glee Club (3,2,1) Ele(TI " X Committee (3, 2, ll Honor Committee (1) Secretary (1) Pointer (2, 1) Squash Club Pistol Expert conti ' ■: i 75 MM PACK HOWITZER YOU like Seth, that is if you know liim at all. He is that ea.sy-numnered, fun- loving Virginian. Athletic, he coidd always be found al the gym, tennis court, or rini- ning in the hills — except after an occasional visit to the Batt Board. He liked laps on the track I ' lebe year but did his best " lap- work " on a balcony Yearling year. Socially, " Lovebug " filled perfectly his job as Hop Manager. .Vlert — after the two minute bell for reveille — living always in anticijjation of Randolph, Seth should do well in the Air Corps. " Iliiclge " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) HoxiNG (4) Election Committee (3, 2, 1) Hop NLxnager (2, 1) Hundredth Xight Show (4, 3) Pistol Marksman A 190 SETH EOSTER HUDGINS Newport News, A ' irginia First District, Virginia CENTER of every congenial gathering and constant life of the party, Speedy has been a real favorite from the start. Who can forget his capers on the Plebe hike, his encounters with the T.D., and his victories in the Ring? " Fighter, fine-fellow, and wild- horse rider " — he holds the friendships he makes so easily. .Vbility to do anything he really wants to do is his outstanding char- acteri.stic. Along with his fine spirit of fini he has a serious side which will assiu ' e his continued success. " Speedy " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Track (4) Polo (4) Boxing (4, 3, 2, 1) Nl ' MERAUS (4) Monogram (3) Major " A " (2) Minor " A " (1) Captain of Boxing (1) Camp Illumination (1) Pistol Mahksma.n =% H DONALD FRANKLIN HULL T,ovELAND, Colorado Scanifl Dislrirl, Colorado «o 75 MM IIOWITZtR FHIKNI)1. and l()(|uacious, hoth de- scribe Keith; tliough not fully a])])reci- ated by the T. D., he is slow but usually riglil . I ' lic lal trr (|ualily madi him an excel- lent academic coach. Though a habitual hopoid, he renuiins a bit woman shy, and his pet love is Si)anisli. He commanded a troop of boy scouts, the ski chib, and a good api)etite for boodle. To use his j)icket line yell, he chooses ( ' avalr -. We hope he will realize his desire for an R.O. ' l ' .C ' . unit anil a trip to Europe. " Cadet Tom " KErril MALGHAN HULL Whitney, Idaho Senatorial, Idaho 191 Ski Club (3, 2, 1) ' ice-President (2) President (1) . V THEODORE N. HLNSIJEDT Juneau, Alaska Alaska =% TED c-iuiu ' from the land of .snow and ]K)lar hears to West Point to take in stride the inieliinf ' four years he found liere. A dilif enl and conscientious worker, he has come out far ahead in the game against botli the Aeach ' mic I)ej)artme7it and tlie T.D. He is inclined to su(hlen storms, but such a thing as a tenth deficiency or a demerit sehlom crossed his patli. A devoted lover, he gets that daily letter from his O.A.O. and drags none other. " Ted ' ' Sergeant ( 1 ) HiNDREDTH NiGHT ShoW (4) Pistol Marksman %= i EARI.V HOWITZER NEBRASKY, hy crackie " — this is the first expression I have ever as.sociated with my roomie, that dare-devil mule rider. Bob. Bob, a real honest-to-goodness farmer from Nebrasky, lias those plain character- istics of a midwesterner — rough, hardwork- ing, genial, generous, good-hinuored. Being a busy farmer it does not seem jjossible that Bob could find time to devote to music. Yet he likes to listen to operas, to sing and dance. Many farmers have l)een made into good field soldiers. " Bob " C0EP0RA.L (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Cadet Orchestra (4) Concert Orchestra (.3) Glee Club (ii, 2, 1) Hunuredth Night Show (4, 3, 2, -) Mule Rider (1) H)2 ROBERT DAMl) HI TER Albion, Nebraska Third District, Nebraska UNTIL we heard the girl ask, " Are there any Puritans left inMaine, " ' ve thoiiffht we had a model hoy in John. For three years he pursued his cadet career conscientiously and (lilii;ently. " goin through the hard way. " The metamorphosis came on the Georgia trip. Since then he has been a new man. If lie needs a naj) he takes one, and his hopes have changed from the Engineers to the Air Corps. In short, his worries are no longer from day to day, while his long- range ])lans ])redict a happy future. " Ju iniijj " CoHPOR. L (3) SrppLY Sehgeaxt (2) LlElTENANT (1) Track (4, 3) Howitzer, .Vssistant -Xdvertisi.nc Manager (2) Advehtisin ; Manager (1) Star-s (4) Pistol Siiari " sii k ter c : JOHN p:rxest LIXWOOI) huse Hath, Maine Scnalnrial. iliiinr mRIIU l M II FRANK VAi-LA( E ISE.MAN, JH. Ithaca, Michica.n Eighth District, Michigan 193 ACADEMICS were the least of Frankie ' s XAworries and he dominated them easily, despite fiction-honing, sjjort pages, and red- comfoi-ler, to which he fre(|uentl ' fell ic- tim. In his foiM- years at We.st Point Frankie found hut one drawl)ack: I.a Vie Militaire, as prescrihed hy Ihc Tactical I)e|)art mcnt . His winning personality and love of fun made him many friends and will take him a long way in the Army. Although quite a heart-lhroliher, he is not a confirmed drag- goid. " Clancy ' Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Academic Coach (4, 3, 2) Equipment Committee (1) Chairman (1) Hundredth Night Show (3) Baseball (4) . s.sis TANT Manager of Football (3) Pistol Marksman i L FRO-M Kansas City and tho University of Missom-i, Jake canu to West Point, and after four years he is still pure Missour- ian. He lias retained what he wanted in- cluding an O.A.O., and not even a six- months slug which de] rived him of second class Christmas leave could kee]) him down. Sergeant chevrons came first class year, and now Jake is different — he even shines his shoes. You cannot hold it against him if he does not want to get married rigid after graduation, l ut waits until the next day. " Jake " ELLSWORTH REILY JACOBY Kansas City, AFissouri Senalnriul, Missouri = Sergeant (1) Fencing (4, 3, 1) Numerals (4) Mixor " A " (1) Pistol Sharpsh(ioteu ' - 2.95 1N 11 MoiNiMN now 11 1 u WK SHALL always remember " Jesse " for Ids Midwestern friendliness, his inditference to academic distinction, his dis- dain of tactical achievement, his bevy of beautiful fenimes, his flair for fine clothes, and his penchant for luxurious living. Xor shall we ever forget his devotion to the soil. his ap])reciation of the simjjler things of life, his democratic camaraderie, or his un- ostentatious numner. Hut in sjjite of all these cherished memories, it will be in his Tole of a brilliant raconteur that we .shall find him most irrei)laceal)le. " Jesse " A Sergeant (1) Soccer (3) Che.ss Club (4, 3) Pihtoi, Sharpshooter f 194 NEWTON ELDER JAMES Mason City, Iowa Iowa Naliotiai Guard A LTHOUGH Ray is serious on tlie sur- jr jace, do not let that lead you to believe that he hasn ' t his lighter moments. In fact, he ' s the first one to enjoy a good conversa- tion or grind. Diligent at study, he finds time to handle the wants of the (iym squad efficiently, to bone red-comforter whenever a spare moment lends itself, and to print piles of pictures. At times one is led to be- lieve that it wasn ' t taking pictures but gaz- ing at one in ])articular that led him to adopt his fiivoritc Jiobln-. photography. ••Hay ' Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) LlEUTENA.ST (1) . ssisTANT Manager Gymnastics (.3, 2) Maxacjer (1) . ( ADEMK Coach (31 Pointer (2) I ' iSTOL Iai ksma RAYMOND ANTIIOXV JANOWSKI Detroit, Miciiu;an Firxl District, Mirhiijun «o JOHN WILLIAM JAVCOX Orl. ndo, Florida Fourth District, Florida 195 JA ' occupied a uiii(|Uc iiiclic iinioiig llic ■ ' ItovN " of " H " Co. Iiiilepcndent ins])irit, a lit lie n ' l)cllious against the constituted autlioi ' ilifs, he managed to lead |uite a ha|)i)y existence wilii studying at the irre- ducible miniinum and file-l)oning at abso- lute zero. He dalililcd in everything from candid photogr;ipliy to fiction- vi-iting. Jay is tlic epitome of the " snake; " rarely did a lop go b - at wliicli lie wasn ' t dragging or pronn ' nent in the stag line. P ' or his track exploits he is best known; he owes his suc- cess to training on borrowed skags. " Ja " TnA( K (4, 3. 2, 1) Numerals (4) Monogram (2) Ma.ioh " A " (3) Cross CorxrRy (3, 2, 1) Pistol Expert B JOHN GORDON JOHNSON Cahhizo Sphixcs, Texas At Large c% 1 M n 1 1 (_ 1 1 1 K A Aj work jind IK) i)l;ty niakcs Jack a (liill hoy " ct ' i ' tainly doesn ' t a])i)l ' to " Saar. " " liccausc lie sonieliow manages to strike a liai)]), ' iiu ' (liuiii. However, he never tries to mix the two; whether on the hop floor or on the playing field he gives the task at hand his undivided attention. He has the happy faculty of being ahle to make many friends among the members of both sexes. Pcssessing ;i tenacity of ])iii-pose and an unflinching conviction of whal ' s right, lie will go far in his chosen field. " Saar " CoHPOUAL (3) SEWiEA.VT (2) Sri ' FLY Seh(;eant (1) Thack (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Cmws ( ' iirxTHY (4i I ' diNTEn (4, 3 1 IliNDHEDTH Night Show (3, 2, Ij E 19G A PASSIONATE tinker, J.G. was well known for his g;idgets and c-ontra]i- tions. Whether he l)r()Ught this ability from dear old Texas or was inspired by Joe Mole- cule was iie -er determined. From Company Clerk to Poop-Sheet Lieutenant. J.C. al- ways satisfied the powers that l)e. He woi-i- a star on his Ijatlirolx ' i)resenled l)y the French Department, l)ut later rose to first section fame. We adnu ' red his love of " de- mocracy " — lie was a frecpient ' isit jr in the Nation ' s Capitol. " J.G. " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (ll Pistol Sharp-shooter %= STERLING RUSSELL JOHNSON Reno, Nevada Senatorial, XeraJa i - f GENTLEMEN, I present to you Victor Leroy Johnson, Junior! This versatile, inherently good-tiatured son of Malone, New York possesses a nuiltitude of friends. Give him half a chance and he will impress you with his common sense, general knowl- edge of what-makes-the-world-go-round. and inevitable sense of humor. Not only is he adept at juggling the sugar tongs, drag- ging pro, and participating in serious draw- ing-room discussions, but Vic is also quite capable of bending his elbow, dragging his classmates, and just plain " U.S.ing. " " Vic " Ser(;eant (1) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, .3, 2. 1) Glee Cub (3. 2 1 Pistol Marksman c : M VICTOR LEROY JOHNSON, JR. Malone, New York Thirty-first District, ew York MiiM4 ' H His niotlicr calls him William, His fatlicr calls him Will, His sister calls him Willy, But the Kay-dets call him " Jay-bird. " Bll.l.canic to ' ( ' st I ' oiiit fresh from the Na al Hcscr ( ' . and it took his entire Plebe year for the upperclassmen to forget it. .Viitinnn hikes in the hills appealed to Hill because they were his favorite boyhood sporl in New Hampshire. Being a fine horse- man he would make an excellent cavalry officer, but Ik ' detached to the .Vir Corps. " Jay-hird " WILLL M CH.VRLES JONES Manchester, X H. Svnul orial, Xiir Ilump.ihirc 197 Tr. (K (4) Wrestling (41 IUndredth XiiiHT Show (4, 3j Ski Ch-b (4, 3, 2, 1) EDGAR JARVIS JORDAN Junction, Texas Twcnlij-first District, Texas FOUR YEARS ii ro Jarvis came up to the Point from the ])hiin.s of Texas. They become men early down there, and Jug was no excei)tion to the rule. He was a man when he arrived, hut he is f raduating as a better man. Conscientious, reliable, respon- sible, he efficiently carries out every duty j)laced U})()ii Jiini. Hut, in addition to duty, he has ac(|uired a sense of appreciation of the enjoyments of life. He c ' an ])lay as well as he can work. Jarvis will l)e a f cjod brother officer in our Army, on duty and off. " Jarvi.s " CORPOR. L (3) Sergeant (1) First Sergea.vt (1) Wrestling Club (3, 2) Manager of Wrestling (1) imera Club (3, 2) d % I i= .6 INCH HOWITZFR PUNCHY proved that he was destined to do big things in life when he, as a yoimg man in high school, formed a com- pany with a group of his clas.smates and won the contract to paint the City Hall and the city mail boxes. Several years later he joined the .Vrniy and won liis a])i)(iintment the hard way. During yearling year a bud- ding career as a boxer was suddenly halted by a nose injiny, after which he concen- trated more on his studies. " Ptntchif ' Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Boxing (4, 3) Soccer (3J Camera Club (3, 2, 1) L 198 RALPH EDWARD JORDAN Hrockton, Massachusetts Army ' " to No ORDINARY man is he. for " Jump " would not have it so. This son of tlie golden Sacramento Valley has led us since Plebe year, and enjoys the steadfast faith of his fellows as a leader and a man. The Academic and Tactical Departments " for- midable barriers he easily hurdled as at- tested Ijy his stars and stripes. His easy manner on the red comforter again brings him to the fore as a leader, and the Air Corj)s will cherish him, as do we — our " No. 1 Field Soldier. " ' ' Jump " Corporal (3) First Sergeant (2) Capt. in (1) Battalion Commander (1) Stars (3) Class Historl n (2) Class Secretary (1) Catholk- Chapel Choir (4. .3, 2, 1 ) Glee Clib (4, 3, 2, I) %■ H GEORC.E VOIXT JIMPER Natoma, Califohnu Third District, Califoniia %= I HI.IW I 1 f U SAMUEL GOODHLE KAIL Huntington, West ' IRGINIA Senatorial, West i ' irginia 199 PROl ' DLV. from a state called West ' irginia straiglit into this cradle of Tuilitary knowledge cainc our Osgood. No acadcinic wizard, he was inclined toward athletics. His ability to toss a baseball or football was t(t])])ed oidy by his art of wielding a mean laundiy l)ag in oiu- nightly brawls. Never to l)e forgotten is his sense of luimor. His love of the Army, capacities for mixing hard work with plea.sure. sin- cerity in purpose and action plus that in- herent ability to make friends, leave no doubt as to his futiu ' e success. " Osgood " Corporal (3) Serge. nt (2, 1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Baseball (4, 3, 2, 1) Major " . " (2) Numer. ls (4) LEONARD KAPLAN ew Vuuk, k v Yohk Army =% IK N is a man one would choose for a last- Jiii i ' friend. lie possesses liigh ideals and definite oijinions. XeviMtlieless, his outlook is broad. He likes to read and write poetry of a serious vein. This is halaneed by a sense of hinnor to be found in the articles which he has written for " The Pointer " . . . a sense of humor which enabli ' s him to see the ludicrous aspects of routine cadet life. Len is always ready with a ((uick comeback to a witty remark or a prank. " A ' ap " Serge. nt (1) Pointer (.3, 2) Pointer St. kf (1) Construction Crew (4, 3, 2, 1) I ' lSTOL ShARI ' SHOOTER IM 11 U.K1KS HOWII .KR CR.VBTOWN " lo.st; Army jjained. In- different to academics as he is zealous with a Lacros.se stick. Jim still ranked almost an_ - l)ranch he wanted. On rare occasions when lie studied, he achieved significant re- .sults. Jim was Lac rosse captain Plebe year and has the distinction of repeating the epi- sode foi ' two years later he led th( X ' arsity Scjuatl through a brilliant season. " S((uads right " says Jim when a.sked, " What branch? " " J i III my " Ser(;eaxt (2) Regimental Sii ' I ' ly Sergeant (1) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2, 1) M. joR " . " (2, 1) Captain (4, 1) Election Committee Pistol Siiahi ' sikioter I) 200 JAMES IIOWAUI) KELLER . ' VNN.vpoLi. ' i, Mauyi.anu I ' iflli Di.slrirt, Mart land =!: BICi JI MS " Plebe year was one of sleep- ing and reading — except during the writs. Then followed Yearling History, which Jim pushed most of the time only to escape the department ' s purge by boning files on the spring turnout. It was this same year that Jim led the " I " Co. ' 39ers to longer and more numerous slugs with six months for " his evening out. " And on to gradua- tion ever broadening his activities — ath- letic, social — yet never diverging from his pleasingly quiet manner nor from his habit of chuckling aloud in his sleep. " Jim " SEHCiEAVT (1) Camp Illiminatiox (3, I ) Camera Cub (3, 2, 1 1 StJlASH 1 1 1 JAMES JOSEPH KELLY, JR. Nf;w K(i llEi.i.f:, . V. Tiiriilii-finirlh District. N. Y. q.l INCH II Kl KS H l] NKmiKH discipline nor threats from the periodic academic ])urges robbed Jack of the cjirefrce outlook common to all good Li hMicn. For four cars he took the work as well as the play without a com- plaiiiL Jack is known to everyone as " Big Jack; " " Hig " being c(|ually applicable to his good nature anil his physical propor- tions. As our nmnber one " hopoid, " Jack ' s maiieu crs on tlic dance floor surpassed by far the Cadet maneu ' ers in the " Corral " at Camp Illiiuiinatiou. " .lack " %= JOHN JOSEPH KELLY VoNKERS, New York Xiiietceiitli District, eir } ' nrk- 201 Football (1) Sunday School Tea ' Iier (1) Pistol Marks.max 240 MM HOWITZFR THE clever man is the one who can get the frnit witliont liaving to climb for it. li took the T.D. three •ear,s to give Charlie two months, and he talked them ont of one of them — need we say more? To see Charlie is to know him; his good-natnred joviality bolstered up the spirits of " F " Co. for four years, and he has won our admiration for the tenacity with which he clings to his ideals. Missing tiie engineers by a hair, Charlie plans to take the Field. ' U ' iarlie " JACK KELLY is an Army brat— self- assured, determined, energetic, alert. Al- though a goat (not by choice) his energy and dcternn ' naticm carried him successfully through an unrelenting four-year struggle with the . cademic department. .V ])ractical fellow, he showed his ingenuity i)y invent- ing an automatic window closer that solved his reveille problem very nicely. Most men are .satisfied with one career, but Jack al- ways dreamed of two — the .Vrmy and mar- riage. " . . ' . " Soccer (4, 3, 2, 1) Wrestlinc (4) Basketb, ll Manager (3) Texxis Ma.vager (3) Company Ho TZER Representative (4, 3, 2) Howitzer .Assistant (4, 3, 2) Howitzer Staff (1) Boxing (4, 3, 2) Concert Om hestka (2) Pistol Marksman 202 CHARLES DAVID KEPPLE DcNKiRK, .New York Forty-third District, Mew York IP ' I DON ' T go pro next week. I ' ll have to tell the coach I ' m going t o quit corps squad. " But he didn ' t quit — he wasn ' t even close. In fact, he was in the upper half of the class all the while. Meticulously neat in every way, he deserved his nickname " Dutch. " He is jovial, and always in the thickest of a good joke. We will remember " Dutch " as the only C ' omi)any clerk who ever detailed a relief after first call and got it to guard mount bv a.sseml)ly. " Dutch " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) LlElTEXAXT (1) Assistant AfAXACiER op i.achosse (,:{, 2) Manager (11 Hundredth Night Show (4, 2) Cross Country (2, 1) .■VcoLYTB (1) Pistol Sharpshooter c : VAI I ER THO.M.VS KERWIX, JR. Wkst Chester, Pexn. Tcnlh District, Pciinxi lrdiiia ■ 1) JOSEPH THEODORE KIXGSLEY, JR. Washington, D. C. Twenty-First District, Sew York 203 I. " TE(iRIT ■ is, l)y iustiiut, Joe ' s fir. t (■()iisideratit)n in any undertaking. Rut in- terwoven with his strong sense of honesty and sympathy is a broad sense of humor .seen in a contagious smile. .Vthletic by na- ture. Joe felt keenly disaj)pointed when academic considerations persuaded him to forego Corps Squad athletics. But rival companies at interminxler soon saw that here was a man to avoid in a tangle. By nature a leader, by thought posses.sed of many ideals, Joe will find success ahead. " Jo£? " Corporal (.3) Sergeant (2, 1) Swimming (4) Ski Club (2, 1) Camera Club (2, 1) Sunday School Teacher (2, 1) HARRY W. (). KIXXARl), JR Dallas, Tkxas FiJVi DIxIricI, Texas o§ JACK ENTERED the Point tlie difficult wiiy — throiif li tlu Army. From the be- ifiiming of I ' lehe year lie showed a remarka- ble aptitude for " la vie militaire. " " though he never did l)econie a slave to diseijjline and the Tactical De])artment. A student of history and current affairs, he was always willing — even anxious — to express a frank ()])inion which he could at any time support with a niore-than-a(Ie(|uate knowledge of facts. An ardent devotee of aviation, he achieved a life-long ambition when he jjassed the Air ( " orjjs examination, " . ar ,- " y i Corporal (3) Serge. nt (2) Lieutenant (1) Engineer Football (2) c AIM 1I() M FR c GA ' N. debonair, carefree, sometimes near- ly inditfeiHMil : but there ' s an undenia- ble serious streak that always appears at the aj)proi)riate moment. .V polished diplo- mat and a smoothie on or off the dance floor — ]jarticularly formidable to fellowmen when stagging at ho])s. A top-notch athlete and a hard worker — when he works as e ' i- denced by — well, as evidenced. Still, he ' s a good wife withal, and what num can say more? Harry is the kind of man that makes the best sort of officer, and let the Field .Vrtillery take care of itself! Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (1) Lieutenant (1) Fencing (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Captain (1) Tennis (4, 3) Numerals (4) Minor " A " (3) MiiDEiiN Pentathlon (3, 2) Ci I (4, 3) (iuEE Club (1) ' Harry " %= 204 .V . 1 ) R E W J UH N Kl N E V Mauon, Georgi. Army t Ark; ' ! Ani ' i ' Vraf IEE ' S letter of introduction to West Point Jwas a .sheepskin from the University of Arkansas. The attributes of a gentleman were acquired long before he reached the Academy, so Lee hat! very little trouble be- coming acclimated to the System. Plebe and Yearling years were a little hard on him. but second class year saw him on his way up. As a fir.st classman he was the mo.st tactful and mature of his company ' s lieu- tenants. The technique of the ( " oast .Vrtil- lery ajipeals to him. " Lee " Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (1) LlElTENANT (1) Rifle (4, 1) Rifle Clib (.3, 2) Choir (4) Committee (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Mahksmw ■ ' F LEE LVX IX(; KIRHV Little Rm k. AiiK nnilnruil. Arhinisas % INCH HOWITZER M EDMl XJ KIKHV-S.MITH, III Sewanbe, Tennessee Senatorial, Tennessee 205 FROM tlic lulls of Tcmiesscc the ' -Ante- lope " came to take up where his grand- father.fieneral Edmund Kirby-Sinith,( " .S. A.. Ifl ' l ntf ill IS4. " ). Ill beast barracks and as a pieiic " Kirby " " was one of " M " " Company ' s spoonicsl. ' 1 " () stand near him in ranks was Id be subject lo unlavoraijle c()in])arison — no shoes have since shined like his, not even his own. .Vthletic when he wanted to be, more fre(|iicntly Kirliy interested himself in academics. Eor three years he was one of the very rare " M " Company pos.sessors of stars. " Antelope ' Corporal (3) Lieutenant (1) Football (4, 3, 2) Xltherals (4) Basketball (4) Stars (.3, 2, 1) Equipment Co. imittee (1) c JAMES BARCLAY KXAPP Blandin ' sville, Illinois Fourteenth Dixiriet, Illiiioi NOT OFTEN does one find a character .s(j well defined. Three years of college preparation divided among the ministry, medicine, and industrial chemistry gave him a religion and a ])hilos()])hy with depth, breadth, and practicability. Early Plebe year he became an ardent file-boner, not the dangerous kind. We learned first class year when there were no more files to bone that his neatness was an innate quality. His zest for a wholesome argmnent has made him famous botli in the section room and at home. " Jim " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Battalion Sergeant Major (1) Wrestling Club (2) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Hundredth Night Show (4, 3, 2) Glee Club (4, 3, 2) Howitzer (4, 3, 2, 1) Editor-in-Chief (1) Pistol Marksman c : FRANKIE JOE. " the (i ft. . ' 3-inch Bohe- mian from Nebraska accomjjlished a lit- tle of everything and a lot of somethings while at West Point. A natural athlete, he, as a yearling, won a regular position as end on the Army eleven. His " fan-startling " pass catching made him a contender for .Vll- American. His football career cut .short be- cause of a knee injury in the Notre Dame game.hewas forced to be satisfied with jilebe coaching. Fair in academics, excellent in tactics, Frank graduates — a big man — with ju.st as big a heart. " Frcuikie Joe " Corporal (3) Color Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Football (4, 3, 2) Major " A " (3, 2) Ba.sketball (4, 1) Track (4, 3, 2, 1) Choir (4, 3, 2) Pistol Marksman y. £±. 2()() FRANK JOSEPH IvOBES. JR. Crete, Nebraska Fifth District, yebraska FROM the j)lain.s of sunny Kansas came Wil, having reahzed tlie anihition of his young Hfe (an ai)pointnient to West Point). The next question — how to stay? So this Jayhavvker popped out his chest (by re- quest) and exclaimed through set jaws over a well drawn-in chin ' " Ad astra per aspera ! " And gradually the stars outshone the many difficulties. Wil enjoys books, music, tennis, skating, golf, and munching Jeannette ' s oat- meal cookies. He becomes an infantryman because he likes it. " Wil " Sergeant (1) MM llOWlrZFR CHARLES WILMARTH KOUNS Salixa, Kansas Stj-th Distriii, Kansas ■ MICHAEL JOHN KHIS.MAX East Helena, Montana Senatorial, Montana 20 MONTANA to California, California to West Point, " G " Co. to " F " Co.; but he is most at home l)eliind the plate — wlu ' lher at i)ascball or in the mess hall. His two pet worries were getting below " 2.7 average and over one demo a month. His likes: a good book, a i)eautiful femme, and especially a good rat race (the source of course, the Croat). A broken finger Year- ling year kept an A from his sweater, but he .still did his best for the team. His goal is a Coast Artillery post in California. " Mike " CoBPOH. L (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Baseball (4, 3, 2, 1) Boxing (4) Pointer Representative (3, 2) Acolyte (1) LOUIS ALBERT KUNZIG, JR. Fort Hex.iamix Harrison, Indiana Senatorial, Ohio c : EARLY HOWITZER I OBJECT " and our Etldit ' -Bay is in the midst of any and every argument. Al- though he had an excellent athletic record in i)rei) scliuol, Ed easily succumbed to the Red Coniforter and the T.D., and confined his activities to strenuous games of Bridge. A trip to the Batt Board was just another chance to exercise his gift of argument — and he batted about 0.800 in llial league. His love of atlilctics carried him io every sports event, but always as a s])ectator in the most comfortable seat in siglil. " Eddie- liai " Sergeant (1) Soccer (4) Baseball (4) Pointer (2, 1 ) Sports Editor (1) Fishing Club (1) A Ions came to West Point knowing the Jsysteni backward and forward, and has continued to show that he knows what it is all about by the stars he wears on his collar. He carried on the tradition in his family, being the fourth to graduate from the acad- emy to the infantry. Louis has remained the same steady i)erson and dependable roommate for four years. He has a lot to live u]) to and we can expect him to come through on toj). " Looie " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Stars (4, 3, 2) Fencin); (4) Pistol Sharpshooter ■ 20S i;i) AI{l) 11A1U{ Kl Kfll HoLYOKi:, Massacih-setts rir.sl Disfrlcl, Mux.sarhiixrtts iiratio ' SCOTT canu ' to West Point well pre- pared. After Plehe Christinas his " i rep- aration " ran out, and like many of us he found the studies difficult. Not without many do.se shaves in academics, as well as on week-ends, did he bring his bathrobe through without stars. His lack of concen- tration on l)ooks may be partially attri- buted to " beaucoup d ' influence feminine " which began that same Plebe Christmas. Scott ' s good sense of propriety and amiai)le nature command the resi)ect of all of us who know him and count him as a friend. Corporal (3) .SER(iE. .NT (2, 1) L.vcRossE (4; M JOSIAH SCOTT KURTZ Al.Ti oxA, Penn. Timitij-lliinl Dixirirt, I ' cnnsi lraniii c . li - ' M .MILTON A15RAIIAM LAITMAX Uroukly.n, New ork Seicnih District, Xcir Vork 209 EN KH ()M-: AT WKSr POINT knows Mickey, lias laughed witli and at him from the I ' lebe Smokei- through ail Ihc Ilim- dredth N ' iglil Shows. Can)]) iiluniiiiations and company meetings. He will stand for no seriousness (except concerning one little girl). [ I he few nnuutcs sandwiched be- tween this joke, that bite of boodle, tell winks on the red c-omfortei ' , a fast game of handball, or a bit of fisticuffs at the gym, he still found fiinc to rank with the engi- neers. " Mir key " Football (4) Assistant Manager of Hockey (3, 2) Manager (1) HlNDREDTH N ' iGHT Snow (3, 2, 1 ) Camp Ilhmin ' , tion " (1) Cadet Players (3) Color Lines (Ij Avtomobile Committee (1) J tt VJI., LESTER LELAXD LAMPERT, JR. Denver, Colorado At Large c HICK, " " like all " army lirats, " worked to Ki ' t to West I ' oint. Therefore he came to the academy tliorouf hly convinced that hard work and " file-honing " were not (•omi)atil)le with his nature. This principle he followed through foin- years of cadet life. Ilis two great passions, ])ipes aTid fishing, occn])ied most of his time. Intelligent, witty, and likeahle, " Hnck " won the highest re- gard of his classmates. His natural and hu- mane cjualities stamp him as a proiluct of the great outdoors which lie loves so well. " Hi cA- " FlSHIV(. r LUB (2, 1) Pistol M hksman %= I llilP ' ' iff ' . )i INCH .MUUNIMN lll ir IU JACK entered West Point with a barely understandable Southern accent. He has long .since lost it, but this ])erson can think of nothing else that life at West Point has taken from him. He has always been one of our social lions, and a hop without him and liis ;?.() drag is a rarity indeed. In academics lie ranks high enough to select any branch of the service he desires. Wherever his career may take him, we know he is going high. " Jcti Lamp ' ' Sergeant (2, 1) . ( ADEMic Coach (3, 2, 1) Lackosse (4) HoXING (4) Track (4) Pentathlon (3, 2) Pistol Sharpshooter I 210 JOHN IlARMUxX LAMPLEY, JR. KuFAiLA, . labama ThM District, Alabama AX Al ' THORITY on wei-k-eiui tactics Xi-is tliis polished son of the South, whose radiant personaHty. as one feminine ad- mirer diil)bed it, lias brought him far. A stern determination to get off the bench gave " Buck " his prestige in lacrosse: an equally hard effort to escape the clutches of the T.I), made him a .sergeant — to his re- gret. He has become a i)art of West Point, so that with his going the buildings will seem more somlire. " Buck " o§ Sergeant (1) L. CH()s.sE (4, :i, 2, 1) XrMEn. Ls (4) Hi:ndredth l iHT SiKiw (4 A I HARTOX GEORGE LAXE, JR. San .V.ntonio. Texas Sciiulorial, Ttxiis INCH MOWIT l K iM JIM KNTK1{K1) West Point with two l)nri)oses in mind to get nuirried upon graduation and to make the . .ir ( ' orj)s. His original romance is still in bloom twi-nty- page letters from " the little woman " are a connnon occurrence, and his place at Ran- dolph is assurcil. .Vcadcmics never were a great worry. Lap entered with the first half of Plebe year speced. After that he became a goat and never recovered. In sports, he strove hard to make " A " Scpiad footi)all, but " B " squad was his ma.ximum. " Lap " JAMES LOUS LaPRADE Sa.n . .ntonk), Tex. s Fourteenth District, Tejriis 211 Sergeant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Track (4, .3, 2, 1) Howitzer (4) Pistol Marksman STANLEY ROBERT LARSEN Hoxfii.rLU, Territory of Hawaii Utnrnii Si.HoikiI (hmrd WHEN Swede entered tlie Academy, he showed signs of l)eing " one of the hoys. " In fact, fhirinji ' iMchc year lie made his (k ' l)ut as an " A.H.. " and stayccl around forextra instruction. Howexer, dnrinii ' ' ear- hny dcadlicat. he fell into bad company, houfi ' lit a lot of shoe polish and linseed oil, and i ' ' cntnally i)ecamea lieutenant. Though a make, Swede has remaini ' d a " buck " at licart. retaining his sense of humor and aV)ility to enjoy life. Hesides his successes with the T.D., Swede has shown ability in academics and track. " Swede " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Lieutenant (1) Football (4) Track (4, 3, 2, 1) Cross Country (3, 2, 1) Go. T FOOTB. LL (2) Pl.STOL MaRKSMA.V o: Bl ' D. " leaving his College days behind, came to " I ' smay " totally unaware of (lie nature of Ins undertaking. However, he l)r()Uglit a fighting instinct, as evidenced by his acti ity in fencing and boxing, together with a determination that s])ells success in any undertaking. He habitually carries out his duty to the letter and takes great pride in his .soldierly bearing. Yet he can " find time for all things. " Flirtation and the Hop floor being no exception. Bud always has a pleasant word for everyone, and is cour- teous t(i tlic nth degree, " Bud " Sergeant (1) Fenci.vg (4, 3) Boxing (2, 1) Camera Club (2, IJ 212 ERNEST PATRKTO LASCHE Ferguson, Missoiri Senatorial, Mixxoiiri ONE ME.MORABLE hot July day in lO. ' Jo, " Latso " i)a.s.sed for the first time throiigli tiie " cold, grey portals ' " of West Point, his whole attitude reflecting the in- dependence and self-confidence of his Po- lish ancestors. His achievements, though somewhat modest, have been consistently performed in a manner bespeaking these traits, in whicli he frankly ami rightly atl- niits his pride. EfjuallN- well known and en- vied is his never-failing gootl humor — his forte — and, this being true, it follows that he is level-headed in all things. " Lalu " SEKIiEANT (1) DiALK TIC Society ( " hews (3, 2, 1) CoLIlK LlXE.S (3) Cam I ' Ii.i.i MiNATioN (3) c EDWIN JOHN L.VTOSZEWSKI JacKshn. Mu HIiiAX SiToiiit Di.ilrirl, M ii ' hi i(iii GEOFFREY LAVELL Los Angeles, Califorxi.y Fifteenth District, Catifo, 213 S[ t ' cci lour and i-vcry incli a man, sir. Prescnliu ' " IJig (ieotf, " a big man witli a big licarl. ' I ' lio la ,. ' to work, too e nergetic to keep out ol ' li()ubl( , he has laughed his way througli I lulc Sam ' s MiHtary .Acade- my. HfMlocsu ' l know what a clu ' ron is and he iH ' cr heard of tcnili slie( ts till second class year. He will argue wrongly on any ubjccl and will do anything for a grind. " Hutch " falls in lo ' e on an average of once every three months, dances dee-vinely, and thinks each succeeding girl is finally the one. • ' liitfch " Tr. ck (4, 3, 2) Football (3, 2, 1) Boxing (3) Hl ' NDREDTH NiGHT ShOW (4) Pistol Club (2, 1 ) Fishing Club (2, 1) Ski Club (2, 1) Skeet Club (1) %= E LEVIN LANE LEE Hamblhg, Al- bama .S ' i ( Disfrirf, Aluhu = .6 INCH HOW] I I El) CAME to the Academy after three years at Rose Polytechnic Institute. The knowledge gained there stood him in good stead and he had no trouble with aca- demics, always standing near the top of the class. Quiet and unassuming, Ed never wore chevrons hut his classmates expressed the confidence they had in him when they elected him as " (i " Co. ' s representative on the Honor Committee. True to his Hoosier tra- dition, Ed was a basketball bug, his com- pany ' s intranuu ' al star for three years. G A PLAGUE on hotli your liouses, " " cried Signor Lee to tlie T.I), and tlie Aca- demic Department. That was five years ago, and much water lias flowed down the Tiber since then. The Alabama Ant-Eater still looks with detached amusement at his unblemished sleeve and his sjjare tenth. He graduates iui]) )llut( ' (l l)y tlic ])ernicious in- fluence of the almiglily Pile. A dabljler at the shrines of ' envis anil Hacchus, and fear- ful of neither man nor devil. Levin de Ber- gerac will fight a Inunired men and glory in their confusion. " i " Pistol Marksman = Honor Committee (1) 214 EDWARD BOYD LEEVER Terre Haute, Ixdiana Sixth District, Indiana « N 1 !• BACK TO Wise " 0X8 IN " was Papa ' s cry Plebe Cliristma.s and June of ' 36. However, through sheer plugging he man- aged to dominate the system and even reach several first sections. Pop has a propensity for articles medicinal — as evidenced by his top locker shelf — combined with a longing for more dulcet tones. AVith his tyjiical doc- tor " s instinct, he soon came to be known as the " I " Co. Doc, speciali.st in gargles. Now Pop ' s drugging and plugging are sending him " Back to Wisconsin " three years later with a gold bar on each shoulder. " Pop " Camera Club (3, 2, 1) . iTOMoniLE Representative (1) Squash (1) Pistol Marksman c : .MATTHEW LEON LEGLER .NfoNHoK. Wisconsin- fir.il Dixtrirt, U ' ixnmxi «o I M I i 1 1 o r 1 1 u F PHILIP HENRY LEIIR Cleveland, Ohio Twentieth Di.ilrict, Olii, 215- JOCK, soiiictinies known as " INIuscles, " first started " boningnuick " back in ( " leve- land, Ohio. He continued his athletic activi- ties at West Point to become a star in wrestling, .soccer, and handball. .VcadeTui- cally he j)referre l to " figger " things out ratlier than " spec " them. His many tales about the " lads at home, " delivered in a dialect all his own, ser ed to keep every- one anuised. The detennining factor of his having a successful day was whether he found a certain blue envelope on his desk after morning classes. " Jock " Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Soccer (4, 3, 2, 1) Minor " A " (3, 1) Wrestling Team (4, 1) Wrestling Club (3, 2) Pistol Marksman CHET is Hartford ' s contribution to the classoflf);59. Academics, (lis, and femnies alike proved Moijreat ohstacle to him. M;niy a Wednesday and week-end afternoon found him riding along in the hills with great gus- to. We, his classmates, shall remember him. above all. for his high sense of honor and judicious interpretation of our Honor Sys- tem, diet ' s fa i)rite hobby is boning Air Corp.s — the cavalry ranks second on his poopsheet. ' ' Chef ' CHARLKS 1). r. bENMlOFF Hahtforo, Coxnectk t ' T First DislriH, Ciiiiiurliciil CARL first made himself known to his classmates l)y his low, bellowing voice. Later, the T.D. gave him publicity via the gig sheet — in fact, he has nev er gotten a full Christmas leave. His favorite jiarlor pastime was flicking the j asteboards across the table, but during the winter he could be found in the grunt-and -groan room of tlie gynniasium efficiently tying human knots. He is taking Cavalry as his base brancii, but you ' ll probably find him down at Raiidol|)h Field next fall. " Hapshurtf B. SEBALL (4, 3, 2) Ho TZER (2) rvTHOLic Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2) I ' lsTiii. Marksman «o U.KMtb. now Il .KR V Boxing (4) Wrestling Club (3, 2) Wrestling (1) IUndhedth Night Show (4, 3) t II I 216 CARL LEXTZ, II Short Hills, New Jersey Twdfllt District, Xeu- Jersey LOGICAL AND RATIONAL, yet full of J " Old Nick. " There was always a crowd around Earlc enjoyiuii ' his wit or seeking his advice on various sul)jects. However, his logic did not nuike him an academic genius nor a " file-boner. " He devoted all his spare moments to his hohl ies. creating beautiful femmes in pastel and boning red- comforter. Whether he returns to his first love, the ( " .A., or falls in with the " dough- boys " matters little. Karie iuis the knack of " getting along. " " Ktirle " CoXfEKT Orche-stra (.3) Si ' .NDAY SinooL Teacher (1) I ' iSTdL M UK.i I N c : KAHL1-: LIVINGSTONE LERKTTE 1{e((miki.ink. Massachisetts i ' lrmnnl. At I.unji- ■ i).l IN( II 11 Kl Us llnw I I I u JOSEPH SCTFRES LESTER Salem, Indian. Senatorial, Indiana c GKXI.VL (.ciilleman Joe came to West Point I ' rom (lie Hoosier State expect- ing to major in agriculture. The revelations of I lie true West Point caused him uuich perluriniucc at first, but he soon became a i-( ' ai army man. Masketball is Joe ' s favorite sport, ' { " he comjiaiiy and class teams were his i)ro(ligies from the first, and he was out- standing on botii. . s to his social side, Joe is noted for dragging blind (with remarka- ble luck) and for religiously attending every boodle hop. " Joe " 217 Sergeant (1) Basketball (3) Camera Club Camp Illumination (1) Pistol Marksman ? c i CHANDLER GEORGE LEWIS Fremont, Nebraska Third Distrirl, Xehraxka =%■■ ONE of the few West Pointers wlio has never said " I coiikl wear stars if I tried, " Rog nevertheless managed academ- ics admirahly. Never a file l)oner. he re- mained interested in water-hagging, sleejj- ing, and BSing while maintaining a Itettcr than average ranking. Never a red-com- forter athlete, he worked officially on g.vm, and imofficially on tennis and baseball. Rog gradnated a p(Ji)ular make, a fine athlete, and an effortless scholar. " for " Sergeant (1) Baseball (2) Gym f4, .3, 2, 1) Mi.v,„.uA i r.ii Pistol Sii siii ' Micim kk c COM K draw up your chairs, fellows, and listen to my tale. " Thus might well be- gin tlie story of Chan ' s life. Reared on the l)road ])Iains of Nel)raska he acquired early in life a lot of aml)itiou and a strong desire to get ahead. Three years at Wabash and a year in Wheeling Steel preceded his West Point career. His friendliness, cooperation, and jjracticality make us forget at times that by virtue of his scrupulous attention to duty he is really (jue of the better file- Ijoners. " Cluut " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Football (4) Color Line (3, 1) Hundredth Night Show (3, 2) Rifle Marksman Pistol Marksman % 240 M.M howitzer 0 ' c 218 ROCiER MERRILL LILLY . e v Kensington, Pen.n. Ttniity-Kighth, Piiiiisylvunia «v| k OCCASIONALLY ONE becomes ac- quainted with a jierson whose charac- teristics and personality are not easily de- scribed. Bob Little is such a person. His naturally reserved attitude and almost in- finite modesty prevent even those who know him best from getting more than an occa- sional glimpse of his innermost personality. His classmates could not have bestowed upon him greater compliment than that which they did by selecting liiin as the guiding hand of our most cherishecl ideal, the Honor System. " Bob " f ' )RPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2) LlElTENA.VT (1) Football (4, 3,2, 1) lMERAL.S (4) Major " .V " (3.2, 1) Lacrosse (2) Honor Committee Chairman ( 1 1 c ROBERT ROY LITTLE SoiTiK ATE, Kentic KY Sixth DislricI, Kentiicki %= CHARLES .JA.MES LONG, III Rock Island, Illinois Fourteenth District, Illinois 219 FI{()M ;i i)e vii(icrcil new cadet to a fire eating plebe who hazed first classmen was the first of a series of lightning changes Tlic (ilcci). XCrsatility has been the key- note of his career here. While e(|ually adept at darning socks and i)()lisliing off the grid- iron opposition, he lias breezed througii four years with ])racfically virgin text books but has ranked surprisingly high notwithstand- ing. No matter wlwtlier it be waterbagging or interior administration, Huey does his job efficiently and fjuietly. " Fluey " Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Major " A " (2, 1) Basketball (4, 3, 2, 1) Trick (4, 3, 2) Catholic Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Class Athletic Representative (2, 1 ) I ' Al ' L JOSEPH LON(i I ' attox, Pennsylvania Aniiii C I) PAUL sliirtt ' d army liiV as a ])rivate in tlu ' infantry and in twt ' lvt ' months be- came a corixjral. Tliis amazinff advance- mi ' nt was followed, a year later, hy his en- tr ' into the Point. His (|uiek wit, as well as his ai)])liealion to duty, won the respect of all who knew him. To Paul a day was wasted if he did not get his exercise, which gener- ally consisted of long runs in the hilLs and fretiuent visits to the top of ( " rows ' Xe.st. ••p.jr CoRPOR.lL (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) LlEUTEN-lNT (1) Tr.uk (4, 3, 2, 1) ( lioss Country (4, 1) I ' l-iTOL Sharpshooter i f l;,kr- ' %= im W M IICIW I 1 I H ONE of the youngest men in the class, he is a c(niet, unassuming individual, reticent almost to the extreme. He belongs to that select grouj) of men, the four year bucks and in addition is on the red comforter s((uad. l ' n])erturbable. he is not bothered in the least by demos and he never seems to get into a storm. IJeing a lover of horseflesh he is looking forward to a life of service in the Field . rtillery. " Vr H " " ' ' i c Camera Chh |3, 2, 1) 220 PHIbLIP WILLIAM LUNG Columbus, Indl na Sintli District, Indiana I WHAT! is Jack turned out again? Oh well, that doesn ' t mean anything. He ' ll pass. " Having that characteristic of a " pkigger, " Jack is boimd to succeed in all that he attempts. Seld(jm worried and not too nuich concerned about anything, he takes the day ' s events in his stritle. He has had constant minor brushes with the T.D., but as always, he has seemingly nuistered this department too, in that he was made first class year. A golf i)layer, bridge fiend, and draggoid. .lack has friends throughout the Corps. " Jack " Sehgeant (1) Pistol Mahksmav c : JACK REESOX LOONEY Las eoas. New Mexico Sinalorial, Xcw }fexico %= II RAI.rn is one of those siriving country boys who left the green fields to im- press the rest of the world. Ueing a college mail, lie Iiad little trouble with academics, but was botiiered by lack of time and the rigid regulations of West Point, . lthough his iew|)()iiil is ( ' rv often uncou entional, lie has not let his lemleney to reform every- thing interfere with his friendships. Ralph will be a credit to the Army as he has l)een to the .Vcademy. " Raljili " RALPH Le.MOIXE LOW TH ER CARniNGTOx, Ohio Eighth Di-ilrict, Ohio 221 Sergeant (1) Debating Society (3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman FRESH from tlie orcat Xortlnvest. Dick canu ' to us lia|)])y and with a smile. Without losing his ciu ' ert ' ul outlook on life, he has passed over academic worries. New York exciM ' sions. I ' emme tri)ui)les. an l even tilts with the T.D. Always willing to lend a hand — be it in studies, arguments, or drag- ging — smiling Dick has been a real friend. Whether trying his wings in the future from a horse or in a plane, Dick carries our best wishes and hopes for many ha])py landings. -Dirk " RICHARD (lORDAX LYCAX Pullman, W. siiingto. - Fourth District, ff ' iisliitii ti Pistol M.4.rk.sm. n =%■ 75 MM PACK Howrrzi K ARMY BRAT. Fort Scott hivoid. C ' om- jLi.i etitiveappointment. Beast — oneofthe beastliest. Plebe — poop specoid. Yearling — Passion for high ])ink shines on shoes. Cow — savior of " goats. " First classman — air- minfled, boner of Xmas leave. Batt Board average .750 (won 3, lost 1). Trophy — Corjjs Champ wrestler. Xever: Missed a l)oodle hop, or lost an argument — " Gentle- men, l)e fair! " Always: A four-s((uare shoot- er, and a gentleuuui. " Jiniiiiie ' ' E Sergeant (1) Wrestling (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Pistol Marksman 222 .ja: ii:s lloyd mc bri])e, jr. FoHT M( UoWELL, Califcjhnia At Large t to !. ' • ' ' |l i BILL is an unmistakable Bostonian. His accent, restraint, independence, and good nature stamp him as such. Though he is not over-ambitious, he does his best to gain liis goal. Energetic only when oc- casion demands, " Mac " is quite willing to do his share of any task. He will be remem- bered as a peaceful individual with a i)ipe as a constant companion. Popular with all his associates, he is a cheerful companion. He is looking forward to the end of his bachelorhood next June. " Bill " CoRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2, 1 LiEUTE.v.wT AND Battalion- Supply Officer (1) Hockey (4, 3, 2, 1) XrMERAL.S (4) Minor " A " (3, 2, Ij Acolyte Catholic Chapel Sqcad (Ij Pistol Sharpshooter D Ki ii« i o WILLLVM JOSEPH McCAFFREY Ommik. N ' kiihaska Second District, Xihra.ska c PEKCV J)h: VlTT McCAKLEY, JR. Batesville, Mississippi Second District, Mississippi 223 M( CAKLKY entered the Academy young, untried, and inexperienced. He felt deeply the true spirit of West Point and ciilcrcd wliole-heartedly into its work and play. His lrustwortliine.ss, loyality, and sincerity have always been strong. The in- cidental comiesies of life tliat make other people happy ;ire a great .source of satisfac- tion to him. After four years of valuable experience McCarley leaves West Point tried and proved. He has already half won the battle of becoming a good officer be- cause he desires it that way. " P.D. " CORPOR. L (3) Sergeant (1) Cadet Chapel Sunday School Teacher (3, 2, 1} Concert Orche.stra (2) Howitzer (3, 2, 1) Feature Editor, Pointer (1) Ski Club (3) Camera Club (2, 1) Pistol Marksman ■%= c JOSEPH ALEXANDER McCHRISTIAN Miami, Florida St-iiatiiriul, FloriJa C : TO McCHRISTIAN Wtst Point has lU ' ViT liei ' ii an end. hut only a means to an end. His first step was enlistment for duty at the Fort McPherson ])re]) school. Mac Hiiisiu ' d his time there as t()])-kick of the outfit, and now he has taken West Point in his stride. He has kept up the hard-driv- iiif, ' ])ace witli which he started, and it is ever increasing. The atlvancement which comes to men who appreciate gootl work and well-performed duty will come natu- rally to J.A.Mc( ' hri.stian. These four years mark only the beginning. ' ' Mack " COHPOKAL (3) Sui ' i ' i.v Sekceaxt (2) Lieutenant (1) Howitzer (4J Baseball (4, 3, 2) NlTHERALS (4) Pistol Marksman % EARLY HOWITZER DETERMINATION and persistance in striving for tlie goal he set for himself were Harry ' s characteristics. Han licapj)ed by weak eyes that kept him from tlu ' .Vir ( ' or])s, he exercised them )y the hour on charts. . goat by inheritanc-e, his diligent appliciition ke])t In ' m out of turnouts. Sec- ond class year he showed the varsity what it had lo.st by being the star of the ( oat- Engineer Football game. Reser ' ed with strangers, but true to his friends, he over- came his shyness and won his rewards first class year. " Ilarr " ' Sergeant (1) Track (2, 1) (JoAT Football (2) Skeet Representative (I) Camera Cub f3, 2) Pistol Sharpshooter D 224 HAHKV WATSON McCLELLAN Ja( Kso.s, MissLSSiPPi Senatorial, Mississippi BERT has probably spent less time in his room than any other man in the class. Comes three o ' clock and he is gone till supper. • " Anything, " " says Bert, " is bet- ter than inactivity. " Much of his time he has devoted to sports, music, and the social graces. Since Yearling year he has spent more, however, dragging a certain girl. Aca- demics have usually been mere stepping f stones toward graduation. In fact. Mac, when he sets his mind on it. usually does a very gotxl job of whatever lie undertakes. • ' BerC CoUI ' llUAL Ci) Sergeant (2, 1) FiHST Sergeant ( 1 ) STAR.S (4, :j, 2) Cadet Concert ()R( HE.STRA (3, 2, 1) . cademic Coach (3, 2) Camera Club (1) c ALBERT EDGAR Mc COLbAM Yankee .Jims, Calif. tilth Distrirl, Ctiliforiiiti «° IMMl■;l)IA■l " l•:l. upon lils arrival in " !! " CO.. Mr. Ed McConncll imposed his ])res- vncr 1)11 our ])lebes. who stood uj) and took notice. .Vt the same time he made iiimself a welcome guest by creating friendships with ui)perclassmen. On free evenings he s ■ " cut-throat " " to test his ability of gain- ing tactical as well as .strategic advantage over I he enemy. Frecjuently he has found lime to diagnose the faults and virtues of many military leaders and to shoot the black out of bull ' s-eyes. " " • " " EDWARD TRAYWICK Mc( ONXELL Gastonia, N. C. Tenth District, orth Carolina 225 Sergeant (1) First Sergeant i 1 1 Rifle Te.i.. i (4, 2, 1) WILLIAM JAMES McCONNELL Shreveport, Louisiana Senatorial, Loi (, MR. McCONNELL. W.J.. Sir— Loui- .siana. Sir. " Some of our classmates (motives (juestionable) claiine i it was his lone of voice that won Lic liigh-ranking Corporal chevrons after lMel)e year. Cap- tain ' s chevrons after three years of demon- strating leadership proved them wrong. And as regards feminine comiuest. a curly shock of hair and perennial hop-manager ' s in- stinct siionld have made him a formidable snake. Instead, he spent four years being true to " her " for whom wedding bells will ring at ' -2:30 p. m. on June 14. " Mac ' Corporal (3) First Sergeant (2) Captain (1) Hop Manager (4, 3, 2, 1) Fenci.vg (2) I ' isTOL Sharpshooter t ONE of tlie most happy-go-lucky men in the class is old Mac. Academics have never bothered him much. He went great guns Plebe year and has been coasting ever since. The thing Mac does best is to go on -eek-end leave. Someone once suggested t lial lie wear spurs on leave, but reliable eye witness accounts indicate that he doesn ' t need them. His winning personality, sense of humor, and individualism will carry him through anything from imitating tiie Army clieering section to power diving a P-35. ' ' Mac ' Basketball (4) Dialectic Society (4, 3, 2, 1) 22G JOHN BODINE McCONVILLE YouNGSTowN, New York At Large FROM the plains of Kansas came good natured John McCoy. Four years of the system have not changed Mac, but tliey have brought forth his many good quaHties. His spare moments were usually taken up Ijy athletics. Football and tennis are his favorite .sports although his golf and scjuash are better than fair. He is a true college boy as evidenced by his .smooth manner with the ladies. His every acquaintance is his friend, and he should go far. " Mac " Corporal (3) Sergea.nt (2. 1) Ff)OTiiALL (4, ;5, 2, 1 E JOHN LOUIS McCOY I ' katt, Kansas .Screnth Di.itrid, Kanx Mi ' ' XTXdoCS pl) (■ iioii-coiifoniiisl. liul lie pl) (■ s (hat (pudity cherished by nicM wlio tend lo i)econie reginienled — in- di i(lii;ilisni. c cra " liivc, " his " ' never say die " " attitude has pulled him through many a ])itclie l bailie with the Academic l)e- ])artiiicnl. Allliough he can " t see the area clock, he is an excellent shot with either pistol or rifle. I ' npredictable? Perhap.s — but thorougldy depenilable. We received Mac, a good soldier, from the Infantry and give him back to the Infantry a num des- tined lo become a fine officer. " J rtc " JAMES OREX M( CRAY Baker, Oregon Senatorial, Oregon Sergeant (1) Choir (3) Plstol Club (1) Pistol Expert JAMES LAW Mc( ROREY. JR. C ' niA ' Misiv, SiiiTil Cahiimw Sciiiitdrial. Sniilli i ' aniliii. c : " ♦••Biiflli 1) WES ' l " POINT ' S Irihulntions, such as losiiit;- a iiioiinl and (■(|ui])iiiciit on a (•a alry hike. lia " c t ' ailc(l to daunt Jaime ' s iVicndlincss and cxfu tcinpci ' . His IcadiT- sliij) is nn(|nrs1 ioncd. hut it remained tor an instructor to duh liini " Napoleon " after a re Mtalion from tlie ron i ' ma]). Jaime ' s re(i comforter, still ins|)ectal)le, testifies that he hones muck occasio nally. His zeal for checkers is surpassed only hy his defeats thereat. Defeated, he still challenges " Push ' em out! " " .Jaime " Pistol Iarksm. n %= " INCH IIOWITZI-K WHEN Wilmot first entered the Acad- emy he was not filled with .spec: ne er- iheless. he soared to academic heights Plehe year. Since then stars have blos.somed on his collar each June. His academic coaching has kepi man. ' a " goat " from hitting the lurnoul trail. IJut it ' s not all study for Wil- niol. for he is an cxpci ' t tennis player and . j)end many afternoons " ' lohhing Ihem over. " When comes Salui ' day Moho, " vn grand tcnue. " descends upon (irant Hall to nieel i ' cpi ' esentali es from Wellesley. Vassar, and Points south. " lioho " C ' dupohal (15) Si I ' lM.Y Sehgeaxt (2) i.ikiiten ' ant (1) Tennis (4, 3, 2, 1) NlMERAI-S (4) Minor " A " (3, 2, 1) Stars (3, 2, 1) HCNDREDTII NiCHT SlIOW (4) Pointer Rei re.sentative (3) Chess ( " lih (2, 1) D 228 ML. H)T RUET M( CLTC ' HEN Columbia, S. C. Sirond Dixlricl, Smith Varolina JOHN is the type West Point needs and seeks to produce. As a student, he is well above the average: as an athlete, he has re- peatedly demonstrated his ability in a roiuid of sports; and as a soldier, he has shown himself able. And apart from this, he is a man we like and admire, not merely for his accomplishments, but for himself — quiet (not too nuich). cheerful, loyal, friendly, and always ready to be helpful in neetl or a companion in pleasure. " Mac " Corporal (3) Serge. xt (2) LlElTEXAXT AND H.VTTALION ' Ad.HTAXT (1 I KodTBALL (4, :i, 2. 1) TJasketball (4, 3, 2, 1) Nr.MEHAi,s (4) Major " A " (2) Tra k (4,3,2, 1) MoNOCRAM (2) c§ JOHN ARTIHH M( DAVID Dkcatir, Illinois Tircitlii-firsl Di.tlrirl, Ittinni.i MlM tltW % ] WEST I ' OIX ' I " and army life werelK)tli new to Mac l)ul he caught on quick- ly. Becoming an cxixtI on red-comforter and fiction, lu- ai)ly demonstrated how much can lie done willi the miniunnn of etforl. More of tlie reasoning type in aca- demics, lie sleadily gained files each year, ' I ' liougli he was not an outstanding athlete, a game of l)asketl)all or touch football was not complete without his round face and readv tongue. " Mac " WILLIAM LEE McDOWELL, JR. Hico, Texas Seienteenth District, Texas 229 Sergeant ( 1 ) Pistol Mauks.ma.x li M, M AC " as lie was always known to his .tricnds and classmates was never sur- rounded willi any halo of heroism during; his sojourn at the Point. This, however, was no detraction from his very congenial personality. He was always a friend in need and a " true blue buddy " who could always be counted on for a laugh on the " bluest of blue Mondays. " Mac had a natural ability for stndies which got him by with a mini- mum of work and a maximum of fun. " Mac " CECIL CEREL McFARLAND Ashland, Kan.sas Scnulorial, Kansas o» Tr. ck (4) Cadet Players (.3, 2, 1) Catholic Choir (4, 3) HrxDREDTH Night Show (2) Pistol Marksman (4) %= miwn ' wip- " 7.6 INCH HOWlT l K THE " CORr. " " so named for two rea- sons: liis resemlilance to Napoleon and his acting rank Yearling sinnmer, was luitil first class year a member of the famous " runt " s(|uad of " I " Co. Then, a.ssuming the rank of first sergeant, he added another to his long li.st of complaints. The " C.P.L. " is one of those rarities who is very anuising when he is vexed; so amusing, in fact, that he amuses himself, and he just can ' t stay vexed. The " petit caporal " sums u]) his i)rin- cipal difficulties in life as — speciiig, fennnes, and that .super-high forehead. " Corp " F1H.ST Sergeant (1) .Assistant Manager Lacrosse (3) Camp Illcmination (3, 1) Dialectic Society (3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman 230 CARL DAVIS McFERREN Columbiana, Ohio Eighteenth District, Ohio t in El. tlif KNOWN throughout the " B " Company dugout as one of the intelh ' gentia to whom deficient classmates flocked for their academic betterment, Mac was also a po- tent factor in any B.S. session where his conti nental accent could " bring down the house. " It ' s a question whether his sojourn in Europe or the trip to Georgia provided the source of the most shocking scandal. But all that the Corps could judge by were his actions, which spoke much louder than words at Camp Illumination. " Mac " c§ Corporal (3) Sbrge. nt (2, 1) Boxing (4) (JlekClub (4,3,2, 1) C ' athoi.u Chapki, Choir (3, 2, 1) HrxDKKDTH NioiiT Snow (4, 3, 2) B NORMAN JAMES MtGOWAN Chkaoo, Illinois Semnd Dlstrirl, Illuinlx §o sr ' H 1 : INCH IIUWI 1 ZtK How many limes have we heard " I re- iiicinlxT OIK- tiiiic wlu ' U " a!i(l he is off atiaiii. Tliis xctciMU of turnouts, this waster ol ' iiiluTciit al ililirs can liold his own ill any liiill session. He will contend that tile eonlaets. llie enjoyable hours and the great aeeninnlation of common sense are worlli those extra tenths. But he does not know wlietlier or not he is sorry he had to pass up that mule ridi ' r ' s jol) to l)e " a wearer of chevrons. " Anyway Mac was .studying for the .Vir Corps, and he made it. " Mac " MATTHEW JAMES McKEEVER. JR. Staten Island, N. Y. Fourteenth DUtricI, Xew York 231 Serge. nt (1) Track (3) ROBERT E.MMET McMAHOX New York, New Yiiuk Tiicntii-foiirtli Pislrirl, i-w Vorl- E NEW cadet McMalion from the Bron-x, Sir, " was INIac ' s re.s])on.se in Heast Bar- racks to tlic old (|U( ' ry. Tie has always lieeii faithiul to his liomehmd and to a certain girl who lives there. Always the underdog in the everlasting l)attle i ' oi- tenths he has, hy dint of hard work, come ont on top. A true " goat, " he has decided that the Air Corps is the branch for him rather than the Infantry. We wish him the best of luck at Randolph Field and a pleasant and profit- able career in the . ir Corps. " Mac " - CoRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Soccer (4) f ' ATHOLic Chapel Choir (4. 3. 2, 1) %= s: I 8 INCH VICKERS HOWITZER SINCE I ' lebe year Papj)y constantly tried to con ince the scornful that they do wear shoes in Arkansas. This super- hazer of upper classmen had only his good nature aiid flooring comebacks to blame for his being on the rec-eiving end of " B " Co ' s. wit for four years. He probably aggregated more nicknames than have ever before be- set one man. His poise and geniality are gifts that ninety-nine out of a hundred of US wish we could ha e. " Sam " B Sergeant (1) Pistol Marksman 232 SAMCEL Al rON MADISON WlLLIKOTiI), AnKANSAs Siroiid Dixfrirf, Arliiinxnx SAL " lived for fourteen years under the ,nvy walls of West Point — ten on the outside in Hi hland Falls, the other four on the inside. During those last four years " Sal " made a multitude of friends and won the undying gratitude of his wives with his amial)le and unruffled disposition. Always smiling, he stood ever ready to help. Find- ing math and sciences easy, Sal was able to devote much time to his favorite sport, the red-comforter sf|uad, and still remain well ahove the middle of liis class in academics. " Sa " G ACADEMK CoAl H |4, -i, 2, Ij I ' iSTDl. M VUKSMAN =% SALVATOHK .JOSEPH MANCUSO IIi(Mii.ANi) Falls. N. V. TurntiM Dhtrict. e,r York ■ SALVATORE EDWARD MANZO Hhdoklyx, New Vohk Teiilh Disirirl, Xcir York 233 SAI. A ' 1 ' ()U F,. Ilu- flauK ' in wiiicli Brook- lyn ' s and (ic( rgia " fairest moths singed tlieir i)rctly wiug-.. Edward. Ilie lightning liaiid liiat guided one of Dinuiud ' s most ex- [hmI liladcs, M;iu i), llie i)oleulia! ace that dreamt nf wiug and fifty per cent added. In total Sal Mauzo. with an ideal em- bodying a flag, a sword, and a beautiful girl — is a good friend, a good athlete, and a good Joe. " Sal Fencing (4, 3. 2, 1) XcSIER-tLS (4) Minor " A " (3,2, li Intercollegiate dveling Sword Champion (2) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Cadet Pl. yers (4, 3) Color Lines (3) C. MP Illumination (3) C.vmera Club (1) Pistol Marksman .. KAY.MOXD BRADXER MARLIX UocHESTER, New York Tliirtiz-iiijlith Dixlrid, Srtr York o§ COXSPICUOUS (liirin - l ' lel)c year as a high-ranking graduate of Texas A. M., Tyler remained quiet and in succeeding years added Major ' " A " ' S, stars, and captains chevrons to his laurels. X ever a snake, quiet almost to the point of taciturnit always doing his job well, he succeeded in winning the highest regard of his classmates and everyone who knew him by his easy smile and common sense. Wlien not occupied with studies or football, he could always be found with a book, letter, or red comforter. " Tyler " CoRPOR. L (3) FiR-sT Sekuea.nt (2) C. PTAIN (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) M. joR " .4 ' " (3) Stars (2) 240 MM HOWITZER D R.VY ' S jokes and mild hazing of " Pop " have given his clas.smates many a laugh. On the more serious side, he likes all forms of s|)()rts and lias sjient niucli time in the gym and on tiie leiniis court. His tennis ganie lias ini|)i-ove(l greatly, although tliat backhand loft continues to elude him. He handled supplies for " I " Co. during his first class .summer and carried its guidon after- wards. In (lays to come, when graduation is long i)ast, memories of Ray will be those of a true friend. " Ray " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Soccer (4) Golf (4), Xumeraus (4) Howitzer Representative (3, 2, 1) Dialectic Society (2, 1) Hundredth Xight Show Progra.m Editor (1) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (4, 3) Pistol Marks.man ■ 234 SIDXEY TAYLOR MARTIX Gilmer Third Distrlcl, Texas [ WITH plenty of military experience from " tin school, " Bill entered the Academy at the tender age of seventeen. However. English baffled Bill, and he left West Point after Christmas. With persis- tent determination Bill came back two years later to show the Englisli Department that he had the " stntf. " Naturally, he has never walked the gravel for the last three years, because he has always been a high-ranking make, well-liked and held in high esteem by all his classmates. " Hill " c ' orpohal (3j Supply Sergeant (2) LlEUTE.VANT (1) GVMNA.STICS (4, 3) HlXDREDTII XnaiT SlIOW (3 I H tl ll AMLLIAM KEMP MARTIN .Vthntic City, X. J. Second Dialrirl, orth Carolina H AiU(i smile and a hearty laugh made " Mas " a lively element in all gather- ings at which he was present. He was a late addition to " H " Co., l)ut he soon became one of its biggest assets. His hard work and conscientious efforts have lu ' ought " Mas " a high standing in .Vcademics. .Vlthough he did not feature on the Corps Stjuads his ])rowess in the (ioat- Engineer football game helped the starnu ' u win one of their few successes. His and)ition is to join the Engi- neers but his natural ability will bring suc- cess in anv branch. " Mas " LADISLAUS CASIMIR MASLOWSKI Bridoeport, Connecticut Connecticut, At Large 235 Sergel nt (1) Cross Country (4) Engineer P ' ootball (2) Pistol Marksman JAMES ELMER MATHER Watertowx, South Dakota Sniutririal, Sniifli Duhnl, c : DANE was off to ;in aus])icioiis start when lie pulled down first i)lace in a I ' l-csidcntial competitive. He was always Irank and outspoken in his o])ini()ns. This cliaracteristic, plus a well developed sense of humor have made a rigorous apprentice- ship seem less difficult. Dave ' s favorite ac- tivities are absorbing novels and visiting the boodlers. He continues a family tradi- tion and takes his place in the { ' or])s of Engineers. " Darr " Sergeant (1) Haskethall (4, 3) Ten.ms (3) lyACROSSE (4) Pistol Marksman i FOUR years a Buck, four years the de- s])air of the T.D., yet when circum- stances demanded Moose could be as effi- cient as a runt Captain at a weekday parade. His deeds on the gridiron will l)e remembered long after his record on tiic area has been forgotten. If not the instigator of ail the many famous " M " Co. rat races, he coukl always be found in the middle of them be- fore they were long in progress. P ' ven tem- I ered. jovial of spirit mixed witli plenty of character: " ' loose " is tops in any league. ' ' Moose " Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Major " A " (3, 2, 1) Boxing (4) Xi ' MEHALS (4) Wrestling (4, 3) NUMER. LS (4) Track (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Monogram (3, 2, 1 ) Choir (3) IlXDREDTH Xl(iHT ShOW (1) !=«- 236 DAVID MASOX MATHESON Washington, D. C. Virginia yalional Guard ' IT IS SCIENTIFIC belief that matter can neither he created nor destroyed. However, Pennsylvania. " Land of Milk and Honey, " created one Matter, and the little cnss came near destroying himself. When he went home on Yearling Christ- mas leave in uniform, a good son of Penn ' s woods nearly shot him lielieved the Con- federates got j)ast (iettysburg. Only once did he become alarmed: the day he looked behind himself in the last section of Mathe- matics and saw one emjjty seat. " ippy " G CoRP R. L (3) Sergea.vt (1) Boxing (4) Pistol Mauksmav ROBKRT .VLLEX M. TTER ■ INUl HY. I ' knn. Tliirliiiilh Dislricl. I ' liinxi huiiia c : tf i|if«lr 8 INCH IIOWITZF.R MA( ' ki ' |)l away from llic real goats willioiil fxcrling himself; his only ex- aniiiKilion worry was the .Vir Corps phy- sical. He ()hinlccrc(l iinicli a(l icc al)out fenunes. i)nt rarely tested his own coun- sel. .Vthlefics proved more interesting than femmes. Racing against first call from Re- doubt Four ran him on to cross country. .VKvays a good conipanion. he was never obtrusive. Randolph and his native Texa.s claim ail inxahiabic friend and confidant. " Mac " i;r. i:st ukn i:ui,v m.vxwell FoHT Wdhth. Tkxas Tnr Jt i Di.slricl. Texas 237 Corporal (3) Serge. nt (2) Lieutenant (1) Lacrosse (3, 2, 1) Major " . " (2, 1) Track (4) Cross Country (1) B J. B. MAXWELL PoRTALES, N ' ew Mexico A ' cic Mcrim, At Lanje =% MAX came to West Point with tlie dis- cipline of army lite and a love for the Cavalry already instilled in him h his at- tendance at New Mexico Military Insti- tnte. Hy maintaiiiinf ; a high standard of spooniness and efficiency, lie attained the lofty position of Battalion Commander. Always ready to argne for his convictions, it took him two years to find out that it did not pay to argue with the " P " . Always ui)ii()lding the Cavalry, lie was the center of many arguments on that Lranch. Corporal (3) First Sergeant (2) Captain and Battalion I CiiMM XriER (1) K..OM.M 1, I. :-;. 2, 1) Nl Ml.UU.- • I) MuMlCliAM loj 75 MM PACK HOWITZER RUSTY ' S West Point career was not ex- actly a military or intellectual one, but more on the order of donating his talents for the benefit of his classmates. We all re- memlier his i)erforniances in the Hundredth Night Shows, the summer Color Lines, and of course liis leadership of the " Goat Band. " Any dance step that Clark cannot do is not worth doing. He is justly proud of his red hair and his " Sweet potato " as all the fiftieth division will attest. " Rusty " Wrestlinq (4) Baseball (4) Gymnastics (3) Fencing (1) Pentathlon (3, 1) Hundredth Night Show (4, 3, 2. 1) Color Lines (3, 1) Camp Illumination (3, 1) Pointer (2) Dialectic Society (1) 238 CLARK WILSON LVYNE Springfield, Illinois Twenty-first District, lllinoia BR ' ER Meals, a ladies man from way back, probably knows more pro fenimes than any other man in the Corps. People flock from miles around to view his gallery of 3.0 ' s. Thorough to the nth degree, a fash- ion plate in cits, immaculate in un iform, he is famed for his neat personal appearance. Serious or gay as the occasion demands, a connoisseur of music, and a top-notch fish- erman, all of which qiuilities combine to make him an ideal friend and companion. We wish Jack a happy future at the con- trols of a P-36. ' Jack " Corporal (3) Serce. nt (2) LlErTE.NA.VT (1) Assistant Manager Foothall (3) HlXDREDTIl NuaiT Show (4, 3, ' 2) . ' VtTOMOBiLE Committee (I) o§ c ELBERT OWEN MEALS Columbia, Missouri Second District, Missouri MM HOWITZER B F1{()M among the Swedes of Minnesota West I ' oinl inli( ' rit(Ml this congenial ' ■(lonl -work - too - li.ird " Irisinnan. While tiMily tlic captain of tlie red - comforter s((uad, he still found time for diligent work in photograjihy. For three years liis mas- tery of I lie slide rule was tnu ' ciiudled. Xe ' er an Engini ' er, never a true goat, Chuck fitted nicel ' into the West Point scheme. He as an ardent atlvocate of the Coast Artillery. Tic is the posses.sor of a typical Iri.sh smile and a wide circle of friends. ' •Chuck " CILVRLES L. P. MKDI.XMS Los Angeles, California At Large 239 Sergeant (1) Pistol Expert G JOHN WILLIAM MEDUSKY San Diego, California Senutorial, Wixmiisii o EARLY HOWITZER MART. l)y Iiis ready siiiile and great sense of humor, by his easy going and generous nature made many lasting friend- sliips (hu-ing his four ye;irs at tiie academy. Besides doing well what was retiuiretl of him by the Academic and Tactical Depart- ments, he took a large i)art in several other activities. Mart ' s big weaknesses were boast- ing of his native state, sleei)ing at every opportunity, and his mania for photogra- phy. Though not lacking in romance. Mart was early placed on the " attached " list. ••Marr CoupoHAL (3) SippLY Sehgeant C2) LlElTENANT (1) Boxing (4, 3, 2) Pointer (4) Catholic Chapel Usher (1) Cadet Players (4, 3, 2) Dialectic Society (4, 3, 2, 1) Treasi ' rer and Business Manac:er of Dialectic Society (1) Howitzer (1) Vicf.-Puehident, Pistol Club(1) Pistol Expert JOHX-SIDXEV for short — .set Engineers as Ills goal when he entered the Acade- my, and hard work cou])led with a natural (juickness enabled him to make his dream come true. Looking back upon fovn- full years of companionship, we remember Sid- ney for his " pooj) sheets, " his uncompromis- ing honesty, and liis convictions regarding California. We hesitate to be definite about a horse or moustache, but we fear he will was te scarcely a day exchanging cadet re- .strictions for marital bonds. ' Sidney " Sergeant (1) Fencing (3, 2, 1) Chess Club (4, 3, 2, 1) President (1) Stars (2) .Vcaoemic Coach (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman i r: lain ' 240 MARTIN GEORGE MECJICA Los . ngeles, Calif. Foitrlctnlh Di.itrirl, California ; REEKING not overly of the goats nor glittering too much of the specoid. Jack reverently but thankfully laid aside the text book, hoping that a natural bent along me- c ' hanical lines would find free rein in the Air Corps. None too satisfied with the system. he still could say that he liked " la vie mili- taire. " A golfer, who crows not of birdies nor frets nuich at rare sevens. " J(iy dee " c : Serge. nt (2, 1) Fencing (4, 3) Golf (4, . ' 5. 2, 1) Xr.MEU.vL.s (4) Minor " .V (2) Pistol Siiahi ' shooteii M Mi i4 m(hS JACK (iORDOX MERRELL Jeannettk, 1 i:nn. Tirinli -tiijltlli Dislrirt, Pcnnsiihaiilu ■ IOOK foi- I hat siKcr lining " seems to be JJack ' s ma.xini. Ever since the day he arrived from the sunshine state of Florida his good-na lured disposition remained with him. I)es])ile the extra hours he s|)ent labor- ing over French. Jack always was ready to gi c anyone ins time. His uuselHsii nature made him an outstanding man -one who.se friendshi]! will be highly valued. His deter- mination to do a thing and ilo it right will (•arr - iiim a long way in tiiis man ' s army. " Bio " JOHN IIEXRV MEYER G. iNEs ILLE, Florida Florida y ' alioinil Giuinl Sergeant (1) Goat Football (2) Wrestling (4) 241 • Pistol Mahks.man . F JOHXXV IkhI the first laufjli on liis class- mates wlu ' U 1k ' turiu-il tlicin out for re- veille at midnight one stormy ni iht during rlehe Christmas. But the tables were turned wiien Johnny bec ' ame the ■ " Doe ' " alter re- ceiving a mysterious flood of medical mail addressed to Dr. Mial. Long will lie he re- membered as the creati ' i ' genius of the class. When his shoulders have become accus- tomed to the weight of gold bars, we can ex])ect o ir i)ig guns to shoot a few miles farther as a i-esult of the Doc ' s ingenuity. JOHN PETER MIAL YoNKERS, New York Armi C%- ■ A)y IM II MOINI.MN IKlWll TAKIXd advantage of his knowledge about .scholastic magazines from the T ' niversity of Nevada, Frank began early on the road to Pointer Advertising hm- ager. Con.scientious and hard-working, he often forsook sleep and .studies to achieve this goal. His jx-rsuasive sjjeech, his .spirit, aud his art in writing are difficult to emulate and are the reasons for his success. These very ((ualities embellished with superior imagination uphold him in his stock of tall .stories and in his affairs d ' amour. ••Olirrr " CoRPon. L (3) Skucieant (2) Lieutenant and ISattalion Supply OFFrcER (1) Pointer (4, 3, 2, 1} Advertising Manager (1) I T 242 PRANK THOALVS MILDREX Las ' egas, Nevada Senaloriitl, .Ycrai u TEX — a shuffle in his walk — long, thin- faced, is as loose-gaited as the pintos he rode down in Texas. He was a familiar stag at the hoj)s and was one of the sources of the racket in Kendrick Hall every after- noon that the cymbals clashed. He wrecked every available whisk Ijroom in the Div jjracticing new dance tempos, and after- supper dance programs in his room nearly- called out the guard. Tex owned half the ' ic Shop and had ;i first mortgage on the entire Cavalrv Stables. " Tex " corpohal (3) Cadet Orchestha (4, :{, 2, 1) .Academic Coach (3, 1) Hr.NDREDTH NlGIlT Show (3, 2, 1) Color Lines (1) Pistol Siiahi ' siioutku G CLIFFORD LORE MILLER, II Kl Paso, TeX- s SciKilorial, ' cn)wiit «o 4.- INril IIOWIT IR K Bl SI{ ' canic lo thesi- gray walls direct fToni Oklahoma I ' niversity. Thechange of career made little corresponding change in this frank and clieerful lad; he is still the " iiig boy " who refuses lo take life too seri- ously. Abhorring pooj) sheets aiul techni- calities, Don has a ])sych()iogy that seeks results only. A good dancer and a better conversationalist, " Husby " needs no chev- rons or brass buttons to keep his social cal- endar well filled with interesting encoun- ters. " Don " DONALD lUSBV .MILLER Chickasha, Okl. homa Sixth District, Oklahoma 243 Tennis (4, 3, 2) NUMER. LS (4) MAN. ciER, Cadet Orchestra (1) Pistol Sharpshooter MAURH E MYROX MILLER Tkriui,. Iowa Xinth District, laiia c MI LV tirkkrd straight from the " head- liiiili " corn of Iowa. Tlioiig ' h disap- l)oiiit( ' d in his first encounters to U ' arn tliat a " i-au ' -doll tester " wouldn ' t work on New " ork corn and that " candled eg ' js " have no place in classi-ooni s])eeches. Mily soon for- got the tune to " I want to go l)ack to Coe again — . " Yearling year marked tlie be- ginning of his marcli to fame with las seno- ritas. a few of whom excn caughl thcT.D. ' s eye. ' e never shall forget this lo er. cohpor.vl (3) Sergeaxt (2) LlEUTEXA.NT ( 1 ) i ' ootb.vll (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4i Monogram (3) M. joR " A " (1) Sunday School Teaiiier (3, 2. 1 ) Howitzer Copy Manager (1) %= ,■ iM 11 now I 1 I K BEXXY arrived from the mid-west, changed his imnd ahout heing a math teachei ' . and soon decided thai the .Vir Corps or Coast was his main objective. Benny was a non-tile-boning, non-star- wearing engineer, a rumor spreader, a true " B-S(|ua lder, " a perpetrator of jokes, and a helper of classmates in academic distress. He ran afoul of the T.l). nuiny times, but alwa s managed to get full Christmas leave. By those who know him. he will al- ways be remembered as " " One of The Boys. " ' ' Benny ' ' Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman 244 ROBERT BEXJAMIX MILLER Clinton, Illinois Nimicenth District, Illinois DAN is a .strange mixture — a true-bred New Englander who is very proud of his Irish blood and yet a keen student of the Gennan hmguage and German affairs. Two years at Dartmouth before his coming to West Point served only to increa.se Dan ' s inborn love for things academic. Through four years here he has maintained an envia- ble academic standing and has at the same time greatly broadened his outlook by ea- gerly devouring a midtitude of books from the lilirarv. " Dan " ICXCIXEER FoOTB. LL (2) . l ADKMIC Co. CH (4, 3, 2) o§ c DANIEL JOSEPH MIXAHAX. JR. Lawhesce, Mass. Snenth Dixirirt, Ma.isiirhiixell.i ' f ' Amt ' ■P RICHARD STEELE MURRISOX Chillicothe, Ohio Army 245 M()I{ I{ came (() us after a year at Fort Scotl. In academics Morry has always niaintained a respectable rating without Tuuch work, liuh ' sturljed by adversity he has cherished a sense of humor and propor- tion which enal)le(l liini to enjoy these past lour years to the utmost. It has been his ambition to enter the Air Corps and he is headed toward Randolph Field after grad- uation. In congratulating Morry on his suc- cess it suddenly occurs to us that we are the ones to be congratulated — on having the opportunity to know him. " Morry ' ' CoRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (Ij LlECTENAN ' r (1) HoniTZER (4j Cadet Sixday School Te- cher (3, 2, 1) Adjutant (1) Academic Coach (3, 2) Dialectic Society (4, 3, 2, 1) Departmental Head (1) Camer. Club (2, 1) Rifle Club (3) L CHARLES McNEAL MOUNT, JR College Pahk, (lEniifiiA Fifth District, Gionjia c§: STARTING Plebe year with the inten- tion of (loins ' i ' " i ' t West Point, Cliarhe has succei ' ded in ex-crythint;- iu ' lias at- tempted. He was in the n])])er quarter of the ehiss for four years, and he eombined a Hkeahk ' personality with a natural effici- ency to merit c;i])tain " s chevrons. From the realm of athletics Charlie chose tennis, rising to the varsity (hn-inj; ' second and first class years. Not satisfied with having most of his time used up, Charlie spent the rest working with the cadet orchestra. " Charlie " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Captain (1) Tennis (4,3,2, 1) NiMERAUS (4) Minor " A " (2, 1) Choir (4,3,2, 1) Hop Committee (4, 3, 2, 1) Cadet Orchestra (4, 3, 2, 1) Orchestra Le- der (1) Pistol Marksman 7.6 inch IIOWI I I I Srirn.Y indifferent, lest he arouse the T.D., Moush " got l)y " knowing and caring ])rol)al)ly less about regulations and customs than any man in his class. After furlougli. his classmates began relating vivid .stories of his escapades on the South .Vmeri- can Cruise, and Moush suddenly found liim- ,self (|uite famous. .Vlthough always goaty, Moush ' s biggest fotmdation .scare came dur- ing the " H " Co. " Yearling Purge of " ;5(). " A buck for four years, he came into his own as the hard-riding and audacious CO. of the Cavalrv crui.se. " MDit.fh " H I Boxing (3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman 246 RICHARD MOrSHEGIAN Lowell, MAS.SACHf setts Fifth District, Massachusetts A LITHE, slender body, a boyish face surinounted by a shock of brown hair, a mind of razor keenness, a heart twice to o large, and a truly amazing laugh; that is the physical Jimmy. The oversized heart enabled him to win a lovely O.A.O. who, though in distant Hawaii, kept him true through four years of intensive snaking. The remarkable mind made academics easy for Jim, and will help him carve a niche in army annals worthy of his family ' s fourth consecutive generation of ' est Point grad- uates. " Jimmy ' roRPORAL (.3) BOXINC (4, 3) NlMEH. LS (4) Cross Covntry (4) Gymnastics (2) PoiNTKK Stakk (3. 2. 1) I ' lsTDL Marksman- c§ G JAMES IRVIN MIIR, JR. Ith v A, New Yt)HK At Large I IICIW 1 1 I U PAT c-.iWs llic ••I$at( " to attention, and the walixil ' ( Cntral .Vrea begin to shake. Don ' t f ' er argue with this booming Irish- man — he ' ll batter you down with facts, sta- tistics, Kant, Nietzsche ami the wall locker. The world ' s a big joke to Pat: even demos will start tiiat hearty Irish laugh a-roaring through the div. The " Padre ' always shares his skags and boodle to the jjrecious la.st, and holds the Academy Record for never ha iiig lost his good nature. " Padre ' ' PATRICK DAVID MILCAIIY Orlando, Florida Fourth District, Iowa 247 Debating Te. .m (4, 3, 2, 1) SuND. Y School Teacher (1) 8 I. CRASH! ! WHA: I! ! " Tummy Muscles " sur H ' s ill. " I fi ure the hoys is chnnpin ' on nic. haziiiii ' me ahout my clotlies AVhy can ' t tlie Cadet Store make clothes to fit my figure? " He has roamed ahout the orid- iron for three years now. hut tiiis year Con- gress has made only half the needed ap- propriation and it has heeu a tight squeeze tokee]) " Haaary Skaaary " in shoulder ])ads. hi]) pads, elhow j)ads, knee pads, shin pads, hunion pads, and corn pads, so he can rat- tle around like a l!)f!) model T Ford for one more year. " Tininiii " HARRY LAWRASOX MURRAY, JR St. Loris, Mis-sorni Twr fih Distrlrl, Missouri =% Soccer (4) L. cRossE (4, 3, 2) KoOTB. LL (3, 2, 1) WuESTLiNG Club (3) S INCH VICKERS HOWITZER P.VIM ' Y " gained his a])pellation liy heing a few mcmths senior to most of us. Com- l)ose(l an l self-assured he took life at the acadeui - gracefully. .Vcademics were a sua]) and he ranked near the top without exert- ing himself or resorting to " poop .sheets. " " Pappy " was famous for scratch lates — we will always remember him taking the re- veille report of his platoon with one hand while buttoning his overcoat with the other, finishing the task with aml)i(K ' xtrous agility by assembly. " ' « ; ; " Corporal (3) Serge. nt (2) Color Serge. nt (1) Tkxck (4, 3, 2, 1) M. joR " . " (3, 2, 1) Enoi.neer Football (2) CiioHi (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3) Hundredth Night Show (4,3) Ho.NOR Committee (1) Pistol Marksman A 248 HARRY McNEIL MYERS Sedalia, Missouri Sixih District, Missoti REARED in the mountains of Tennes- see, ten miles from a town shown only on the smallest scale maps, Dave entered West Point after one year in college. The English Dci)artment was too much for him in the first term examinations, and he re- turned to college — determined. During first class year his Pointer articles have shown the excellent command he has acfjuired of our language. Energetic — religious — sin- cere — outsjjoken — athletic — he has done more living in twenty-four years than many men do in a lifetime. " Dave ' CoRPOHAI, i ' -il SF.Rf EAN-T (2, 1) (koSS ColNTKY (4, .3,2, 1) XiMEHAi,- (4) Monogram (2) Hasketisall (4, 3, 2) Hasedali. (4, 2, 1 1 N l merals (4) Major " A " (1) Track (3) ScNDAY S( iiooi. Teacher (3,2,1 ) Pointer (2,1) . ss(k . Editor (1) Lectire Committee (1) . cADEMic Coach (3, 2, 11 Pointer Tennis Toi rnament Doriii.Ks Champion 1 1 c%- c DAVID YOrXC; XANXEY Ciii- iTNiT GuvDE. Tennes.see F.lfjlitli Dlstriri, Tniiiessre SIX KAHS A(;() Dick firs! cried, " En (Jardel " " to tiic Syslem and initialed the System ' s reply on the (piill sheet. .No (piar- ter has l)een asked or given since. .Vlthougli the ' r.D. awarded liiin many hom-s and a permanently clean sleeve. Dick salvaged two Clu-istmas leaves. Although the Academic De])artment .scored once, anil (hy virtue of an alluring war in Spain) almo.st scored again, he eked out enough files for the Cavalrv. " Dirk " RICHARD VAX WYCK XEGLEV. .JR. S. N . ntoxu), Tex. s Eighth District, Ohio 249 Boxing (4, 3, 2, 1) Minor " . " (3, 2, 1) Pistol Expert , E l l ■j H[ : T H - -l l pp tN BL.. . r t PIDELIS DAVID NEWCOMB AiBURN, ew York .Yfjc York XatioiKil (hiard - MODERATION in overythiiiK " is Hu.rs I liilo.sopliy; yet he has that conscien- tiuiisiiess that l)rinf?.s forth results. An envia- ble milit ary and academic record are his. Athletically, tennis is his forte, Bud having managed, during his seconfl class year, to acquire a i)eruiancMl Ix ' rtlion Ai-niy " s power- ful tennis Icani. Socially, he " trucks on down " " with tlic hest of them and can usu- ally he fotnul soniewJiere on the hallrooui floor whene -er a hop is in jirogress. " liud " Seroeant (1) Camera Club C.i, 2, 1) Tennis (3, 2, 1) Minor " A " (2) Pistol Marksman M THE FOX brought his ideals with him to the Acadeuiy and he stuck by them. Always for or against an issiu ' . never com- promising, he e. em])lifics the ])roverb " Still Walcr runs Deep. " Casual acquaintances may not appreciate " " t he Fox " " for he doesn ' t di.splay the quality of his jjer.sonality. Never- theless, a staunch belief in himself, a ]jro- found depth of thought seasoneil by a deep sentiuiental nature and a pleasing person- ality furtlicr enhanced his i)opularity around the Corps. " ) .s7; " " Hasketball (3, 2) Pistol Marksman 240 MM HOWITZrR c 2oU FRANCIS KOSIER NEWCOMER, JR. Pittsburgh, Penn. Tliirly-xicond Dixlricl, Pennsylvania I HKXRY entered West Point witli a tirin resoh-e to keep alive a family tradition of engineers. With a good mind, a true sense of relative values, and a determination to understand and master academics rather than " spec " them, even if it necessitated doing problems the " hard way, " he has kept his original resolve. By napping inider a blackberry bramble out at the Torne dur- ing yearling deadbeat wlien it was his turn to fire the , ' 37 mm he acquired his misnomer, " Numb. " " Xiiinh " Sehceaxt (1) . cADEMic Coach (3) Tennis a, 3, 2, 1) Nf-MERALS (4) Minor " . " (2) c : HENRY CRAXD.VLL XEWCO EER Dayton, Ohio Third District. Ohio K. hr ' » i - ' ' ' m l(P i c To I ' llOSK who do not know liini inti- nuitely. Deb is a paragon of the serious and the exact in man. To those who know liim as one of (lie boys, he is the Iiiij) of Hu- mor himsi ' lf. Nothing pleases him more than a good grind or ;i humorous fall out of one of his friends, (iuardian of all ideals and lionor, self-appointed granddadily of the plebes, Del) was ne ' ertheless a charter mem- ber of the clean sleeve brigade. dd a stul)- i)orn determination to .see a thing through to its proi)er conclusion and you have Deb. " Dc y D O X A L D B U R NELL X E . L V X Caldwell, Idaho First District, Idaho 251 Wrestling (4) Pistol M. rksm. n " WILLIAM WALTER NICHOLS Steuben ' ville, Ohio Siiiatnrial, Ohio V m „ftip STEIBEXVILLE ' S proud son, " Nick. " ' with liis easy going ways and general good liiinior has won coinitless friends. Sliow- ing a deterniinalion to succeed, he has gained honors in all his activities. He has the al)il- ity to make the best of each situation as it presents itself. Possessed of unusual jioise and tac ' t he is ecjualiy at I ' ase among frien ls or strangers. Academics luive l)een the least of his worries, and pentathlon his favorite activity. Xot the least of his accomplish- ments is his ability to drag ])ro fenunes. Corporal (3) Serc;ean ' t (2) Lieutenant (1) Football (4) Track (4) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (2, 1) Hundredth Nkjht Show (2, 1) " -ipment Committee (1) roL Marksman 0 V f %= I i; M M HOWI [ I NICK was inlu-rited from the class of " .SS during our I ' lebe ear. having dis- agreed with the English Department on a few minor points the year previous. He went on to greater heights to ac()uire stars during Yearling year. The stars, of course, were on his l)athrobe instead of his dress coat. In addition to his academic accomi)lishments, Nick is .somewhat of a Casanova, having several " A " s(iuad O.A.O. ' s. One of Nick ' s greatest claims to fame is his ability to as- tound acack ' mic instructors with certain naive (piestions. " Nick ' ' SorcER (4) Swimming (4) Track (4, 3) I ' liiNTKu Representative (3, 2) Pistol Marksman 252 DONALD KULDELL NICKERSON Gloucester, Mass. Sixth Dixlricl, Mii.i.iachiixiil,t WHENEVER conversation seemed lacking yon could depend on Danny to burst forth with an endless supply of poems and quaint songs. A loather of the red c-oniforter, except in the evenings, when he shoukl have been studying, Danny ' s de- tennination and athletic ability kept him on a training table throughout his foiu " years. As for women, Dan had his trou- bles — too many O. A.O ' s. O.A.O. signifies the one and only, but to him it meant " one among others. " " Danny " Sergeant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1 ) HocKEV (4.3,2, 1) NtMERAUS (4) Minor " A " (2, ll Traik (4, 3 1 Baseball (3, 2, ll Pointer (4, 3, 2l I ' iSTOI. Siiari ' siiooter DANIEL ANDREW NOLAN, JR. I ' l.vTTsBiHi:, e v Vdhk FoKrlirnlh Dislricl, Sen- York %= 8 INCH HOWITZER JACK KUM.MEK NORRIS Payette, Idaho Senatorial, Idaho 25 3 JACK wears I ' russian boots and shines them meticulously, but all who work with him know that he needs no sjjurs, and that his boots have heels of tact and judicious- ness. As " El Loco Toro " he glories in a good interclass free-for-all, in wlu ' ch he excels be- cause of his daily tri])s to the " muscle fac- tory. " Idealism, tolerance, orderly thinking, and common sense temjjer a tendency to- ward ini])etuousness. Here then is Cadet J. K.. his chest arched and liis shoidders s{|uared. marking time to the best marches or enjoying classical music. " Bull " CoRPOR. L (3) Serge. nt (2) Lieutenant (1) Football (4) Track (4,3,2, 1) Wrestling (1) Bugle Notes (3, 2, 1) Editor (1) Cadet Chapel Choir (4) L KARL F. OCKERSHAISKR. JR Madison, AViscoxsix Third Dixirirl, Wiscniixi, c§: SAM. do you lU ' fd that li iiit to shave l)y? " " It was the chiily i)ost-revi ' ilU ' com- l)hiint from under Moe ' s red comforter. Col- umnist colossah ])eerless pro(hicer.post poH- tician. Adonis of the Corps, he needed extra .slee]). Too bad a footliall injury (k ' i)rived him of the additional title of rreat athlete. Came eveninj ' — " Sam. tin-n out the hi.n ' h light , " cre])t drowsily from beneat h t he same red comforter. Karl Frederick Ockershaiiser, Jr. — sounds im])ressive. doesn ' t it. Don ' t let it fool you: it ' s just ])lain Moe. " Mose.s " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Football (4, 3, 2) Basketball (4, 3) Track (4, 3) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Class Offueh (3) Glee Club (1) HlNDREDTH lGHT ShoW (2, 1) Color Links (3, 1) Camp Illumination (3, 1) Water Carnival(3 ) Howit7.er(1) Pointer ( 1 ) Cadet Players (1) Dialectic Society President (1) «o 75 MM PACK HOWITZEK THE first glimpse of Ray engraves on one ' s mind the picture of a stocky man of ruddy round cheeks and deep blue eyes. Even a ciu-sory glance gives hint of a strong, iletermined character who you will learn is at once an Ail-American soccer star and a maestro of the accordion. If Ray has a fault, it is that he is too idealistic; he is in all re- spects a knight transplanted into tliis rude ' ■2()tli centur_ - when he. as few others, retains chi ' alrous conce])ts of truth and beaut ' . " Bcctnic ' ' G Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Soccer (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Mi.NOR " A " (3, 2, 1) Chimb-player (3, 2J il 254 IIERHEH T RAYMOND ODOM Seattlk, W ' AsiiiNiiToN I ' irsI District, Wiishiniilo, KIX(; FISHER County may be a long way from West Point, but O ' Hash made the jump without losing his balance. The T.D. has been a constant source of trouble along the route — it cut short his wavy, red hair (of which he is very proud), it limited his freedom on certain Saturday afternoons, it even owes him parts of two Christmas leaves. His jjosition as mule-rider at Satur- day football games, his distinctive walk, his high academic standing, and his " savoir faire " on the hop floor mark him as one of 39 ' s most distinguished bucks. " O ' Hash " Assistant Ma.naceh of Baseball (3) Mile Ridku (1) FisniNc; f ' Li II 1 1 1 ; PALL RICHARD UKERBLOO.M Columbus, Ohio Twelfth District, Ohio A 1 I llnw [ I ZFR JX WAYNE LAVERXE O ' HERN IIexnksskv, Oklahoma Sixth District, OUahoimi WHEN you wake uj) in Ihe morning to a 5 a. m. reveille bell or a crash and jangle of window glass, disregard the inno- cent slai ' c ill Ins iiaby blue eyes; it was Pete behind it, all right. What with his automa- tic window closers, pet goldfish, medicated boodle, pri ate telephones, " shockingly " tricky electric c-ircuits, and sundry other non-reg devices, life with Pete was as varied as it was disconcerting. In res])()nsil)le and love-free moments he coidd i)e found back- stage muscling lights for the Dialectic So- cietv. " Pete " o Sergeant (1) Dialectic Society (4, .3, 2, 1) Radio Club (3, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshooter n _i-3 DARWIN KINGSLEY OLIVER Hazard, Kentucky Serenih District, Kcnliirlcn AlMVERSIl Y MAX. accustomed to all tlic liberties of caini) is life. Deek was all too visibly discontent etl with the (iiscij)line and restrictions imposed ui)on liiiii on his entrance to the Point. However, with a little persuasion he quickly entered into the sjiirit of the game, and latt ' r !)e- came a staunch advoc-ate of those formerly detested ])rinci])les. Possessing great ability as a s])eaker and conversationalist, he won a re])utati()n as the bull-session maestro. • ' Dceir KisniNc Club (2, 1) I ' lSTdl, MAEiKSMA.V «o EARLY HOWITZER TEN thousand Swedes came through the weeds chasing one Norwegian. " Eortwo years the Math Department chased this Nor- wegian l)ut in vain. Ollie invariably topi)ed them with a tenth or two. He spends his spare time in the library enjoying nothing iietter tlian jjoring over tlu-ee oi- four mili- tary history l)ooks. His graceful " ' sway, " j)erpetual bouncing, and extreme youth dis- tiuguish iiiui as a cadet. His blond good- looks and easy manner will make him wel- come in the Armv ' s social life. " Ollie " Sergeant (1) Swimming (4) Tenni.s (4, 3, 2, 1) ncmehals (4) MlNOIi - (2) Hundredth i(iiiT Snow (4. 3, 1) HowrrzEH (1) Squash Clui! (2, 1) Pistol Marksman D 256 JOHN ERIC OLSON i,i.v Si ' HiNCiS, Mis.s. Seconil Di.tlrirt, Mi JUST one of the boys from Brooklyn. Wherever there was a jovial throng Ed was sure to he a nienil)er; refjardless of whether it was at Ciilhim, in barracks, or in the area. Ed boned chevrons since Plebe year, and wore them since Yearling year. He was always conscious of his rank, but to his credit he never misused it. He likes to fly through the air — be it in an airjjlane or on the flying rings. For three years he was a steady dragoid but always with the same fem. ■ ' • ■ " ( " imPORAL (3) Serceant (2) LlElTEXANT ( 1 ) Football (4) (Jym (4, 3, 2, 11 Mo o ;u M |3I Minor " .X- (2) ( ' aTMOI.Ii (ll M ' KL SlXDAY Si IIOOL (3, 21 . cOLYTE (l 1 G EDWLN .lOSEPII OSTHERG Hhiioklvn. New York AI l.iirgc c : M ROBERT WILLIAM PAGE. JR. Kl Paso, Texas Senatorial, yeif York I SIMTK of tiif fad llial Hob had his .share of trouble with the .Vcademic De- partment (two stars) he spent nmch of his time with tiic Cadet Players and liie Poin- ter. As director of llu- Cadet Players he turned out .somc|)lcasanl Sunday afternoons fortheCoriJs. Mis " .Melange et Charivari " in the Pointer gave ns lots of interesting infor- mation, lie didn ' t care nmch for engineer- ing but given a stack of poop sheets to file or a mess of figures to tabulate he was su- l)remely happy. " Boh Corporal (3) Deb. tixg Society (4, 3, 2, ll President (1 1 Cadet Players (4, 3, 2, 1) Department Head, Dialectic Society (1) Pointer (2, 1) Pistol Marksman LEONARD NEIL PALMER Council Blifp ' s, Iowa Scrcnih DislriH. hum o§: NICK ' S CAREER heyan in 1!);{;5 in the WeatluT Office at Langley Field. A])en- cliaiit for .sif ' n-iip lists landed him at the West Point Pre])aratt)ry Scliool where he won an Army aj pointnient. First class year we foimd him wearinji stars. He seldom drafts — even l)oodIe can ' t entice liim to a hop. Nick is energetic about everything ex- ce])t his studies. He gets the greatest sati.s- I ' act ion from an evening ' s snooze in liis chair. After drill and parade he announces cjuietly that he nuist get some exercise and takes a run ill the hills. " Nick " B HAPl ' V. IIIVEY. HERM! Uprooted from among the corn.stalks this jolly son of Iowa came to West Point as liaison officer for the (irange mo ' ement. During I ' iclie year his homespun ])liil()sophies fur- nished no end of merriment (?) for the iiliperclassmen. Yearling year he remained corporal until the gloss wore oti ' . Inuue- diately after the forfeiture of said rank he wore the gloss off the soles of two pairs of shoes. Herman spent second and first class years in giving vent to tirades against the fashion features in Esquire. " Herinan " Corporal (3) Soccer (2) Honor Committee (Ij Pistol Sharpshooter ■ ; l; rNc ii ioi s i in now ii i D Stars (2) Pistol Expert 258 NICHOLAS PARASKA Kaylor, Pennsylvania Army ' = CHUCK ' S happiest moments as a cadet were spent during the football seasons. His enthusiasm for football plus his ability as a player made him one of the outstand- ing men on the " G " Co. team. Footl)all. however, did not take up all of ( ' huck ' s free time. He is by nature extremely energetic, and he always found much to do despite the fact that his activity record seems to indicate otherwise. Chuck ' s happy-go-lucky manner heljjed him and his friends through manv difficult situations. " ( ' hiirk " G Sekckant (1 (lo.VT FOOTUALI. - C% .tscmm 4.- IM II HUH ll. ' l WILLI.VM H. PATTERSON, JR. Erie, Pexxsylvani.v Pennxylvunia Xulioiial Guard CH.VRLKS JOHN PARSONS, JR. 1,| KHI ' ooi.. New Yi.hk Tliirl -Jiflli I)i.-:lricl. . cic Ynrk AF ' 1 ' KI{ lour ye;irs of i)rc|)arali()ii Pat de- cidcd he was ready for West Point and culerc d ia llu ' ■ " Wennsylwania Wallen- teers. " Since liis lirst day in " M " " Co. he ])arti(ii)ale(l in all of llic leading draggings. i ' al led llic " " M ' " Co. basketball team for lour xcars. and stood near the head of Corps list in s(|uasli. Fovu- years a buck, four years an area bird, four years a goat — where can a record like this be bettered. He is making a ixTuianenl change of wi es u])on gradua- tion, (iood luck, Pat! " Fat " 259 Football (4, 3) Goat Football (2) JOHN JOSEPH PAVICK 1U;. |), ()nK(i(i Scmiiil Dish-ict, Omjoii o§: C THOUGH a seasoned first sectioner. gar- nering tenths isn ' t Johnny ' s only forte. A ])r( niising hicr )ss ' prospcci Plel)e year, he was forei ' d to confine hinisell ' to less nmr- (ierous fields hy a foo-fragile collar bone. ( )n ' of oni ' few dexotees of " good " nuisic in this .lilterhng Age. ins room is a popniar haxcn for ' " non-jixing " onteasts. ( " onihin- ing an exceptional ((uiekness of mind with an " F.D.R. " ann ' ahility and a hick that is w ilh In ' ni always jnsi ask anyone Jolnniy is hound to reach the top in hisfuturehranch, the Ordnance. " Ju uiiu " Lacrosse (4) Pistol Marksmax ■ [ IIOWI I I K C()MI (i from an Army family. i5ol in prep, .school was a " West Point orBust ! " indi i(hial. Suddenly finding himself a ca- det, he settleil down to he a militarist — well, as far as a flat l)ack and spoony habits are concerned. The gods noticed and Hob was, one second-class day, snatched out of ranks and made a buck sergeant. He bucked well and ended his cadet days in a blaze of gloi-y. W()i-ra worra, and poop sheets- a to])- kick. Xot brilliant, not gross: but. most im])ortant, a good soldier — OUR IJobby. D Seiujeant (2) First Sergeant (1) 2()U ROBERT PEWELL I ' ' oRT HHACiii, N. C. Third Di.ilricl. South Carolimi JOE came to lis from the broom corn cen- ter of the world. For fear he would miss something he arrived shortly after reveille on the day of entrance and has been taking a rest cure ever since. His academic attain- ments are obscured only by his obvious in- difference, natural laziness, and ability to relax at all times. Joe ' s sense of humor is not wanting and his ability to make friends is excei)tional. He says that this is his last military school excej t for Kandol])li Field. " lirooni Corn " SEHCiEAXr (1) (;ym (3, 2) Skeet Rephesentativb (1) Stak-s (2) I ' iSTClI. SlIAUl-SHdOTER H JOSEPH GEORGE PERRY Lindsay, Oklahoma Fifth Dislricf. Oklahoma ■ iittA%M ' P ' ' H mJh c T(t I ' M 1,1, appreciate a fellow like IVte you nnist know him for years. You nnist see him having the time of his life si)lashing ai ' ounda s inuiiing|)()ol — falling aslee]) wit h his nose in a book — acting as a fatherly con- fidant to some wayward i)lebe being sud- denly awakened at the two-minute bell with that surprised expression on his face — or just eating a good meal. Think of a big fel- low with a lilond mop who enjoys the iu ' ck out of ju t living that is Pete. " I ' ctc " R.VYMOM) THOMPSON PETERSEN ' VVooDTiHiDtiE, New .Jersey Fifth District, AVu ' Jersey 261 Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) Tr. ck (4) M IF ()V want to arouse tlu- ire of Pete just call him a Swede and you will l)ring the fury of a North Dakotan down on you. He is one of the library ' s best book bor- i-()wers; reading; everything from Tlie Arfs to ' War Comes. He tloes this reading (() give himself a better liberal arts educa- tion whicli he thinks lie would not get other- wise. Although he has had several run-ins with horses, he still likes them. What he enjoys most is taking life easy and having a good time. " Pete " LYLE KVERETT PETERSON Grand Forks Senatorial, Xortli Dakota =% %= 7.6 INCH HOWITZI U Wrrn a lot of family tradilion behind him Fagin took about a year to de- cide to make his own footsteps. He sought and found an easy wa ' of li ing and fol- lowed it imtil he became a member of the Beast Detail. After that he found it easier to shine shoes and to wear pressed clothes. He allows his interests be his sidelines. Classical nnisic, a beautiful girl, a loaf of bread, a jug of wine — give him any two and he ' s hai)j)y, but never misplace any- thing of Fagin ' s. " Fagin " L Corporal (3) Sekceant (2, 1) LAf ' ROSSE (4, 3) II.KKKY (4, .3) Howitzer (2) I ' lsToi, Marksman !i 262 ROGER EDWARDS PHELAN Soirii XoRWALK, CoNXECTirUT Senatorial, Connecticut PICK ' S MANIA for wearing " cits " prompted him to accomplish several unauthorized exits from this military reser- vation. However, he never let anything in- terfere with his jjroficiency in academics or on the athletic field. He complained con- tinually about the inconsistencies of wo- men and pletlged the remainder of his days to l)achelorhood, hut did his week-end ac- tivities bear this out. His drags reacted like his ring ojiponents — they took the count. ' ' Bookie " =%■ Soccer (.3, 2. 1) Captain (1) Minor " A ' (3, 2, 1) I ' iSTOI, M MiKSMAM B JOHN CxEORGE PI( KARD I ' liiT.MiKi.i ' iiiA, 1 ' knn-. Fiflli Di.ilrlrl, I ' cinisi lraiiid " " • ' HflTf ' " 8° I ; INCH iiouiTzi h A GEORGE EDWARD PICKETT Palestine, Te.v. s Seventh District, Texas 263 GK K H A I. I ' ickct I " s famous cliarge will always be talked of in military circles I ills I ' ickett will also be remembered by lii numerous encounters with ;5.() ' s. He is still the victor, but pity him if the. ' 5. 0 " s ever concentrate their forces. His theory is that ever - fenude is a potential . ' 5.0 — hence his address book is alwa s full : never mind how he gets the addresses. Although he comes from the sand - i)lains of East Texas, this Bluebeard takes nothing seriously except the art of making friends (feminine). " George " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Lieutenant (1) Track (4, 3, 2, 1) Numerals (4) Cross Country (2, 1) Fishing Club Pistol Sharpshooter c ROBERT RIIS PLOGER Owosso, Michigan . ilii iiiil Ciainl d WE ACKNOWLEDGED his superior intelligence, which with no jiercepti- lilc effort i)hiee(l him in a first-section rut. ' e laughed at his humorous " Poiuter " arti- cles. and were eiieered by his luifailing op- timism. We respected his adherence to high ideals, and admired his amliilion. Hut for his br ia l lolei-ance. for his freedom from prejudice or liias of any sort, we had only wonder. Such a sense of justice as Boh jjos- .sesses unist ultimately ilo great good. We wisli him t ' very success; for his success is thai of all. " Bo ' Serceaxt (1) Hundredth ii;ht Show (3) Track Man oer (2, 1) Pointer (3, 2, 1) IIiMdU Editor (1 ) Enimneer Football (2) I ' isTOL Expert %= ' INCH VICKERS HOWITZElt E AS Y-GOIN(;, hut sureofwhaliie wants. -Vrt has gone about getting it in the shortest jjossible way. Quietly and easily he has surmounted any obstacles presented l)y the Tactical or Academic DejiartnuMits. -Never taking the system too seriously, he nevertiieless put on the i)ressuri ' when the situation demanded it. Golf and dragging " the girl " were his chief interests, and call- to-(|uarters Sunday night generally found him in a mad rush up the stairs from a last nu ' nute date. " Arf L SEI!i:EANr fl ) IlowrTZEK (4) Pistol Siiahpshooteh 204 AKTHl R DEAN POIMER Indianapolis, Indiana Senatorial, Iiuliana BILL ' S cadet life has been marked by major engagements with the Academic Department and minor skirmislu ' s with the T.D. His devotion to fiction has been well balanced by activities including cross coun- try and the Dialectic Society. His inquisi- tive nature and adeptness for the mechani- cal led iiini to the inner workings of every device from the belfry of the chapel to the basement of the power plant. Though never a snake socially. Bill found a reason to gradu- ate from the seclusion of barracks to the lower path of Flirtation Walk. " Hill " (OHPORAL (.3) Sergeant (2) LlElTENAXT (1) Cross CorxTRY (3) Dialectic Sotiety (4, .3, 2, 1) Cadet Pl. yers (3, 2) Camera Cub C.i, 2i Pistol Kxtkut A WILLI.VM M. PRESTON I.KWismiK;, Wkst ih(;inia llnnnr School ■■%= 9.2 TNCH II Kl KS now I I HKin? says that tlic war l)ctwccn the slativs was won by the South, but that is Itccause he is open to all argmnents and lie liasnl gi ( ' ii up ycl. Herl) has ranged all the way from near foundaticju Plebe year to, in his latter years here, a near engineer, wliicii gi ( ' s liini Ills calliug. the C.A.C. He is one (if thost ' likeable fellows that fit in aluiosl anywhere, and, though he ap])reci- ales his red-comfort iiig. is (|uite a hard worker. " Herhie " WILLIAM HEUBERT PRICE, JR. Charleston, S. C. Fimt District, South Carolina 265 Sergeant (1) Camera Club (3; ( HARLES CRENSHAW PULLIAM Fort Thomas, Kentucky l- ' ifili Dixiriti, Kentucky c§: ED ' S e ye-catching quality is an iii(lelil)le grin. With a reasonabh ' amount of ob- servation, one discovers that the grin covers a gutt ' aw instantly nnlinihered at any grind. on, by. or merely near him. His light spirit is further revealed by his weird l)ets and weirder stakes — and the nonchalance he usually has to exercise while paying off. On the serious side. Ed is deft with flute or mouth organ; likes his riding, running, and gym work; and would i)r( ' fcr tlic Air Corps to the Infantry, which will claim liini. " Eddy " I) 240 MM IIUWIIZKK G ARHniX(; in time for the Plebe hike _ _ ,an(l Ills first shave. Butch soon casually douiinatcd the yearlings in his " di " . After l)recziug through Plebe year liutcli went to work. He already had the w iuiie-licarted friendship and esteem of his classmates, and he soon gained e((ual ajjpreciation of his al)ilities l)y the up])er classes. His clie - rons speak for themselves. Widely known as a woman-killer, Butch has consistently dragged ))ro — thanks to his W ' ife ' s previous week-ends. " ?( r ; " Seroeaxt (2) Lieutenant (1) UlNUHEDTH igHT ShoW (4) Cadet Players (4) Honor Committee (1) Rifle Club Track (3) Pistol Marksman % I Pistol Marksman 266 EDWARD ELLIOT RAGER Sewahu, Penn. Tirenty-riglith District, Pennsi ltania Two YEARS as a buck in the regular army and four years as a buck at West Point failed to dampen little Elmer ' s buoy- ant si)irits. A true goat at heart, Elmer ma- jored in i)ractical joking, antl was more adept in squirting the fire hose at unsus- pecting cadets and in hiding his roommates " equipment than in mani]) dating the slide rule. We all think Elmer is a good file, and if he plays no practical jokes on his com- manding officers he should go far in the armv. ' ' Elmer " FisiiiN(; (Mb (2, 1 I ' isTiiL Marksman S INCH IIOWI 1 1 R ELMER EARL RACiER SewAnD, Pennsylvania Ann; " K G JOHN RAV Bhonxville, New York Tliirlcenth District, .Vcio York 26; JUG " bounci ' d into ' ( ' sl I ' oiiil a cherubic youngster, expected by many to become the baby of the com])any, but his ability to laUc il and dish it oul soon made him " (i " Co. ' s problem child instead, and won for his wife the uickuanie of " Pappy. " John had a uiaiiia for draggings, even though he usually ended uj) on the bottom. John ' s clioscMi branch has long been the Eield Ar- tillery, aiul not e ( ' n the ' I ' obyhanna trip could change his mind — so it ' s hi-hi-hee for " the Little Jug. " " « " " Soccer (4) Hundredth Night Show (3, 2, 1) Academic Coach (3, 2, 1) Color Lines (3) Howitzer (2) Camp Illumination (3) Engineer Football (2) Pistol Marksnl n JAMES VINCENT REARDON Boston, Massachusetts Tmlfth Di.iin ' cl, Mii.isachii.sclt c : E BKHOLD.tlu ' kiiiK of vt ' i-satility extraor- (linar I At lioini ' on the atliletic field and a master of cold spec in the classroom. West Point was riijlit in his line. ' Mave " neither lioncd rank nor was indirt ' crcnt ; he just took his files where he found them. Jim is a man of moods. At times he seems ready to chuck it all. l)ut he is hahiluaily full of good cheer, and his heaming Boston " ])uss " radiates his good fellowship. " Jave " Sergeant (1) Baseball (4) Hockey (4) Tkai ' K (3) Catholic Chapel Choir (4) Acolyte (1) ■ %= d: WHAT is that. A smoke screen? No. it is only Art shaking tlic dust of the Kansas Plains from his hoots. And so lie- gan tiic " Pin Head ' s " highly envial)le career in oui- ranks. Small but mighty, as evidenced in the ring where many a would-be chal- lenger has lienioaned ids false ideas of su- periority. Art ' s desire to resemble Atlas took him daily to the gym during the winter months. l$ut it did not reciuire any effort for Red to win tlie liearls of his classnuites. -Red " cori ' oral (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Haskethall (4, 3) Track (4) Pointer (3) 208 ARTHUR WAYNE REED Wichita, Kansas Fifth Dintricl, Kansas DICK has been a conscientious cadet without being a boot-licker. He ishivey but not a " tenthoid, " he never walked the area but was not a file-boner, and he was always serious with the jjlebes. Born into the army, he has the nuikings of an excel- lent officer, being sincerely interested in his profession, an acconi])lished horseman, a bridge ])layer of finesse, a smooth dancer, a good golfer, and always the polished gen- tleman with tlie femmes. ' ' Dick " - Sewjkaxt I 1 I Hoxi.Nt; (4) Gymnastics t ' .i, 2, 1 1 Election Committee r.i. J. 1 H .lOSEl ' II RICHARDSON REEVES Atlanta, (iEohgia At Larue %= S INCH II() VII I u BII.I. HKII.I.N was l)oni willi a horse- shoe around his neck. He is full of ner- vous energy and does liis best work under pressure, (iood-naturcd and carefree, he is perhaps one of the l)est known and best liked men in (he class. Hill has no worries thai anyone has been able lo discoNcr. His one aim in life is to enjoy it to the fidlest, and he always succeeds. No matter where he is |)laced Hill will enjoy life to its limit. Who can ask foi- more? " The Kid " WILLLVM KOIHSON KEILLV Barue, Vermo.nt Senatorial, } ' ermo d 269 Tr. ck (4, 3) Wrestling (4) Boxing (.3) Pentathlon (3, 2) Pistol Sharpshooter D JOSEPH EVERETT REYNOLDS HoPKI •s LLE, Kentucky Senatorial, Tennessee OVR ARK BLEW in from " Kriituck " l)an ' -t ' ()ote(l and witli his chin in the bivt ' ze. In five minutes he was shod and his chin was well in — almost. He agitated cen- tral area most of Plehe year, hut the re- maining three he spent sleej)ing over such problems as how to convince the Academic Departments they had under-estimated his mentality by at least ten years. You shall know him by his slip stick and ] Lirk " s hand- book, which are ever close to his heart. He ' s Air Corps and altar bound. (lood luck, Pab- lo; the grind is over. ' Jue " «o ? MM PACK HOWIT7.KK FOl ' R years of ups and downs; he made them easier: put his stars to good use as many a man whom he helped through can testify. Interests, many and varied: chemis- try, science, books, tennis, swinnning, rid- ing, not destined to be an accomi)lislied fig- ure skater however. A quiet ( " alifornian; an avowed progressive, interesting and inter- ested in living. A sound critic; j ossesses a keen sense of values. Hound " to arrive, " and it won ' t be at the expense of others. We hope he continues " to escape " until the " right one " comes along. ' ' Rich " c Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Stars (4, 3, 2) 270 JAMES DONALD RICHARDSON .Sa.n Pedro, Californl . Army WITH a sly smile of " Watch lue. " Bob strode through West Point. An army brat and former resident of the post, he knew the tricks but did not bother to im- press us with this knowledge. Although he entered late his equipment was spoony while we were still recovering from the initial shock. And so he continued, never (|uiet. always a step ahead. At first envied for his knowing air, he was later esteemed for his stories aufl aliveness. Not a goat, nor an engineer, he ' ll get the Cavalry. " Rich ' ' CORPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Polo (4, 3, 2, 1) Hop Committee (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Howitzer (2, 1 ) CinrrnTioN M.xN.uiER (1; Camp Illu.mination (3, 1) Academic Coach (3, 2, I ' iSTOI, Mauk.sma c§ ROBERT C. RICHARDSON, III Vah.sa«, Nkw Yohk Thirlij-Thinl District, Pinns ylmnia %= i i nciw I [ I K OUT of an iniprcssi -c congiomci ' ation of l)oop sheets, an electric adding ma- chine, a typewriter, a sale, a filing cabi- net. i)iles of mail, and more ])oop sheets conu ' s the ((Uery, " ' Hear them holler? " It is Rig. the business maiuiger of the Howitzer amusing himself i)y disi-ui ling radio recei - tion in the " Lost Batt " " with his electric adding machine. Big business man, colossal Rig has i)lent ' of time for the pleasantries in life including merited draggings. " i?V " ORIN HENRY RIGLEV. JR. San Diego, Californu Armi 271 Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Football (4, 3) Numerals (4) Howitzer (2, 1) Business Manager Howitzer (1) Pistol Sharpshooter G JACOB KOPF RIPPERT Ellen ' vii.le, e v York Elercnlh District, Xcic Vorl: : RIP ' S BA TTMNX; Anglo-Saxon ances- try stood liini in good stead during his days at the MiHtary Academy. Even when academic de])artments massed against him, lie came up figliting and smiling. It was his miwillingness to atlmit defeat, and his dif- ferent sense of humor that won him a jiromi- nent place in the class of " . ' 5!). Fortune was against the academy when she refu-sed Ri]) a place on the athletic field. However, he jDroved himself in other ways — always neat, always efficient, ever the disciplinarian, and a fine wife. " Hip " CoRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Camp Ilumination (3) P EARLY HOWITZEU TRI ' LY a fine type, this.Iimmy Roberts. He is typically Irish in his ready en- thusiasm, his gay sang-froid, and his loy- alty to liis friends. He furtlier ])ursues his heritage froui the Emerald Isle by being j)henomenally lucky, and by being definit e- ly accejjtable to the fairer sex. With service in the Philippines and an excellent record as a cadet, Jimmy fares forth into the ( ' or])s of Officers well ec|uii)ped to use his considera- ble endowments toward the aihantage of the service. " Jiwinij " D Imkamihal (ii amimonship Hard Hall (S) JAMES FREDERICK ROBERTS .Joii.NSTOWN, Pe.nn. Thirli si-coiid Dislricl, P nns U ' aina AL, KNOWN to his intimate friends as Xi. " Robhie. " " came to lis from the army and is a sohlier — a good soklier, as is evi- denced by his proportion of stripes. He is conscientious, yet jovial and easy-going ac- cording to tlie occasion. .Vcademics never bothered liim much; with a httie effort he " hived " the hardest. He enjoyed tennis and walking in the hills. The Infantry will ac- (juire a gootl man when they get . 1 ( especial- ly so if they need an efficient P.X. officer). ' • Hobble " CdUI ' dUAL Ci) Kiiwr Sekue.wt (2) 1.IEITEN. .NT (1) 1,A HOS E (3) I ' tsTCIl, Sll Mil ' SIIOdTKU M m W( H Bi K«k " P -e- y ' ' ' H E dH P i j| i, " i W " 1 - ,■!?-, ,__ --Ar t F- ALHKRT LEROY ROHINETTE ( iiNLAN, Texas Anni ■■ «o DELMER JOSEPH ROtJERS MrxcKH, MicHniAX Tenth Di.ilrict, Miehiijiii F Wl ' I ' H .1 desire lo gel more llian llie coniinoni)Iacc lliings out of liis four years at the . cadeiuy, I).. I. stroxH- to use most of his s|)arf time in broadening his iiilclleclual h ' fe. llowcNcr, lie nexcr lost iglil of his less lorluuate comrades and was always willing to dcNote not only his lime but also his ingenuity in hel])ing them lluougli theiracadenu ' c]iroblems. Possessed ol ' a keen mind, an untiring kindness, and an excellent knowledge of lunnan needs, he will land either in the Air Corps or the Engineers. " D.J. " 273 Sehgeaxt (1) Stars (4, 3, 2) . cADEMic Coach (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman B JAMES LeROY ROGERS San Axtoxio, Texas Army c : TO THIS Soiithwostornor there is only (inc litV tlic Army, lieing both an army " hrat " and an army man, Rogers knew tlic r()])es. He came to vis a regiihir guy and left unchanged. He is not a pre- tentious tyi)e. l)ut a man with (U ' finite ideas, and one not easil_ ' influenced l)y others. Diu ' ing his underclass years Rogers spent his time on tlie lacrosse field, at hops, or dragging upper classmen. With first class year came chevrons and new responsibilities, l)ut Rogers look them in stride. " Jaime " Sergeaxt (1) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2) CATHOLIC Chapel Choir (4, 3, 1) (jlee Club (2) HixDREDTH Night Show (2} Fishing Cub Pistol Sharpshooter T .95 iM.ii molniain how ir .i h THAI " boy I ' rom New York is a snake of tlie old school. Not even seared fingers (Yearling .lune) could keej) him from ad- hering to iiis motto: " A pro drag is worth two |)ro grades. " But in s])ite of his weak- ness he s])ent more time in athletics than he did on femmes or academics. Rob ' s love of health is his passion; lie feels tliat good health is worth far more than Smitii ' s " Ele- mentary l,a v. " Who would deny it? ' •lioh " Sergeant (1) B. SEBALL (3) Soccer (4, 3, 2) Numerals (4) Monogram (2) Hockey (4) Acolyte (1) H 274 ROBERT JOHN ROGERS .New York, New York Fourth District, Illinoi. THE SCORCIIIXC; sun of the tennis courts along with tlie oil sands of Okla- homa bronght us " Black Al. " As captain of the tennis team and number-one play- er, " Abet ' s " smashing and accurate game guided the Army team to many victories. His cheerfidness, songs, and a])propriate grinds threw anyone ' s jjarty into high gear. Gallantness and .smoothness in charming the fairer sex bestowed upon him a nick- name well ])laced: " Lover Boy. " Being a scholar, a sport, and a friend won Albert admiration and re.spect. " ,1 " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) l- ' iRST SERfiEAXT (1) LlElTENAXT (1) Tennis (4, : ,, 2, 1) Major " . " Tennis (3) Minor " A " Texni-s (2) Captain (1) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Engineer Football (2) Pistol Sharpshohtkh T c 4.7 INCH iiowrrzi R G ALBERT EEN TON ROLLINS Okmi L( KK, Oklahoma Sciiiilnriiil, Oklahoma % AH A l{ I) worker, lliorough and ii]) lo the miiuiti ' in all he nmlertook, (Jene im- pressed himself as such on everyone he met. He t- liibitcd hiniscH ' as a i)ractical man, progressively anxious to learn more of .Vrmy life. Though not active in any one acti ity, he showed a wcll-i-()Mnde(l iiilcresi in many, all forms of athletics included. His academic ability kept him in the u])i)er stratiun of the class. .Vttraclecl liy fcnniies, fini. and flopj)ing on red cond ' orters like all of us, dene nevertheless will maintain, a perse- ( ' ring attitude. ' ' Gene " o =$=2 EUGENE ALLEN ROAIIG BiESViLLE, Ohio Fi teeiilh District, Ohio Pistol Marksman JAMES ANDERSON ROOSA Ai.UAXY, Nkw YoiiK Xnr ) ' nrl.- Xnliiuiiil (uiiinl o§ PHIL came from a tin school wlicrc lie liad been a valedictorian, and nnlilce many prep school ])rodnct.s, he maintained liis academic excellence at the Academy. Al- tlioiif h severely handicapped by his long stays in the hos])it;d, the " Tifjer " won dis- tinction (and his second broken wrist ) on our " intermnrder " football team by his fierce ])lay at tackle. iMiil usually controlled his fiery temper, but when it flari ' d and (lie " Tifier " roared, no one could predict the outcome. May you realize your ambitions, iMiil: -Tiller " I INCH iiowi r ri! H TAKE two cu|)s of f ■i •ing the shirt off . ' ()ur back: add a tumbler full of j ' ood, liard. serious ajjplication to thetask at liand. Now take a (|uart of runninji ' in the hills mixed with thirty dro))s of wrestlint; for fun. .Vfter letting .staml for ten minutes, pour in a ])int each of hmnor and patience. For best results stir gently over a slow fire and leave to cool. After pouring out of the mold, cover with an icing of .social affabil- it " . There vou have Jim. " Jim " (■c.hi (ihal(3) Skui;ka t (2, 1 1 (nnss Ciuntiiy M(i ii(;ram (4) WuKsTi.rvc; ( 1 ' I ' lMlll. SlI Ud ' SiKlllTEl! Jl Academic Coacih (2) Pistol Marksman 27G PHILIP MARTIN ROYCE Hammond, Indiana Honor Schuol I FOUR years ago the " Saint " " came tlown out of tho.se West ' iro;inia hills. Fresh from a 3.0 year at Marshall College, he ran afoul of the academics Plehe year, fought the usual battle, won. and hasn " t worried since about the Academic Department. A natural athlete. Saint devotes himself to track and cross country. He is always ready for either a " rat race " or a B.S. session and is one-third of the Beef and Brain Trust which ruled sujireme in the ' 2(tth division. " Saiiif " Sergeant (2, 1) Track (4,3,2, 1) MoNcxmAM (3, 2) Mvj.m-.V (1) S( NDAY ScllODL TkA( IIEH (3, 2, 1) Cross Cointry (3, 2, 1) .MiNdH " .V {I I I ' iSTdL SlIARI-SIlnoTKR o§: IIOW.VRI) BERTOLKT ST. (T.AIR Hk. ki.k.v. Wist uu:isi Fidli DIslrirl. U ' r l ' inii„l f I SI II now 1 1 I u §= JUHN SruUR SAM L EL Hinsdale, Illinois Senatorial, Illinois MOSKS has leaned loward the engineers since lu ' s first days at the Academy. He displayed i-emarkable talent exca ating and tilhiig in fi c latrines on tixc days of plelic liiUe. Since I hen he has engineered e -eiy major " rat -race " " and every j ractical joke occurring in " I " Co. He closed his career l)y engineering himself from the 1st ranking man in the ( " orps tactically to the .j.-jth l.iculenanl. This was a dual job — he likewise engineered himself a multitude of lifelong friends. " Mo.scs " CoHI ' ORAL (3) First Sergeant (2) Captain (1) Lieutenant (1) Football (4, 3, 2, 1 ) M.woR " A " (2, 1) Basketball (4, 3, 2, I) Major " A " (3, 2, 1) B.vseball (4) Track (3) Lacrosse (2, 1) Stars (4, 3, 2) Cl. ss President (1) K ROBERT HENRY SCHELLMAN Davtox, Ohio Tliinl Dixlrirl. Ohio =% POSSESSIX(i an evoii teniperiinient and a world of ])atienc ' t ' . Hobby has taken tlu ' rough going of four years here in his .stride. That is .some .stride. This .same pa- tience witli adtk ' d (U ' termination won for iiiui tile battk of tenths and bedeclced his sliouhlers witli chevrons. Bobl)y lias a cer- tain cliarni over the fairer of the fairer sex that makes him mucli in demand in the social light, an attribute which he never hesitates to share with some less gifted soul — even his " poali lie])less wife. " " Shelly ' Sergeant (2) LlEUTEN. NT (1) Track (3, 2, 1) Cross Country (2, 1) Captain (1) Minor " A " (2, 1) I ' iSTOI, SlIAIiPSHOOTER ED " HAILSfromthe Black Hillsof South Dakota, and he is mighty proud of it. His foiu- ears at the Point were spent get- ting by in academics and doing liis very best for the athletic teams. He seldom wasted his time boning red comforter, or. for that matter, boning academics. He much pre- ferred doing his part on the track and cross- country teams. Since " Ed " has his heart .set on the Air C ' orjjs and can see no other braucli, we wish him tlie best of luck and " Happy Landings. " " £rf " H Sergeant (1) Tr. ck (4, 3, 2) Cross Country (3, 2) Howitzer (4) e: (0 ' § i ci= 278 EDWIN PETER SCHMID Rapid City , South D. kota Second District, South Dakota EXPONENT of one of the few excep- tions to the rule that disphiy of indiffer- ence reaps little reward. Jack turned the ta- bles on the T.D., the Academic Department, and the football mentors. Seldom enthusi- astic about personal success, he achieved renown as a " hive, " a wearer of chevrons, and a " gridiron grenadier " in sjjite of him- self. However, being admittedly susceptible to the wiles of the fairer sex, he more than once forsook his usual indifference in the (|uest of a queen. " Jack " CORPOR. L (3) Sergel nt (2, 1) Batt. liox Sehgeant Major (1) p ' ootball (4, 3, 2, 1) Ba.sbball (4) Pistol Marksman c%- H .lOIlX HOHKRT SCHHADKR Toms Kn ku. Nkw .Jkhskv Uonnr School ' Iw ' ifiriirH ' = I 2 INCH IIOWlrZFR M THIS Kansas " egg candlcr ' waded into academics w illi (iciermination from the beginning, bul a backhand blow " long about the Krog DcparliiienI almosi floored him. Not dismayed in the least, Ed came back to rank first section in first class bookkeei)ing. ' I ' his same fighting spirit flared again when Ed, al left-end for the " Goats, " smeared ever - " Engineer " sweep in addition to snag- ging a couple of " im])ossible " passes. ' ' Pi}nclihcr i " ElXiAR WILLIAM SCIIKOEDER Marion, Kansas Fourth District, Kansas 279 Tennis (4) Pointer (4) Goat Football (2) Pistol Marksman I) A JAMES THOMAS LOWE SCinVEXK ScnrYLKii.i. Ha KN, Pens. Thiriienfh Di t. ■- E EH SINCE the mayor of Scluiylkill Haven, with the town ' s jjopnlace as- senihU ' d in a neat little circle aronnd him. told Jim that hij; thing ' s were expected of liim at West Point, Jim has striven to come np to expectation. We know he has .suc- ceeded. Versat ile where sports are concerned, Jim wields a lacrosse stick with the same ease with which he passes a basketbidl or heaves a football. Jim ' s one mood, jollity, wins him frii ' nds faster than he loses hair. ■ ' .7 " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) i.ieitenant (1) CuniR (4. 3, 2) Football (4, 3, 2, 1) .Major " . " (3,2, 1) Cai ' Tain- ( ) Masketiiall (4, 3) I. lilWSE (2, 1) ' ' lass Treasurer (2) 1N(H MCkERb HOWnZEK No DOIBT his years in the I ' hili])pines sapjx ' fl his fire and ambition ; for t hough a fine athlete, he has done nothing but bone red-comforter and drag liis O.A.O. for three years; and though intelligent and possessed of a ready fund of native wit and acumen, has taken his jilace in the lionorable ranks of the " Innnortals. " His unfailing good nature and boundless generosit ' ha ' e endeared him to all who have known him, especially to that little girl who took him out of a rather wide cir- culation Yearling ear. " Srolfy " Corporal (3) Sergeant (1) Basketball (4) Baseball (4) Pistol Sharpshooter i %= T 280 KENNETH LANSlNCi S( OTT PoLCHKEEPsiE, e v York Fourteenth District, Ohio I WRITIX(; al)Out one ' s " wife " is diffi- cult. Vou can say notliing but the nicest tilings since he is the result of three years of careful training. However, one can- not say in truth that Scotty is perfect, he- cause he is human. Ambitious and idealis- tic, he reads military liistory for pleasure and profit and insi.sts that academic grades are important. Raised in army tradition, he intends that the first generation shall never have to ajjologizc for the second. Active — courageou.s — a true s(jldier. May all our comrades be as fine! " Scofti " Lacrosse (4) Swimming (3) Modern Pentathlon (3, 2, 1) FENrlXG (2 1 Rifle (2, 1) Insignia (3) Mile Rider (1 ) Howitzer (4) (ii sTAvr.s Town Kirhy .Award Cii Pistol Marksm w H STAM.KV ( ' I,1I ' 1M (;ER SCOTT LiTTI.K Ro( K. AUKANSAS Kli lllll Distrirl, IllllilUHl ■ INCH VICKI ' .RS IIOWITZF.R JOHNNY, a mail of whom Wasliington should be proii l. though seemingly ((iiiet and reservi ' d, is a good s])()rt and lots of fun for tliosc who know him. His abilily to a|)- piy himself Id his woi ' k, iiis keen analytical mind togcllur wilh his ideals, his friendli- ness. Ills willingness to help others, and his determination will make him an as.set to the service. He asj)ires to the Signal ( ' or])s. .lohuny has done well with his " drags " at the Toinl. but his heart remained in Wash- ington, " . oliiiny " JOHN I ' lTNAM S( R()(,(;s Sunnyside, Washington Fourth Diitrict, fl ' a.thingInK 281 Sergeant (1) Tennis (2) Pistol Sharpshooter 240 MM HOWITZER PHIL is a conscientious man at heart and has a love for sports. In his spare moments you usually found him playing tenm ' s, swimming, skating. Don ' t let him ever fool you about his ability to tlo a thing — he surprises himself sometimes. When it comes to getting in and out of eml)arrassing situations, he does all right — he is " Teddy " to one gal. AVe.st Point will miss him as Worcester Tech did. " VnV " BO 15 is one of those men who entered West Point ] repared in every way. Since he came here already possessed of those ideas that most of us had to develop since entering, lie found tlie way sniootli and laurels easy to gather. lie became just a bit snnig because of his successes, but less so than is e en natural. He was a successfid company connnander because he was " ea.sy on the troops. " His chief interests are motor- cycles, tanks, gymnastics, and Sliakes]jeare. ' •Hub " CoRPOB. L (3) First Sergeant (2) C. PT. IN (1) Gymnastics (4, 3, 2, 1) Captain (1) M.AJOR " . " (2) i c Soccer (4, 3, 2) 282 PHILIP RANDALL SEAVER WoucKSTEH, Mass. Fourth District, MassucliKsettK CLARENCE came down from Xewburgh to join the Class of 1938. He brought with him the experiences of the National Guard and of Hamilton College. His dili- gence and hard work won recognition for him, and it was as a Yearling corporal that he joined the Class of 1939. Calculus was not so easy to overcome. It was for this reason that Clarence was turned back. After a prematiu ' e fin-lough. he found Academics not so hard and stands iiigh in his Cla.ss. His quiet but friendly disposition has won for him many friends. " Seip " Corporal (3) Serceant (2, 1) CoMPANT Pointer Represextative (.3) Pistol Cub (2, 1 ) Company IIoi key (4, ' .i, 2, 1 1H INCH now 1 1 I u CLARENCE EDWARD SEIPEL, JR. N ' EWinEUiii, Nkw Vouk eir York yalioiiiil Giiiird PIllUIAl ' S llic most tilting descri|)tion, e cii if it (Iocs sound paradoxical, is a " D " Artagnaii i ' roni the everglades of Flori- da. " . () mean wielder of tlie ( ' i)ee, his aca- demic difficulties ke|)t him from making the most of liis ability. If ever there were a freak slug to be picked uj), Frankie got it. " They cant do tills to me " was his eternal theme song. lie was one of the two men to break all the traditions of the Drawing Depart- ment by actually being turned out in the subject. " Grade " %= FRANK CAMPBELL SELLARS Tampa, Florida Firxl Pi.ilricl, Floriila 283 Fencing (4, .3, 2, 1) Chess Ch b (4, 3, 2, 1) Ring Committee (4, 3, 2, 1) Fishing Club (1) l. l IICIW I I I K Till " ; wilds ;in(l l)i,ti ' tinil)ers of Arontana fiave us Tom, l)i ttt ' r known as " Red Fuzz " or " Pudgy. " His ring performances were great, lint he reached his jirime in a " boodle fight. " Needless to say, liis most joyous moments were spent in the mess hall, esjjecially when the Tac ' s eyes weren ' t rov- ing and the " Red One " had a free hand. To raise his dander just mention tlie Ii-isli Question; call him fat hoy; oi- inlinu.le lie is a file boner. Exceedingly generous, atiable and loyal: that ' s our Tom. " I ' lulgj ' Skhcewt (1) Mdxinc (4,3,2, 1) MiNoii " . ' (4,3) Majoh " . " (2) IXTEnCOLLEGIATE Uo. I. (i Champion (2) Catholic Choir (4, 3, 2, Ij G DON ' , the irrepressible storm center of " K " ( ' ()nii)any. Persistently ambitious, lie cnlcrcd West Point from the Army. Forced to leave because of football injuries, he returned with an A. 15. degree. Best known for his dragging, he displayed sonu ' - thing new in feuuues every week-end. Their evidence was often apparent by plaintive cries beneath the l arrack windows, " Don — please come out. " His look of half-ex])ec- tant wonderment keeps yoti smiling ami his attenf ive personality holds a determina- tion to its task. " Don " ' Serceant (1) K.KITUALL (4,3) XlMERAUS (4) lIlNDREOTH XlGIIT ShoW (4, 3) I ' isTOL Expert i «o 2,S4 THOMAS .1, 15. SHANLEY, JR. lU TTE, M(JN lANA l- ' ir.if Uixtricl, Mniituna HAXd out the Storm Flags! " " I ' ve read tlie wrong lesson! " " Anti-aircraft doesn ' t have a chance! " " Yea, Air Corps! " Any one of these identify our Ace, cheerful, and a bundle of nervous energy. " Fighting sleep, " he breezed easily through four years of academics. Despite fifty odd hours on the gravel for radios, etc., Shep became the upset pos.sessor of chevrons first class year. Reaching ranks earlier than the last note of assembly has always been Shep ' s idea of an absolute waste of time. Fore for Ace! ! ! " .Ice " Sergeant (1) Cadet Ohi he.stha (4, .3, 1) H KKEy (4,31 Track (4,3,2,1) MoXOCRAM (1) ( ' HI)S.S f ' oiXTRY (2, 1) Monogram (2) Minor " A " (1) Coum Line (4) Hundredth Xigiit Show (4) Plebe Ohciiestha (4) I ' lSTOI. KxI ' ERT c D CLAUDE LEE SHEPARD, JR. CoRYUoN. Io v Fifth Dislrirl. loim %= s iN ir irowii FK Till ' , i ' icl.. ' Hike and a laundry l)ag tie- u|) liroiiiiiit " Ma Slicp " lo tlic fore, but i ' lcln ' year could no! slow down an old ' .M.I. man. The Acadeiiiic and Tactical ncparhiu-nls were taken as he met tiiciu. Hofli Lacrosse and Wrestling saw nuicli of Slic|). Fui ' lo gone, with second class dead- beat came sdiiic lica -y bridge sessions and the 55 11). Cor|)s Wrestling championship. Like all good soldiers Shep looks forward — now to (Jraduation.when the Field Artillery gets one of " L " Co. ' s best. " Shep " JA.MES McMEXAMlX SHEPHERD Rkhmond, Virginia Fiml District, ' irgiiiia 285 Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) First Sergeant (1) Wrestling (4, 3, 2, 1) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2) Pistol Expert c WILBUR EUGENE SHOWALTER KiNGSL N, Kansas Scmilh Dhlrirt, Kuiixax c 0X1, " S ' occasionally at West Point does one come in contact with a cadet who can seek to fm-ther high ambition and yet escape the opprobrious sobriquet of " file- boner. " IJur has been such a one; earnest and conscientious in efforts lor things worth- while, he undoubtedly deserves his company connnander ' s chevrons and his engineer standing in his class. Despite these more serious interests he has always had time for social activities and for cvdtivating friend- ships. Hard-working, easy to know, he seems assured of success. " Bur " CoRPOR.1L (3) First Sergeant (2) Captain (1) Choir (3, 2, 1) Pistol Marksman ■%= - MM PACK HOWITZER VES " was torn l:)etween the desires of being a parson or a school teacher before fortune tore him from the grasp of a teachers college to luu-l him into the pro- fe.ssion of arms. Ever since, he has been try- ing valiantly to reconcile a goat ' s in.stincts with an engineer ' s aptitude. It looks like an even finish. To his natural aptitude and personality add an avid interest in the Army (and in the Field .Vrtillery i)articu- larly) and there results an officer who should go far in his chosen branch. " Ves " E Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Lieutenant (1) Pistol Marksman , t 286 VESTER MKLVIX SHULTZ CoRDELL, Oklahoma Sei ' enth District, Olduhoma THE Land o " Lakes sent us Si, the man with a beard that coid(hi " t hide his ])er- sonality. Not always an engineer, he found time to help others toward a better luuler- standiiig of their problems. His depenila- bility brought him the thankless job of Sup- ply Sergeant which he fidfilled with a mini- mum of effort and worry. The daily grind and the T.D. never got the best of his cheer- ful, easy-going nature. If " a feller needs a friend " after lie leaves the shelter of Hell- on-the-Hudson, he ' ll do well to get in touch with Si. " Line " CoRPOR. L f3) Sergeant (2, 1) SrPPLY SER(iE. NT (1) Track (4. .3) Debating Society (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Howitzer (3, 2) Howitzer Staff (2j Academic Coach (4, 3) I ' istoi, Marksmax D o§ LIN( ()I,X A. SIMON Sanrorn, Wisconsin Tciilh District. W 75 MM IIOWl I I R SKI ' , liow hoinc from the Chapel we came early, " is the acme of those pleasingly inverted sentences which unquestionably marked " " rim " as a charter member of that exclusive group, " the Wensylwania ' olun- teers. " He came to us via the Prep School route, but his " " spec " soon ran out. Accjuir- ing a .star for his bathrobe Yearling Christ- mas didn ' t make him study any harder, however. Imi)etuous. Likes water fights; skeet. Is wicked on a pair of ice skates. He has a way with all these good horses and his heart turns to the Cavalrv. " Tim " P DONALD MAX SIMPSON Huntingdon, Penn. Eighteenth District, Pennsylvania 287 Hockev (4) How TZER (2) Mule Rider (2) Pistol Marksman D CHARLES BRADFORD SMITH Lambert ille, X. J. Seventh Distrirt, Sew Jersey c§: EARLY HOWITZER ED ENTERED West Point a boy and left it a man. He learned to hear np so well under the initial handicap of having come from Boston thai he gained strength to help liim win other battles in his cadet career. He wa.s an engineer in French and a goat in Juice — hotli without nnicli eti ' ort on Ins part. An ace at hockey, he also hows to no one in the gentle art of drawing the long how. Here ' s to Ed — a genllenian. a friend, a swell " wife. " " Ed " F Skhceant (1) llor KKV (4, :j, 2, 1) XlMEHAL-S (4) MlNOK " (2, 1) (aTIIOI.II f ' llAPEI. ( ' iii)iH (4, 3,2, 1) SPRUCE and da])])er, Smitty stepped in- to West Point an Augustine, hut, undis- couraged, he caught up with us and was ready for the next jol), academics. When coufronled hy a tough ])roi)iem, lie solved it with charactertistic determination and can hoa.st of heing the only man in his Plehe English section not turned out and found. He has many outside activities too, rang- ing from all sports to successful hop man- aging. He " s taking infantry (hy choice). " S mitt I " Serceaxt (1) Hop Committee (4, 3, 2, 1) IIlNDREDTH N ' lCiHT ShoW (3) 288 EDWAHl) PAUL SMUPH Ho.sTON, Massacihsetts Tirclftli District, Massaclnisetts ' THE l)iggest feet in our class (size 14) carried Sniitty through a typical Plebe year in " A " f " o. An early discovery of the value of ])oop sheets proved his salvation more than once, especially during the night- mares of Yearling Phil. First class year his equestrian abilities were marvels of strange and spontaneous acrobatics, particularly when jumping. A dead game sport, ec|ually ready for work or play, a perennial twinkle in his eve; that ' s Tom. " Tom " =% CoU)R CoRP )R. L (3) First Serc.eant (2) Captain and Reoimextal COMMA-VDER (Ij Football (4 1 CiioiK (4, ;{) rL. ss Pre-sidext (2) A .W l »,jp« VvV A. HARRY THOMAS SMITH Nf.w Castle, Delaware Scniilorinl. Drlaii- ■ SNl Fl■ ' is llic ■■niilcy " r( ' i)r( ' sciilali e of the great (ask him) state of California. . n army brat, he is world-wise and trav- elled. W ' li.il lie Nicks ill stature he more than nuikes up for in good-hesirtedness. Whate ' er he attempts he does to the best ol ' his abilit ' . " V " Co. ' s honor icpresenta- tl c and its chief l)oodle-hound, he was un- e(|nalled at both. Spurts like scjuash. hand- ball, and tennis were his main athletic in- terests. An average student, he was very good at some suljjects, but takes the dough- lioys by choice. " Snuffy " MATTHEW COMERKORD SMITH Beverly Hills, California Senatorial, California 2S9 -Sergeant (2, 1) Honor Committee (1) ' AFl ' KR ;i ear iiiid a half at the Univer- _sily of Detroit Bill faim- to West Point aiiil)i1 ious to make the Army P ' oothall team. All old injury stoppcil his (|uarter-l)acking, hut v h( ' i|)( ' (l coach Plcl)c teams the next three seasons. He graced three Hundredth- Night-Show Casts and ran the Color Lines. First class suuuucr he was ( ' a])t. of " K " Company until the T.D. made a note of his absence one evening at Mitchel Field. He still wants Raudol|)h. Mill is really one WILLIAM THOMAS SMITH Dkthcht, Mi( iiKiAN XalioiKil Cfiiard =% of the boys and a true friend cohfohal (3 i First Sergeant (2) Captain (1) Football (4) Baseball (4) Plebe Football Coach (3, 2, 1) Hundredth N ' ight Show (3, 2, 1) Chairman Color Lines (1) Company Ho TZEK Representative (4, 3i Catholic Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Clcb (L Camp Illumination Committee 1 1 ) Dialectic Socif;ty (1) ' Sitiitil ' ■ .g IMII 1(H IM llo ll ll PARSON " came to us back in ■; ,) with four years of college and a U.S. degree behind him. Deficiency in the art of the labial gymnastics necessary for the jjroper pronounciation of several French semi- vowels was Don ' s only academic nemesis. Yearling year the A.D. and T.D. coordi- nated in the attack to render Don a " B.A. " . from wliich ])osition he never lowered him- self. An analytical mind ap])lied to ;i non- analytical subject was Don ' s main source of disillusionment with the " week-end " .sex. " Parson " n I ii Corporal (3) Pistol Sharpshooter 290 DONALD RICHARD SNOKE Washington, Penn. Turiity-fifth District, I ' ejinsyUania JOE started life at the Point in " A " Co., bnt being naturally Incky, he was transferred to " M " Co. early in his Plebe year. His chief tronble here, aside from aca- demics, was femmes. Being big and hand- some, he natnrally attracted them by the bushel, but the difficulty seemed to be that he fell for each new one he met. His ((uick and unerring wit l ubbled uj) at all times without effort, and his frankness and friend- liness surrounded him with a wealth of friends. Ambition — liuick coupe and mus- tache by June. " Joe " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Football (4) SwiMMiN ' f; (;5, 2, 1) Lmhosse a, :$, 2. li .M() ch;h i i ' A, 2 c M Hoin-iur iu:iRXK sphagins Mci T(i(PMKUV, Al.AllAMA .1 I.iirtje %= ff S ' B BID wns a l)uc ' k and conliruied goal for lour years iiul he usuall - managed lo lay on ihc gnod side of both Ihe A.I). and tile T.I). II nnisl have been his iimo- cent-looking face that gave him the nick- nanu ' " Jimior " " , i)ut we ' ve all been taught to belie ( ' only half of what we see. He spent more tinu ' combing his hair than do- ing anything else excei)t dragging. If you could not Hiid him at the gym you bnt needed to look in the boodlers. He has a ery congenial nature. " BikV LEWIS WILSON STOCKING RocKFORD, Illinois Twelfth Dislrirt, Illinois 291 Lacrosse (4) Track (3) WILLIAM CARTER STONE, JR. Westmixsteu, Mahvi.axi) SicoiuI District, Mari ldiiil =%: FROM all ciigaiiiii - sniile to a puzzled frown and hack again to that winning siiiili ' — that ' s Stnhl)y. Pnzzled frown? Yes, Stul)l)y has had liis sliare of academic wor- ries here, but he has won and liis smile still l)revails. To heget friends is liis forte iind llie attrilmtc has won liim many hnirels. Manager of Army ' s l)ig team, liis pleasant ])resence lias heen one of the gniding forces of Army foot hall these four years. The world is Stnhhy ' s, as no douht it will coii- linne to he. " Stiihhy " Sergeant (1) LiEiTEXAN ' r (1) . ssisT. Mgr. of Football (3, 2) Manager oe Koothall (li Managers Major " A " (ll Dulectic S h iety (4, .3, 2, 1) Camp Ilumination (S, 1 1 Ht xuredtii XightShow (4,3,2, 1 1 Klectiox Committee i4, 3, 2, 1) Color Lixe (3) Howitzer (4) Cl. ss Vice-I ' rkstmknt liii FlTRLOlGH Hoi ' ((IMMITTKE Pistol Shahi ' sieooter INCH IIOWITZLR K THREE weeks of Plehe academics had pa.ssed and old Mill Stone was ten units " ]) ' " . Such a liaiidica]) would daunt many, liut not S])eed. Dclcrmiiiatioii to win ke])t liiui tr. ing he is slill wilh us. ' ()u will find S])ced excelling on the dance floor with a mischievous twinkle in his eye. He is c-on- scicntious: there is none more jovial when he has done well, yet few more disappointed hy ])oor performance. Frankness is Speed ' s best trait. He gives merit where it is due, yet does not hesitate to better us by con- servative correction. " Speed " Soccer (4) Pentathlon (3, 2) Track (2) Camera Cub I ' iSTOL Mai,ks hx %= 292 WILLIAM HENRY STUBBS Macon, Georgi.v Senuloniil, Georgia ' T I THIS niidwestern youth with two ear.s of experience in the regnhir army en- tered the Point with the determination that nothing shoidd bar liis progress. Neither the vicissitudes of Plebe year nor the bugaboo of Yearling academics worried him. Bob samjjled all the activities of the Point, ath- letic and social, selecting gymnastics as his particular field, and was to be seen daily " mucki ng " weights and climbing the rope. This engineer through natural al)ility spent his time cartooning when not coaching less gifted cadets. " Bob " Sergeant (1) IIoNOH f ' oMMlTTEE (1) Camera Club (2, 1) PiSTOI, Makksmav ° ROBERT WILLI. M STUDER Lakevii.le, Minnesota Anny §= M HENRY RIGGS SULLIVAN, JR. Mount Sterling, Kentucky Eighth District, Keniurhj 293 Ey ]• ' .]{ in( ' his tirsl da ()f suuniicrcamp, when he a|)i)eared for breakfast in gym- nasium shoes, Riggs wore the shoes of near- 1 - all S L sports, and found them a good fit. Belie ing in theol(lsaying " closeenough, wrasslcl " , he finished well on top of the academic pile. Willingness, a|)])ri ' ciation, and a sense of humor displayed within the privacy of a barracks bomloir as well as without and we have the best as a wife, a friend, and a comijany commander. ••Sully- Corporal (3) Captain (1) Football (4, 3. 2, 1) Numerals (4) Major " A " (3, 2, 1) Basketball (4, 3, 2, 1) NUMER. LS (4) M. joR " . " (3, 2, I) Lacrosse (3, 2) Cl- ss President (3) Class Vice-President (2) CLYDE TERKY SI TTOX. JR. Rochester, New Yohk Thirtiz-iiint i DIslrlct. Xcir ) ' (i 7, c : CI- ' DK, Ihougli accurate of speecli and ])()sst ' .s.sin a ()()(1 iiu ' iuory, lias never striven for distinction. He will readily de- tach himself from the j)erha]is iniim])ortant ])rol)lems of the present and lanjih at what would cause others to worry. His laughter comes from a hrilliant sense of humor, which is his weakness and yet his strength. He really sees the humor in life, so he can not take it seriously. Although his wit and smile might depri ( ' him of fame and ])ower. they will never depri " e him of a host of friends. ' ' Clyde " Howitzer (4, 3, 2) Board of Governors, First CL-4SS Club (1) ■ I .6 INCH iinwiT i It CnAX(;E the name of Arkansas? Now take it easy, fella, let ' s talk this over. " From that ])oint on you ' re lost, because at the gentle art of persuasive B.S., Dan ' l has few equals. Sjieaking of Arkansas, Dan has never forgotten liis one-time alma mater, being vehemently loyal to the whole state in general, and a brown-eyed girl named Ann in particular. For four years Dan worked hard on the Hoodie squad, being a regular starter at every boodle fight. May- be that ' s where he gets the chubby cheeks e ' erN " one lo ' es to tweak. " )( " Serceant (2) LlElTENANT (1) ( 11 MUMAN Ring ( ' (IMMITTEE lii, 2, I) Election Committee (3, 2, 1) Clee Club (2, 1) Pistol Marksman 294 DANIEL FARRLNCTON TATUM BooNEViLLE, Ark. nsas Fourth District, Arkansas 1IVIE came to us from the flat plains Jancl rugged mountains of New Mexico. Naturally he loves the great out-of-doors — loves to hunt, to fish, and to ride. Environ- ment builds character, and this environ- ment has built Livie ' s. His independence, courage and determination make him a true leader. He loves to tell stories and jokes, and is always ready for fun. The toughest .sport of all, boxing, is his favorite. To the ladies he is more than " tall, dark, and hand- some; " however, he has l)ut two loves — one is the Air Corps. " Livie " f ' ORPORAL (3) Sergeant (2) SiPPLY Sergeant (1) Boxing (4,3,2, 1) Lacr()s.se (4, 3) Pistol Shahi ' siiooteu =% L LIVINCiSTON NELSON TAYLOR. JR. Ci WTOX, Nkw MexH ' i) Sciitifiirial, Xcir Mixlco I ; iNi II iiowi r i R I OLIVER BURTIS TAYLOR Washington, D. C. Third District, I ' cnn.itjlraiiia 295 0I5I1 ' ' , : ,111 Army lira! tVoin " way i)ack; he lo cs tlu ' Aniix ' : clu ' crriil and ai ' gu- mciitativc: no lioncr of files tor all of his iialiiral spooiiiiicss and llic dozens of su])- ply -sergeant poo|) sliccls he labors awv so lovingly: lias an " Til t ly anything once " gleam in his eyes, and li ( ' s u]) to it — even ti ' icil I lie Cliciii turn-outs; a mans man who likes a pii)e and a good book, the latlies find his fpiick smile cpiite charming; would have you l)elieve he ' s a cynic, but its not true; a good fellow to have along, whether in a frolic, a fight, or a job of work. " Obie " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Fencing (4, 3) Numerals DwLECTic Society Crews (2, 1) F FOR three years, Bernie sported a clean sleeve, hut finally in his first class year, deserted the ranks for sergeant ' s stripes. Never a " file-honer, " " he was entluisiastic, self-confident, and conscientions; and in the ( ])ini()n of many, should liaxc worn chev- rons sooner. At the heginning of first class year, his roving heart settled on the girl he had been waiting for. and who will share his fntnre. His rolling walk will l)e seen with the donghhoys, as, trne to his promise, he chooses tile Infant rv. " licniie " r HERXARD GEORGE TEETERS Park Falls, Wisconsin Tenth Distrid. IVismnxin o§ Sergeant (1) Boxing (4 1 ( THOi,ir Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) ' liN ' ( ' ERT OliCIIESTnA (3; S INCH MLkERS HOW IT -I.U TOM MY came tons from the Old Soutli, Iiringing with him all the gentility tliat his homeland implies. Quiet and luiassuni- ing, he goes about whatever task is before him with marked efficiency, knowing full wi ' ll lliat whatever he does, it will be well done. Altliough never on a Gor])s scjuad. Tommy lias sliown liis mettle at intermur- licr and on tiic s(|iiasli courts. lie will al- WiiN ' s lie remembered for liis cool thinking, his soul iicni (h-awl. and his contagious smile. " Tdiinin ' D Corporal (3) Sergpiant (2, 1) Pistol Mahksma.v 296 JOEL FURMAN THOMASON Rock Hill, S. C. Fifth District. South Carolina A MORE loyal and jiersistent sii])porter of the " Yellow-Legs " is not to be found from the first section to the last. Take it from the " Trooper, " all Napoleon ever needed was a troop or so of cavalry. Jack said good-bye to last sections Yearling June. Since then he has been continually striving to rank his chcjsen branch. His character- istics of determination, dependability, and evenness of disposition make us realize that the Trooper is a " right guy. " and that the horses will lune to work hard to keep pace with him. " Trooper ' Football (4) Hockey (4, 8, 2. 1) NniERALS (4) I.A( ros.se (4, 3, 2, 1 1 XUMEHALM (4) Cadet CiiArEL Choih (4, Z. 2, 1 1 PolNTEH B JOHN PORTER TOMHAYE Mn TK iiiKo, Minn. Srrnilh Dixirirl, Minn % E U G E N E A LB E R T T R A II .V X Lafayette, Louislvna Third District, Louisiana SIXCK llic day he caught the Tac with a mousetrap (he name " Mousey " has stuck witii him. Hut vvv is the case in which a mouse is a man. The licttcr traits of " " Company would be seriously lacking were it not for the Mouse. Perhaps his easy- going way is one cliai ' acteristic lluit at- tracted us to liini first; but then we began to notice, dcs|)ilc his being " one of the boys, " a natiu-al dignity. In short, the Mousey has gained oui- res])ect together with our acclaim. " Mou.scy " Sergeant (1) Swimming (4, 3, 2, 1 1 Numerals (4) Monogram (2) Pointer (4j 297 Hundredth N ' ight Show (4, 3) r-- C.4MP Illumination (I) , Pistol Marksman I CONSTANT AUGUST TROIANO Jf;i!sey City, New Jersey eu- Jrr.sri Xalioinil (hiiinl - GEOIUilA (lid luM-sclf 11]) rio-ht proud w lien she sent Hilly TiiriuT from the .Middle South to West Point. . lietter re])- resentative of the South coidd not have been found. IJilly is a student who studies to understand, not merely to memorize. He likes to read. run. and i)lay s(|uash. His code of ideals and conduct is the highest I ever hope to encounter. It is fixed, defi- nite, yet iiheral. Hilly is one southerner who came north with an accent and took it back south with him. ' ' Billy ' ' 240 .M.M HO ' W IT7.I I! F 298 SQUARK-jawed and determined, " C ' on- ny " came to us from the ranks of the New Jersey National (iuard. E -er - inch of his advance throuf h West Point had to he _i aine(l l y a do ji ' ed determination and the most com])Iete set of poop sheets in the Corps. His favorite ])astinies are riding — and falling in love with a ditferent femme ever - week. A mirth maker of the first sort, he was always ready for a water fight or a dragging. May he attain the heights to which he as])ires. " Cnniiy " Boxing (4) Rifle Club (2) WILLIAM LkROY TURNER MiLi.Ei«iE ILLE, Geohgia Sixlli District, Georgia I NA ' V parents instilled sound principles in Tnttle and gave him to the Army. Later he made his way into the Corps, was proud of it, heeded its teachings, and is now typical of what West Point wants to give the Army. His personality pleased us, so we made him a Hop Manager; he had a fiddle, so we put him in the Orchestra: he studied ordinarily, so we gave him ordinary grades: he was athletic, but we didn ' t care; he was able, so we made him cai)tain of " V ( " o. " I ' ee ] ' ee " CoKI ' DKAL (3) I ' lusT Sekgeaxt (2) C ' aptaix (1) II(,I ' MANA iER (4, :3, 2, 1) ()H( llESTUA (4,3, 2, l; PAUL VERXOX TITTLE. JR. Sax Dieco, Cahkoumv At Large W bp ' V ROBERT COCHRANE TWY LV.X (iALESBVRG, ILLINOIS Fifteenth District, Illinois N () MORE will llic sinks ring to those irring classics " The Tuml)le Rng " and " The Little IJird. " ALmy are the blues that were lianislicd and many arc the hearts that were lifted by Rob ' s throbbing voice. Alas! With graduation the sink ' s Colden .Vge of Twyniiin has [)assc(l. All of us will long remember Bob ' s songs, but longer yet will we remember his even temper and his sincere interest in his friends. " Bob " 299 CoRPOR. L (3) Supply Sergeant (2) Lieutenant and Battalion Supply Officer (1) Baseball (4, 3) Soccer (4, 3, 2, 1) Wrestling Club (3, 2) Pistol Club (2) JOHN GODFREY URBAN St. Louis, Missouri Eleventh District, Mixxoiiri =%■: PHILO VAXCK is an interest iii mixture of constancy and instability. Through four years at West Point he remained ever loyal to his nati e stiite. Oklahoma, defend- ing her name against all adverse criticism. Yet Philo was a dilettante in his career at the Academy. He did too many things well and no one tiling thoroughly. He played with chevrons, sports, and tenths, but nothing was able to hold his interest for long. Now we pause and wonder if he will continue his erratic ways — or will that miniature clij) his wings. " I ' hilo " CoRPORAU Ci} Sergkant (2, 1) footdau, (4), xumkrals (41 Fencing (4), Xumerals (4) Tennis (4J, Numerals (4) Basketball (2) Goat Football (2) Academic Coach (3) Choir (4) Ski Club (2, 1) Color Lines (1) Pointer (1) Fishing Club (2, 1) Squash Club (2, 1) Color Lines (1) I 15 MM now I I I R A THE e aiuatioii of a man rests upon so many tenets (lial trying to cast a fair balance is (lithcult in tlie extreme. Reducing his evaluation to basic considerations, the biographer has remaining only three ajj- proaches — the mental, the spiritual, and the friendly. For reasons of interest to the writer he will attem|)t tlu- nu ' iitai evaluation. Of it he has this to say: underneath his pro- fuse unruly thatch of liair. John Urban j)os- sesses a keen, sharp mind. If ever John Urban nuikes up his mind that he is correct, watch out — he probably is. ' ' John ' ' I % P ;iu(j LEON ROBERT VANCE, JR. Enid, Oklahoma Eighth District, Oklahoma POSSESSOR of a ready wit and a sense of humor. Pete passed through Plebe year with a smile — usually noticeable. The Academic Dejjartment never worried him except to the extent of insjMring in him peri- odic resolutions to study. The Tactical De- jjartment came to his notice frecjuently. but never for long. Adept in the social graces, Pete was a favorite with the femmes. Never serious, he leaves us, at this printing, .still a bachelor. Not a star in any jjarticular field, but con.sistently good in all his en- deavors, he ' ll make a good officer. " Pete " Seroeant (1) Hor rANA(;KH 14..!, 2, 1) B 8 INCH IIOWI l VV. ELLIOTT VAXDEVAXTER, JR. Alexanohm, ' iniMXiA Siniititridl. i ' iryiiiia t. ' ' lrl r Tins blue-eyed, l)l()u i Dulclunau real- ized early lliat hi ' e is to l)e enjoyed. Hence, laboring at Academics and " file- boning " " did not appeal to him. The stars he might hiivv won did not interest him. Instead he read and enjoyed good l)Ooks. .V good athlete, he entered all sports for recreation and got plenty from them. A keen and (juick wit, a rollicking good na- ture, and a lai ' ge capacity for enjoying him- self nuike ' an. in the words of a jjopular song. " ' A good man to have arovuid. " " " Van " WILLIA.M M. AX HARLIXGEN, JR. GiiEEXViLLE, Pexna. Tueiilielli District, Pennsylraiiia 301 Cross Cointry (4) Wrestling (4) Wuestli-ng Club (3, 2) - — - WALTER Mac RAE VANN MoxROE, X. C. Ei(jhth District, Xurlh Carolinii - JOHN entered West tliroufjii the Army r()nii)etitive exams; so he has always liad tlie (h-iving urge to get ahead. After coming under the influence of West Point " spooni- ness, " Phiinfield ' s pride surpassed all ertorts ever made by any of his contemporaries, excelling even the demands of tiie T.D. The shine of his shoes and the neatness of his wall locker have been a goal for many a plelie. " J. J. " ' was designed to meet Coast Artillery spec-ifications, and he will. " . .. . " W.VLT ' S a])parent nonchalance dis- guises both ambition and ability. Seemingly without eft ' ort he successfully solves the ])roblems that confront him. With a miniunnn of studying and file-boning he has made his mark in acaileniic and mili- tary .standing and on the lacrosse field. Ilis love of frivolity and jest and his delight in a friendly argmnent make him a congenial comi)anion ami an ideal roonnnate. . .l- thougli keeping a wary eye on the Coast Artillery he is boning the Air Corps. -wair CoRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2) LlElTEN.iNT (1) L. cRossE (4, 3, 2, 1) 7 M. I P. CK HOWI TZER H I li t Seroe.wt (1) Pistol Sh. rpshooter 302 JOHN JOSEPH WALD Plainfield, New Jersey Army ALR E A I) Y well founded and deeply inter- .ested in cultural subjects, Henry came to us from Sewanee. ' hile at West Point he has managed to take enough time from fic- tion and drags to display a passing interest in engineering. Loving of horses and accus- tomed to (hmiinating them all his life. Henry has learned that even first classmen do not rank cavalry mounts. Although he is seri- ous when the occasion demands, his love of play and capacity for t ' nj(ning life have won him many friends. " Hue " ( OnpoHAL (3) Battalion .Seh(;eant Majok (2) LlEtTENANT (1) Soccer (4, 3, 1) Polo t ' 2 =%: 1) HENRY (LAY WALKER, III Si lHE EPditT, LoLisiA.VA I ' oiirtk Dixtricf, Louixitiiia ■ MM IIOWII I H JOEL TERRY WALKER Tulsa, Oklahoma FirsI District, Oklahoii 303 WHEN ' Handsome Terry walks down the aisle feminine hearts from coast to coast will suffer tlie higgest casualty since the dcatli of Xalcnlino. He attended Cul- lum for two years before he tliscovered there was dancing upstairs. Neither feminine nor ai ' adcniic diflicuities ever worried Joe. (liven live tenths jjroficiency in either de- partment he ' d throw his books out the window. With that oily line from Okla- homa he should be a big success in the Air Corps. " And I ' ll make a three point landing everv time, " savs Sergeant Terrv. " Joe " Sergeant (1) Soccer (2, 1) Lacrosse (4, 3, 2) Swimming (3) Basketball (4) Pistol Marksman JOHN WILLIS WALKER FciHT MoxHOE, Virginia Third Distrirl, Cnlcniilii c SOMKOXK ouolit to write a big thick liook and title it ' " AN ' iniijy Walker. " " More could be written about the Wimp than about any other man in " ( ' " " Co. A buck for four year.s and a regular attendant on the area for his first two, he is a connois.seur of the in.s and outs of West Point. Three hard years of usage left his red comforter in rags; however, tluring his last year he gave up this pleasure for one far more dear to hiui, dragging his O.A.O. Wini]) looks forward to marriage and tlie ( j;ist Artillery. " }l ' inipy " Color Line (4) Camp iLLtMiNATioN Representative (1) Camera Cub (1) I ' isTOL Expert «° EARI HO I I I POLO " " , a true son of the C ' a alry, has cast his fortune in the branch of his sires. Afte r his three years of leading the " clean-sleeve gang " " in every dragging ])arty to be found, he was recognized by the T.D. as the hard-working and de])endable man his classmates always knew him to be, and once more " B " Co. had a Supply Sergeant to be proud of. We are .sure that MarshalFs .straight shooting, sure riding, and hard hitting will take liim far in the .service just as they did on the polo field. " Polo " Supply Sehoeant (1) Polo (4, 3, 2, 1) B 304 . LVRSIIALL WALLACH Warrexton, Virginia .-1; Larye I HIS HOME is far from the sea, but the rolling gait of a sailor always identifies Curley. No hindrance is it on the hop floor though, as his large rogue gallery proves. When the Math Department passed him over Plehe Christmas ( " urley thought life was unjust, but there are no regrets now. His singing sometimes brings pounding on the wall. l)ut the choir still ])uts up witii iiini. Raised on a horse, he will stick ])y the Cavalry (unniechanized he hopes). " Curlci " Seroeaxt (1) Lacros-sb (4) Fexcinc (4) Chapel ( " iioih (4, ' .i, 2, 1) Cadet IVweh-s (2, 1) CoLOIi 1,1 XE Hephesentative (1) A AI.FHEl) VIR(;iL W.VLTOX SiiATTliK, Oklahoma Scmilh Pislrirt, OkUilinwii c §o 9 J M CH.VRLES MANLY WALTON, JR. MoRGANTON, North Carolina At Large L 305 C II re K is a |)sych(il( gical piiciioiiicuon. To figure him out i aii inipossibilily. for one never knows what lie will do nc l. or why. I ' ' foni sonifwhcrc in the de])ths of his red coinforlcr lie dcrlNcs all his abundant energy and ideas. When he works he a])- pears to )v doing nothing in the most in- nixTiil soli of way yet he accomplishes a great deal. He dominates the ladies with amazing facility in spite of occasional em- barrassments. One bit of advice — ilon ' t ever take him seriously, for sobriety is far re- mo ed from his life of lauglder. " Cltiiclc " SoiCER (4, 3) Numerals (4) Hookey (4, 3) Numerals (4) Lacrosse (4, 3) TR.A.CK (2) Pistol Marksman c SHIKI.DS WARREN. JR. Apalaihicoi.a. Floiuda Third Dlxlrirl. f ' Inriili STTMl ' iiiaiiajivd to ,ni-l into ' ■( ' " ' ( " om- pany by putting belts in his shoes. A Inick for three years, he crashed into the make column first class year and proved his efficienc-y by prom])tly running a late for the next class formation. Most men catch up on their sleej) by boning red-comforter, l)ut not the Stump. He does his extra sleep- ing in lectiu ' es, and j refers the History De- partment where he slept through the recent Enr()i)ean Crisis. The " little fi ' ller " chooses the .Vir Corjjs wlicrc he can kec]) his eyes open. " Sfiimp " Sergeant (1) Baseball (4) Choih (2, 1) Glee Club (2, 1) Skeet Representative (1) Pistol Marksman = JOHNNY is inlierently a true southern gentleman. AYith his distinct personal charm, his burning ambition for success, and his thoroughness, he will win foi- liim- self a high niche before his career in tlie Army is through. As a j)lebe, his answer, of ' Mkmkie, Louisiana, suh, " to the old familiar ((Tiestion, " Where you from. " brought many .smiles at Johnny and greatly extended the growing fame of Bunkie. He had a remarkable ability for going well pro and staying one step ahead of the T.D. " Jolnnii ' CoupnnAL (3) SEH a;ANT (2) LiKITEXANT (I) Hundredth Niciit Show (U, 2, 1) Sunday School Tkachek (2, 1) I ' isTOL Marksman = II 306 JOHxN WATT Bunkie, Louisiana Eighth District, Lniiisiiiiia JOHN became an integral j)art of oiirclass through many activities of the sort that only his classmates could truly appreciate — always willing to do his share and just a hit more. All this seems to indicate nothing less than a totally generous and unselfish nature and that, we think, is the reason why each succeeding year meant more friends for him. Ever since we can remember he talked " Field Artillery " and we know that lie will be ex- tremelv successful in that brand.. " I-R " Sergeant (1) H(K KEY (4. 3) Sh IMMIXG (3) L. ti!()s.sE (4) Camp Illimixation (1) HrXDREDTH NllillT Snow ll) Cadet I ' layer-s (2) Pistol Mahksm C G JOHN WIl.MA.M WATT. JR. Watkhiuhy, Connectkut Coiiiiivliciil, Al I.nrgc «o INCir HOWITZER G MONTGOMERY LEE WEI5STER Ionia, Michigan Eighth District, Michigan .307 F1{()M loiiia (aiuc " the original hive, " destint ' d to flasii across the academic sky and hop floor like a Mazda lamp. Con- Irary to n ' |)orls. more lliings tlian automo- biles come from Michigan, for besides the gleaming evidence of " teacher ' s pet " on I.cc y- Weez_ " s col la r. his " swing and swotjji " dancing nnidc him little short of infamous. In spite of his stars, stripes, and swoopings. we expect nuich from Montgomery. In fact, .some day we plan to add to our collection a bridge autographed — " Const roocted " by Leezv-Weezv. Corporal (3) SvppLY ' Sergeant (2) LlElTENANT (1) Stars (4, .3, 2) Pistol Marksman } COXFIDAXTK of liis su]HM-i()rs ;ui l of at least oiU ' .i;iMH ' ral. world traveler, wcll- (Iressed man of well-dressed men: Jim is a mail of many and (li ' erse pursiiits. None of I hem. lio ( ' -er. was of siieh importance a.s lo inlerfere with his ]iol)i)y of writiiifi ' at leasl Ihree letters diiriiifj- earh period of (Ai. .Jims ])erfect ealiii has remained un- ruffled through four years of heckling over his passion for supreme neatness in small Ihiiigs. and o -er his desire to Ix-t his last cent on anything, ■ " (iive me six ))oiiils and -ou can have .Minnesota . . . " " " Jim " T () t. .s .i.vMiis vi:f?sTKR IUtii, Xkw York Tlnrl,i-s,rnith Dlsfn ' rl. ,ir ) „rh Sekgeant (1) Supply Sehgeaxt (1 ) Soccer (4, 2, 1) Golf (4) H I ' ll XI E came to West Point from the Army Preparatory School at Fort Scott, where, with a lot of real work, he secured one of the coveted Army a])poiii[inents. Coming to West Point, he again showed his single-mindedness l)y successfully o ' er- couiing everything the acadi ' inic lioard ga ( ' liini, includinga turn-out examination. With real " Heinle " stubt)oniness he worked to- wards his goal- the two gold liars of a sec- ind lieutenant. " Ilcnne " %= s INCH HOW I I I l; D Soccer (4) Dehatinc Society (4, 2) Choir (3) 308 IIEIXZ WEISEMAXX Haldwi.v, Xew York Army WHEX Walt Ciinie to West Point from his Texas poduiiiv: he had little idea of what was in store for him. However, it wasn ' t long ' before he was in the swim. Dur- ing the ensuing ' four years Pa])])y di i(!ed his time among his three hobbies — Aca- demics, Athletics, and Femmes. Through Academics he made the Engineers: in Atli- letics he heliJcd the P ngineers tie the Goats; and as for the Femmes, he loved ' em and left " em. After two years as a buck. Wells sewed on liis clu ' ' i ' ons and drove " (J " Co. ' s " I ' uppy " Sergean ' t (2) LlEl TENANT (1) Hi NDHEDTIl N ' llMIT Show (3) CoLoK LrNES (3) . l ADEMIr CoAlll (:i, 2, 1) Encineeh Football (2) (Jlee Clih (3, 1 ) Choir (4,3,2. 1) Election ( ' ommittee (3, 2, ll (amp Illi MIN ' ATIOX (3) Pistol E.kpeut ' =%-■ G x AJI .v HorsTox, Texas Siroiid I)i.- = 6 INCH HOWITZER WTIEX Wcn.iy (irst entered this jilace lie wasimpi-essed l)y i(, liut times have changed and this place is now imi)ressed by liiin. Anyone lias lo admire a man who can jilay llie .Missouri National on a al e trom- liunc w Idle he dresses for parade. ()uld you think thai the first man to jump into the i-owdy diaggings of Summer (amp would be (he tiisl in (he Company to become a Sunday School Teacher. He has trouble being on time for anything but arguments or dates with Mary. " Wnuhj " HI I.K.N DKK WK.NDOHF West, Tex.vs Ilonnr School 309 SER(iEA.VT (1) Pleue Orchestra (4) Dlvlectic Society (4, 3, 2, 1) C. MP iLLUMIX.iTIOX (3) Sunday School Teacher (3, 2, 1) Pointer (2, 1) c WILLIAM WHITEHEAD WEST. Ill FdKT I{iLf;Y, Kaxsas Thirlij-sccoiid District, Pciiiisi lriiiiia : AS EXPERT in liandliiio- tlu- liorse. L(l(i vniiii; ' llic (luck, trickiui; the trout, nian iiuff the mattress, crainining tlie Cos- ittdjxiHfaii, and stokiiifj ' the stoniacli, liilly is tlu- kind of mans man wlio inexpiicahly weakens the women by simply flashing an ingenuons grin and stuttering shyly, . fter a I ' leheyear of syntlietic bracing. Bill found liimself bestriped. His last two years have been spent hazing the rankers from the file- closers and ])laying remarkal)le four-eyed polo. Yeaii, Cavalry! " BiU " CORPOR.4L (.3) Sergeant (2, 1) Supply Sergeant i 1 ) Polo (4, 3, 2, 1) Captain (1) Class Numerals (4) Minor " A " (3, 2, 1} Major " A " (3) Academy Monogr. m (2) Pistol Expert ■ ifl ' finU! 7.6 INCH HOW] M,:- wliere ' re you from? " " rhilailel- a. that tlormant city of brotherly love. " " As a true representative of that rev- erential city, " M " is a reserved, quiet, mod- est, congenial yonng man witli a proper amount of that " M " Co. indifference to make a most pleasant roommate. Thorough- ly convinced that one profits most by not allowing academics to interfere with one ' s education, he spent mo.st of his time read- ing poems, current publications, and phi- losophical books. ' " Matt " ' Sergeant (1) Gymnastics (4, .3, 2, 1) Monogram (3) Major " A " (2) Eastern Inter-collegiate Side Horse Champion (2) Choir (4) M 310 .MATTHEW WHALEX Philauelphia, Pennsylvania licyuhir Army 0 ' tri(v OPPORTIXITY, if it heralds adven- ture in the air, need knock only faintly to Whip. Success, however, will not be re- stricted to that quarter, for during these years while he has cheerfully accepted the title " Muscles, " the cogs behind those wide, merry eyes have been grinding out ambi- tions in varied fields. A stickler for disci- pline, yet somewhat a rebel toward high authority him.self; the possessor of an un- canny ability to get by in pinches and to adjust himself to the whims of his associ- ates. " Whip ' ' Sergeant (1) Supply Sergeant (1) Gym (2, 1) Monogram (2) HlNDREDTH XlGHT ShoW (4) Glee Club (2) Choir (4, .3, 2, 1) Rifle Sharpshooter Pistol Expert =%■■ I ROBERT CLARENCE WHIPPLE Erie, Pennsylvania Pcitiixi huniii Xulional Guard ' IfHMTVi % 1 ; 1 N 1 1 11 CHARLES EDWARD WHITE North Bennington. Vermont Senatorial, } ' ermont 311 THERE ' S Mlackie now I A coninion cry heard by denizens of the Hoodlers on any and all afternoons of the week, i.e. — he is Captain in two caijacities, " K " Co. and tile Hoodie S(|ua(i. " S ' carling . ear, " I " Co. ' s blackman was an iii (tcrate draggoid. l)ut in later years lie settle l down and forsook wine, wcmien and song; at least, the last two. He has been in a ditlier as to branch but probably will end up in the tloughboys, al- though the Engineer Corps is within his gras]). " Blachie " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) C. PTAIX (1) Soccer (4, 3, 2, 1) Minor " A " (2, 1) S«imming (3, 2, 1) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Glee Club (3) Engineer Football Pi.stol Marks»l n n ( A{ Cruises, hours of " sjji ' cing, " plriisant w rckt ' iids — all these ineiiiories are lirou lit to mind b - Whitey ' s name. From snariu ; ' troTit in moiuitain streams to liiliui;- laclieal liociks. Wiiitey look it all in his slride-with time left over to read Col- lier ' s (iurinf - C.Q. Thoufjh he is slif htly pes- sinuslie and lii ihly eomuuniistic. U ' hiteys handsome features and suave personality will take him a long way as the Don Juan of the Coast Arty. " il ' liilc " DAVID KENNETH WHITE MoNTIiOSE, Colorado Foiirlh Dlslrirl. ((ilurciild - HKiHO " — theyellrevcrhcratesthrouoii the hills many a sunn ' afternoon — it is the tall man from Saugerties with the imposing head of hair om- Richard. As a " beast " he reported as " New Cadet " and the Beast Detail, first cla.s.s year, found him rcijortini;- the same. .Vltliouj;ii not ]i iu ' in mortal fear of a Tac hi.s chin .still recedes when one speaks to him. Serious, conscien- tious, a -ictim of " storms. " " a i)ull in a china shop, " and a gripe for everything; hut six feet four inches of a man ' s man and horn for the Infaiitr -. " Dick " COU1 ' OH. L (3) Sehi;k.wt (2) KlUST SKI (iE. XT (1) LlElTKNANT (1) Pi.sTOL Cub (2, 1) PisToi. Mahksman HiNDHEijTn Xicarr Show (4) OnclIESTHA (Ij VICKERS HOWITZllK A i 312 RICHARD ARTHUR WHITE aouTlES, . Y. Tweniy-avvcnth District New York WHO. sleeping (|uietly in liis bed dur- ing the wee small hours of the morn- ing and being rudely awakened by the sound of a horn echoing from the hills behind Fort Put. w(nild think that that noise was eaused by Tommie Whitehouse. Top Sergeant of the runts? But such was the case. Despite his passion for ( arioca coolers, roan horses, and red heads. Tommie stood high in his class l)oth tactically and academically. Fa- vorite spcjrts: ice skating and riding, in lioth of which he excelled. " Tom " CoRPOH. L (3) Sercjean ' t (2) FlHST Seroeaxt (1) BoxiNi; (4) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Glee Clcb (2i iiiKDrii XuniT Show (2, 1) iMiri CIK (ioVERNOU.S, FiR.ST Class Clib O i I ' ISTCII. SllAUI ' SMCIIlTKH =% G rilOMAS 15KHNAH1) WIHTFHOrSE line IIKSTKU, Xk.U nUK Till rh -,iillllh DIshlrl. Stir York (}.: ivcri viTKi us iiowit ik %= c " CY7 " AI rKH ' S four years at WesI Point T T have bei ' U years of hard work. .V C ' on- limious struggle with the Acadenn ' c Di ' parl- UK ' iil lias prcveiilcd iiini from cnler-ing fuli - into alhlclio and other acti ities. Soine- whal reseiNcd and independent in nature, lie has ncNcr succuuiIhmI lo lioot licking. Waller has an ajjpreciation for nmsic, is a good boxei-: intramural champion, enjo s all forms of athletics, and is prouil of his (u-rmanic anc -stry. n interest in and a])ti- tude for the military profession makes him a fine field soldier. " Wick " WALTER CHARLES WICKBOLDT N ' ew Orlea.ns, Louisl na Senatorial, Louisiana 313 Choir (4, 3, 2) Fishing Cub Pistol M. rksman 1 :40 MM HOWITZf K BKIXd the anchor man lias naturally made " At " somewhat of a celebrity, as is always the case. However, unlike former anchors the sledding has been anything but tough for him. His policy of laissez faire with regard to academics has been pursued only that he may divert his time to other and more interesting activities, principally radio, and since his ambition is Air C " ori).s this shoidd stand Jiim in good stead. " At " possesses a friendly ilisposition, a good sense of humor, and an affability which have at- tracted a host of friends. " At " K Skeet f ' H ' I) (1) Camera Club (4, 3, 2, 1 ) Radio Club (3, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshooter musts. " Ax ADHPT basketball player, an indif- [.ferent s])oon()id, and a perst)!! with a fetish for physical fitness is the " Rajah. " Studies worry him little, for although a slow reader he doggedly i)loughs through the books and wrings from them their essence. I ' nusually astute, jierspicacious, and realis- tic in his judgments, he would not feel at loss in the hectic turmoil of business. He revels in activity, and crowds nmch in a short time by methodically tabidating the " Rajah " Sergeant (1) Acolyte (1) Goat Football (2) %= 314 ARTHUR TILMAN WILLIAMS, III Jacksonville, Florida Senalon ' uL Florida A. Viilll ' AL ' rH()U(;n coming from the vicinity .of AYest Point, Chick ' s hospitable na- ture is comparable to that of the traditional " southern gentleman. " He never let aca- demics interfere with his other activities bxit took them in stride as a matter of course. One of his chief interests in life was match- ing wits with the T.D. Although he usually won, a few times he was thrown for several hours loss. His habitual good humor and loyalty make him a very desiralile and in- valuable comrade. " ( ' Iilrk " Cadet (hapki. Choir (4, 3, 2, 1 1 Socf EH (4, 3, 2) XlMKRALS (4) Hockey (4) Cadet Pl. yers (3) Camkiia Ciab (3,2) All E-l ' rif:siDEXT (3, 2 o§ B ROBERT C. WILLIAMS, JR. Xew York, New York Tireiilii-Fifth District. cir Vnd- «° 5rf k. 5 SWWwIrr-r ' ' M ROHERT MABRY YILLIA.MS Valdosta, Georgia Eighth District, Georgia 315 HI TMEIJK. iiKih name is Williams, " s])okcn in a true southern drawl, was the first I knew of Bob. Although the drawl has gone (almost ), tlu ' " ni I here " remains as Bob ' s disarming attack to win your frii-nd- shi]). (iood at tennis? — I ' ll say — and in the pool he ' s as good as he says lie is. King of the " B.S. " , slave to an arginnent, give the Reverend a fenime and the - will l)e dis- cussing common ac(|uaintanccs wilhin thir- ty minutes. He likes to study here and wants more of it — he ' ll reach the top. CoRPOR. L (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Swimming (4, 3, 2, 1) numerais (4) Minor " A " (3, 2) Tennis (4. 3, 2, IJ Nl-merals (4) Minor " A " (2) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) AfADEMic Coach (3, 2) Pistol Marksman JAP " S worries coasfd after the first few weeks (if I ' lche year. Xatiirally coiisei- eiitious alioiit his studies, he soon dispelled all doulils on that score. .Vside from studies was (|uite a ])ool placer and swinuner. Hi.s personal a(eoni|)hshnu ' nts were oxer- shadowed only hy the hel]) lie lent othei ' s as a coach. Whatevci ' the difhculty. he knew the solution. He has the will and deter- niinatiou to know what he wants and to i v[ it. His conscientiousness and deter- mination should help him no end toward hecomin i ' a successful officer. " Jap " LMMlX(i (4, 2, 1) ( uiKMic Coach (4, 3, 1) f niiiltl- §= h I M IKIW ' I I I U JIM WILSON, alias " Butter. " has l)een for three years a most agreeable room- mate — after breakfast. His athletic ability has been recognized by coaches in footliall, basketball, and baseball, and through his association with men on the.se Corps squads he has made a host of friends. But Jim ' s friends are definitely not limited to mem- l)ers of the Corjjs. l{utter " s athletic ability and good fellowship will aid him iunnensely in the Army and especially in the . ir Corps. -Butter " -® CoHPOHAL (-i) Sergea.nt (2, 1) Football (4) IJasketrall (4,3.2, 1) Baseball (4, 3, 2, 1) . C.MERAL.S (4) CllOIB (4, 3) E 31(j JAMES WALTER WILSON lioWLiXG (iREEN, Ohio Thirteenth District. Ohio i WOODY, a son of the great south- west, arrived at the Point in the middle of Beast Barracks much taken back by her stern discipline. He soon orientefl himself, and conformed with her every dif- ficulty. Y ' will long remember Woody as one of .Vrmy ' s football greats. Aside from liis athletic achievements. Woody raised himself from a slow academic start to the ranks of distinguished cadets, and covered his arm with stripes which he wore well. Scholar, athlete, gentleman — the Army needs more men like Wilson! " Woody " CORPOR.M, (3) SippLY Sergeant (21 C. PT. IX (Ij KoOTB. LL (4, 3, 2, 1 1 Nl ' MER. L.S (4) M.uoR " . " (2, 1 1 Lacrosse (2, 1 ) MA.IOR ' -.V (2, 1 1 Track (4, 3) Election Committee (3, 2, 1 ) Cl ss Secretary (2i C ' i.. SM Vice-I ' resiiiknt ' I I c : B WOODHOW WILLIAM WILSON () () A, Tkxas FiJUcidh Dislrirt, Ti.ra.i «o INCH HOWITZER B WALTER LLOYD WINEGAR Salt Lake City, L tah tienatorial, Utah 3i; NKW cadet ■ Why-kiiee-gar, " Sir. " From that day on. " Walt " had one long fight to insiM-e the proper j)ronunciation of his name. lie succeeded ahnost. Once in a while a plcl)e would pronoiMice it correctly. Next to the ])roi)er i)r()nunciation of his iianie. Vall made (he Kngineer Corps his goal. Wearing stars assured him that he was succeeding. Next to the P ngineer ' s Manual the I.cica Manual was his Bible. The snapshot section of the Howitzer, as well as many Femmes ' albinns bear witness of his success with his Leica. " Waif CohporiVL (3) Sergeant (1) Howitzer (2) Camera Club (2, 1) Star.s (2) Pistol Marksman I. E THE ' ii ' ls call liiin " Handsoine Jack " ' l)ut lie is ■■IIi t ' y Jolm " to us. His pleas- in i ' personality and engaging smile have won him a [)lace in our memories, not as a mere a( ' (|iiaintaiice liul as a man who is one of those rarities — a true friend, (iood humor, cooperation, and ecjuitahle judgment are his inlierent traits. For four years, the g. ni- nasium siiccessfidly de])rived the red-com- forter sfjuad of another member. As a trib- ute to his leadership, most of us would fol- low Jack " over the to]) " and seek his pres- ence in a crisis. " Hivey John " JOHN SHOTWEbL WIXTERMUTI Newark, N ' f.«- Jersey Tintli District, Xcir Jcrsri Sergeaxt (1) Swimming (4) Pentathlon (3, 2, 1 ) Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) c FROM down in Tennessee where " sir " is " suh " (ieorge came to Beast Barracks as one of the younger men in our class. First class year finds him a Lieutenant — an honor won, as a certain cadet adjutant might say, " by mihtary efficiency and high academic standing. " (Jeorge is frank, yet agreeable. Although not always l)eyond rejjroach when getting drags for the roonnnate. he man- ages to drag consistentl - ])ro. Xa|)oleon is his idol. Cleorge will undoul)tedly carry some of that Xa])oleonic strategy with him into the Field Artillery. " George " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Lieutenant (1) Academic Coach (3) Pistol Marksman (3) MM PACK HOWITZIR 318 GEORGE PETERSON WIXTON, JR. Nashville, Tennessee Seiiutorial, Tennessee 0 ' A TRUE southern gentleman is Wiley. ( ' oniing to us from the depths of Georgia, four years in the North failed to make the slightest impression on the broadest south- ern drawl in the Corps. He ' s passionately fond of football, baseball, basketball, and tennis, and is a " shark " in the last two. Addicted to worrying over studies, he rose from Plebe turnouts to a creditable class standing. Warning: Don ' t get into an argu- ment with him unless you ' re an authority on the subject. He ' ll make a good officer, " sho ' nuff. " " Wiley " Serge NT (1 o§: M WILEY BURGE WISDOM, JR. CiiiPLEY, Georgia Third District, Georgia «o 75 .MM HOWITZER CARL HERBERT WOHLFEIL Buffalo. New York Senatorial, Michigan 319 F()l{ I ' our years I ' smay lias been liaunted i)y ••Little Hitler " and his " Sieg heil. " In spite of liis Teutonic tendencies Waffle got into the good graces of everyone — even Joe. Seldom was there a quiet moment for anyone in Waffle ' s vicinity; there was al- ways a rat race or an outburst of i)arroom (ierman to be attended to. To those of us who have known him most of our 456 — he has been a " uuist " on our list of real friends. To his future comrades we offer congratulations for the opportunity to know the one and oidv Waffle. " IVaMe " Corporal Ci) Sergeant (2i Battalion Serge. xt- M.UOR (1) B. SEBALL {4, 2) Gymna.stics (4) Pointer (4, 3) HrxDREDTH Night Show Program (4, 3, 2) Choir (4. 3, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshooter G RICHARD DUNCAN WOLFE Spokane, Washington Fifth District, Washington C§: ■.iLMKir «» ' - ' EARLY HOWITZER ELLY as a lowly jjlebe, gained the en- vied repntation of being the only cadet able to shave and dress for s.i. after first call. As a true artist in the snares of cadet storms, he won undying fame. Wood ' " s con- fabulatory powers were the toast of the mess hall. His table was ever the center of a lively discussion with Elly leading the abstruse discourses. His tenacious faith and dependence upon the army will no doubt place him upon the topmost rung. Woody " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Wrestling (2, 1) HrxnREDTii XiGiiT Show (1) Pistol Sharpshooter CHEEKS red as his Washington ap- ples, keen l)rown eyt s, dark hair — that ' s Dick. But speak a few niimites with him and you ' ll discover a nature tuned to sensi- tivity, which often defends itself with the ra])ier-thrusts of a sharply analytical mind that you know, without glancing at the starry collar, would carry him to the top of the heap in any sort of competition. When he finally does decide what branch he wants, we predict that once again, some distant day, Dick will wear his stars. " Henry " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Supply Sergeant (1) Lieutenant (1) Stars (4, 3, 2, 1) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Pointer Staff (2, 1) Howitzer Staff (4, 2, Ij Pistol Marksman » §o 1.1111 1- JllZfJ aiiollit ' f ' 320 OLIVER ELLSWORTH WOOD MoNTCL. iR, Xew Jersey ( ' . S. Army FROM the Kansas cornfields came Bob- by, freshly graduated from high school, blue-eyed, blond, and rosy-cheeked. Im- mediately he was tagged " Baby Ray " by his classmates. At first the brass buttons, bands, " .system, " academic and otherwise, dazed and dominated Bob, but, like many another, he found himself in short order and licked them all. In the past three years Bob has shown himself to be a mild-mannered man, a " liive " without the necessity of file- boning, a gymnast whose chief interest is the body beautiful. " Bob " Sehge. nt (1) Soccer (4) Numerals (4) SwrMMiNCi (4) Gi ' M.NASTICS (3, 2) Football Statistician (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshooter E ROBERT MERWYN WRAY Xorto.v, Kansas Sixth Dislrut, Kansas c : fc %i. fc ' " i b -m GKiin M V u ii{u I §o D TILDEX I ' KHKl.NS WKUiilT LiTTLEFlELD, Tex. s Xineteeiilh District, Texas IXDKI ' KXDKX ' l ' ... in l ' lci)e sunnner (■anip. Wigwam could not be bothered with such trivial things as upperclassmen — Dcliiilcr . . . he argues (»(ifi( cniusly and he usually wins; oratory medals ])rove his abil- ity — Hive . . . lie could rank high--he is satisfied in the middle of the class .Vth- iete . . . his service as a first string mem- ber of " Red Comforter " Squad is inter- spersed with a little golf and tennis — Friend . . . he is a true friend who can be trusted. " U ' igwam " 321 Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) Pistol Sharpshooter PRENTISS DAVIS WYNNE, JR. Forest Hills, Long Islaxd .% »■ Yorh XatioiKil Guard o§ M THERE is littk ' in tiu- litV of a cadot that isn ' t set to nnisic- " " hut there is nothinff in the hi ' e of " Tuhe " tliat isn ' t set to swing. From one end to the otlier of an otherwise (h ' eary day we coukl lioar emanating from " Tuhe " a supercolossal jam session too fear- fid to re])ro(hice. According to him Hfe is (luite simi)le; it all hoils down to a good jittery. swing - shag ste]). He didn ' t excel in regulation activities hut when it came to a booille fight he had no competitors. " Amaz- ing " is all one can say. " TiiJn- " Track (4, 3, 2, 1) HixDREDTH Night Snow (-1, 3, 2 1 Pistol Marksman % 2.95 INCH MGIVTMN HOW I I IK WALT ' S last name often ])rov( ' d a stum- bling block for a potential piece of (|uill. he being dismissed with a " Don ' t do it again. " His fa orite recreations were run- ning, handliall, fishing leaves, and sleeping. Ne ' er a uiember of the red-comforter squad, he w(juld nightly doze away the time in- tended for the study of Yearljing French or History — liis favoi-ite jjose being feet on the table, and head resting peacefully on the back of the chair. Plebe Christmas turn- outs .startefl AValt ' s eligibility for the Goat Football s(Miad. " Wall " SorcER (4, 2) Cadet Chapel Choir (4, 3, 2, 1) fJoAT Football (2) Camera Club (2, 1) Chess Club (1) T 322 VLADIMIR PAUL YALETCHKO Troy, New York Thirty-third District, ew ) ' ork THEY took the moonlight out of the sky, " reverberating through Beast Bar- racks like the agonized wail of a fog-bound duck, introduced Ken to West Point. He early decided it better to wear out than to rust out; thus resulted his participation in varsity sports. His excellent tennis in the spring added laurels to his etjually famous Monday-morning " (juarterbacking " in the fall. Ken had only two faidts: blue eyes that drove THEM wild, and a four-year course in Pennsylvania ' s domination of pvd- chritude. " Ken " Corporal (3) Sergeant (2, 1) Choir (2, ) HlNDREDTH XlGHT ShOW (4) Tennis (4, 3, 2, 1) Minor " A " (3.2, 1) Nl MEK.VL.S I 1) =% D KENNETH LEON VARNALL DuKXKi, llii.i., I ' knn. l-:iijhtli District, Pinnsylmiiiti 4.- INCH IIOWITZIK ym« ' E ZI1 ' I ' KI{ " S sojourn al Wcsl Poiiil maybe ri " i)resented trul ' as a (loat- Engineer conflict. Handica|)ped by a la])se in his edu- calional cai ' eer. lie found himself among the goals only to leaxc Ihem far behind. Per- ha|) the i ' e(i-couiforler solved his academic prolilem. I )( ' spite ad (Tsil ies and tt ' niporai ' - physical disabiliiy, Zipi)er fought his way by i)erseverance and cheerfulness from his status of a |)lcbc who was entirely unfa- miliar with military life to that of an officer of whom the Army may well be proiul. " Zipper " GEORGE W. R. ZETHREN FossTON, Minnesota Sintli District, itiiimsota ' oZo ' J3V3tA QAXlJhkLk SECOND CLASS Company A Company B Bengtson. N. M. Hackett, W. J Bennett. D. V. Hardin, J. S. Berry, J. F. HOBSON, V. W. BiRKELL. W. H. KiNSELL, R. H Black, E. F. Knight, J. R. BVKNE, D. B. Kramer, F. E. COLLIGAN. R. L. Leahy, 0. A. CORBLY, J. B. Light, E. I). Cunningham, H. A. LoEwrs, J. 1). Dalziel. D. McLean, J. R. Dvvis, T. W. MlI.EY. H. A. Moore, P. J. Mueller. G. H, O ' Bryan, C. L. Oglesby, C. E, Ohr, J. L. Plant, J. A. Sattem, L Sell, W. B. Sleeper, R. S. Smith, J. -J. Vaiohax, W. V. Benson, D. M, Borden. J, Case, S. M. Cassidy, R. T. Clizbe, R. J, Clock, R. M. Coleman, F. H. Conley. V. G. Daniels, H. F. Deems, P. S. Delaney ' , R. J. Denno, B. F. Dixon, G. F. Downing, J. F. Dyke, K. R. Endress. J. Z. Esau, C. G. Fahthin-g, W. E. Eraser, D. H. Gleszer, R. M. Heinemann, W. E. Hoffman, E. D. Hudson, M. R. Kenney, J. J. JIilton, T. R. MULLIN, W. H, H. NoTO, C. C, osborn, r. a. Parker, D. S. Ru , H. P. ROBI.NSON, O. H. Ross, R. N. Stella. H. X. Swift, E. F. Wells, R. S. c ompany • Company D Alexander, U. V. Aubrey, G. A. Benvenuto. a. Bingham. S. V. bowlby, h. m. Brown, G. E. BUNZE, H. F. Chamberlain, T. ( ClIA.N ' DLEB, H. H. Cl-APSADDLE, (- ' . W. COONTZ, J. B. Cooper, K. G, Crockett, A. A. F, J. A. , D. R. Lane, H. B. Lbgere, L. J. McKenney. S Man DELL, F. C. Meigs. M. C. MiLN ER, J. W. Moo E, .1, M. MORRISSEY S. B. Nelson, , H. Nelson, R W. ROED Y, W ' . H. SCHW ab, V A. THO PSON. J. P. Whe tT. R. I. Wright, H T. Zahr obsky , R. E Bavaho, M. F. Gushurst, C. E Beiser, J. .1. Kasper, W. M. Brewerton, H. U. Lemley, K, M. BuDZ, A. D. Lewis, Wm. F, Campbell, W. B, Loofbourrow, I Eaton, J. J. Maxwell, A. D Fairlamb, C, R. Moore, B. Fellenz, W. .]. NoRHis, R, R. Fowler. W. C. O ' Brien, R. A. Frontczak, A. T. Peter, H. L. GiLDART, W. J. PiDGEON, J. J. Podupaly, E. T Rauk, K. T. Roberts, J, K, Rust, C, A. Sanford, G. C. Stewart, D. B. Walker, E J, Williams, R, L. Willis, S. T, WOHNEH. J, H. Wright, J, MacN. , J, D. 326 SECOND CLASS Company E Company F Abbey, R. S. Dunham. L. E. Murphy. C. A. Barnard. M. C. Gepte. V. E. Manzolillo. R. J . PPLEGATE, R. E. Edgell. D. Paulkk. M. Belt. R. L. Gerald. .1. P. Marsh, C. T. Bates. R. H. England. S. P. Peterson. S. R, BlERMAN. D. L. Hargis. T. B. O ' Neil. P. F. Betbune, a. H. Fisher. S. G. Porte. V. L. Bhiggs. D. P. Harnett. .1. S Orman. L. M. Cameron. R. C. Fuller. F. P. RUEBEL. .1. W. Brown. H. C. Hazeltine. C-. B. Pitman. J. H. Cabb. E. J. Greene. J. S. Saunders. VV. VV. Castillo. F. S. HORTON. F. W SCHOCKNER. L. F. Cassibbv, R. C. Iacobucci. J. V. Smith. W. M. ClBOTTI. P. R. Hoi ,:h. I. W. Shearer, I. H. ClJ-RKE, L. L. Kent. R. .1. Sullivan. F. R. DELIA. A. .hN.i. W. F. Spencer. T, K. Clay, W. L. Lewis. Willis F. Wall. I. Donohue. ,I. p. Klunk. M. C. II. Swank. W. D. Cole, J. M. Maedleh. J. R. «(LTERS, .1. V. Epley. a. D, KOI.DA. R. M. TOTH. J. G. Cook. E. G. Mayo. (i. WKliMrrii. A. I, P. Ferry. B. A. I.aBreche. G. .T. TOWNSEND. J. D. Devlin. F. T. Mendez. L. G. Wkthekm.i.. R. Franuisco. VV. P. I.aRosk, R. .1. Watrous. F. T. DUBUISSON. J. G. MnoHK. C. L. Williams, R. H. (;ali.reath. D H. I.EDERMAN. M I.ITTON. W. P. 1) WlI.DERMAN. J. J. • Company (i • • • Company H Balthis, C. E. Floryan. T. p. PiLLSIlURY. H. B. AHM.UAN. A. M. (iOODWlN. S. McC. O ' Brien, J. A. Barry, A. R. Fritter, L. W. Phesnell. .1. F. Arnold. L. D. Haggard, E. C. Fatten. S. M. Brice, C. S. .Jacobs, M. L. Reineukk, p. S. Baker. A. G. Harrison. C. E. Perry. M. C. Buck, W. E. Kreitzer. J. F. RlZZA. S. Bartok. D, L. Hess. L. C. Rasmussen. J. H. BURFENING, J. W. Kyle. E. H. Shanahan, W. R. Bayehle. G. .1 Knight, A. .1. Rooney. F. M. Canoelosi. N. p. Lynn. E. A. Sheetz, l. :. Cagwin. L. G Krauss. p. H. Shaunesey, C. A. Carnahan, G. D. Mastran. ,1. L. .Shoss. M. L. Cloke. M. Larkin. G. T. SiLVASV, S. S. Clement. W. L. Meszar, F. Spexcler. .1. T. H. Colacicco. F. Lavendusky, W. W. Stephenson, G. G. Collins, .1. E. Millican. R. W. Stewart. J. G. CULLEN. A. .1. .McCroskey. .1. L. Turner. H. J. Craig, W. C. Murphy. E. A. Strauss, .r. P. DeLA MATER. B. F. McGiMTV, ,1. E. Ulm. O. M. Downey, R. J. O ' Donnell. R. F. Thaver, a. P. Dw ER. .1. P. Mabke, R. W. Wagner. F. B. Dunn. S. F. Pace. H. E. Thommen. L. a. England, G, V. Manskiei.d. T. F. Webb. C. H. Emery, J. C. Phillips. P. D. WiNTON, W. F, Gasperim, S. E. Marston. M. E. Wilson. H. L. 327 SECOND CLASS 4 Company I Company K Bagstad. C. W. Bennett. W. .1. BiswANGEK. r. T. Brousseau. a. R. Chandler, M. B. Colby. R. A. Cook, J. A. Couch, J. R. Dice, R. I. Gee, a. E. Gideon, F, C. Heid, H. p. HlNE,S. G. C. Hoffmann. T. L. Kevan. V, p. KlNTNER, V. R. McDonald, E. O. McKenzie, B, E. fULLER, T. H. Norman, H. H, NORVELL, .J. W. NOSEK, T. U. OSETH, F, W. Penney, H. V. Shoemaker, R. L. Stirling, W. C. Summers, J, B. Syj L. E. Taylor, .1. K. Williams, J. F Wright, W, B. Yeuell, D. p. Aber, J. E. Arnold, H. H. Banks, C. H. Bell, O. L. Bonham, J. B. Bo , O. L. Clark, C. L. Coleman. W. DeWitt, J. S Forbes. L. G Free. R. H. French. H. A Freudendori Goodrich, R, H. Heidtke, L. O. Hendrickson. E. H. .Johnson. C. B. Jones. E. B, Klar, L. R. McCartan, A. A. McFarland, E. Malone, A. G. Marling, W. E. Merchant, M. H. MU.NSON, D. E. OKeefe, J. A. Prann, B. F. Ridgell, J, M, Rogers, R, M. Russell. A, J. Shawn, F. S. Simpson, H. T. Smelley. .1. M, Taylor, .1. R. Tuck, R. T. Tyi , .1. E. FUL , L, .1. Ware, E. H. Wetzel. M, J. Woodward, G. Wynne, E. P. I ' Company L • Coi ipany M C0AT8, W. J. Gordon. T. F. Offers, M. Crocker, D. R. Haesbly, B. E. QuAiD. T. D. Crown. F. .1. Hamelin. R. W. Raleigh, R. C. Davis. M. P. Hennessy. .1. T. RoRicK. A. G, Dibble. ,I. Leedom. .1. W. Smith, P. E. DoDDEniD ;E. R. R. LOTOZO. -I. Smith, S. T. Donnell, a. p. Lucas, E. D. Stoddard, W. G Due. K. 0, McAfee. .1. B. Strock, . M. Ellis. D. B. Mackin. R. N. Strong. R. W. Ehspamer. F. .r. Minahan. .1. E. Verner. E. Fate. R. .J. .Miner, R. E. Webster. S. H. Fl. ndeh8. E. a. Wf,ndt. .1. R. Adams, E. S. Gillem, A, C. Parker, M. E, Addington. J. S, Green, G. D. Pfeil, R. C, .Andrews, F. L. Gunster. W. E. Henwanz, R. H. Baumer, D. H. Haseman. L. L. Richards, A. P. Beaudry, C. L. Holm. W. N. Schmaltz. F. A. Brewer, R. .M. HORTON. W. F. Scott, T. H. Britt, C. K. Humphrey. E. H. Smiley, J. L. Brown, A. E. .lOHNSON. B. A. Stoddart. P. C. Colwell. C. H. Knapp. R. p. Warren. R. H, Coughlin. R. L. Kuziv, M. Wilcox, W. W. Ferrill. H. B. Maxwell. R, E. Yeager. F. J. Fitzi-athrk. E. D. Monroe. T. H. Murphy, J. J. ZlENOWICZ. V. S 328 THIRD CLASS Company A • • Conipauy B BOSWKLI.. H. Brown, .1. T. Bkown. R. I). Cheaxev. I. B. Clark. R. E. fLEAHV, T. J. COKH. R. V. Ck iw. D. L. Cliilev. T. V. DE SiLVA. p. DlLTS. p. K. Fai-i.kxer. I,. S. Foster. H. F. PCDDIE. .1. Gree.n ' e, L. ' . Kex-n ' EDv. K. V. Kromer. W. . . O ' Brien. P. .1. Osgood. R. M. Oswalt. .1. R. Perkin. I. Roberts. . . M. RowNV. E. L. .SriiREMP. J. E. scl ' llen. . . r. Seawell. W. T. Walker. .1. P. Ward. T. M. White. . . W. White. L. S. Woods. I), S. .XlTEBERRy. R. L. Barrow. S. H. Besaxcon. H. C. Carlson. V. P. CORBIN. T. G. CUMMIXGS. R. L. Daxforth. C. F. Day. P. C. GOODELL. H. C. Gl RKEIN. .1. I. (il RNEE. W. II. Hatfield. M. C. HlTSOX, S. C. KEI.SEV. S. D. Kuxe. R. W. Lawsox. T. R. McCaffery, B. Maxwell. T. W. Michel, J. F. Petre. W. M. Pierpont. R. p. Reed. W. K. Rosenbaum. B. S. Salisburv. L. R. Sands, J. R. SHNnTTKE, R. I. Skoblicki. T. J. Stillson. G. H. Tahbox, R. M. Ward, .1. H. West. F. G. Wc W. c iii|)aiiy Company D . XDERSOX. W. T. DE SaISBI RE. E. H. .Nankivell. H. E. .Uehv. 11. K. Gleasox, W. T. PlTFMAX. G. H, . NDREWS. G. L. Hethehinoton. R. R. Norton. H. W. BOATW RIGHT. L. S. GODDARD, G, H. Reilly, R. S. ASCAXI. F. .1. Johnson. H, P, Parks. S. W. Clifford. W. E. Haiser, . . p. Silk. .1. M. Bailey. L. W. Kelleher, W. p. Poole. E. T. COAKLEY. R. J. Haydck. . . G. Smith. B. J. Blalock. II. Kixo. .1. H. Richardson. ,I. Cole. C. E. Jarvis. H. L. Stalnaker. G. W Browx. H. M. Laney, .1. R. ROBIN.SON, J, I.. Collins. L. P. Kisiel. E. C. Starr. W. F. Callaway. .1. W. I.ANIGAX. R. E. Seamaxs. C, S. D ' EsposiTO. J. V. KxowLES. W. p. Thigpen. .1. .1. Caxella. C. J. Liles. p. V. Strain. J. W. DcKE. p. D. KXOWLTOX. J. L. Thomas. . . R. Clinton. R. ,1. McCoMB. H. E. TORGERSOX. . . S. Ellis. H. V. Lacterbach, W. M. TlDMARSH. H. A. Cochran. W. C. McMiLL.iN. D. L. Travis. R. V. Elsberry, R. V. Manley, ,I. B. Weidxer. J. J. Cooper. G. W. Male, C. E. Trimble. H. W. Fr.ixklix. E. L. Mead, H. S. Woodruff. R. B. Cramer. T. R Myers. F. J. UXGER. J. P. FR.AWLEY. H. W. Miller, M. G. Zarembo. E. B. Curtis, G. S. Whitaker. E. .1. Mitchell. W. L. 329 THIRD CLASS Company E • • Company F Armstrong, C. H. Hr.EBEKE, A. J. NlLEB. G. Bodzin, H. Harper, M. G. Schultz. B. Austin. E. A. HlFFMAN, B. E. Peabody, H. Buttery, E. B. Hauser, J. N. Shadday. M. a. Bagsbaw. H. K. Kercheval, B. B. PlGUE. p. E. Campana. V. W. Heaton. D. H. Slocum, G. L. Berger. L. H. KUZELL, R. E. ROTON, W. F. Delaney, R. Jones, P. T. Stern. H. I. Blanchabd, H. N. Lawson, R. L. Sliney, E. M. Dessert, K. O. LOKKEH, C. J. Tanous. P. S. Brown, Earle W. Ledford, L. B. Smith, C. L. Drum, H. H. McCulloch, .1. A. Tansey. p. H. DiENELT. J. H. McClore, J. C. Snider, A. H. Edger, R. H. Meador, J. W. Taylor, R. W. Flanders, C. L. McInttre, G. W. Thompson, J. D. Ellis, H. H. Moore, W. L. Thomas, C. E. Fletcher, C. W. Mathaisell, R. A. Towers, J. H. Evans, A. J. O ' CONNELL. T. C. TONEITI, 0. C. Fowler, J. D. Moody, A. J. F, Troup, M. G. Felchlin, H. .1. Polk. R. B. Ubrutia. H. W. Gerig. F. a. Moore, G. B. Upton, R. R. Freese, R. E. Row, A. W. Vaughan. W. J. I Harris, C. K. MlLLINS, C. L. Watson, L. H. Gardner, W. Schmidt, J. F. Wilkinson. G. B Murray, J. F. T. Green, J. 0. Yates. E. P. Company G • Co I ipany H Adams. J. E. (iliKENE. M. ,J. L. McIntyre. J. C. Adams, H. L. King, R. S. Rising, H. N. Adjemian. G. R. Hall, M. W. Mather, W. E. Aliotta, M. F. La Rocca, G. a. Roy. .1. W. Baker, F. J. Harding. E. F, MOLESKY, W. F. Barney. J. C. Lee, G. a. Sandell. R. J. Bahnett, C. -M. Hakkison, M, C. Peihce. C. L. Bentley. J. L. McGrane, E. .). Sawyer. W. B. Camp, J. H. Hicks. G. L. Ramey. S. M. Betts. C. F. McKee, G. L. Stainback. F. J Cannon, C. A. Humber. C. H. Rhvnard, W. E. Brier. W. W. McNagny. R. R. Stanford. F. C Cator, B. C. Hume. T. A. Singles, W. Brooks, J. . . Marsh. H. T. Theisen. G. L. Chavez. A. T. Kellev. R. S. Skowronek, P. G. BUSBEE. C. M. Matheson. C. F. Troy. F. J. Clapp, W. P. KOSIOREK. S. T. Stigers, J. W. Cooper, R. L. Mavnakd. C. D. Tyler. M. C. Cummins, W. K. LONGINO. M. P. Thompson, D. V. Eaton. D. H. Pickett. G. H. Welles. G. H. Dixon, R. T. LoHiNO. R. (;. Walters, E. K. Graham, .1. W. Poke. E. K. West. B. M. Gilbert, W. R. WiLLEH, C. G. Healv, .1. (1. Redmon, .1. G. Zott. .1. H. I. 330 THIRD CLASS Goiiipaii y I Company K Adams. H. F. FORSVTH. .1. P. Powell. E. L. Atkinson. J. E, Henzl. L. C. Price, M, Ahern. J. P. Geldermann. E J. Pratt. V. D. BORMAN. R. C. Horn. R. W. Reynolds, B. Aldridoe. R. a. (ioiLD. G. T. PlRDV. W. A. BlCHANAN. E. K. Jensen. A, Salinas, D. BooGs, E. C. Hampton. F. M. Reagan. T. E. Carroll. J. H. Jones, C. E. Samz, R. W, Brown. E. V. Hershenow. V. J. Reed. C. E. CONNALLV. L. C. Kaiser, J. L. Scott, R. P. Carman, C. M. Johnson. M. C. Richardson. H. Dalby. . S. Kramer, R. S. Seneff. G. P Chbistensen. .1. M. Jones. M. M. Root. P. C. Detwiler. R. p. Layfield. .M. E. Simller, B. A Clark. H. W. Laidani. a. a. Schilling, C. H Edoerton. B. W. p. Lee. J. C. H. Sykes. J. R. Clark. .1. C. Linton. W. M. Sharkey. T. W. Gauvreac. D. G. McCooL, R. A. Tate. J. S. Devo. T. E. Mateer. J. B. Tuttle. R. M. Gribrle. W. C. McDaniel. W. T. Thompson. C DiLLAHD. J. K. Micheus, L. F. VanHov, J. W. (iHYOlEL. J. S. Meyer, A. L. Tindall. R. ( DRrwoLT,, 1). L. Moyer. M. G. Ml rrah. C. R. WAirr. R. G. Henschke. J. M. MlLLIKIN. J, Neimeister, R. S. White, T. K. Company L Company M Ball. C. F, Fisher, T. L. McKinley, J. F. Anderson, J. R. DlRR, E. MoNSON. N. p. BlRDSEYE, M. B, Gerace, F. .1. Maoruder, S. B. Andris, B. C. El.NBTEIN, J. J. MoccHA. M. F. BRio.is. L. A. Home, J. M. Mayo, B. L Brown, Edwin W. Fitzpatrick, F. C. MULLANE. W. R. Bhinson. R. H. HowzE, F. B. MfZYK, A. F. Carney, M. W. Foster, H. G. Norton, J. Brown. G. S. Irwin, H. I). Naliss, G. M. Celmer, T. B. GlLLIS, W. G. Phillips, A, T. BlRTCHAELL. J, V. JOBE.S, C. S. Nininger, A. R. Clendening, H. C. Grace, D. B. POLI.A, H. J. Campbell. R. P. Johnson, A. G. W. Panke, R. E. Cofer, F. S. Gray, P. Richards, J. R. Chapman. C. W. KUNKEL, D. E. PuME, S. K. Coker, X. K. Harvey. H. C. Rosen, R. H. Cochran. H. W. Levy, R. M. Ramee, p. W. Collison. T. 1) Hewitt, M. L. ROSSELL, J. E. COKER. S. V. LiNNELL, F. H. Rastetter. R. .). Cooper. I). Hoge. W. M. Sullivan, M. W. COLLERAN. R. J. Locke, F. E. Thompson. A. G. Cox. J. L Keleher. R. R. Taggart, D. B, CUNDIFF, M. R. McElroy, J. E. WE. iT. U. Deane. J, B. Larson. P. R. Tyndall, J. G, Elder, C. L. Woodward, W. H. de Jonckheehe. E. T. VoN Schriltz, D 331 FOURTH CLASS i • Coiiipaiiy A Company B -A Arms, T. S. Hatch. J. E. Nett. J. E. Adams. L. A. Griffin. W. F. Obenchain. I. R. Baxter, W. L. Horan. p. E. Pryor, J. W. Anderson. J. M. Grimshaw. C. M. Pashley, W. a. Beaucond, C. a. HORRIDQE. R. M. Rehkopf. G. D Bartholomees. J. B. Hamilton. J. L. ROBBS. C. E. Crittenberger, W. D Jones, L. G. Rogers. C. R. Boopsch. J. L. Hickman. W. H. Shedd, W. E. Crosson. W. H. KOSTER. S. W. Ryder, C. W. Brice. R. p. Hughes, G. D. Snow, W. D. DUFFIE, C. a. Low, A. .S. Scott. R. M. Clay. F. B. LOUGHMAN. W. F. Staniszeski. L. Fender, H. M. LowHV. T. J. Shaffer. J. H. Clay. L. D, McGriRE. L. F. Townsend, R. H Frawley, a. E. McKee. J. L. Studer. J. N. Doty. M. F. MCMCRRAY. J. M. Trainer. T. K. GuCKEYSON, .1. W. McKlNNEY. C. F. Wagner. S. P. Eisenschmidt. r. R. McNamara. J. T. Vivian. J. A. Hamilton, W. T. Miles. R. C. Weioel, a. H. Fahrell. T. F. Maffry, R. W. Ward. A. M. Hanst, K. F. Miller. J. G. Westenhoff. J H. Flanagan, L. .1. Manierre. C. E. Werner, H. C. Hardaway, B. F. Miller. R. H. Williamson, C Gibson. S. A. Maupin. .1. W. Williams, F. W. I • Company C Company D • Beeson. J, p. Fritz, R. W. RoBBINg. G. p. Allin, G. R. Geiger. R. S. Pendergrast. J. R. BOONE, H. F. Halpin, D. E. SirrERSON, J. D. Andeck, a. George, C. C. Reinbold, R. D. Carutbers. L. H. Heffner, H. W. Slaton. H. W. Atwood, J. W. Gkev. J. P. ROONEY. J. H. Charbonneau C. K. Hesselbacheb, (i. K. Ilsaker, C. C. Ballard, R. W. JOHEPHSON. S. W. Seip. G. R. Cherrington. H. G. Hill, Y. M. Wachendorf, M L. Barnes, R. A. LOHENZEN, R. E. Short, W. D. Coleman. C. C Hozieh. G. C. Waddell, F. D. Bastion, J. S. McCabe. .1. .1. Smith, D, XL COOPERHOUSE. J. B. Hyde, F. W. Watkin, W, W. BORTELL, C. K. McMaster. H. C. Spilman, R. B. COSTAIN, P, .VI •loHNSON, R. I). Weeks, E. L. Braden. J. S. Marks. E. H. Terrel. M. H. Chary. T. H. Long, R. H. Williams. H. P. Cage. L. E. MORAN, J. R. Thompson. L W. Delamater. J. G. Lumpkin, C. C. Wood. P. S. Coaxes. V. L. Murphy. J. R. Walker. B. F. Ford, J. C. Miles, J. R. POLCARI. L. Wright, E. M. Field. R. S. FlSHBURNE, C. C. Nickodem, L. S. Wilder. A. D. Wood. J. N. 332 (I FOURTH CLASS il II Company E • Company F Barnes. J. W. Greenbehg, N. D. Robinson. F. I. Adams, J. C. Gaspard, R. E. Redlinger. M. Bolton, D. P. Hayes. J. H. RUBENSTEIN, S. Bachrach. a. M. Gustaves, S. Reed. 0. W. Brugh, R. G. Hdohes, VV. R. Shelto.n. H. V C. Bigbee. J. W. Heard. J. W. Reid. J. D. Cauthorn, C. p. .lONES, U. G. Sherman. C. C. Bilstin. L. Kalivay. W. G. Robinson. M. Clagoett, E. T. Jordan, L. F. SlEFORD. L. D. BoNASSo. R. p. Kates. R. C. Rosell. F. E. Corcoran. E. L. KoisCH, F. P. Simon. 1). E, Bowman. J. S. Lawler. H. a. Russell. G. V DeLangton, f. r. Lane. ,I. W. Smiley. F. C. Cox. 0. E. Leavey. E. H. Ryan, J. A. ECKEHT. G. L. Ogden. H. . . Smith. .1. T. DONATO. P. J. MULVOY. W. A. Tatem. .1. Evans, B. A. Otis. A. M. Tat» H. W. D. Eastmead. J. H. McNNs. E. a. Warren, V. P. Gatchel, F. S. Peck. J. C. iHLER. F. r. Elliott. ,I. R. Murray. D. C. Windsor, T. K. GiMPERLINO. .1. E. Peirce, W. H. VOOEL. L. W. Frank. W. B. NA22ARO. J. J. Wise, ,I. E. Grant, G. R. RiEDEL. P. H. Zimmerman. W. M. • Company (; Alfaro, 0, 1)1 Cola. L. Lambert. A. L Hart, W. L. Ellis. J. P. Leonard. J. W Beloff, L. Flor Cruz y Roxa s. p. Marshall, L. Buchanan, D, E. Ford. W, C. MiZELL. C. M. Buck, G, T, Holdkege, F. E. MOREY. J. V. Cerar, P. R Howe, C. E. Rose. J. B. Claoett. D. C. Hunter, A. E. ROSSELL. R. L COCKRELL. J K. Jordan, H. F. Thomas. F. A. COCKRILL. J. c. Kruse. E. H. Wise, R. A. Cumpston, S E. Lamm. L. Wyman, p. A, • 333 Co I ipany H AlLEO, E. J. Finney. .1. H. MA.-iTER, E. P. Benitez. H. C. FUREY, T. P. Norwood, T. A. Berra, C. Gracey. C. B. Omans. J. P. BOLEFAHR, V. N. Halsell. H. p. ONeal. G. R. Buckley, J. E. Hottenroth, J. H. Parker. A. I). Burke, M. J. lULIUCCI, T. P. Pezda. E. F. Clark. VV. B. Jaynes, J. Retzer. K. N. Coates. H. B. Johnson, R. W. Roecker. F. C. Davis. J. F. Ladd. C. R. Shaw. J. E. F. DiLWORTH. J. J. LrcAS, N. L. .Simpson. R. S. Dyson. K. E. Luz. F. J. Steadman. a. G. Ettlesen. C. C. Martinez, S. Woodward. P. B Ferguson. R. L. Yeilding. R. p. FOURTH CLASS I Company I • • Company K Brown. C. H. Hays. S. H. Ragland. C. E. Baker. J. M. Gates. M. E. Offley. R. H. CL.IRK, R. R. Hewitt. J. A. Raymond. I). A Bell. J. Gayle, M. a. Orme. E. C. Clementson. G. C. HoisE. R. A. Rice. H. V. Blaha. D. F. Gernert. W. E. Pasciak. L. .J. CORLEV, W. E. Jackson. D. G. Russell. P. T. Blissenbach. L. J. Grieco. a. F. F. Pedley, T. a. Crowlev, J. D. JOSENDALE, J. E. Seifert a E Brandon, T. M. Harhell, .1. W. Ray, T. H. Davies. J. M. Kennedy. J. E. Short. R. B. Caviness. J. M. Hennessee. J. D. Rowland. D. Deane. .1. R Lewis. J. L. Shutrump. C. F Clagett. R. H. IVEY. R. H. Smith. R. 0. Edwards. W. H. McLellan. a. Timothy. J. S. CL.VPP, E. G. Krueger. p. G. Standish, F. D. Ely. J. A. Mattina. J. C. Waller, M. Colladay, E. B. Lauer. T. H. Tate. F. H. S. FlALA, J. F. Moody. P. R. Watson. G. H. Connolly, D. H. Lukens. R. T. Terry. R. D. Foster, G. Young. R. P. Damron. J. 0. S. Garvin, C. H. Martell. E. a. Wilson, R. R. WlNKELMEYER. R. E Company L • Company M i Beers. R. W. Hemun, S. H. Roberts. F. J. Allen. A. D. Hill. B. I. Schmidt. J. J. Berman. R. a. Hill. C. R. Short, J. J. Baker. J. HiNKLE. C C. Scofield. F. C. BuRRis. H. L. Hyde. .1. F. C. Smith. W. F. Blair. R. M. Howell. S, W. Scott. W. R. Carpenter, R. W. King. A. R. Snow. .1. D. Bringham. R. M. Kane. K. .1. Sheffey. J. P. Chatpield, K. G. KOZLOWSKI. H. P. Stapleton. C. W. Byrne. A. P. Klett. R. C. Smith. G. C. Craig. J. E. McAdam. T. .1. Steinmetz. R. T. Cobb, L. L. Kraft. W. R. Tadb. R. p. Cutler, E. C, Matter. C. L. Stephens. ,I. H Deffke, D. E. May, D. D. Tarver. T. H. Evans, R. R. Newman. .1. B. Stevens. G. Dillon. W, W. Michel. T. J. Thompson. A. N Ferol-sson, C. M. Palfrey, C. Tucker. F. C. FiSKEN, A. D. Morgan. W. H. Watson, J. R. Firmaoe. a. D. Patch, A. M. VOEGELI. F. E Hamerly, L. J. Murphy. R. P. White. R. J. Galloway. T. T. Plott. W. C. White, E. .1. Harmeling, H. Rew. G. R. Williams. A. S. Garland. W. C. Rawiji. R. M. Williams, G. Hennessy, R. L. RiENZi. T. M. WlTTE. A, 0. Helmstetter, C. RiCKMAN, F,. A Young, S. H. 334 k . I yjER the close oj the Spanish American War the Ord- nance Department set about the task of designing artillery materiel in which the gun would he permitted to recoil on the carriage in order to increase the rate of fire by doing away with the necessity for placing the entire carriage back in position after each round. Jhe 3 inch mountain howitzer with a trail spade, recoil buffers, and counter recoil springs was designed to replace the old 2.95 inch mountain gun which had used the recoil of the piece to reduce the recoil of the carriage. Also, during this period the Ordnance Department was working on howitzers for use in the field armies. Jhe 3.8 inch, the 4.7 inch, the 6 inch, the 7.6 inch, and the 12 inch howitzers and carriages were designed and manufadured. At this time it was considered that howitzers would be satisfadory if fired up to 40 or 4 5 degrees elevation, therefore, the charges were arranged in zones to vary the muzzle velocity and hence the angle of fall, ii With the coming of the World War it was realized that manufaSuring facilities were very limited in this country, and it was considered expedient to procure weapons from England and 7rance for the American Expe- ditionary Torces while indu§lry was creating faElories to conSlruB them in this country. The i55 mm Schneider howitzer was adopted from the Trench and issued to our army. The s inch and 9.2 inch ' Vickers howitzers were borrowed from England. Development of all previously designed American weapons was suspended entirely during our participation in the war. i-v The howitzer shown here is a 240 mm Schneider howitzer, a heavy weapon we obtained from Trance. This weapon was later made in this country from designs secured from the Trench. Although it is necessary to divide the gun into five loads for transport, when it is emplaced in the firing position the accuracy is remarkable with the existing ammunition. , ARE CLASS OF 1939. Nkver will there be another Class quite like ours, of that we are convinced. Lots of people have told us so — notably our (). A. O. ' s of course, l)ut . . . well, o .y of other people too. For one thinj ' ' , we are the first and bigfjest of the " large " classes. AVe entered on tlie wings of Chiiiige. almost SOO of us in tiic ix ' ginning. to fill in- creased appointments residting from re-awakened desire for adecjuate national defense. We have seen the advent of nian ' new tilings: of low shoes, of three in a room and five in a Summer Camp tent, of radios and Tobvhanna trij s. We are (according to rumor) tlie last class lo make tiie (icorgia trip; we returned to the old system of First Class " nuikes. " We necessitated a huge expansion — new buildings, more instructors. People said tliat we were .so large we would never become a luiified whole, never assimilate the hoary traditions that are West Point, never know the real " S])irit of the Corps. " Wc lluTik they were wrong; we feel sure we have done ail those things. We are the class of 1 ! . " !». first and largest of the large classes — fledglings, untried in the larger game for which we have been j)rc])aring. Humbly we hope we may be worthy tools, may carry the Spirit of the Corps out with us into the Serv- ice, and vet mav leave be- hind, the Corps itself, better than we found it. BEAST BARRACKS Fkw of us will (■ (T lorycl tlic li:itlcrinfi- sliock of tlial first day — the noise, tlie yelliiif; ' , llie lu-al and swcal: tlie niimiiifi-. niiiuiui; ' . stopijiiifi ' : llie iiever-ceasiiij;; strain of it ail. And as an aflerlhou lit . proljaMy few of us would like to forget. Certainly the four weeks thai followed will lie always with us .... they were a mold into which we were i)ressed. to euierye into Summer Canii) as crude ingots. witli rougli edges projecting. The rongli edges liave been smootlied somewhat hy tlie four years since; tlie forging is cleaner and truer. Still, there is yet nuich work to he done. 341 342 343 FIRST PHYSICAL EXTRAXCE INTO THE " LONG GRAY LINE. BEGINNING TO PERSPIRE FREELY, NOW .... I J - y » 344 345 34 () W-41 PLEBE YEAR Plebe year was a soinV. mostly, l.ik. iKivin- a tooth pulli-.l. or watching your l.est girl got married— an intcrlu.!.- I., ni.lmv imlil it was finislu-.l. Ami we lia.l fun, too, part of tl.e time, wl.at with a dry Hike, skouking Navy, an.l almost heating Notre Dame. The Class was so larg.- they prnn.-.l us heavily at Christmas; we who were left cavorted at the hops an.l " fell onf for a week. Cloom period, " spring buck-ui), " 100th Night Show: the Hying .lays .ij.pe.l l.y. At last. June week, and Recognition! Yearlings! We pronounced it as though it were spelled h-e-a-v-e-n. 347 I SIMMKR CAMP tup: HELL-CATS IN OIR EARS, THE EVER-TARXISHlXf; BRASS AND THE DLSTV WATER lUCKET AT S. I. WERE A NEW KL T) OK NICHTMARE. THEN THE PRACTICE HIKE WITH CHOCOLATE-RICE COOKED BY THE POOP-SHEET WHILE THE GENERAL APPROVED f! AN ARMY MARCHES ON ITS STOMACH •.A -.V : »- ACTING CPL. DUCROT BEING ACTED UPON. • 349 • ,J( . SPRING HlCK-rP iSYXOXVM: JET OIL) :j WE sruvEV the plain nd, l-KOM A DISTANCE, THE EEMMES THAT CHANCE TO WALK HV. THE INTER- TRACK MEET WAS GOOD DIVERSION. L()N(;-AWAITED, MIC II TALKED AHOUT, RECOGNITION 850 • ' ALL RIGHT EOR VOIR CHAINING-PINS? " I il ii : YEARLING YEAR Tin; tiilcof ' S ' ( irlin ye;ir runs much I lie -.;inic I ' oi- racli succ ' oi ' (liii j class — the (h ' sillusloiinicul, tnlldw iuii ' IJcc- )f iiiti()ii. of (hsci)vcry that one is yet -ery l() -raiikin - indeed, even Ihouyli recoouized. And then the dizzyiuf - junii). (hiring- Aufjust, of lieiny U(ldeidy very hii h-ranking, willi a new I ' lelie class to Ijoss " tre -eryt hing. llojis, Dclaficid, canoein i ' , tennis; without wariniii - the cah ' nthir reads Septenilier. an i the (Mass is sul)- merged until June luider a soul- sickenint; ' mass of acadennCs, only made bearable by the moon-wrought howls of " Yea Furlough! " rising from the area. 351 GROSS YAHI.IN(;S, ALL! ill IT RAINED, COXVEXIEXTLY, MAKING " MAKE ' -DRACiGING EASY. WE PICKXK ' KEI) ' OX COXSTITITIOX ISLAND— THE ETERXAL RECEIVIXG- LIXE IN EVIDENCE. LEARNED AUDIT " TRIGGER SQUEEZE, " CALLING SHOT.S " (SOLXDS LIKE A POOL GAME), AXl) MACHIXE- ■ £- GLX CARTS— " (il.ASS IS A Ui;i ' l!A( Tl K MEDH M ' PHYSICS WAS ONLY ONE OF OUR ACADEMIC PAIXS-IX-THE-XECK .... THE MONTHS DRAGGED THROUGH SPRING; CAME " FULL FIELD; ' AT LAST, INI5ELIE ABLY ALMOST, OUR " YEA FURLOUGH ASSUMED REALITY. SPRING BUCK-UP— ON THE I ' LEBES, THIS TIME .. L ' J II SECOND CLASS YEAR Fnn.orcii lixcd uj) lo ;ill cxpecta- liiins. liul we caiiu ' l)ack ami told I lie new Carliiii s it was a snare and a (Iclnsioii. just the sanu ' . (loin I ' l-oiii Fiiflouyli into " -iiKl Class aca- (Icniics i-cally wasn ' t much of a cliauyr llic r( ' |)ul(Ml dcadlx ' at was real, alter ' all. So we had more time tor yol I and camera cluhsand feninies and other liol)l ies. We didn ' t mind (hat the spring ' months drajij ' ed alony, ha in ' nothin i- to hone ex- cept liein; ' Fii ' sl Classmen with t)nly the ' I ' .D. to boss ns. June Week: move to camp; one last crack at reforming ' those gross Plebes; Flirtation, hops. Ciradua- tion was just another formation; only the " make li.st " im])ortant this time. One more year of this stutt! ! 355 THE A V. f HKAI) (.AKiKS . . . ( O.Ml ' l TKl) PKESSIRE HKADS, CALORIES, E TK()I ' —KIM Hl.l N( EXrERIMENTEHS. KNEW SHORT l-REEDOM OK CHOIR iiui ' s i iin: i ' Ri (i. HOI.LSI ' EIN, WEE HAW KEN THE ROSSI N(; ON Ol R MAR 1 IAN I ' KRll.. B.- NAMES KE 1-KRRMiOAT. liOCIK-lM I.I.KliS . . SKAUCHI.KIIIT- IMSIlKliS . . . ( AISSOX-I.IITEHS . . . WHO SA S VK DONT WORK I ' OH OIK I ' AV:- TIIK •DrCK ' — FIRST PUACTHAL TASTK OK THE AIR (ORI ' S. MORE HALL- BEARIX i y FIELD ARTY PRA( THE. (I 35S FIRST CLASS } SUMMER AVi-; HAD lu ' anl llial First Class SuiiiiiU ' r would he luorr iiilcrcstiii ; lliaii Furlouf, ' li. Thai was an ovtT- statt ' iiU ' iit ; still, we wtTc iicNcr in one place lout; ' ciiou ' ih to he horcd. ' I ' ohyhaiina, Mitciu ' l Field, ( ' o;ist hike, the wet week of Cavalry cruise, and Hnally our Aufjust jaunt to IJennini;- and Monroe followed eacii other in news-reel sequence. Infantry hike seemed anti-climactic after Georgia trip. Sununer Camp, the little time we were in it. ran true to form — the rains came betimes and found our tents liuilde(l on sand, and nearly washed us over the hank into the Hudson. Seplemher found us settled in harracks, not sorry to cease wandering and living out of laundry hags. 359 Il 360 361 m :m: ' f niEV IX ACTION " . WE ADVAXf EI) ON TOMVHAWA BY HOI NDS ;. . . WAI ' IKI) IlOPEFri.LY I-Ol! DINNEH. AND DEADBEATEI) AFTEinVAUI) IN WAHTIME OIR C.ENIAL CIIIEE I ' lELl) ARTII.LEHVMAN. AllOMorn E (nMNASTIC; " BATTERY, FIRE! : " T ,m I« M H f T W. - - J0 m ' M :i y u m 7 ir - ■ , WE Fi(;t HFi) tau(;kt offsets, IJKOAIX ASTFI) orU OVFKS AND SllOins. AND D(»D(iFD HF(()II HV TLHNS. iSr TIIK S(»l l.S Ol A SOI, DIE I! AUK TWO. 363 4 WE LAID WlIiK 1 TREKS. AM) OX THE (WJorXI) .... WENT JL. TEKEOSCOPK ALLY CROSS- EVEl), AM) lUHXEl) THE XKillT WITH NOO MILLIOX CAXDLES. SOAPY SCOWL. DEADBE. TEI) WHEX • POSSIBLE, AXI) WORKED, A LITTLE [ 1 - =i - 364 i (•V Al.in . . . lU ( K KOdEKS ST ' il.E, AM) A(;AIX TIIK PLAIN OLD (;AI{I)KN AiUKI , WITH 1)EMAM)L ( CrUKV-COMMS AM) DANK SADDLE- HLANKETS TO ME DIUED IN THE SIN (? ! ' ? IK W : !i. TIIEUE WERE IWO MIKES. o E WAS l)|{ . 0 ONE TOOK I ' M IT UES (UK KEN ON THE GOl RMA.ND. OTIIEU ONE. 365 366 PONTOON MKIIX.K K ( I SK I ' OK |)( ( KIN(, ( l.ASSM AlKS. ANOIII Kit HKAST liAI!l!A KS, ll!OM IIIK 1N II)K LOOKIN(. OIT, IlllS TIMi;. SIMMKK (AMI ' roo( II DANCE ' iv2 36 OLD STIFK. MILITARY HVdIENE IN TIIK FIELD. I ' AHT OF IS PLAYED AT FIELD AIM ' Y AM) CAVALUY TO MAKE THE INFANTIiY MOKE REALISTIC. iS ' ii ' ' jiii S; IMI ' OUrAN r RADIO FROM Al) ANCK ( I ' . TO 1{K(.. 11. t : ••WHEN " DO WE eat:-- wv ; yi THE IXEYITARLE POKER CAME. I I ■. M mM rifir ' x ■■ ' ,; ' - w 368 369 ' %: G.I.— CAN " 4k UK ADM IKK I) THK IM AXTRVS 81 MM. MORTAR . . . PLAYED AT GAS ATTACKS. FIRED TRACER, MORE SERIorSLY, AND SHOT IP A FEW SPARE TANKS. mm-- UATTLE SCOWL. » 370 WATCHED THK lUG RAILWAY MORTAR EMPLACED, ADMIRING i STIKK ! THE DIKE 01 " WEST POINT. ST(XK PREDICAMENT FIRST CLASS YEAR W ' v. (iHiMUL KD ;il)( ut }heacii leinic.s, of course, after Second Class Dead- lieat. Aside from lliat. il was inighty l)lca anl lo l)e the senior class, and liave sonietliin - real to hone for a clian ' c. ■ " Iliyher raiikiiii; ' than we would he affain for thirty ears, " ' as line instructor remarked. Uiniis and wceU-cnd leaxcs and fn(i|l)all lrii) and Christmas leave, IhuKh-edlh Nii lil Show and finally .hme Week ail liad added zest and |)oiunancy hecausc we knew it was I he last lime we would do those things. (iraduation .... apijroaehing re- ality for the first time. Talk of posts aTiil i)oots and miniatures and imi- fornis, of honeymoons and trips to Ein-ope — fragments of conversation in the air, until actmdly it .v June, antl we can hegin all over again as ' 2nd Lieutenants ! 375 I 376 MAESTRO PLIMMEH ADVISED US ABOUT RINGS— WE EXTEU- TAIXED A DISTIXCa ISIIED MSITOR WERE EXPOSED TO KXOWI.ElXiE OF " T V1T( IIES,- (;i.AXI)KlfS. AM) CANXOX (ITS A liOXEi .... UK NT RUSTIC AT ori{ liARN DAX( E. AND ENDURED r M aLau3 J-IE type oj howitzers used in seacoa defense proje s durinc) the muzzle-loading era was evidently designed for use again§l naval vessels before the advent of armor plate. yVtost of the hreech-loading weapons were designated as mortars. Prior to the World War a 4.7 inch pede§lal mount seacoa§t howitzer was designed, and several of them were mounted in the seacoa defenses. Jbey served admirably as rapid-fire guns for use again§l landing parties, ir n the realm of large howitzers both the 12 inch rai lway and the i6 inch fixed and rail- way have been designed and mantifadured. ir The huge weapon shown here is a 16 inch howitzer, CModel i920 on Barbette carriage, !Model i920. J ?e decision to place this type of weapon in our harbor defenses came as a result of the very excellent type of service given by large caliber howitzers during the " World War. Only a few have been conslruded. Jhis howitzer hurls a 2100 pound armor- piercing projedile to a di ance of about 3 nules. 7he carriage permits all-around fire at angles from 1 degrees below horizontal to 65 degrees above horizontal. H Jhe i6 inch howitzer is an unusually good example of modern design pradice. 1 FOREWORD to the Athletic Section Jhe Jlncieiit Qreeks were wont to pay the deeped tribute to the human body. Jhey gave it great care and took great pride in its beauty and in its accomplishments in both sport and battle. Joday modern youth pays similar resped to physicjue and to physical prowess. Our leader is the young soldier who has put the Qod oj Sport alongside the roaring Qod oj battle. Here at the TAilitary Academy we go on the precept that every man be an athlete, and to that end mo man jails. Jn the pages that jollow we chronicle our tribute jor the pa year and hope that the gods oj Ancient J-lellas jind us carrying well the jlame oj their Olympus. y y. • ' 1 I f II ! MII.I.KIi, MM. KAIL MAXWELL. J. n. HULL, D. F. SfHWKXK DAVIS. T.W. KOBES EDWARDS. .I.e. MAXWELL. E.B. SAMI ' EL. .I.S. .McDAVIU MARTIN. S.T. CAFFEE HOISINGTON LONG. ( ' ..I. WILSON. W.W WEST, W.W. MVEUS. H.M HOI.LAKD SULLIVAN. H.R. ENGSTROM BRINKER DOBSON EATON, G P LITTLE. R.R. MATHER BRADLEY KELLER, J.H. im% Illlllll SHANLEY SEARS LOTOZO LAVENDUSKY BESS fkontczak uc;ht DeLATOUR GREENE. L.V. .lAVCOX STELLA Dl ' BUISSON PODIFALY OKEEFE WHALEN YEAGER ADAMS, E.S. ROSS BAILEY. B.M. LILLY ESAU MULLIN GILLEM FROST DUE KASPER, W.M. GILLIS KELLEHER ; Col. Fextox; Lt. Col. Rvder; Lt. Col. Hii In the ])icture at tlu ' toj) of the page we present the nigh Coniinand of tlie Army Athletic A.sso- ciation, the Athletic Board, who.se duty i.s to set the policy followed by the Army in its many athletic ])ursuits. ' I ' lie MoanI through the years has formidated the regidations set forth in Ap- pendix ' -2 of the Blue Book. It approves the .schedules arranged l)y tlie Graduate Manager of Athletics and the recommendations by the coaches of the men who should receive letters and other awards in the various sports. It is the overseer of the high standards set by Army teams on the many fields where they compete. This year the Hoard restored to active status two former Corps S((uads, Rifle and Wrestling. With the ojjening of the new s |uasii courts in the near future tlie Board will have an oppor- tunity to give official recognition to our informal squash team, which has engaged in a few inter- collegiate matches this winter. At the bottom of the page we give you the rabble rousers of the Corps. An Army football game would lack half its color if our fanu ' d mas- cots were not there to police a ft ' w o])posing cheerleaders and give a thrill or two with their own capable riders. In the hands of the Cheer- leaders rests the burden of whipping up the Corps spirit, which is " ' half the Army Team, " and thev have carrieil it well. CHEER LEADERS KORD. T. M.; Habeckeh. J. C It. W. • 386 .SfOlT. S. ( ' ,; Mh, . MULES AXD RIDERS OHer.v, W. L.: Poncho; Hunter, R. D. I ' F T B J L L The Army ( " oaclics said little alxmt the ])ros- pect.s for their football team at the lie inning of the 1988 campaign. They had a good first s tring l)ackfield. a decimati ' d line, and (luestionalile re- serves to start work with. Nevertheless, they hopefully started on their ta.sk. and the first two games of the season proved that their silenee was not nnfoimded o])timism. The Big Team hjoked like whirlwind, and its Board of Strategy didn ' t let it slip once dui ' ing the season. The team dropped two games, but in both cases tlie op- ponents were given plenty of harrowing mo- ments and gained their ictories only after put- ting everything they had into the game. The grade of football shown by the Army during the season as a whole was excellent, and to the Coaches goes much of tlie credit. They used their material well. The Trainers had many injuries to niu ' se but did a fine job of overcoming that ob.stacle and of keeping a well-conditioned Army Team on tile field throughout the season. They have been equally succe.s.sful with the other .Vrmy teams of the vear. l)o( Hai . h • 388 f • m Mh.nek; Mizyk; Hakiiis. .1. V.: OBhikn, P. .1.; Mathkkl DrmissoN; Stibbs. M«r. Ckhace; Hesdkickson; Jobes; Thompson. C. A.; rA. •sFIELD; Seamaxs: Martin. S. T. Samuel; Lai ' terbach: Gillih; Light; McDavid: White. L. S.; Engstrom; Kelleher; Vox Schriltz T. V.; Schrader; Endress; Millix: Scii-lex: Due; Bailey, B. M.; Dobson; rooXTz: Kasper. W. M.: Miller. M. r. k; LoN(i. C. .].: Drown. H. M.; Yeager; Schwexk. Capt.: Wiltox. W. W.; Little. R. R.; Maxwell. J. B.; Stella.: Svllivan, H. R. FOOTBALL 1938 S K . S () N (■ II K 1) I h E . I rmy :«) 18 " •20 40 Vl( IIITA V. 1 ' , I. . Con Allil.V H. HV.VRD HOSTON U. t) piHtiinits Si-|)t.- ' l- Oct. 1 (t Oct. .S 20 Oct. 15 17 Oct. ' 2 2 A 11111 Oppoiu 7 . XoTKK Damk Oct. •2!) 2(1 Fh. . kli. Marshall Nov. ,5 ;i4 ( ' il ttax(Kk;a Nov. 1 ' 2 1!) l ' in.N( KTON " Nov. 19 U Navy Nov. 2C nts U) 12 i;5 SCHWENK. J.T.L.. Caii.. Laii. WUUU. ( GARCIA. .I.U.. EijLiPMENr, . Tl llliS. W.H., Mc 389 Captain Bill Wood returned to his coachinj? duties at West Point facing varied prospects in the football material with which to build a team. Gratluation had not hit the scjuad too heavily but had taken key men whose substitutes had to be fitted into place. For example. Hank Hart line and Nev Howell had left a gaping hole at center; Bill Blanchards and Jim Isbell ' s regular play at tackle would be missed. The end and guard posi- tions were rich in material. No flaw could be found in the sterling first- string backfield of Long. Schwenk. Wilson, and Frontczak, but behind them — what? The pre-season determination of both coaching staff and squad, however, paced by the commands that snapped out of tlie side of Captain Wood ' s mouth, pointed to a winning season. Army inaugurated their 1938 sea.son with a decisive . ' Vi-O victory over Wichita University. The Corps received a mild scare when the Wheat- shockers, taking the opening kickoff, advanced to the 15-yard line before iAMVEL, .1. S. i,()N(;, c. .1. Frontczak ' s interception of a pass halted the attack. Line l)ucks by Schwenk, Wilson, and Long brought the ball to the visitor ' s lO-yard line from where Long swept aroimd left end for Army ' s first touchdown of the season. The two touchdown drive in the second f|uarter was sparked by Jack Schrader who came into the game to replace Wilson who was injured. He and Long alternated in advancing from our 4;5 to Wichita ' s .5. There the Shockers held momentarily, but on the third down Schrader carried tiie ball on a reverse around the I ' ight side of the line for six points. Army released a passing attack for tiie third score. Schrader • 390 • . l l.l.n AN. II. H. WILSON. W. V. carried a punt back to the Wichita 40. Four jiasses by Long, two to McDavid and two to Frontczak, placed the pigskin on the 3-yard Hne. A lo-yard penalty set the team back, but the Schrader- McDavid passing combination clicked twice for a score. The second half opened with an 80-yard runback by Urill of Wichita. Long intercepted a pass on the goal line to prevent a score. Two long runs by Long set the stage for Schrader ' s second touchdown. The last score was made via the air route on a pass from Schrader to Dobson. After catching the ball on the Wichita 23, Dobson dodged one would-be tackier, twisted from another, ami outran the third to cross the goal line standing up. Army ' s paper hangers made their grand entree in the last quarter. Twice they got insiile the Kansans ' 10 but each time failed to hit pay dirt. Dulniisson ' s passing anil running were the spearhead of the substitutes " attack. The game ended with both sides tossing futile passes. Army played surprisingly good football for openmg game, the Shockers were smo ered l)y a versatile Army i)ackfiel(l ()[)erating behind a big, fast line. .V mixtiu ' e of reverses. spinners, and forward passes, combined with hard blocking featured the winning attack. Army successfully hurdled another obstacle in its way toward a creditable season by handily defeating V.P.L the following Satm - day. The cadets from Blacksburg were all primed to repeat their 16-() victory of 190.5, but they just didn ' t have the {)ower. What cost V.P.L the game in the final analysis was their zone pass defense which Woody Wilson punctured at will. .Vrmy ' sfirst string started the •391 • SCHWENK, J. T. L. LITTLE. R. K. SCHK |li:li, .1. n. ENGSIHdM. M. ' . game and scored four toiielulowns. one on an off-tackle smash hy Wilson, the next on a pass. Wilst)n to " ' eager. the third on a pass, Wilson to Miillin, and the last on a pass, Wilson to Kelleher. The second string entered the game in the second jieriod but could not make much headway. A ' irginia ' s sole threat was De Muro, a shifty runner and expert kicker. He sent long punts down the field hut the Big Team was not checked. In the .second half ]Martin, Dubuisson, Due, Weidner, and Kelleher all tore through the visitor ' s forward wall for substantial gains. Army broke into the scoring columns again when Midlin received a neat |i r pass from Sid .Martin, ' i ' iu- following and final score was made b - tlie yearling Lautcrbach on a i)lunge through the center of the line. On October Hth an arrogant ( " olinnbia Lion came roaring into Michie Stadium and refused to ) »y dead before a vicious onslaught of the Army Mule. After being pushed around for thirty minutes, the Lion grabbed a new lease on life, snarled out of his den. and jjroceeded to claw a ' -20-18 victory. The game was almost a reiM ' tition of last year ' s see-saw battle with the team possessing the more eilucaled toe coming out on top. At tile outset . rmy seemed destined to steamroll to victory. Coach W ' ood ' s eleven started with plenty of ammunition. The tussle had hardly opened when Woody Wilson, alter making two fruitless attempts to throw a pa.ss, scami)ered around his left flank and behind beautiful blocking raced 49 yards to .Vrmy ' s first touchdown. .V few minutes later IJob Little recovered a Columbia fumble on the Lion l(i-yard line. .Vgain the •392- HUOW.N. H. .MacV. alert Woody Wilson ripped through the Co- hunl)ia line to score standing up. Columbia got under way after the kickoff and on eleven plays made six jjoints. With Luc-kman as the spearhead of the Light Blue attack, they surged down the field. Their tally came on a pass boomed from the ten-yard line by Luck- man into the waiting hands of the rangy Siegal. This failed to daunt the cadets who were charging and blocking ferociously. The Big Team laid siege once more, hlrtin. sub- stituting for Wilson, ]m the ball in scoring position with a dash aroinid right end and then rang ii]) six more points for the Army MILLKK, M. M. when he cauglil l.ong " left -handed pass in I he end zone. Tlie score at the half stood Arui ' IS. ( ' ((lunibia (i. Army liad missed all its conver- sions a costl - weakness. In the second lialf Arm_ " seemed a bit tired while (lie Lions perked uj) behind Liicknian " s ins])irational play. Columbia made a des])erate and successful bid for ictory. n interception com- bined with a tricky lateral [)ul the ball on . rmy " s . -yard line where Seidel buckeil the ball over to comi)licate matters. Luckman ' s placement was good. Then .Vrmy threatened, only to lose the ball when Long ' s attempted field goal from the Ki-yard mark went wide. .Vgain Columbia took to tlu ' air; Luckman heaved jjasses all over the field, and the Corps was on its feet yelling to stop Luckman. But he could not be stopped. Columbia ' s . ll-. merican passed to Siegal for an 18-yard gain, to Radvilas for ' ■2 ' 2 more, . nother pass put the ball on the 3-yard line. Seidel crashed through on the next i)lay for the winning touchdown. The Army team functiijned M. DAVID, .1. A. 393 almost flawlessly as a unit in the first half, one of the outstanding features of the game being tlie sujierb play of the Army line. Paced by Stella and Gillis, their tackling was vicious, their blocking deadly. Long and Wilson were standouts in the l)ackfield while Frontczak gave a fine blocking exhibition. ' rlic following week against Old Jolni Harvard it ajjpeared that Army had ni)l yet recovered from the ( ' oluml)ia defeat. Harvard, refusing to acce])t the role of the imderdog. rushed tiie cadets oft " their feet, and were defeated only by Army ' s refusal to (|uit when the Cantabs .seemingly had the game on ice. Though heavy favorite ' s, liie Hig Team played a sluggish first half while Harvard unleashed a furious attack. In the first half it was all llar ard. Hard blocking and short i)asses over tlic line featured the Crimson i)lay. They rolled up eight first downs to Army ' s one, scoring seven i)oints in the process. At the halfway mark Army trailed 7-0. But DOUSOX, J. w mk I. M. THEU. J. E. in the second half the .50.000 si)ectators saw a different Army team. Two passes plus a brilliant run by Frontczak produced . rmy ' s first touchdown. Harvard took to the air as the cadet line seemed harder to c-rack than before, and scored again. Then Daughters got oflF a long, low boot to Art Frontczak who drove straight up the middle of the field and ran through the entire Harvard team to score standing up. Tong converted. The score board read 14-14. Harvard ' s next march was stopped short, but not short enough as Chief Boston booted the ball through the uprights for a j)recious three points. With but nine minutes •394- M. x i:i,i.. .1. n. DAVIS. T. W. of playing time remaining. Harvard led 17-14. The cadets took to the air in desperation. Gardella intercepted an Army pass and ran the liall hack to Army ' s ' 20. On the next play Hiiey Long took the ball and streaked to his 20. A plunge picked up a yard. Then Long faded back, shook off two tacklers, threw a forward pass over the heads of incoming linemen to Wilson waiting in mid-f ield. Wilson, finding his way blocked by two Harvard men, ran back down field and got away. He cut to the right side of the field and aided by beautiful blocking, particularly that of Dobson who fought off three tacklers for thirty yartls. ran to the 1-yard marker. On the next play Long went over for a touchdown and .Vrmy turned defeat into a ' ■20-17 victory. The next ()])ponent. Boston University, outnumbered and outplayed, could not cope with the power of the Army and bowed to a score of 40-0. From the opening kickoff the outcome was inevitable. Taking the ball on the 2()-yard liiu- Ihc Mule, led l.y Long and Mullin. charged down the field and i)ushed over its initial score. Then Army started a parade of touciidowns. Huey Long cut his way down the field for a score and Jim Schwenk intercepted a pass for another. In the second (juarter Lirtin shook himself loose for a tally. Despite the heavy score . rmy was rolling u]). Hoston l . never relin- (|uished the fight. In the first half the visitors completed two long passes but their attack could i)roceed no further. In the second half Boston ' s ort ' ense com[)letely stallefl. Mullin and Dubuisson scored again for the . rmy •395- TELLA. H. A. ■ lill K K. . i Ml I. UN, U II M. before a merciful final wiiistle ended the game. Long starred in the hackfield, making several spectacular runs, scoring two touchdowns and hooting three points after touchdown. The l a(ks were having little trouble behind the hard-charging and aggressive tackling of the forward wall. Nea l • every man on the squad saw service except for Frontczak, Wilson. Gillis, and Kelleher who were all on the in- jured list. The Boston line played a sound game as shown by the fact that not one of their running |)iays was thrown for a loss. Spurred by the desire of the Corps for vic- tory tile team girded itself for the traditional clash with Notre Dame in the Yankee Stadium, but once again the South Benders overshadowed .Vrmy. Matching reserve man-power with Army fight Notre Dame was victorious 19-7. The game ' s biggest thrill came at the outset when Army carried the ball the length of the field in ten spec- tacular plays. Before the powerful plunging of Frontczak the Irish line buckled and broke. Wilson made large gains around the ends, and Long ' s left-handetl jjasses baffled the secondary. The score was made by Sullivan who juggled Long ' s pass in the end zone and then hugged it for a touch- down. Long converted the extra point. During tiiis drive .Vrmy functioned smoothly and .showed a well-balancetl attack. Play was about even for the remainder of the first half with neitiier side threatening seriou.sly excejjt for a brief Notre Dame aerial outburst. .Vrmy led at the half 7-0. The Irish came out from the rest period full of fire. .Vrmy showed the .strain of its hard i)lay in Ihe initial jjcriod and ( ' a|)tain Wood was unable •396- m I to match Layden ' s endless stream of reserves. The Irish machine began to roll. Shortly after the second period got under way the South Bend team reached pay dirt. A line buck at mid-field failed and then Saggau uncorked a long pass to Brown. The rangy end caught the ball on the ' 20 and sprinted to the goal line unmolested. When the Irish failed to con- vert a glint of hope smouldered for the Army, but it was ((uickly quenched as the exhausted Army line gave way before the onslaughts of the Notre Dame team. Sheridan on a reverse found a gap in the forward wall and scored .standing up. Notre Dame assured themselves MILNER. J. w. of a ict()i- - when Tlicsiug. al ' lcr faking a pass, skirted right end for the last tally. . rmy deserves plenty of credit for its great stand against over- whelming odds. Woody Wilson, who was injured early in the battle, was sadly missed. Mig Harry Stella was a standout in the line. The husky tackle was downfield imder e -er. - i)unt and dumped the Irish safety man numerous times. Dob.son turned in a bang-up game at end and Huey Long played brilliantly in the backfield. In fact, the entire Army team showed uj) well. Though Xotre Dame was the victor, it was Army ' s Long and Stella who were the stars of the day. On November 5th, the . rmy eleven learned much to its surprise that games which are supposed to be breathers turn into real battles sometimes. The natural let-down after the defeat by Notre Dame, the prospect of a pushover, and a scrappy eleven from Franklin Marshall combined to give . rmy a hectic sixty minutes of football. This fighting little team from LKiHT, K. I)k V. 397 Lancaster, l ' ennsyl ania put uj) sucli a tifjlit tliat Captain Woud had ti) send in the first strin ; in orck ' r to win " 2()-l ' -2. The Diplomats opened the first period with a 4()-yard nni l)y Asjjhn and Hne smashes that took the ball to Army ' s ' ■20-yard mark. The onslanght ended with a fnmble re- covered hy Stella. Shortly after the bej inning of the second fjnarter, the Pennsylvanians completed a 50-yard j)ass placing the ball on the Army 1-yard stripe, and after two plays went over for a touchdown but failed to convert. A few minutes later Martin helped the Army even the score by throwing a ' 20-yard ])ass to McDavid, who ran . ' 50 yards for the touch- down. Again the extra point was missed and the half ended with the score ()-(). Long kicked the extra point. The little invaders were not to be dismayed, however, for they came back and scored with a fifty-five yard run by Flowers, but failed to make the extra jjoint. Hefore the end of the jx-riod Long took tiie liall on a beautiful SO-yard run for a touch- nrmissoN. .i. g. iii i VIJ tlown and made the extra j)oint. Though the game was definitely beyond reach. F. AL fought valiantly to the end. In the final jjeriod neither team scored and the game ended with Army ahead ' 20-l ' 2. Almost every man on the squad got into the game, including Schrader who had been out since the V.P.L game early in the season. Sullivan did some fine punting, Long, as usual, .starred in the backfield. and Due showed remarkable ability as a line plunger. The visitors had a hard line, a fast backfield. good passers, and plenty of fight. . fter the scare that F. L threw into . rniy the week before, ( " oach Hill Wood took •398- YEACER. F. J. LArTKRBA( H. W. M. no chance with the team from the University of Chattanooga which in- vaded West Point on November VZth. The entire first team with the exception of Stella started the game, and promptly scored two tonch- downs in the first ten minutes of play. A 3o-yard pass by Long, which Wilson snatched up and ran down the sidelines for 35 yards, accounted for the first score. The other came on a fifty yard march with Huey and Woo dy carrying the ball. Long converted both times. The rest of the half neither team made much headway. Wade ' s punting kept Chat- tanooga out of the hole. In the last minute three long passes by Jackson brought the ball to Army ' s five where the whistle ended the jjlay. Army ' s reserves got down to business in the last half and racked up three more touchdowns. Dubuisson set up the first with some fine passes. MuUin scored on a wide end sweep. Johnny Schrader sparked another drive to Chattanooga ' s five but the southerners stiffened and took the ball on downs. . t the beginning of the fouitli jx-riod with Ken Due smashing through I lie line. Army .scored again. Chattanooga cauie back with a l)ang and took the ott ' ensive. Orend completed three out of four passes for (JO yards and a touchdown. Army ' s last score came on an interce|)tion and thirty yard run by Kasj)ar. . few plays later St. John of Chattanooga broke through left tackle, cut back through Army ' s secondary, and outran Lotozo on a 70-yard sprint to the goal. This play marked the end of all scoring, making the final count 34-L ' 5 in . rmy ' s favor. Fear that the weak defense displayed •399- KASI ' ER, W. M. OREENE. L. V. HAHUIS. .1. F. against F. M. and Chattanooga might con- tinue tlirongh the remainder of the season was dissipated when, under a bhick. dripping sky. Army cagetl the Princeton Tiger 19-7. Woody Wilson carried the kickotf to the ' ■2-t- yard line and Frontczak ' s plunges took the hall to the Tiger ten. The then desperate Princeton team held hut Mountain ' s at- tempted kick was blocked by Samuel. The ball bounced free in the end zone and, as Stella blocked out the nearest Princeton man. Little fell on the ball for Army ' s first .score. Early in the second quarter White started Princeton to its onlv score when he inter- cepted Long ' s pass in . rmy territory. On the next play Princeton ' s Man Mountain made ' 30 yard.s on the time-honored Statue of Liberty play around left end. Army held for three downs, but Allerdice finally com- pleted a jjass to Mountain waiting in the end zone. On the following kickoff Army refused to surrender the ball until they were again in the lead. Once more Frontczak ' s jjlunges carried the ball down the field. From the Princeton 30 Wilson shot a pass to Samuel who was downed on the 2-yard line. From there Wilson went over on the next play. The third quarter found Army on the march again. Huey Long returned Mountain ' s punt 30 yards in sjjectacular style, reversing his field four times. An end-around by Samuel, three sma.shing phniges by Frontczak, and three off-tackle slants by Wilson jiroduced the third and final touch- down. Harry Stella and Casey, Princeton ' s rugged center, were the out- standing defensive players of the day: Long and Wilson were outstaniling 400 BAILf:Y. it. .M. on offense. This hectic season of 1938 kept the Corps ' hair on end. Hounded by a relentless injury jinx, the Big Team was gallant in de- feat and victory. The hole at center was plug- ged solidly by Greene, Gillis, and Maxwell. Stella, Lotozo, Mather, and Light staked out the tackle slots. Due, Dubuisson, Schrader. Mullin, Martin, and Kelleher ably backed up the great leading backfield. The ends and guards who had been depended upon came through splendidly. Graduation .strikes a .staggering blow to next year ' s squad in tak- ing seventeen first-classmen. But Captain Harrv Stella and Coach Bill Wood can look L. RKIN. G. T. KI. 1 ' KIN. ,1. .1. forward contidcMtly to a glorious 1!». ' {)) career for the Army team. Sii) Mautin: Sid was vyvv a dependai)le substitute wlio could and did hold up his end of aii.v ganie. He closed out his football career with the brilliant run that set U|) the winning touchdown again.st Navv. Ji.M Scmwexk: -V rugged i)layer and a capable leader, ( ' ai)tain Jim ran into the injury jinx this year and was not able to reach his starring stride of 1937. Playing courageously and well. Jim saw his team hang up a creditable recorfl. Jim ; I. ther: Moose started slow because of last year ' s injuries, but •401 • before mid-season was recoffiiized as a rock of defensive line i)lay. A jjrand player, lie was be- loved I) - ail his teammates. .John Samiel: Seenndes was a eie -er ] ass re- ceiver and a fine defensive player. Calling ' si ;nals from end. Sam was the team ' s best field-general. 15()|{ Little: " I-ittle Jack " may have lieeii the smallest man in the . rmy line in stature, but in results he loomed large. A veteran guard, he l)layed a smasliin; f;ame. and called defensive signals. Ilis blocking coidd always be counted on in the offense. •loMX McDavid: (juiet and retiring. Muck nuule himself fell as a fighting substitute end who helped set up victories for the Big Team. Jack Dohson: l)ol l)er had a grin that wouldn ' t wi] e off. Smart and tough, he ]dayed most of e ery game from Harvard on. I Mkl Exgstrom: The big Swede had tough luck with his trick knee but saw ])lenty of service at guaril. His was a special brand of courage neetled to play a charging, heads-ii]) game. 1 M. RT Bailey: Bailey didn ' t see much service, but he was always willing and turned in several good exhibitions of defensive end pla CuAHLiE b()X(i: Huey. .Mice, or )y any other name, one has to call him the s])arkplug of the team. Rugge l and cheerful, he |)aced the team all season with his southpaw passes and his twisting runs. Almo.st unaided he returned a j)unt SO yards against Navy. i RiGGS Sullivan: Sully didn ' t joke much, a serious military man off the field, he was too busy ])laying a smashing game at end on it — catching passes, tackling, and blocking [)ower- fully. Converted to bk)cking back late in the season, he blocked a " y men out of the way of a winnini; touchdown. (I il 402 John Sciirader: Jack started tlie year as Arni - " s jjony-hack. j)romising to become a tri- ple threat man. He sutfered a leg injury that spiked his chances for glory early in the season, yet he never quit plugging. Woody Wil.sox: Woody seemed to supply a vital spark to the Big Team. Though dogged by injuries, he closed out a s])Iendid season when he jjlunged for the wiiniing touclulown against avv. J.B.Maxwell: Max was a hardy and dependa- ble center and turned in plenty of excellent football. Tom Davis: Bull at guard stopped whatever came his way with the ball. He saw plenty of service and chalked uji an enviable record. Hal Browx: Brownie was Army ' s hard luck player for two years. Kept out by illness last year, he began this season as guard. Injuries wrecked his chanc-es but he still played some starring ball against Harvard and Notre Dame. Mairke Miller: Mili-y, as Brown ' s substitute. pla ( ' d most of the season at guard. Easy-going and pleasant, he didn ' t look welcome in the enemy ' s backfield where he played most of the time. Harry Stella: Stud, next year ' s captain-elect. played an .Vll-Amcricaii (|uaHty of football at tackle all season. . rt Frontczak: Art ' s fleet returns of kick-oflFs and his .snappy bursts through the line, backed by deadly defensive play, marked him as poten- tial . 11-American material. 1 Bill Gillis: Aggressiveness and accurate pass- ing marked Gillis as a center to watch next year. 403 " B " SQUAD FOOTBALL • TuK 15 S((Ii;h1 lias tlu ' duly of s ' r in. i- as cannon fodder for the star jjerforniers. Tliese men do not get much fun for their liard work, l)ut with- out thcui tlu ' I5ig Team would not he what it is. The week before a big game they don blue or green jerseys and run off enemy plays for the A S(|uad defense to work on. T1k ' also i)ut on the opponent ' s defense for the arsity to try to steamroll o er. As a result they ])r()l)al)ly know as many systems of football as there are, and they do not hesitate to use them all in any of their own games witli other J.V. teams. The Plebe aggregation this year tui-ned in a good record. Foundation hit it lightly, and we k)ok forward to many of these men showing uj) well with the A S(|uad next year. PLEBE FOOTBALL SQUAD fi II J3. 36: 2S 404 BJSKETBJL L i Farrell. Mgr.; Gil :, C. .1.; Gkeene. L. v.; Rastettek; Grifkiths. K. C. VAitJHAN: Larson, P. R.; Woolwine; Esau; Capt. Stobe H. R.; Brinker; Samuel. J. S.. Capt.; McDavid; Kobes t BASKETBALL 1939 . I ■ j() Huowx 4.5 Maryland " 27 Columbia . ' 57 Cornell 51 Lafayette 89 Ohio State Jail. 4 •Ian. 7 Jan. 11 Jan. 14 .Tan. 18 Jan. 21 50 George WAsiiiNciToN Jan. •ia ; .V s o X s c H K I) r l e Opjxiiwnt-s- Ariin il .5. ' 5 Pennsylvania .Tan. ' ■28 ' 25 . ' 5() Georgetown Feb. 1 ' -2; . ' 57 Duke Feb. 4 •2 42 Colgate Feb. 8 80 4.5 Yale Feb. 11 48 48 Syracuse Feb. 15 41 27 St. Johns Feb. 18 4(i Navy Feb. 25 Opponents 84 17 27 87 l JIOKfll I iinilff tii»i tiiinfli SAMUEL, J.S., r.ui.; Mn. NOVAK, foAiu Cam. .STOBKK. ().(.; KAKKKLL, N ' ,, Mti 40G Ahmy ' s 1!);?!) season was cliaractcrizcd liy a powerful oH ' cnsc and a steady iletense wliieli turned l)aek all i)ut two of its opponents. Rising; to an early peak. Arni - eoM(|nere l IJrown, Maryland, ( " olnnil)ia, Cornell, and Lafayette in sneeession. Tlu ' Ohio Slate Unckeyes nuina ;ed to hang the first defeat of the season on the leatn. Another i(loi ' y siring was started, this one carrying for se ' en games, then a |)owerful St. .lohns team lurnecl the Irick again. The season ended with a satisfying i(tor. ' o -er Ihe a y al Annapoli . ' rhi was llie (irsi Army team in years to win all of its roail games. Since ()hio State went on to win the Mig Ten championship, and SI. .lohus lo ic for ihc {•■.astern lillc. this season was Army ' s lies I in the pas! several xcars in sjiitc of c | remely |)ow crfnl oi)i)osit ion. Villi some foi ' clxidings the team rcluined from Christmas leaxc .Janu- ary 2 to face a strong hrown I ni crsily team on Ihe Hh. Army ' s eleran l askcll)all li c opened ihc l!):!!t season in swcciying style, crushing Brown under a . " id- ' - ' 1 score. The Bruins came here wilh a siring of fixe sncces- si ' e wirrs and a setisalioual scorer in i ' lall who lasl year made 2 ' points against . rmy as a Sophomore. They lefl wilh liolli their record and their high scoring forward sadly dellalcd. While Sullivan was holding I ' lall lo three points, Mrinkei ' led the .Vrniy scor- ing wilh 17. Brown lost only one oilier game all season. I ' assiug and leamwork featui ' e(l this game. |)rolial)ly .Vi ' my ' s hesi of the season. . rmy next played host lo a shooling l)unch of southerners from Maryland. Their i)lay was not as well developed as .Vrniv ' s, hut the ' managed a lialf-tinu ' 407 KOBES, F. J. McUAVIL). .1 . . ii scoiv of ]!)- ' 20. Tlu ' Old Liners, featuriiifi ' ii zone defense, ii set of footl)idl sif nals. and a rolling pass to the pivot man, stayed in the game nntil the last ten minntes wlien a twenty point burst hy Army decided the issue. The Cadet five lacked the finesse during the first half which it used so successfully against Brown. In the second half Army riddled the Maryland defense to score ' 25 points and held the opponents to an additional (J points. Brinker, ] IcDavid, Kohes, and Sullivan were out- standing on offense: Captain Samuel led a surprisingly gotxl defense. About all that can be said of the Columbia game is that we won it. Loose jjlayiug, frequent fumbles, and missed set-ups doniinatetl the entire game for both sides. Free tlirows were all that kept Columbia in the game; they made 11 out of 14. Army made only one. Kobes was high point man in this game although he was forced out on fouls late in the game. The contest wa.s not as exciting as the ' ' 27- ' ' 2. ' 5 score would indicate. Army took a trij) to meet Cornell nursing a three game undefeated recortl. Playing before a crowd of ,5, ()()(), .Vrmy showed a coiuplete recovery from the Columbia lettlown. The score at the lialf was tied at 16- all. Cornell canu ' out shooting and gained a slight lead, but l)askets by Sanuiel and Gilleni gave Arm - a lead which was never relinquished. With Sullivan and McDa ' id both out on fouls. Army ' s sub- stitutes had a chance to prove their mettle, and they did nolily. The final score of ;57-3 ' ' 2 does not fully indicate .Vriuy ' s superior all-aromul play. In a loosely played game Army tram- l)k ' (l Lafayette .51-. ' 5(). Coasting through the first half on a . ' iS-1 , ' lead. Coach Xo- ak used llie reserx ' es during the second •408- ■ t l.l,l AN II. U. lialt ' . K fry man yot iiitn tlic yaiiic in wliicli I?rinktM ' " s sct-sliots ami McDaxid ' s pivot shooting were outstandinji ' . ' I ' lic fine ynanlin ' of SamncI and Snilivan lio vs in tlic Ijut tliat Lafayette scored only two points durinii ' llu- fii-st lialf. Kolics. as nsual. dominaled llic play off liolli t)ackl)oar(ls. Ohio State came east witli Iwo aml)ili()ns: to Ixal Army and lo allow Hull to continue his record of 14 j)oints a game. They put on a Tnai ' (lous exhihilion of long sli )l alternateil willi an extremely fast l)reak. Armx ' matciied them liaskel for basket on the fast hreak. hut lagged on the long sliols. ' I ' hc Ai-my leam turned out a su])erlative hrand of fast, coordinated team-work: Ohio met it with unl)elie alile shots and heautifnl tlooi ' -work. and the result was the best possible ball game. The first half seemed cmii throughout; Hrinker. Mcl)a id. Kobes. and Sulli an shone on attack, while the de- fense of Sanniel wa flawless; but the mar ' elous shots of the Muckeyes ga ' e them a ;58-;51 ad antagi ' . ' I ' his they gtiarded against . riny ' s fighting comeback throughout a s])eedy si-cond half, to win 4S-. ' {!). However, it was obxious that they had been pushed to Iheir limit, and Sullivan be- came the first man to hold tin- stellar Hull under fourteen jjoints. allowing Hrinker and Kobes to share high scoring honors. (ieorge Washington came here after a two wi-eks layoH ' to play an Army team stung by defeat, and the game proved another high .scoring tilt. Floor-work was fast and baskets fre(|uent. The result was a sct)re of ;54- ' -21 at the half, with (i.W. making (» field goals. In the second half the Colonials found their shooting eye and managed a final score of 50-41, (JHiFKrriis, K. c. 409 GILLEM, A. C. V. UGH. N, W. W. 11 clue chiefly to the reiiiaikalile sh()otin df Farri.s. lie shared high seoring honors with Brinker at IS points. John McDavid jjlayed his customary excellent floor game and in addition added ten points to Army ' s total. Army ' .s next victim was Pennsyhania, swamped at the Palestra. Philadeljihia ' s famous gymnasium. Brinker, at his jx-ak that night, easily scored ' 20 points, falling one short of the Palestra ' .s scoring record. Yet Army ' s standout performer was Frank Kobes. Guarding Penn ' s threat man, Mischo, Kol)es held him to one fiekl goal, while making (i himself. His main contribution, as during the entire season, was in reboinul recoveries. Army outscored Penn 5;3-34 for one of the worst defeats in Quaker history. Back again at West Point, Army outscored Georgetown 36-17 in a slow-moving game. The contest was four minutes old before Army .scored, and it was another four minutes before Georgetown scored by means of a charity shot. Gillem gave promise of I)ecoming a great player l)y dump- ing in .5 field goals. One was one of the longest shots of the sea.son, taken from midcourt at the side line. .Vrmy relied chiefly on close guarding and long shots. This game was a distinct letdown after the crushing defeat administereil Penn the week before. Duke arrived next, fresh from a vic- tory o ' er Navy. There was much inter- est in this game for the Dukes always bring a flghting team. At the end of ten minutes Duke and Army were tied at 8- all, l)ut from then on it was all Army. With Sanuu ' l and Sullivan efl ' ectively damping all Duke threats, Brinker was fed coTitinually. He nuide good for seven- teen points to to[) the .scorers. Army led R. STETTKH. II. .1. li 410 LARSON. P. R. at half time " 2 ' -2-1.5. and stood off a tlircatt ' iiinji ' Diikc oti ' disixc to win ;57- ' -27. Colfjatc canie down with a poor record and a fjini loaded for hear or Arni -. preferably Army. At the end of ten minntes the score .stood at !)-iiIl. Tlien ( " olfjate forjied into a lS-1 ' 2 lead with 1:;5() to go in the first half. Kohes, X ' anghan. Snlli an. and Samui ' l counted from the floor in order, and gave Army a ' ■iO-lS lead at the intermission. The battle continued in ' p and tuck throughout the second half, tied up at . ' 5( apiece with (» inimites to go. Brinker netted a free throw, and Sulli ;m made two field goals to ])ut the game on ice. .Vrmys 4 ' -2-. ' }7 victory was a costly one, though, for Brinker liurt his back antl was unable to play again initil the Xavy game. Yale ' s Dark Blue was repulsed ne.xt to the tune of 4.)- ' 27. . rmy ' s ♦ players all recalled last year ' s defeat at the hands of ' ale whicli was one of the two blots on that season ' s schedule. So intense was the re ' enge motif that Army led at the half " ZS-i). McDavid filled Brinker ' s shoes ably as Army ' s chief scorer with 14 points, but was closely pressed by Kobes with l.S. Sanuiel was outstanding (lefensi ely and in addition added (i j)oin(s to Army ' s total, ' ale was most thoroughly subdued in this one of Army ' s three big grudge battles. The next grudge battle came with Syracuse innnediately after the one of the week before. .Vfter nuich scouting Syracuse had evolved a sy.stem calcu- lated to stop Brinker. but when he did not play they were rather at loose ends. So subdued were they that Army imme- diately scored on two long passes that 411 CJREENE, L. V. SCHILLING, C. H. went tlie length of tlie eourt. Mien Koljes was forced out on fouls he was ahly replaced Ijy ' aughan. (lilleni foiuid his shooting eye and nuide IS jjoints to lead the scorers. Army finally won 48- ' -2S. after enjoying a ' ■20-11 half j)eriod lead. Army next met a team of the type antl caliber of Ohio State. A hig. long-shooting, fast breaking St. Johns team came uj) to reestablish its rejjutation at Army ' s expense. At the half St. Johns led 17-14. but Army knotted the count at 19- all befoi-e the last half was . ' 5 miiuites old. Shortly thereafter Kobes was ejected on personal fouls, and with him went Army ' s control of the ball. Playing without Brinker and Kobes, Army was outclassed. St. Johns pulled away steadily to achieve a triumph of ;57- ' -27. Gillem led the scoring of both sides with 11 points, while Kobes was Army ' s big gun in floor play. His loss was severely felt, and may have seriously affected the outcome. As the new captain, Gillem will have some trouble in rounding out a team of this year ' s caliber, but from such men as Rastetter, Yeager, Larson. IJorman. and Esau from this year ' s team, and White. Reinbold, and HefTner from the plebes; Army should do well again next year. no KM AN. K. ( WOOLWINE, W. .1. 412 I L J C R S S E Lt. Wilson. O. C: Edwahds. J. C: Ferrill; Spragins; Samvel; Swift. E. B.; Baldwin. Mur.; Kerwin, . sst. Mgh. McCahtan; Tomhave; Maxwell. E. B.; Lane. B. G.; Vann; Raleigh; Patrick: Meabns Fairlamb; Schwenk; Hazeltine: England, S. P.: Eaton. J. J.; Keller. J. H.; Bowie; Miller. T. H.; Russell. A. J.; Mr. Touchstone, Coach Gillem; Connor, C. P.; Bradley. W. T.; Wilson. W. W.; Gay; Sherburne, Capt.; Finn; Hoisinoton, P. M.; Brinker; . mick; Bollard LACROSSE 1938 Army 10 Penn State 16 Yale 3 Rutgers 18 swarthmore 7 St. John ' s SEASON S C H E D I L E Army 6 Cornell 18 Syracuse Opponents Apr. 9 2 Apr. 16 Apr. iS 4 Apr. 27 1 Apr. ;50 4 9 Johns Hopkins i Princeton 3 Navy Opponents May 4 3 May 7 4 May 14 3 May " 21 8 May " 28 10 I I ' ? t fe Vi ■ 1 Sjp .Mr. TOICHSTONE. Coach; KELLER, .). H., Ca KERWIN. W. T.. :Mcr.; Lt. PRESSLKI. U. C. 414 [ PATRlfK. F. H. I -III. mil UM Coach TorciisToXK turiH ' l out a good Army lacrossf team afrain this year (l( ' si)ile tlie fact tliat three fjaincs were lost during the season. Tlie excellent hrand of lacrosse shown in the seven victories pointed that Army was still in the top bracket of the nation ' s teams. " Touch " started out with a hare skeleloii of lettermen Sherhurne, . mick, Finn, (lay. Con- ner, C.l ' ., and Bradley. Every dei)artment of the team — attack, mid-field, and defense — had to be rebuilt . There were a host of players waiting for berths on the team, almost all of whom hatl had a ta.ste of experience the sea.son before. For mid-field there was Iloisington, Keller, Patrick, Brinker. Mearns, Bowie, and Max- well, K.B. On the attack, there was Bollard, Maloney, and Gilleni. and on the defense Wilson. W.W.. Edwards, and Schwenk were ready for work. Then too, there were yearlings vip from last year ' s Plebe squad. The first game, played at Penn State, resembled more a snow fight than a lacrosse game. The lines of the field were marked by paths cut through the three inch blanket of snow. Rain in the first half followed by snow in the second half made the visibility exceedingly poor. Led by Sherburne and Finn with two goals each. Army won easily by 10- ' 2. . very well coordinated and smooth running Army team downed Yale l(i-(). It appeared as though every one of our players scored, b ut Bollard carried off top honors with three goals. At New Brunswick the squad played Rutgers. Thoroughly outplayed •415« S? tti .- " :. ' ' --v ' V5=f -. ; ' in tlic first t ' i lit iniuute.s of the game. Army touiid themselves behind by four goals. Though outphiying Rutgers for the remainder of tlie game, the team was unable to net more than three goals. This game was one of the most active ones that Army has ever played. The midfield of Finn, Hoisington, and Keller played nearly sixty minutes of the game, never (lr()p])ing a notch of sj eed. Bollard led the Army team in its victory over Swathmore l.S-1. He scored four goals. . highly rated St. John ' s team was downed by our team 7-i. The honors in this game go to the defense. Their work made it almost impossible for tlu ' .loliiinics to score. Finn and Slicrburnc led the attack making five of the seven goals. Game experience was ac([uirc(l !)y tiie reserves in the Cornell and Syracu.se games. Both were victories — (i-. ' J and 18-4 respectively. One of our foremost rivals, .Johns Hopkins, suffered a defeat of })-;5. . s the members of their team had better stick work than ours, it was neces- sary to start out slowly and cautiously at first. Later in the game our team opened uj) and fim ' shed going strong. The Army team at Princeton was lianjiy the same team llial had tlius far piled up ST goals to the opponent ' s ' -21. The team play was ragged in every (l i)arl nuiit . The game was jjlayed during a hot, sinmy afternoon, and as a result the reserves were ire(|uently called upon as replacements. 1 l ' IS , .1 i. X ' I 416 i iA KKl.l.KK t. H KDWAKItS. J. C. HOISINGTON. P. M. Despite a ;reat Muiiil)er of atteiii|)ls to rally. Army never onee siiowed its power uiul lost 8- 2. The Army- Navy laerosse f ame was played at ' e.-.l I ' oiiil. Hesides wiiuiiiif; from us l()-. ' 5, the Navy completed an undefeated season and was recof nized as the national champion. ' Piiey well deser ( ' d tliis honor as they showed themselves to he an excellent team throughout. Though out- classed, the . rmy team i)la_ ' ed a good hard game and went down figliling to the final whistle. The team ' s captain for 1 !). ' !!), .Iimm, - Keller, steady and dependable both on and off the field, should lead his team to the op of the list. If an o|)ponent goes down as the result of a hard l)ody-l)l()ck, you can bet odds that it was Jinnny who did it. Yon can also bet the same odds that Jimmy gets up with hardly- a scratch. Hard rumiing, excellent blocks, straight passing, and smart playing cliaracterize his style of l)lay. I ' erry lloisington did a fine job at the center {)osition this year. Credit goes to him for getting the ball in Army ' s jjossession a majority of the time. His setting up plays in the front of the goal and his passing in to IJollard on the crease have netted many an Army score. Maxwell, V.. i.. has alwa ■s turned in a good game for the mid-fielders. He is an excellent dodger and possesses the ability to keep the ball in his stick even when the going is the hardest. He is fast, aggressive, and untiring. IJrinker has had almost the same success with lacrosse as he has had with basketball. He is an expert at getting away from the man who is 417 WILSON, W. W. guanlin r hjni. The instant his opponent turns his liead, Brinker leaves him standing there flat- footed. ) Bolhird is the most polished player that we I have on the squad. He shoots at the goal either right or left-handed and from any position. Our ■j past games have proved that it is impossible to keep him from scoring. The secret of his success is that he shoots immediately upon receiving the ball. Bradley ' s ability to play lacros.se netted him a berth on the . 11-Ameri- can Lacrosse Team. Certainly, this .speaks for itself. He is invaluable when it comes to clearing out the ball and getting it up to the attack. In short, he is the key-man of our defense. " Baldy " Edwards is the roughest and toughest defense man on the squad. He is big, fast, and a natural-born blocker. In crediting him for his ability to play lacrosse we mu.st not forget to mention that " Curly ' s " humor keeps the spirit of the squad up to a peak all of the time. " Woody " Wilson came out for lacrosse last year and started oiit on the first team. Being a natural-born athlete, he had little or no trouble learn- ing the game. When he gets the ball in his stick and starts up toward the attack, there is not a man on the field that can catch him. He is one of our finest defense players. Jim Schwenk is another oni ' of our jjlayers who did not conic out for lacrosse until last year. A few i n s of |)ractici ' and he was right U]) in the SCHWENK, J. T. L. 418 I V,;§li2ai» LANE, B. G. IlllM, Mn A w top of our (k ' tViisf players. Jim is n ' . fast, aiul rough. He blocks witli the same vigor in a ht- f-rosse game as he does in a foothall game. Dick Bowie has the hardest shot on tlic scpiad. Dick is one of tlie best team jjlaxcrs tliat we liave. Wlien lie guards a man, llial man miglil jnsi as well gi -e up all hope of scoring. Few. if any, : r ever scoreil on him. Walter ami adds to our jMiwer in the attack. He knows how to handle his stick and has a good eye for tiie goal. Words are slow from this lad with the southern drawl, hut he shows plenty of speed on the lacrosse field. Spragins plays both defense and attack and does a fine job in either position. He handles his stick well especially when it comes to taking the ball away fnmi his opponent. Sj)ragins is a big man and knows how to use his weigiit when he (lodges or runs over a man. bane, MA ' ,., .saw a good deal of action in the goal this year. He is quick, has a keen eye, and does a good job of directing the defense so that they keep the attacking players out of range of the goal. The .Vrmy squad is training a galaxy of future lacros.se stars. Here are .some to look for— Gillem, Fairlamb, Swift. Eaton. Muller. the England brothers, Frontczak, Ferrill, and Brousseau. Ip from the Plebe squad we have— Clark. H.W., Einstein. Grygiel. Irwin. Mitchell. Rising. Sands, Sykes, Tate, and Thigpen. Outstanding of this group is (Jillem who was the only Yearling last year to make his major " . " . He is one of our best attack 419 GILLEM, A. C. players. The job of l)iiil(lin i ' u]) our lacrosse team is a ])arti(ularly diffieiilt one. Unlike all other sports, it is necessary here at West Point to .start from scratch. Few men have seen or even heard of the game before they entered the Aca- demy. Credit goes to Coach Touchstone and to ]As. Wilson, Pressley, and Beeler. l)iit we must not forfi ' et all of the players who work almost the year round .so that Army can put as fine a team on the field as any other college. Previously there has not been a place to practice during the winter months. The new field house offers such a place, and the squad has used it during the past winter. " Touch, " Lt. Pressley, and Lt. Beeler have been there almost every afternoon giving each pla. er individual attention, and there have always been enough men present to form two teams for a scrimmage. This article would not be complete without mentioning the fine spirit which prevails in this scjuad. It is second to none here at the Point. There are approximately a hundred men playing lacrosse here, and every man does his share to make this an Army Team. With their driving spirit, excellent coaching, and fine team work Army lacrosse is on the ascent, and we are all wishing Jimmy Keller and his boys a lot of success in giving Army another of its famous lacrosse teams as well as a fourth victory in this sport over the " Crabtown Eabble. " - Wll KL, .1. S. MAXWELL, E. B. 420 t BASEBALL I j. : arsM ii It! 5 ' ».V " " «8Wf - - " mmtw -rS7r ;Jf ;iiitw Haknard, H. p.. MiiK.; Johnson-, C. B.; N Lough: Jannarone; Lipscomb: L. BASEBALL 1938 E A S () X S ( ' II E I) r I, K . 1 ■ () I pi in ' u1s .1 niiji ' l j)()iirilt,s . Wksley. n Al. : l;i 4 4 .SviiACL ' SE Mav 7 . . . ' : i;5 ... . Williams Ap •. IS 1 ;! . Duke Mav 11 .12 p . Lafayette A|) •. 20 4 () . Georcjetoavn Mav 14 . , . 1 10... . Columbia Ap •. 2:5 !) ;5 . Amherst May 18. . . 2 7.. . . .N.Y.U. Ap •. 27 4 ;5 . FOKDIIAM May 21 .. 2 7. . . . . Yale Mav 4 3 () . Penn State May 25 . 2 1 . Navti May 28 . iV- . . 6 ■ ' - L . W ' h ■ m ' t-: n Mil. II(KN( II, 1.1. I- MiNSUOK I ' ll. (I. ( .: ( AN THKLL. .1. 1... .Mn |i 422 Walter Frexch completed his second year as baseball coach with a record that would make even the Yankees jealous. Army won nine games and lost but four. By continuing the policy of early season practices in the gymnasium which he started his first year as coach, and with the emphasis on batting practice in the cages. Coach French had his hard-hitting club in excellent condition for the opening game early in April. Bad weather, however, kept the team off the diamond vnitil a few days before the oi)ener resulting in a shaky start in the season ' s first few games. Once under way, the team swept asiile all opposition, bowing only to an undefeated Duke and a Navy team that was the strongest in years. On April 13, General Benedict threw out the first ball. The Army team lost the opener to Wesleyan by a score of 4 to " 2. It was a pitching battle witli Cotter of Wesleyan just shading Lipscomb of Army. Krismaii and Lahti each scored for Army, with Don Saimders qontriljuting the season ' s first two-l)agger. Durbin. Sanndi-rs, Wein- nig. and Lahti garnered the game ' s only hits from a deceptive ( Ot ter. Smarting from their first defeat . rmy came back strongly against AVilliams College, winning l. ' J to L Davis ])itched well for Army, allowing but five hits, all well scattered. . continuous bombardment by . riny hitters spelled disaster for the Williams jjitchers. Weinnig led the Army ' s mtUNlerous assault against tiie pnri)le with two hits and three runs. Esau. .lannaroue, Renola, Kasper, Curtin, Saimders, and Kail added runs to the Army lead. Seay of Williams was the only op|)oiienl llial Davis ailii C(l to score. Another rainy week, during which a game scheduled with the Xew ' ' ork (iiants was cancelled, found .Vrmy stale after its forced con- fiuemeut to the gymnasium. Lafayette cai)tured the game on m 20 l)y a score of 4 to ' i. I- ' ollowing a i)it(lier ' l)alll( ' betwct ' n Hage- lUHIilX. R. li. -MNDERS, D. W. I.II ' SCOMB. A. A. 423 1 WKiNMi;. A. .: KASPKK. R. .1. LAHTI, E. 11. mail oT Lafayette and l.i])sc )iiil) of Army. I.ai ' ayette won the fjame in tlie .se -eiilli 1) - a Ikhiic run Ky Saryeiit. ' einni always a power- house. Ch ' nient. Dolisoii. .la una roue, and Curt in were tlie only Army guns to soh (■ the puzzle ol ' Haiicmans pitehiiii . Oil A|)ril ' 2. ' ). Army ilel ' eated a hiii ' hly touted Columhia nine in a hiiih seoriiifi ' yame 1 " rimninn ' ii]) ten tallies to ( ' oliiinl)ia " s nine. ' I ' lie wiuniiii;- run came in liie tenth iiininu when, with the score tied at nine all. Weiiinij.; ' raced home I ' ollowiiiy- a wild pitch liy Dowd of ( ' olumi)ia. ' I ' hree Arni ' ])layers were on tiase w hen the misi)lay came. Columliia used three |)itehers. hut Tom l)a is worked well for Army and wi ' iil I he eiil ire distance. In the third. Arm. ' had a scoring; .spree that iH-sulted in six runs, (olninhia went on to whittle this down, only to lose in the extra period. Esau, the yearling slugger, and Weinnig. Army ' s DiMaggio. each knocked out homers. I5ob Kasper was good for a tri])le. wliile Davis helped to win his own hall game with two hits and one run. Esau and Weiunig were outstanding for Army, with six hits and five runs between them. Captain Kasper also crossed the plate more than once, scoring two runs. Army l)om})ed New York I ' niversity ' s pitchers for fifteen hits on . pril 27, and sent the violets home to their first defeat in seven starts 7 to 4. Weinnig and Esau crashed out three-baggers with Bob Kasper, Lahti. and Kail leading the scorers. Andy Lipscomb pitched excellent Ijall, striking out ten and yielding only six hits. .Vndy also helped the score by driving in Kail. In I ' liiladel])hia .Vrniy was rained out of a game with Tem])le on April 30 but continued her winning splurge against Yale on May 4 to the tune of 7 to 3 on her home diamond. Lijjscoml) let the Blue down with fi t ' hits and struck out seven. The heavy Army hitting was Weinnigs homer. Bob Kaspers tri])le, and Esaus double. l)ur- l.roti 424 bin and Weiniiig each scored two runs. l)ut Kas]ier with three runs was the outstanding performer of the game. These three men ac- counted for ail the Army scores. On May 7, Tom Davis pitched . rmy to victory over Syracuse, 4 to 3. and talhed the winning run in the seventh after Laliti ' s rap. Hits were scarce with the two teams sphtting sixteen. Yeager with three hits, one a two-bagger, drove in two runs. Esau and the Kasper brotliers. Bob and Bill, hit hard and long. Bob Kasper ' s tri])le in the sixth put Army in the position to e en the score after a long, ui liill fight. Yeager drove Kasper liome to tie the score. The next inning Lahti pushed Davis o er for the victory. Invaders from Dixie tram])le l Army on Ma ' 11. winning Vi to 3. Duke, undefeated for the season, cut a wide swath through the north, and .Vrmy was but one of the nian - victims. The Southerners " power- house drives found three .Vi-my ])itchers unable to withstand the assault. Smith of Duke allowi d ten .Vrni, ' hits. l)ut kept them well .scattered, .Vrmy having ten men left on bases, l.ahti and Esau solved Smith ' s j)itchingfor five hits, while Dm ' bin. Weinnig. aufl Bill Kasper each scored for the Army. On May 14 Army won from (ieorgetown. (i to 1. Tom Da is held the Hoyas to foui- iiits .lud sliut them out until the m ' nth. ' eager ' s triple to right field in the Hr l started the massacre of (ieorgelown, three men trotting in. Bunched hits by Weinnig, Bob Kasper and Esau, in the third, and b - ' S ' eager. Bill Kasper. Saunders and Davis in the fourth enabled Army to score lliri ' e more run . .Vndu ' rst fell to .Vrmy on May IS. the Cadets gaining a thrilling ;5 to ' 2 decision. Fn the fifth Sauiu!er " doulile with singles i)y I,i])scomb an l Durbin. and V eimiig " s long sacrific ' to right field x-ored two runs to w in the game aftei- the score had lieen lied at one all. Amherst crit riN, K. D. V " " lANNARONE, J. R. 425 i.orcH, F. (■ XANNKV. I llircalciicd witli one run in hv eiiilitli. hut llir iuvadiTs were stopped 1). ' Lipscomb ' s fine pitcliint; ' . On May ' 21. Army lumded Fordham her first setback in seven starts, ti to ' ■2. Tom Davis won his fifth ,i ame in a row for Army, keep- iiif;- (lie s{ ' -fu Fordhaui lu ' ts well scattered, ' itll I ' )rdliam one inni ahead Army won the game in the sixth by the bimched hits of Wein- nig. Hob Kasper, and Esau. The fray was a pitcher ' s battle all the way witJi but twelve hits in the game. I ' eun State bowed to Army on May ' ■25 by a score of 6 to 2. Durbin. einnig, and Bol) Kasper pounded Simonicelli of Penn State off the mound in the second, and the rout conlinued with all six runs l)eing scored in this ])eriod. Xanney and Lough i)itched excellent ball for the Army. ALiny l)athrobes were lost on May ' 2S when Xavy took Army into camp at Ainiapolis by a score of G to L Getting revenge for the 8 to . ' ? rout of 1 !); ?, Xavy triumphed behind the superb pitching of Jerry Bruckel. Three successive Army ])itchers were unable to stop the powerfid Xavy drives. Only Din-bin, Bob Kasper, and Jannarone wei-e al)le to Iiit Bruckel, their five hits being well scattered. Durbin made tlie lone Arm ' score in the first imiing, Kasper dri -ing him home. Captain Bob Kasj)er led Army ' s well-rounded club. " Bottle " held down right field, a position he played for three successive seasons. One of the Army ' s heaviest guns, he hit hard and long, and was responsible for more than one Army rally leading to victory. Heroic work by Bob against ' ale started the fireworks leading to the top- ping of the Elis 7 to . ' 5. .Vgainst Xavy Kasper alone could cope with Bruckel ' s j)itching when he dro e Dm-bin home preventing an Army shutout. As formidable on defense as on offense, Kasper will be I ' 426 ' remembered for the j)iston-like (lri e of liis lef s in backing lip first. Weinnig finished his last season f(jr Army with jjrobably the long- est sustained cluster of blows to his credit that Army has ever seen. Shaded by Esau for the Rmimaker ' s Tro])hy, Weinnig was never- theless always on base to tally when a long drive came. More often than not, lie was well on the way home, or scored himself, for his homers and tri])les were nearly as frequent as his singles. At center, AVeinnig ' s immaculate record of fielding knew no peers. The first class trio in the outfield was completed by Lahti at right field. The home run hole between ( " idluni and the Bachelors ' Build- ing was always well I)ottled u|) l y Lahti. Often he had to run back to tiic road, but his glove was glued to any fly. Lahti ' s hitting fell oft " at times, but his long blows usually told in the crises. In the infield Durbin ' s clean-cut fielding often gave him both an assist and a putout on double plays. As a first classman, he con- tijiued a long record of dazzling speed anil heady thinking. Never still or noiseless for a minute. Durbius chatter li " ened u]) the infield. His hitting was always tops. While not a slugger, nurbin always menaced the op|)onent ' s pitching with safeties. t shortstop. Don Saunders ably filled I he hot spot. Don was never a sparkling jjlayer, but his consistent fielding and conservative field generalsliij) were steadying influences that soothed harassed nerves and stopped erratic fielding during opponents " rallies. .lannarone, who occasionally relie ed Saunders at short, played good ball and knocked the ball a little harder than Don in the pincin ' s. On tliird, ■ " Hooks ' " ' SCagei ' . a yearling, was molded from a sticky- fingered football end into an outstanding ball jjlayi ' r. Healthy in- stincts had him hit ting as far and as long as the l)est without tutelage, and his form neeiled little imi)r(t ement in (he infield. His lighlning m ' " ?,, y lfci.; ■ ADAMS, M. B. 427 . H U a KH1 I. N, M. .1. CLEMENT, W. L. KNK.ln . . .1. like stal)s at I he l)all saved Laliti iiiaiiy une()mt ' ortal)le inoiiieiits in l. ' ft Held. Charley Esau is the best first haseinan seen hy Arin. ' in some lime. Wielding his mitt like a lacrosse stick, this yearlin ' stai-red for liotli otl ' eiise and lefense. ( ' leanup man for .Vi ' iny. Charlie showed llial this c-onfidence was well placed Ky winniny the Kunmakers Cup for heiui; ' responsible for the most .Vruiy scores. If no (me was on base ahead of him, Chai ' lie scored himself, foi- after placing the ball on Cullum Hall steps he had no alternatix ' e left save a slow joii home. Cajjtain-elect Kail backed up the plate, helix ' d by ' oun i ' Hill Kasper. Wild i)itches never a])peared in the record after the amazing .sto])s by these two. Kas])er has a heavier bat, but both these men will be " aluable in the building of next years batting order. Andy Lipscoml) after a slow .start in two of the openers came back strong and ably bore his half share of the pitching load by winning handily o er all but impregnable Duke in late season games. Volatile and carefree, Andy boosted the morale of the team continuously with his ready wit and humorous ])arries. Tom I)a is shared the majority of the calls with Li|)scoml). Un- beaten until the Navy game. Tom never lost control of any situation and with his hitting often hel])ed to win his own ball game. .V pitcher with a change of pace imj)erce] tible to batters, this southerner of the slow drawl and action was astonishing in his fielding. So many I)oj) flies fomid their way to Davis that the seven other men on the field seemed unnecessary. Freddy bough and Xanney were excellent relief pitchers for Lipscomb and Davis. With a Navy defeat to avenge, . .rmy is looking forward to a suc- cessful season under Wally French and Captain-elect Sammy Kail. Il I I ' 428 ?• . TRACK 1 ' 5 5 " Toth: Larsen: Bailev. B. M.; de LATOrn: I ' l. kh i: M.iciii , I ' .1 . Hoi in ; S. in i i i v n . I..,n,.. I ' . .1 ; sm,,„. v. V. Warre.v, R. H.; Davis. M. P.; Phaser: Shepard, C. L.; Long, C. J.; Griffiths. K. C; Hardwick; Podufaly; Sto.ne, VS. C; Myers. H. M. Ploger. Ass ' t. Mgr.; Smith. P. E.; Willis: Forrest; Ewell, J. J.; Mather: Blanchard; D ' Arezzo; Verner; Vanderhoef; Patten Frefdendorf; Ir. Novak. Coach: Lemon. Mgr. St. Cl. ir: McClellax; Evans. B. S.: (iBEER; Dike: Bvahs. D. O.. Capt.: Eaton. G. P.: Barbour. S. L.; Jaycox: Caffee: Wynne. P. D. TRACK 1938 E A . (» X S r H E D r L E Aniiy Opponents . I rmii Opponents 81 ... . . Colgate Apr. 23 45 82 ... . . Maryland Mav 14 44 Penn Relays Apr. 29-30 88% . . . . . Syracuse Mav 21 373 76 ' -S... . .N.Y.U. May 7 9% 56 ... . . Navy May 28 70 " T Mr. .NOVAK, Coach; CAFFEE, M. W.. Capt. Lt. wood, O. C; PLOGER. R. R., Mor. 430 — On April ' ■2, ' 5 the Army track ti ' aiii. nicctiiif; ' (Oljiatf. ()])t ' iu ' (l tlic 1938 .season at tlie new track on tin- Polo Flats. Army t-mcryt ' d the victor hy a scor ' of SI to 4.5. Ross vaulted 14 feet to set a new Academy record. DArezzo, Katoii, and ( ' a[)tain IJyars won two first |)laces apiece to lielp.Vrmy w in 1(t firstsont of 14events. Represented l)y l. men. .Vrm, ' i)arli(ii)ated in tlie I ' , of Pennsylvania Relay ( ' arni al on April -i!) and : ((. . rmy entereil four mile and two mile relay leam : llic four mile tram willi- drew. hut llie I wo mile leani look a i tli jjlaee for . rm - ai, ' ainst stronji ' (•onii)etition. Maton. (ireer, and Hyar eom|)eled in the 400 meter Imrdle race, Kalon and l?yar entei ' ed the hijjh jum|). HI. M 11 AUI). W 11 ' A IA( KSOX, C. L. 431 1 , TT UAREZZO, A. I EATON, G. P. — ff l i hut none of tlic tlirce (iiiitr m;ma ;e(l to (|ualify in tlu ' finals. Army ' s pole aiiltiii.u ' trio, Ross, Jackson, anil Anderson, com- peted, and Ross placed tliii ' d with a vault of l, ' ? ' . ' 5 " . D ' Arezzo entered the discus throw, shot put. and javelin throw taking sixth ])lace in the discus. This year, as in the past. Army en- trants in the Relay ( ' arni al were f reatly handicapped by the shortness of their period of preparation. The week after the Relays. New York University visited West Point and was defeated 76 ' ,j to 49-3. In this meet Cati ' ee ef{ualled an .Vcademy record when he ran the 100 yard dash in 9.7 .secontls. Bvars and D ' Arezzo each took two firsts again. 4 MATHER. .1. K. 432 M, On M;iy 1 J-. Army met tin- ( ' . of Maryland on the liome track, and won llic nu ' ct S ' -i to 44. In tlic liall ' -niilc inn. Ilcadlcy of Maryland won in 1 niinntc ' 7 seconds. cslal)lisliiiii;- a new track record. Willis, . rniy, sel another new track record with a hroad .jnnip of 1 1 feel l ' .- inches, ami I) Ar-ez o also set a record when he Ihrew liie jax ' clin ISS feel 7 inches. Army won .se -en firsts and all of ihe jioinls in the pole anll. liroad jnm|i. shol ])nl, discns throw, and jaNclin throw. .Vrmy ' s las! home meel of I he season was with Syracirse I ' ni ( ' rsity on May ' •21. The final score wa . SS ' i for Army and ;57, ' 4 for their o|)i)oni ' id. In liu ' 100 ard dash, (dickman. rnn- •r. CLAIIt. H. UMI.KI . M. 1. I VFFEK, M. . 433 LAUSEN, S. It. SCHELLMAN, 1{. H. ning for Syracuse, estahlished a record of 9.5 seconds for the new track. Army men collected a total of !) first places from the 14 events. Myers, H.M., set a new record in the discus witli a throw of 137 feet 8 inches. Byars ran the high hurdles in 1.5 seconds flat to establish a record in this event. Spawn of Syracuse broad-jumped ' •2 ' 2 feet 6 2 inches, and ( " avileer of Syracuse ran the two miles in !) minutes 49.8 seconds, both new records. The last meet of the season was with Xavy at .Vnnai)olis on May ' 28. The Cailets were defeated 70 to . (! l)y a strong Navy team. The Navy meet ended a successful season for the varsit ' with 4 victories and one defeat. MYKlt.S, H. M. 434 inlWfcteSk - U DAVID, .1. A. Tlic pirlics h;i(l ;i ])crft ' ct score — two int ' t ' ts and two i(tori -s. Aftiiiiist NAM ' . Krcslimcn on May 7. tlic, earned ( 1 points to .)(i for tlie o|)])onentN. In llii nu ' el (iiili set a plehe record of ■■24.8 si ' conds in tlie low liiiidles. ' I ' lu ' following week the plehes (lefeate(i (lie ( ' olurnl)ia l ' ' resliiiicn (iO to .57. (iray set a new ])lel)e i-eeord and lic l llic e i tinii Academy record in the hiyh jnnii) l)y eh arini ' (i feet ' i inch. .Vs a wlioh ' .Vrniy ' s track team was highly ncce i ' nl. with most of its power in liie field events, l irt unalcl.v, of the It letter-men, only four liT-adnateil in lit. ' iS. .Vnder on. I5yar . D ' Arezzo, and Jackson. Their lo.» is certain to i)e felt, hid DkLATOIK, r. A. 435 KOKDV. V. H. - ANDKRSON. C. H there is a lai ' ti ' c miinher of proniisiufi ' ])r()s])ccts upon wliich to huild the A siiiiad in U);3!). The eU ' -en men who reeeived U ' tters for 1!);5 S are: Anderson, Hyars, ]) " Arez o. Jackson, Cart ' ee, Eaton, Myers, de Latour, Light, Podvifaly. and Ross. In 19. ' 3!l Army will liave o])portiinity to use the new fiehl house, jiermitting year " round ])raetiee. and witli the many out- standing traei men remaining on the team from 1938, the Black, Gold, and Grey may exjject liig things of the track team under Caffee ' s leadershij). ( I ' lllH lAI. ' l. K. r. 436 r. " Hi to , MINOR SPORTS ' i !l fRANDALL. li. W. lidl.KS ! ' [( KAIil) CI KTIN, R. D. SCllKLL.MAN (iAKNETT MNNARD 1 MfJBDrL J, li KAN DON -MlCAI ' I ' REV Ml (IT (11 EN NEIil.EV ADAMS. M. H. ODOM 1 9 FAHREM,. N. YARNALL WILLIAMS. R. M. NOLAN. I). A. SMITH. E. P. GRANT, W. H. 1 M BOYE CHRISTIAN WALKER. H. C. OSTBERG COYNE MOINT liEIER ALI- ' ARO. E. ST. CLAIR TWYMAN 1 tl u « " " SHEPARU. 0. L. NEWCOMER. F. K. SHEPHERO. I. M. NEWrOMEH. CLIFFORD, P H. T C. OLSON. I. E. LARKIN MERRELL SMITH. P. E. McBRIDE LEHR WHITE. C. E. HAZELTINE RORICK STROCK WEBSTER. S. H. WRIGHT. J. M. COLWELL BREWERTON RALEIGH STILLSON MANZO KOLDA FORREST BRIER GARRETT BOWEN. O. DESSERT L. CROWN Kolda; Alfaho, J. E.; Fellenz: White, T. K,; Myers, F. .1.; Khynakd; Baker, A. Ci.; Orman; Briggs, D. P. Howard. M(;r.; Mr. Marcha-vd. Coach; Wer-muth; Donohue, J. P.; Hazeltine; Cloke; Crow.v; Conlev; Raleigh; Stillson Wright. J. M.: Dessert; Kxowlton; Alfaro, E.; Lt. Packard, O. C: Pitman. Ass ' t. Mgr. Adams. M. B.; Edwards. J. C; White, C. E.; Farrell, N.; Odom; Pickard, Capt.; Lehr; Twymax; Walker, H. C: Williams. R. L. SOCCER 1938 A rmij 3 Lkiiigh 1 Syracuse 3 Johns Hopkins Penn State SEASON SCHEDULE Opponenis Army Opponents Oct. .5 1 ' ■I Colgate Nov. 2 Oct. 1 ' 2 3 Western Maryland Nov. 9 1 Oct. 19 1 Harvard Nov. 12 3 Oct. 26 1 4 M.I.T. Nov. 16 ' ■I Navy Nov. 23 1 IS PICKARD, .1. (;.. Capt. HOWARD, G. E., Mgr. .Mb, MARCHANU. Co. ch » " ) . Lt. PACKARD Officer-in-Chabge 440 At the l)effiniiinij of tlu- ID. ' JS season the Army Soecer Team liad a fi ' reat reputation, hased on three years of stellar playing which had phiced it at the top in the rating of the Kast«-rn Intercollegiate Association. During 19. ' 58 the soccer team won seven of its nine games, winding uj) a sjjlendid four yciir record showing thirt - victories in lliirt -five games. Snc-h a successful season was ])ossil)l( ' lu-cause tlie team was (•om]K)setl of men who playe(l well togetiier. and who had learned well the principle of cooix ' ration, s(» important to the success of any athletic venture. Caj)- tain Jack I ' ickard ended a colorful career at halfhack where lie was dis- tinguished !) ■ his cautious yet defiuilcl_ - igorou p!a ing. He was ahly assisted liy l- ' arreil and Ilazellinc. ca[)tain-eh ' ct for l!):{i). Tiie excellent hooting of these three was hacked iiy the ])ow( rful l)lay of Cluu ' lie White. " Pawnee " Kolda. .lack Wright, Hoh Haleigh, " .lock " i.eln-. " l ' ap|), " Odom, and " Kmj) " ( ' ro u. In a game like .soccer the goalie can do more than any other single man on the team to kvvp the o])ponent from win- ning. Milt . dams turned in a season of hrilliaut defense work at this posi- tion, and in return for it he was ])icked as goalie on the . 1I-Kastern Team. When the 1988 .sea.son opened Coach Ray Marchand and Lieutenant H. B. Packard, ( )fficer in ( ' harge of Soccer, were (piite pessimis- tic about the possibility of .suc- cess in the coming games. Graduation in lO. ' W had taken its toll of .some of the team ' s better players. With the de- feat of the Lehigh I ' niversity team in the first game of the season there was no longer any I WHITE. C. E. 441 ADAMS. .M. B. FARRELL, N. II EDWARDS. .!. • reason for tVar. I.clii,t;li was rei)orte(l to have a very good team in 1!);?8, hut llie. - wei-e not al)le to ])( ' netrate the wall-like Army defense and lost the game . ' 5-1. The Syracuse team put up a somewhat stiffer battle than had been expected. Odom made a goal early in the game which turned out to be the only score of the day. Johns Hopkins University came to West Point feeling primed for victory, but they left us with a 3-0 defeat. Peim State, Eastern Intercollegiate Champions from last year, defeated Army 1-0, but they were held so well by our defense that their winning tally came during the last two minutes of pla ' . Tlie team went into the Colgate game the following ' ednesday with a firm desire to return to the ranks of the winners and was successful in lianding Colgate a ' •2-() set-back. A week later Western Maryland came to West Point and went down to defeat . ' 5-1. Harvard ' s strong team handed us oiu- worst defeat of tlie season the next Saturday with a score of 3-1. but the Army team staged a rally to win from MassacJiusetts Institute of Technology four days later. This year Arm - inaugurated an annual Soccer game series with the T ' nited States Xa al Academy by winning the initiid engagement ' .3-1. Till- game was ])layed in a freezing rain. Many first class- men on both teams realized that it was theii- last game; everyone was keyed u]) and eager to go. Throughout the contest the action was fast and both Army and Xa -. - seemed determined to win. Fai ' rell scoreil for . rni ' in the earh ' RALEIGH. R. C. 442 HAZELTINE, C. B. part of tlu ' anic with a loii . hard (h ' ivc from the ri ht. This st ' fined to inspirf the Navy team, for during tlie remainder of the first half they completely dominated the game. Only the snperh work of Adams as goalie and the stubborn defense of our l)ackfield ke])t them from scoring. During the rest period the Army team decided to end the Navy sui)remacy and shortly- after the second period started Jock Lehr succeeded in getting the l)all ])ast the av - goalie for our second tally. From that [)()iut on the . rmy team maintained superiority over the field, but the Na ' team continued a very effective defense and drove haril iluring the final perioil. Sclunnau scored tlic loiu ' Na y count. (Jraduation will deplete . rm, " s ranks, taking I ' ickard. White, Farrell, Lehr, Odom, Twyman, Walker. Kdwards, and the two . lfaros. Despite these losses Ha .cltiiii ' , ' lok ' . Ci-own. Raleigh, and Williams of the Second class; Dessert, Stillson. and Meyers of the Yearlings; and (laggett, (Jar in, and Kozlowski of the Plebes should form a fine team, which will constitute a strong oi)ponciit for any achcrsary in inlcrcollcgiatiM-ontests next year. These nnderdassnu-n have absorbed some of the " esprit de corps " which has for years characterized the Soccer s(HKid. Much of the credit for this spirit is dne ( " oach Ray Marchaiid wiio has been untiring in his efforts to i)uil l the s(|ua(l into an etti- cient, well coordinated group which functions as a unit rather than a gang of indi- vitluals. The squad is also very appreciative of the efforts of Lt. Packard in their behalf. rr WRIGHT. J. M. 443 CROWN, F. J. LEHR. P. H. ' KOLDA, R. M. I Duke, Mgr.; Norton. H. W.; Brinsox; Vanderhoef; Bowlby; Haessly; Podufalv C. n. Calhoin. O. C; Kerwix; de Latoir: Fraser; Schellmax. Capt.: St. Clair; Shepard, C. L.: Brier; Mr. Novak. Coach Bm;shov; Brown, H. C; Patten; Moore, G. B.: . dam.s, H. F.; Norri. , B. R.; Long. P. J. CROSS COUNTRY 1938 s K . s () X sen E I) r l k Ann Opponents 1.5. . FORDIIAM Oct. 19 40 QUADRANfilLAK MeET Oct. 22 20 Navy 40 Princeton 54 Columbia 105 Army ;50 Syracu.se ;?8 Alfred Opponents Nov. 2 " 25 Nov. l 17 f ' Capt. C. LH0CN Officer-ix-Charge DIKE, C. .M., M.Mi. HKI.I.M A.N. It. II., (apt. Mk. NOVAK, Co 444 The 19. ' 58 c-ross-coiintry season was far iiiorf successful tliau the scoriii ;- colunui iudicatt ' s. In tlic first nu-et we dcfVatcd P ' ordliani, st-vcn Army runners finishino; in first |)lace. Tfiis nieef was run over a new course, made nuidi more level to prepare for the Quitdrangular Meet. The scheme was well-grounded, as the team jjlaced four men in the first five against Navy. Princeton, and Columbia. These two races made up for the two defeats that followed; when Syracuse and Alfred went on to make excel- lent showiiifi ' s in the Intercollegiates, our s ' tl)acks seemed negligihle. The oulstaniling individual performer was l ol) Schellnuin. who did yeoman service in organizing and leading the team. A better captain could not have heeii found. St. Clair, Fraser, and She|)ar(l (list itiguished them.selves hy |)lacing well in e crv meet. DeLatour. Captain-elect, and Moore and Brier, two speedy yearlings, were likewise outstanding. Most of the credit for the inaugural ictor, - over Na y goes to Coach ovak and Cajjt. Calhoun, since they evolved the system of flat-course training which won for us. .Vnd not the smallest factor in making it a very pleasant fall was the uniform friendliness and sportsmanship of our opponents. Although the graduation of Schellman, St. Clair, Fraser, and Shepard leaves a gap in the team, the performances turned out by several of this year ' s under- classmen indicate that next year will produce another very strong team and to them we wish every success possible. DE L. TOLK. F. A. 445 ST. CL.MR. H. IK -i;[t, 11. R. SHEP. RD. C. L. Mr. Mar hand; Heidtke; Bi Smith. E. P.; Oh rrell; Edwa xt; CrRTiN RDS. .1. C; Devlin; Lait. iax; Lt. Carter R. I).; MrCArpHEv; Nolan H c K S E . S h: X s Y 1 C H E D I ' L E 9 3 9 Army Opponents Arnty Opponents 3... . . MlDDLEBURI Jan. 7. . . ... 1 New H. MPsniRF Feb. 11 ' 2 0... . . WlLLI. MS Jan. 14. . . ■2 •2 rOLG. TE Feb. 15 3 10... . . Union Jan. ' ■21.. . . .0 3 H, MILTON Feb. 18 2 3... . , Boston U. Jan. ' ■28.. . . 5 4 Cornell Feb. ' 25 1 4.. . . . M.I.T. Feb. 4... . . . ' •2 3 R.M.C. Mar. 4 -2 II I En Lt. C. RTER ()fficeh-in-Char ( riniN, li.D., (ait. I..MTM. N, MiiR. Mr, MAUril.WI). r 446 ! ExTEKixc; tlif sfason witli ;i lifiiit. last team. Army ' s liockt-y liojx ' s were the highest they have been in years. The team started oft ' with a . ' 5-0 victory over Middlebiiry. . bit uncertain at first, but with iiard figliting throughout the game. .Vrmy ' s supremacy was not to be d()ul)ted after the first period. . s[)eedy Viihams team was the next ()|)p()iieiit and it cauglit . rmy ofl ' guard. ' I ' he game was a liard. fast one. l)itteriy contested for the entire si.xty minutes. Williams emerged tiie ictor •■2-0. With the Wilhams defeat fresli in their minds llie team romped on Tnion 10-0. Smith turned in a stellar perforiTiance. making four goals in (lie tir t period. . rmy met a scrappy Boston rniversity sextet on the following Satur- day and lost .5-. ' {. The score favored .Vrmy imtil the last few minutes of play when IJoston came from behind to win. We took M.I.T. in stride. 4- ' -2. Both teams j)layed very well. l)ut . rmy took the lead in the opening minutes and held it for the entire game. Lady Luck did not smile on the ho(ke_ - team during the next two games. On February 11 West Point played host to the team from the I ' niversity of New Hampshire. Though out[)layed i)y . rmy for most of the game. .New Hampshire scored twice in the last min- utes of phiy and beat us by one point. In sj)ite of having to fight a losing battle, the team j)layed a magnificent game, and bowed to defeat only at the close of the last period. Another one point vic- tory was gained by an . rmy ED V. RDS, J. C. 447 MrCAKKIttn. W. J. NOLAN, D. A. CURTIN. It. D. (■RANT, W. H. ()pi)()iH nt on the lu-xt week-end. ( ' olfjate. trailing) ' until the hist i)erio(l, etlged Army . ' 5- ' -2. This was another extremely well played game, both teams were on edge and doing their best; unfortunately for Army, her scoring punch did not come through in the last period and Colgate ' s ilid. Hitting their top form again, the effects of good coaching were clearly evident when Hamilton was beaten S- ' i. Fast skating and hard playing featured this game. The fast Cornell team found the Army more than a match, dropping its contest 4-1. The highlight of the hockey season is the annual international contest with the Royal Military College of Canada. This year the team travelled to Kingston to meet the gentlemen cadets on their own ground. The team was resolved to bring home a victory, and for the first time of the sixteen games of the series Army was victorious. It was a fine team that went onto the ice that night to meet the equally fine R.M.C. team. There was not going to be any traditional aftermath of " We ' ll beat them next year " — it was this year, and there was jjlenty of fight in the six men as the opening whistle l)lew. The crowd was amazed at the swiftness of Army ' s attack. Within the first ten minutes Grant and Devlin had scored. The one hundred and some odd R.M.C. cadets designated as Army rooters cheered wildly even though it meant that their own team was being de- feated. The la.st thirty sec- onds of (he first period saw -m R.M.C. sink the ])uck in I lie » cage, finisiiing off the first period scoring at ' " 2-1 . HAZELTINE. C. B. 448 LAllKI.N, G.T. The second period was soon in progress, there was a lot of liard, fast. sensational hockey, with both sides doing wonderful jobs. There has never been a penalty in any of the games, but this did not mean the opponents were easy on one another. Hard and clean checking was abundant. The second period ended willi the sc-ore still at " i-l. The third jx ' riod saw both teams more fidl of fight than ever. Army fighting to win its first victory and R.M.C. trying just as liard I o preserve its record. McCaffrey, in the oix-niiig minulo of this period, skated through the entire R.M.C. team, and with all his weight beliind his stick put the puck in the cage, making the score S-l. R.M.C. attempted a comel)ac ' k and fiv» ' mimites later they succee led in scoring again. Moth teams now set themselves for the final fi ' w minutes. The exceptional work of Larkin at goal and the constant threat of West I ' oint ' s fast lines kei)t the .score at . ' 5- ' -2 until the final wiiislle. It was outstanding ability and teamwork that won the well-earned victory. In spite of the loss of a large mnnl)er of men. prospects for next yvnr si ill seem vvvy ])romisiug. With the gi ' adiialion of Curt in. (irant, Edwards, Nolan, Snu ' th, and McCatfre_ -, the team will lose st)me of its best players. However, Devlin, Donohue, Heidtke,Mirrell.(.iibert, Wood- ruff ' , and Salisbury should be able to take .Vrmy through another successful season. And with Captain-elect Larkin in the cage, it will be difficult for any .Vrmy o])ponents to score. We should have another R.M.C. victorv in 1940! DONOHUE. J. P. HEIDTKE, L. O. BUtUELL. W. H. 449 DEVLIN. F. T. Abhkv: .I(.hn.-cpn, M. C; Coi.kmax, R. M.; Dibhi.k; Phillips; Haesslv; Mh, Nii.l Lt. Diff: Harris, J. F.; Garrett; Williams. R. M.; Mieller; Boxham; Foster, H. G.; Dilts Barnett: Gal-vreau; Forrest; Coyxe; Muzvk; Beier; Trahan; Spragins Tho.mas, C. E.; ONeil; Brewertox; Craxdall, R. V.; Peabodv; Moore, W. L.; Colw ell SWIMMING 1939 SEASON- ? C H E D r L E Army Oppotienfs Aniiji Opponents 54. . . Cornell Jan. 21 21 4:5 . . ( " (JLIMBIA Feb. 11 32 26. . . . . Yale Jan. ' 28 4!) 44 . Dartmoith Feb. 18 . ' H 46.... . FORDHAM Feb. 4 29 ;n. . . . . Brown Feb. 25 44 48. . . . . Navy Mar.l8 27 Officer-in-Charge CR.4M)AI,L. H.W.. (ait. Mr. NILL, Coach BARNETT, W.II., Mgh I Dtspn 450 i, -J Dk.spite acadt ' iiiic difficulties, injuries, and illness. Army ex])erieiK-ed a very successful swiiniiiin ' season for lit. ' )!). Her only two defeats were at the hands of Yale and Brown, two of the stn ni;-es( swiuiniinii- teams in the Kast. Army o])ened the season with a liriliiant i(tor ' o -er Cornell I ' lnx-er- sity, wiiiniufT eifflit out of nine firsts and five out of nine second ])laces. The second meet, however, was drop])ed to the ' S ' ale mermen. IJrewer- ton and (larrett were outstandinu ' in lliis meet, each winnini; ' a first and second place. Hrewerton was edficd out of first place into second l)y (iood of Vale in a heart-breaking stroke-hy-stroke " ' iO yard race that iiad the entire crowd on its Iocs. It was also dood llial i)nshed dairell into second place in the 100 yard free-style, (iood won the cham])ionshi]) in the 1!); !» Intercollefiiates in Itoth of these events. However. Hrewerton came hack in tlie (|uar1er-mile for a hrilliani ict(ii-y o -ei- Hclclier of ' ale in aiiollier close finish, and (Jarrett won first place in (lie . " )() yard free-style. Tlie Medley Relay team, composed of Coyne. Monham. and O ' .Neil. won the honors in the third meet of liic sc;ison with I- ' ordiiani I nixcrsity by estal)lishin ; ' a new .Vcademy record. ' I ' he time was three minutes, eleven and one-tenth seconds. Tlu- hi-;ii-li.i;ht of tlu ' meet with Dartmouth was the div- ing; by Captain Cranchdi. in wiiich he attained a new hi ;li total score of V.i5.5 points. The closest meet of the .sea- son was won from Columbia in tlie final relay, which was the deciding event of the meet. UEiER, J. E. 451 WILLIAMS, R. M. SPRAGINS, R. B. TR. HAN, E. A. CRANDALL, R. W This race was j rohahly w most cxcitinji ' of the yeiir, with the k ' ad shifting first to ( " ohinihia, tlu ' ii to Aiiiiy. Miit Army ' s reUiy team of Wilhams, R.M.. Harris. Cohveli, and (iarrett, proved its aliility to perform under fire by forging to the front to win the race and defeat Cokimhia 4. ' 5-;5 ' 2. Hrewerton was again a (K)ul)ie winner in two hard races, defeating ( " aUa- haii in the iW yard free-style and Stavers in the cjuarter-mile. C ' randall was again outstanding in the dives, and Colwell and (iarrett won the first and second j hices in tiieir events in achlition to being members of the winning rehiy team. Colwell managed to touch a fraction of a second ahead of (iarrett in the 50 yard free-style, but Garrett turned the tables in outtouching his teammate in the 100 yard free-st ■le by a fraction, thereby dividing the honors between the two. The Hrown swimmers bested a game . rmy team . ' 51-44 in the sixth meet of the season. Neither Hrewerton nor Garrett participate l in this meet, the first being shocked out of a few tenths by the Department of Electricity, and Garrett being c-onfined to the hospital due to illness. However, .Vrmy did take both first and second place in the dive as well as in the ((uarter-mile. and first in the 400 yard free-style relay. ( " ai)tain ( " randall won the dive with ease in his usual stream-lined precision diving. To climax the " ;5!) season with a blaze of glory, .Vrmy ' s swimmers triunii)lied over Navy at .Vnnapolis 48- ' 27 in the first a(|uatic contest ever to be held between the service academies. The . rmy victory COLE.MA.N ' , R. M. .452. BREWERTON, H. R. was decisive, witli firsts in hotli I ' t ' lays and in five oi the seven in(li i(lua events. Garrett and Captain-elect IJrewerton ajjain ])r() ed to he Army ' s ace performers. IJol) (Jarrett fi;ained an easy first in tlie 100 yard free-styh ' and swam the anchor ]eg in hotli relays. The Medley Relay, wliich opened the meet, was the most excitinji ' of the match. Jaqiies f;;ave the Navy a yard advantage in the hack stroke lap, but this was made up by lionham of . rmy. Then (larrett dro c through the free-st le to win 1 - a yard and a half. Warner, the Navy ' s first swimmer in the tree-style relay, also took the lead. l)ut O ' Neil, Colwell. and (iarrett. the next .Vrmy swimmers gained margins and i)iled u]) a sid)stantial lead. At the end of the meet. IJarnett, manager of the team, was catapulti ' d into the pool as a traditional gesture of ictor . It is lioped that this custom will have cause for re])etition many times in the meets to follow Army ' s first con(|uest of Navy in lu-r own element. Army had only one representative at tlie Hastern Intercollegiate Cham- pion.ships this year. Hut Hob Carrett brouglit home (he championship in the .50 yard free-style and second in the 100 yard free-style. Cood of n r managed to edge Bob into second place in the hun- lred. but Hob defeated Dun- can of " ' ale in the fifty to win the Championship from a field containing the best in sprin- ters that the East has to offer. Although many of this year ' s team are graduating, prospects for next year are bright. KOKRKST. F. G. GARRETT. R. W. BONH. M, J. U. 453 COLWELL, C. H. Sheaheii; Camielosi; Clement; Cloke; Ikwin; Fhavvlev; I.oki: Pillsbury; Stella; Rosen; Black; Coughlin; Wakd; Jobes; Rising; Frede .Mr. Cavanagh; Helton; Taylor, L. N.; Shanley; Hull. D. P.; Neoley; Bristol; Lavendusky; Capt. McGaw BOXING 1939 SEASON " S C H E D l ' L E A mil Opponents 7 Western Maryland Jan. 28 1 5 Syracuse Fel). 4 3 5 Cornell Feb. 11 3 Aniiij OppoilCllls 7 . Yale Pel.. IS 1 6 . Penn State Feb. 0;5 31.,. . . . Maryland :Mar 4... 41 2 • H Capt. McG.WV Officer-in-Charg HULL. D.F.. Capt. Mr. (AVAN. (;H. Coach FREDEKICK.- . .M.;i(. I 454 This season opened with the hoxin ; team determined to win for the second time the Eastern Intercollegiate Boxing championship. After win- ning five out of six dual meets against the East ' s leading colleges, the team repeated its victory, capturing three individual championships. Starting the sea.son well tutored iniflcr Billy ( " avanagh ' s watchful eye and with a vigor that characterized it throughout, the team swept by Western Maryland with a 7-1 score. Playing host to Syracuse ' s powerful contingent on the following Saturday, the Army boxers again |)roved their superiority l)y winning .5-;?. Cornell jjrovided a full afternoon l)y bringing along several extra men and their freshman team as well. The plebes |)r()ve(l themselves worthy jjroleges winning i-1. while the varsity .score was .5-. ' }. With the ca])ai)ilily of the team (|uit ' evident, the boys began the .second half of the season by trouncing ' ale 7-1 while the ' ale freshmen succumbed to the plebes by the same score. Tlu- home sea.son closed with the Penn State team being fully outclassed, as indic-ated by the score of (i- ' i. The next week the team travelled to Washington to meet Maryland ' s undefeated Southern Conference ( ' ham])ions and wlu-re the team met its onl - defeat of the year by a 4 ' v;- ' 5 ' 2 • " ' Core. The meet was closely fought, and were it not for a disputed technicality on close-in boxing, victory would l)robably have been ours..Vrmy went into the Ea.stern Inter- collegiates at Syracuse a favor- ite and this was shown to be ju.stified when the team took C01C.HL[N. It. L. 455 SHANLEY, T. J. B. STELL. , H. . . .. TAYLOR. L. N three cluiinijionsliijjs iind jiained a place in .seven of the eif ht chi.s.ses. The season was unusual in that sixteen men participatetl in varsity matches during the year. The word invincible may quite readily be applied to Lavendusky who completetl his second season undefeated and retained his Eastern Intercollegiate title in the 1 ' 20 pound class. Tom Shanley, 1988 Eastern Intercollegiate S5 jjound champion, graduated to the 145 ])ound class and turned in four victories in dual meets and finished his boxing career by winning the Intercollegiate Championship. In winning the title he defeated Stauber of Syracuse who vanqui.shed him during the early j)art of the season. Captain Hull alternated with Negley in the 155 and 1()5 pound clas.ses and each was responsible for five victories in dual meets. Hull proved his superiority at the Intercollegiates and took the 155 pound championship. Negley, a favorite, was steadily winning in a preliminary when the referee stopped the bout because of a badly cut eye. Stella completed the regular season unbeaten and met defeat only at the hands of Siemer, twice Intercollegiate champion, in the finals at Syracuse. Clement and Rising, newcomers to the varsity, had a liighly successful season. Each lost only one match dm-ing the dual comi)e- tition, and each took a third place at the Intercollegiates in the l ' -27 and 135 pound classes respectively. Taylor, actually a 155 ])()un(ler. after a fine showi ng in two dual meets took a third j)lace in the 175 pound class at Intercollegiates. LAVENDUSKY. W. W. 456 F RISI.NG. H. N. I A: AujtMX.vN; Moouv; Cochha.n. H. W- Mtvi-K. Clinton; Sawveh Davison: Rohick: Dalziel; Schremp; Petre; Campbell. R. P.: Strock; Jacobs Mavne; Jacobv; Bane; Mr. Dimoxd; Kixxard; Lt. Wehle; Maxzo; Smith, P. E.; Bowlby FENCING 1939 S K A S () N S ( II K 1) l I. K Arnn Opponents Anny Opponents 4 N.Y.I " . Feb. 4 .5 •ixn PKNTA(i(). . L Mkkt M;ir. 4 17 Pkincktox I-VI.. II Id l(i C.C.N.Y. Mar. 11 11 1() ( " oLi.MiiiA Kcl). IS 10 Hi Fexcek ' .s Cli u .Mar. ' 25 11 U) Yale 1-Vl). .5 11 KINNARD, H.W.O.. Capt. Mr. UIMO.XD, Coach DAVISON, M.S., Mgr. 457- I KINNARl). II. V ) JACOBY, E. K. Pkioh to the Oldening ' of v dual meet season, tlie Army fencing team liad shown little of the talent that was to make the 1939 season so success- ful. The season ojjened against X.Y.U. when Army lost its only dual meet of the regidar schedule. However, this match, against a team undefeated for two years, served to show that the early season reverses in practice had not been without value. The early sea.son dark horse was the sal)re stiuail. Rorick formed the back-hone of this team. Strock was transferred from ej)ee to sal)re and Dalziel was developed as a dependai)le No. , ' 5 man. The good work of these men was insured by the competition of Jacobs, Clinton, and Campbell. Princeton was the second match on the schedule. Smith won all his bouts in epee as Army took the meet 17-10. The following week Columbia was defeated 16-10 while Rorick dujjlicated in sabre Smith ' s achievement of the week before. Rorick was again a triple winner when Army defeated Yale 16-11. C.{ N.Y. and PVncer ' s Club, the remaining dual meets, were defeated 10-11 and 16-11. On March -i Army took second place in a pentagonal meet at Annapolis between Navy, Harvard, Yale. Princeton, and . rmy. Navy won first place by irtue of a three- " ' weapon win ovvr .Vrmy. How- ever Rorick capturetl the i)eu- tagonal individual Sabre cham- pionship. [ the Intercollegiates in Xew ' N ' ork City on March ;51- April 1 Army took second in three wea])()ii, second in epee, second in sal)rc, fourth in foil. SAUril, i . K. 458 tbfnW HOUK K. A. ( Out of t ' li ' Vfii tt ' itiiis coiiipftiu ' in tlu ' InttTcnlK-ijiatcs only Na y. Ai ' niy. and ( " oliinibia were in tlic running; on tlic second day for tlu ' sahro cliani- pionsliij). With Colninhia in first place. Army was tied witli Navy for second and had yet to meet these two teams. Rorick. Strock. and Dalziel performed smoothly to defeat Xa y . ' ?-() and thus make a total of ' ■i. ' 5 honts won. Cohimhia had a total of " 24 houts won and this made it necessary for . rmy to ilefeat them S-O to win the cliampioiishi]). Rorick won tlii ' first bout Imt the three hour lay-off liefore the match cauf, ' ht Strock an( Dalziel off stride and they dr()p])ed their l)outs. Followiufj this match Rorick met Campo (»f Xavy in a fence-off for the indi idual champion- sldp. ( " ampo and Rorick had met twice pi-c iously durinji ' the season and Rorick had won each time. In the fence-otf Campo fenced su])erl)l ' to defeat Rorick and win the championship. Tlu- .Vrmy e])ee match with Navy was the deciding; nuitch for the epee championship. a -y " s stronj; team defi-ated Army ' ■■i ' -l ' -i ' " ! ' ' Army lost the championship 1) - the marffin of one bout. Manzo in tiiis bout lied Howland of Navy who wa then leading ' the indi idual field. Manzo then went on to win his iH ' mainin ; bouts and the Intercolle nate Championship in epee. Dalziel won Class C sal)re championship and Smith took second place in the Class H epee chami)ion- ship. This final showin ; in the Intercollegiates close l a hifjhly successfid .season for the . rniy fencing team, and at this j)oint it appears that the . rmy team will be a definite threat to the opponents of 1940. • 459 • MANZO, S. E. DALZIEL, D. . ll Jordan. E. J.; Toxetti; Iacobucci: LaRocca; Browx, R. D.; jMaxwell; Adams, J. E.; Camp. J. H.: Pres.nell Lt. Packard; Welles; Wood; Walker. E. J.; Dean; Hendricks; Lentz: Hoge; Herron; Lehr; O ' Donnell LoTOzo: Farmkr: MrBRiDK; Mr. Jknkixs; Brandon; :Mr. Appletox; Shepherd, J. M.; Dunn; Downey. R. .1. MaKSTON: VANHARLlN.iKN WRESTLING 1939 SEASON S C H K D I ' L E Aniiji llppdiictifs (i. . . .Franklin Marshall Jan. ' •21 . . . ' •2(i i;5. . . . Penn Static Jan. ' •28 ... 17 27. . . .Syracuse Fel). 4 5 Anni 9 Cornell (Ia.) ' 29 Springfield 18 Rutgers Opponeiils Feb. 11 19 Feb. 18 ;5 Feb. 2.5 U I Jni ()KFICKH-1. -Cl HKANDON. 11. N.. (Mi. Mi(. .M ' I ' l.KTON. ((.vdi .1(11!!) W, Iv.r.. Mc 400 Jumping into a toiij h sclu ' duk- aftiT two years of no (•()iiii)tiitioii. Army ' s wrestling prospects were not hriglit. Practice meets witli ( ' oluml)ia and New York A.C hcfore the season o|)ene(l yave some indication of who wonld l)c tlic ()utslaii(hii i ' wrestlers and wliat the season had in store for ns. Captain IIarr ' Urandon. in defeating ' Peterson of . ' .A.( ' . and tlie national A.A.l ' . Il ' -i pound eliani|)ion. and .lini MelSride, l)ei; ' inninj; ' Ins undefeated season witii a decision o -er ( ' oliin of . .A.( ' ., showed remarkal)le al)ilit. ' ami ])roniise. The first meet wilii l ' " raid lin and Marshall. National A.A.l ' . team champions in ID. ' JS, ;; ' a c ns our fir t real lest. MeUride and Farmer won for us six points, while the sui)erior !• ' . aiid M. inatmeu iiariiered a total of ' id. ' Idle following; ' Saturday we met I ' enn Stale, and ayain we wcre outc ' lassed, 17-1; . On Felirnai-y I we lo l onl. ' one houl, and were al)le to easily defeat Syracuse ' •27-.5. We were hosts to Cornell ( ' ollef c from Mount ' ernon. Iowa, and one of the l)est teams in Ihe Middle Ve t on Fehrnary II. ( dineirs t rent; ' t h in till ' hea ier weijiiits look its toll and made the final score I!)-!) for Cornell College. The next Saturday we won four falls and three decisions in swam])inii SprinL;field Col- flege. 29-.S. Fel)ruary ••2. " ) found us in excellenl shajjc for the meet with Rutgers at New Brunswick. . ..F. There was no douht at the end of the fifth bout as to who wonld he the y . B winner, and we came home with our third victory of the season, LS-H. I ' MtMER, F. w. ■ HE.NDRK KS. L. W. McBHlDE. J. L. 461 SHEPHERD, J. M. [ ' ' ' ii Hume; EoutK; Gunster; Locke; Stewakt. U. U. Lt. Kromer; Kirby; Scott, S. C; Boles; McCox.nell, E. T.; Wrav; Fb On RIFLE 19 3 9 SEASON SCHEDULE inter ' Army Opponenis 136 ' -2. . . . New Hampshire Feb. 11 . . i;537 1349 Columbia Feb. 18 1307 1360 FoRDiiAM Feb. 25 .... 1334 1369 Coast Guard Feb. ' 25 1371 Army Opponents 1366. . .Syracuse Mar. 4 ..1 ' ' 270 1385 . . . CiEORCiE Washington Mar. 11 . . 1360 1364 . .Yale Mar. 18 . .1361 1388 . . . Navy Mar. io . . . UVl -• fe KimiV. I..M. HOLES. J.K.. Capt. Lt. kromer, O. C. Co.«h FREE. Mi:h. 462 OlT of last year ' s Riflt " Chil) lias emerged a Corps S(|ua(l wliieli lacks only the experience necessary to carry it to the i)()siti()n it should hold in intercollegiate gallery rifle competition. Without defeat the cadets swept through what at first aj)peared to he an ambitious shoulder-to-shoiilder schedule, including New Hampshire. Coiumhia. Fordhani. and Syracuse. In the results of this trying type of encounter lies the assurance of a powerful future. In the postal field . rmy lo l to Xa y. the l astern cliamijions. and hy a narrow margin to the Coast (Juard .Vcadi ' Uiy. On the other hand. li. - decisively defeating (Jeorge Washington, which has long c-ommanded tlie j)ostal leagues, it made its strongest hid for extra-ser ice recognition. The s |uad rounded off its si-ason y taking third place among fourteen teams competing in the regional chanii)ionship matches held at the Coast (iuanl .Vcademy. l the same time it soundly a -enged its earlier defeat hy the Coast (Juard cadets. The squad next year will nn ' ss tiie consistent shooting of Moles, Scott, McConnell, and Kirhy, our letter-men in the gi-aduating class. How- - ' KT ever, several second and third classmen have shot their wax- to hi«h positions on the stiuad, and their ' ex|)erience should make them a sturdy nucleus for future teams. They will have an ahle leader, too, in Cap- tain-elect (iunster who in his first year of active shooting won his letter and secured nnml)er five position on the team. I N i;i,i., E. T. SCOTT. S. C. ' 4 ' k: r STEW. RT, D. B. 463 .L.N ll;li. W. E. 1 Gideon, F. C; Willes; Heaton; Roy; Trol-p; Vates; Kosiorek; Clapp; Wildermax Belardi: Wohner; Edgerton; McKinley; Whalex; O ' Keefe; Carroll; Bowen; Richardson, H. Lt. Steele; Kravss; Lilly; Frost; Sears; Mr. Maloxey: Ostberg; Emery; Lt. Bell GYMNASTICS 1939 S E A S O X S C H E D r L E . 1 rnuj Oppnnenin Aninj Opponents .52 .... . Princeton Feb. 18. . . J 24 . Temple Mar. 11 30 ;54 . . . . . Navy Feb. 2,5 . . . . .20 4() . . . .M.I.T. Mar. 18 8 52... . . Dartmouth Mar. 4 o 42 . Penn State Mar. 25 12 I SE. RS, R.C. C. PT. r.IDF.OX, F.C.. M R. Mil. M AI.ONEV. Co. rH 39 M Lt. .STEELE lanliVS 464 Led ill s|)irit as wt ' ll as scoring; hy t ' aiii-ca])taiii IJol) St-ars, National and Eastern Intercollcfiiatt ' ( ' lianii)i()n. Army ' s in team tinislied a siicfessful season witli five victories and one defeat in its interc-ollefj;iate c-onipetition. Overwhelming ' Prineeton in the openiiiff meet. Army reached an early l)eak in preparation for llie N ' a y contest. Xa y " s stren .;th in the tumh- lin -, flying rinjjs, and ro])e clinih was more than overcome hy Arni " s clean sweep of the horizontal l)ar an l ])arallel l)ars, the meet ending with Army leading . ' !4- ' 2(). ' I " he t op thrill of the afternoon was furnished hy the six heats of the ro])e climh necessar - lo ln ' cak the tic for first place l e- tween Helardi of Army and Kllisoii of Na y. Kllison ' s 4.0 second climh in the sixth heat nosed out Helardi wliox ' hest was 4.1. Dartmouth ])rovcd an t-asy hrealher as .Vrni - poiulcil toward the Tein])le meet which was to l)e the toughest, closest, and mo t disappoint- ing contest for the .Vrmy team with a final xoi ' c of . " .((- ' 24. A clean swcej) in the ro|)e climl) and a first in the side horse and i)arallcl har e ( ' nts was not (|uilc enough to o -erconie the ' l " cnii)le team, . gaiu (he roj)! ' climl) was the focus of the meet with a worlds i-ccord as the attraction. Melardi ' s , ' ).S asceid estalilished the oHicial world i-ecord for the twenty fool climl), as Richardson fin- ished second with 4.0 and O ' Kecfe third with 4.- . .V second an d thii ' d class team met M.I.T. while the fii-st class took a long week- end lea e, and exen without the aid of six i-egulars the score was top hea ' y in Army ' s fa ' or. I ' eiin Stale furnished l.ll.LV. 1{. M. 465 OSTUERO, E. J. WH.VLEX. II. i BELARIII. 11. .1 O ' KEEFE, .1, A. little oi)])o.sition in the final dual meet before the Intercollej iate meet. The Eastern Intercollegiate Meet held at Princeton to determine the individual champions of the League, proved that Army, despite their |)revioiis defeat by Temple, was the outstanding team. Keyed to a fine ])oint and determined to win. Army ' s gymnasts dominated the meet des])ite the loss of Bowen because of a twisted knee. Sears, by virtue of winning the championship on the horizontal bar and ])iirallel bars, and |)la(ing third in the rings, thus garnering a hundretl points more than his nearest op])onent. was declared the best all-around gymnast. Whalen du])licated his performance of last year, winning the side horse champion- shi]), with Wohner ])lacing tiiird and Krauss tying for foiu ' th. At the same time Belardi was winning the rope climb, Richardson being third; in addition. Frost placed fourth on the horizontal bar and Krauss third on the ])arallel bars. Throughout the season Bob Sears, the finest gymnast ever developed at West Point, was again outstanding, and for his third successive year was the recipient of the Pierce Ciu ' rier Foster Award, the other recipient being Krauss, captain-elect for next year. Krauss, a ])t)tential cham])ion on the parallel bars last year, gave up this opportuTnty in order to work side horse also, thus strengthening the team as a whole. Belardi and Whalen will be missed ne.xt year, as will Frost and Ostberg. How- ever, Wohner, O ' Keefe, Rich- ardson, and Emery are ex- pected to fill their .shoes ably. 1 UOWEN. U. 1.. 460 KRAUSS, P. H. CipT. JoH.NSOx: Smelley; Gideox. R. R.; M. J. Carsox DESAtasiRE: . XDRls; Crockett; Sthoxu R THARDsox. R. C; Walker. .1. P.; Christiax P SEASON S ( SPRIX(; West; Bove: T. ( II K I) 1 9 ;3 s .MiLTox. T. R.; Wallach ) 1 I. e Army () ) )niU ' lll. ' . 1 rmy Opponents 9. . . Princktox Apr. . SO i 10 Harvard Mav " 21 8 4. .. Yale May 7 U V I X r K U 10 1 !);!!» . Harvard June 9 1 2 15. . . SQl.VDIioN ■■ A " Jan. 7 S 11 P.M.C. Feb. 11. 3 9. . . Pkc.xsis Cl in Jail. U l- 9 Vale Feb. 18. 10 19. .. NORWKII Jan. • l .5 11 PrIN( ETON Feb. ' 15. 7 9. . . Valk Jan. 2S U i;5 Cornell Mar. 4. 3 10. . . Hakvaki) iNTERCOLLECilATH Fcl). 4 8 Tor R.NAM K.NT 1 .51 I • a SSHl ' ■ (). . . PRINI ' ETOX Mar. ' -25 L n L- ! 14. . 8. . . ... Harvard . Vale Mar.M 9 April 1 7 pJii E ■■ WEsr. w.w.. ( API. GIUEO.N. H.R., Mgk. Capt. .JOH.NSON, Coa [ 467 CHRISTIAN. T. J. J. Akmy opened its outdoor season with only a few weeks practice and two injuretl ])layers. Brooks Wilson, and Bill West. However these handicaps did not hinder the team in the first game which was played on a wet field at Princeton, New Jersey. Between rains Army found time to win an easy victory over Princeton by a score of 9- ' -2. In the next contest Wilson was back in the line-up but West was still unable to i lay. His absence was reflected on the score board which read Yale 14. Army 4. Against Harvard. Army lined uij: Wilson 1. West ' 2, Brett ;5, and Boye back. This foursome displayed winning form in the most exciting game of the season which ended (5-4 in favor of . rmy. The Intercollegiate tourna- ment began during June Week, . gain . rmy met the Ca ntabs in the semi-finals and anticipatetl another victory. Harvard had other ideas however, and their ideas with their playing won them the polo champion- ship. The indoor season can be briefly described as a pitched battle between .Vriny and Yale, with Yale finally striking out. . s usual the first game was with Scpiadron A of New York and as usual . rmy won. In this contest and the two that followetl ( " a])taiii Johnson tried various com- binations of Christian, Boye, 111 West, Milton, and Brown in ' ' (T u| an ettort to find a team that clicked. .Vgainst Pegasus. Met- roj)olitan chanii)ions, Army met its first defeat. Then an overwhelming victory over _ - Norwich pointed out the team V that was to become intercol- ; WEST, W. W. 468 iuc;h. kus().n. 1{. (j. Icfjiatf champions; Cliristiaii, West, and Hovf. Tliis tt-ani next fi)nfj;lit its first major cn agt ' nu-nt against ale. Tlu ' fjanu ' set a ])rt ' C-C(lt ' iit which was t ' oHowed throiif;hout the season: All ( " adet-Eli polo meetings wen ' to lie settled in the last stages of play. Vale took the lead in the last cluikker of this first contest and won -2-U. In succeeding college games Army had little difficnlty in defeating Har ard and Pennsyl ania Mili- tary Collegt-. The second battle against ale was fonght in S(|iiadron A armory at New York City. A large crowd of cheering jjolo fans saw the city ' s hest game np to that date. At the final l)cll the score was 9-9. Ilowexcr the game ends only when the liali has hit llic kncc-l oar(is. .Vftcr this final hell ' aie hit tlie hoards right between goal marki-rs to win hy one point. Later contests showed Arm_ - victories over ( " ornell and Princeton anil ended the regular season. Two weeks later the indoor t() u ' nament began at S(|nadron A armory. In IIk ' first game the cadets swarmed the I ' rincetonians by a one-sided score of " iO-ti. This victory i)laced Army in the semi-finals against Ilarxard. Althongh West Point led thronghont the game Harvard never t?ailed by less than two go.ils. . rall, - in the last period made .Vrm_ - the winners and adxanced the team to the finals. .Vrmy met Yale in this crucial game. West .scored lo break a last period tie and ' ale could not even the score in the few remaining minutes left to play. Army re- ceived the Townsend Trophy. WAl.LACH, M. jSSf MILTON. T. R. ' If IlllOWN, G. S. 469 • ritONG, R. w. i HiGGiNs; Garnett; CLirpoRD; Pe.vnkv; Lvnch, Capt.; Merrell; Mr. Canausa, Coach; Johnson. L. E.. Mgr.; Moore. C. L.; Michelet; La endisky GOLF 1938 SEASON SCHEDULE Army Opponents . ' 5 ... Penn State Apr. " 23 .6 4 ... Colgate Apr. 30 ... 5 8 ' 2 . . . Washington- Jefferson Mav 7 . . . }i Armi swartiimore 4 Syracuse 3 Cornell Oppotioits May 14 9 May l 5 Mav 28 6 Lt. PARKER Officer-in-Charge Mb. CANAIS.V. CoArH (iARNETT. W. A., Capt. CLIFFORD. P. T.. Mgr. 470 TiiK sPKixf; outdoor ])ractict ' , hcfjinnini; ' l)ut two weeks het ' ore tlie first match, hroiiglit slow progress for tlie golf scjuad as a whole, although some individual scores were low. Penn State took the oi)eiiing m;itch ( -;$, winning the first and third foursome matches. On April SO Colgate won a Iiotly con- tested decision. I,ynch defeated P ' aye, and (iaructt and (litford gained three jjoints. Colgate was victorion.s in the third foursome, however and took the match hy a score of .i-l-. The third match of the season, against Washingtoti and Jefferson, was literally a field day for . rmy as the honu ' team woji its only match of the season H}4- 2. The Swarthmore match on the following Saturday was the antithesis of the |)rc ious week ' s meeting, for the powerful Swarthmore team won !)-(). ' I ' lie final home match, against Syracuse, was another close .5-4 decision with Army again on the short end of the score, i-yuch and I ' cntiey dropped Ihree points Ky narrow margins, Clifford and (laiMict t captured three, and Merrell won his indi idual match. The last match of the seaMHi, playeil with ( ' (irncll at Ithaca, lironght victor - in the third hut defeat in the first and second foursomes, gi iug Cornell the match (i-. ' i. In retros] ect the x ' asou wa unsuccessful in that part of the material which lo()ke(l so |)ro- mising during the indoor |)ractice did not de- velop rapidly enough, causing the third four- some to he weak in evei-y nuitch. For the 19. ' }9 season, Army ha.s one of the .strongest and best .seasoned squad of golf er.s in its history. The 19. ' 59 schedule has been stiffened and Navy appears as an Army opponent for the first time, an added incentive for an midefeated season. •471- CLIFFORD, P. T. HIGGINS, H. M. Webster; Oi.s,.n. V...i.hm ., H. M.; l{i .r-Ei.L, G. C. Capt.; Mocnt; XIcC ' Yarnai.1.; CaI ' I. Cuh.. O. C; NtwcOMER. H. C. Newcomer, F. K. TENNIS 1938 SEASON S C H E D I L E Army 5 Lafayettk 7 COLCATE 5 Williams 9 Fordham 7 Duke Opponenf.s Apr. 20 1 Apr. 23 ' i Apr. 27 4 Apr. 30 Mav J. 2 A rmy 5 Dartmouth !) Amherst () Yale 8 Cornell 9 Penn State 12 Navy Opponents May 7 4 May 11 May 18 3 May 21 1 May 25 May 28 1 f% ■iy- Mil. ( HAMHEUS ROLLINS, A. K., (ait. Capt, cole, O. C, IIOOI ' KS, K. 1.., Mnis, 472 t Having an alnio.st coiiiplctf lineup from 1937, the rink courts; hy the time the players moved the Army tennis team faced the ID. ' W season with outside any food hroker would have been de- warranted confidence. Practice began early on lighted to inctjrporate the team and keep the stock for his own ])r()Ht. Lafayette and Colgate were bowled o -er witli comincing ease during the early part of the sea- son. It seemed certain that llie cadet team would not only go undefeated, but that it would do so w ithout e cn a struggle. lb)W( ' vei ' , Williams nearly took tiie shine otf the team ' s spotless record. Although . i-m - was the winner, liiere weri ' a series of closi- matches, and the iclor ' was taken only by a one point margin. K ' eu though the core of the Williams match had been close, the team was not weakening. Keyed up iiy the last weeks battle, our ])layers went to New ' ork City and nuule a clean sweep o ei ' Foi ' dham. I)uk ' was -ig()rousiy put down, and then an- other close match this liuic with Dartmouth. Again a hard fougiil ictory was followed by one in which the o])|)osing team was totally demol- ishetl. Audu ' rst. the unfortunate recii)ient of V l( I.I. K I.. ,_., ' .McCrTClIEN, W. 11 • 4 3 • UOl.l.INS A. V. k WU.l.IAMS, It. M. Army ' s second read ion, salvaoed only one set was scored over Yale. Army closed its perfect out of the entire match. .season with tlie defeat of Navy by the convinc- To keep the record clean, a satisfying •i ■tory ing score of 2 to 1 in their first meeting witli the Midshi])nien since l!) ' -2-i. Army ' s most successful tennis team was at its jjcak for the games with its service ri •als, and won triumphantly from a group of men who woidd not acknowledge de- feat until the last liali stop])ed rolling. Bringing e en more honors to the . rmy tennis team, Russell, team captain, won the New York State Intercollegiate singles championshi]). Rus- sell and Itollins, ca])tain-elect, were runners-uj) in tlie cham])ionshi]) doubles matches. The lineup for the 1938 season was: Russell, Webster. McCutchen, Yarnall, Newcomer, H.C., jNIouuI. W ' iUiams, Newcomer. F. K. in singles; Ru.s,sell- Rollins. Yarnall- -McCutchen. Webster- Olson. Williams-Xewcomcr, F. I . in doubles. The loss of Russell for next year is balanced by the ac(|uisition of Tyndall and FAans from the ])lcbe team and all indications ])oint to the fact that 1!);59 will find the Army tennis team a dangerous adversary for any opi)onent in intercollegiate competition. : « ' Mdl NT. r. M. NEWCOMER. F. K. : NE V( OMK.It, II. C. 474 WEBSTER, S. H. NAVY GAMES i POWELI.. L. C. Capt. THE XAVV I ' OOTHALI, SQIAI) NAVY FOOTBALL GAME Pliila(leli)liia. I ' ii., Xovt-mlHT -2(i, 19;?8. Army ' s big team woiuid up a successful season l)y taking from Navy a decisive, but not easily won. 14-7 victory. The game proper was introduced l)y traditional Army-Xavy stunts and colorful spirit. For Juilf the hrst period the game i)romised to be a i)vniling duel between Lem Cooke and Riggs Sullivan. Then came the break — Huey Long took one of Cooke ' s towering punts on tlie " 20, ran the gauntlet of the entire Navy team aided bv the blocking of Dobson and Sullivan to score standing up. l-ong then booted the extra j)oint. However, Navy ' s deceptive ])assing attack dominated the offensive for the remainder of the half; Cooke ' s passes to Captain Pete Powell were deadly. Twice in the .second (juarter Army held the sailors, once for downs ju.st short of the goal. Wootly Wilson intercej ted a pass in the end-zone and ran it out safely. Here Navy ' s break came — Sullivan got off his one poor kick of the game, and Navy took the ball midway in .Vrmy territory. Cooke passed (Ill.I.KITE, E. s. W AI.LAIK. A. H. HVSONC. K. It. WOOD, E. W. to Powell in the clear. Powell was knocketl out of hounds on the one. l)ut Cooke scored in two pluuffes. The tliird ((uartcr w;is |)retty uiucli of a h ' aw. with Cooke j)assinfi: for tlie Middies, and with Frontczak and Due haninierinfj tlie a y line. Slowed down hy injuries. Captain Schwenk en- tered the ,faine lo I ry lo rall - his team. Hotli outfits were tired hut determined, with . a y once nion- l)orin r deep into . rni ' tjroiind as the last |)eriod ()i)encd. V()()d ruhii)led. and Slella reeo ' ered for- . rrn -. Sid Marl in. iu-jpt ' d liy Sullivatrs hloeking. set sail around right end and down the sideline for fifty yards. An end-around i)y Sanuiel and a pair of ])ower phuiges by Fronte .ak took the hall lo tlie a - - three. Woody Wilson sliced cleanly o cr Xav - " s left tackle for the hnal and wiiHiin f touchdown. Xotiiint; ' more remained hnl a series of des- perate i)asses hy . a -; Iluey Lon ' salted the fi:ame away l)y interce|)tinfj ' one of them on his roal and runnin j it hack thirty ards. .V hard- I ' onjihl. clfanly-piayeii . rmy-. a y ame he- Iween well matciied rixals, hut ' I ' aps for Xavy! HK,U(, KU. A .1 U IS, li. c. , gl T« l 477- NAVY BASKETBALL GAME Annai)olis. IMd., Feb. ' id, 1939 In its final game of the .se ason .Vrmy journeyed to Annapoli.s to meet a .suri)risiii iy strong Navy team. This game was tlie Kith of the .service .school .series. . crowd of (ildO including the governor of Maryland, Herbert Conner, at- tended this Army-Xavy contest. Navy was keyed up to fever [)itcli and started with a rush that left Army trailing 1 2-.) after nine minutes of play. Sullivan .started an . rmy rally when he lu)o])ed a long. higlil - arched slinl. Willi (iilli-m. lirinker. N ' aiigiian. and Kobo aiding Sullixan. Army commanded the remainder of the first half, leading by ' -27-17 at the end of the period. The second half scoring was evenly divided until about five mimites l)efore the end when Army started to draw away steadily. Sanuiel, the outgoing captain, ended the Army scoring for the season with a free throw to make the final score . rmy 4()-Xavy . ' 5 ' 2. Each team now lias won S games a])iecc of the 16 played. n .Vrmy-Xa y ganu ' is a battle every minute no iiiallcf what (he outcome, and this game was no cxccplion. i ' lioiigli llicic was not nuicli doubt 478 wlio would 1)( ' the winiuT fi-oiu tin- l)c jiiiniiifi ' f tin- swond half on, the Midshijjiiu ' n ik ' ht oiici ' gave up the fight. Tlieir seoring rallies wi-re a constant threat to the lead Army had lun ' lt up. ' I ' lie game was fast and very rough; i.aney, . a y captain, and aughan went out of the game on fouls. Navy ' s game was featured hy the lirilliant indi idual efforts of lianley and ( ihes(|uiere. while . rmy " s game was one of teamwork. High scorer for t he game was ( dies(|uiei-e of a y w it h 1 !■ points, (dlh ' m and Hiiiiker were higii pom! ih ' T men for .Vrniy with 10 apiece. Kobes contrihuted immeasnrahiy to tiie . rni - cause l)y taking re- hounds off hotli backboards time after time. Samuel was tlu ' derensi e star of the game; due to his excellent guarding (Jillette, Navy ' s stellar forward, w as ai)le to make oidy 1 point. Sullivan, Samuel. Hi-inker. Mi Daxid, and Kobes per- formed e lremel. - well in this, their last game, (lillem and aughan jjlayed outstanding games. ' I ' heir ixTformance did nnich to allay the fears of many Ariu. fan- that graduation would bring irrepl.iceable lo-scs in the Army team. 479 THE NAVY LACROSSE S( rAI) NAVY LACROSSE GAME Michie Stadium, May " 28, 19S8. Today, before a large crowd of -isitors in Michie Stadium XaYV defeated Army in the annual service Lacrosse battle by the large score of lO-.S. It was the eighth Navy victory in the eleven service contests. The game showed the s]jirit that is displayed only when these two schools meet, but Navy dominated the j)lay for the first two periods to salt away the game. In the second half Army rallied in an effort to save the score from being too lop-sided. I?y dint of Connor ' s brilliant work in the goal Army was able to jmv- vent Navy from coni])letel. filling tlic net with labeled shots. The Navy started quickly and garnered six goals before Army was able to work its close de- fense to stop the onrush. The fury of the first quarter of the game continued unabated in the second (juarter with Capt. Sherburne making a long shot to ring uj) .Vrmy ' s first and oidy .score of the first half. Soon after the Ix ' giiming of tlic third (juarter Molhird and Finn rang tlic bell with two more goals and Army ' s j)rospects looked brighter. Howe cr. in s])ite of the brilliant defense work of (iay, Kdwards, and Mradley, tlic Middies, by adding twt) more goals, again assumed a respec- table lead. ilOOHE 48U It was then that Arin - ri ' alizt ' d it was playini;- a smoothly coordinated Navy team, and (hirinj; ' the fourth c(uarter the Kaydets made a fierce onshiught on tlie Navy goalie, who in the hist three minutes of [)ia. - l uilf up a lit th ' reputation for himself when he made ix-autifnl saves of all of the twelve shots Army fired at him. The tight Navy defense deserves nuich crcilil for gixing him admirable assistance. ( ' aj)t. Sherhnrne of . rmy was easily the star of tiie game with his hrilliant play tx-hind the goal. His flawless feed shots and fine dodging kei)t Keller and Iloisington l)usy shooting at the goal. For tiie Navy Duhois was the outstanding [jlayer, though it was onh ' through excellent team work that Navy was able to prove itself definitely superior to . rniy s hard fighters, many of whom will he on the warpath again in 15)89 to avenge this sting. 1. 1 E r I Army , (iiy CONNOH, ( . I " . (i. .lAMES WILSON, W W. 1 " . ( AREY HKADI.KV C. 1 ' . DIBOIS KDW.VKDS, .1 C F. D. I ' l.AVER KKI.I.KU. .1. It. S. D. ;kee. e IIOI.SINCTON. I . M. C. CASE (( ' apt.) FINN V. A. HI HE SIIEinU KNK i( MT.I S. A. UOWEKS . MI( K O. H. .MILLER HOLI.AKI) I.H. RINDSKOPK 481 ( THE NAVY HAS EH ALL SQL AD NAVY BASEBALL GAME THOMPSON Annapoli.s, .Maryland, May -28, 1938. Going into tliis game on the crest of a five game winning streak which inchided a ictory over the redoubtable Fordham nine, Ainiy ruled a heavy favorite over a Navy nine that had blown hot and cold all season. But with Hruckel spiking the Army ' s heavy guns and with Army making six co.stly errors. Navy upset the pre-game dope with a 6 to 1 victory before 10,()t)() s])ectators. Army began scoring in tlie first inning when Rollo Durbin singled to left, stole second, anil canie home on Bob Kas])er ' s single to left. Bruc- kel steadied liiniself at this ])oint and was never again in serious danger. Navy scored one run in each of the third, fourth, and fifth innings on errors after two men were out, and aided by two more Army errors, ]5ut the game on ice in the seventh inning with three more runs. Lipscomb relieved Davis on the moimd for Army in that inning with none out and retired the side in short order. Davis had allowed nine hits in the seven innings he worked. Lough pitcheil very % Z ' - 482 ANDERSON croditahly for Army in tlic ciVrlitli nnd iiiiitli innings, allowing one hit and no rwu-. Army loaded the bases in the ninth with two out. a hit hy .lannaronc succcfding two walks, l)ul Stella gronnded to second tor llic third oiil and closed the game. For Navy, tiic pilclnng of Uruckcl. the hitting of ' rliomi)son and Cooke, and I he eri-orless ])lay of the entire team was outstanding. ' I ' hc hitting of Hoi) Kasperand Hollo Dui-liin kept .Vrmy I ' ans hoi)cfiil to the cud, hut N ' a succe .sfull - hung on to their lead. The game marked the thirty- first meeting of .Vrmy and Xavy on the diamond. To date. .Vrmy holds the edge in games won, eighteen to thirtei ' U. I, I N K I r .In,,,, Nan DIKHIN •2m. li. McGllXXESS WKINNK. c. 1-. MA.NX KASI ' KK, K. .1. (ait I{. K POWELL LAHTI 1.. !■■. IN(.KAM (C.vPT.) KSAl 1st 13. V()()i)i (; m:a(;ki{ 3rd H. COOKE SAINDKKS s. s. THO.MPSOX KASI ' Klt. W. M. c. ADAIR DAMS, T. W. V. BRUCKEL 483 DALTON, Capt. THE XAVV TH. ( K SQl AD NAVY TRACK AIEET Aniiiipolis. M(l.. May ' -28. 19;58. The Army track team established two new meet records only to be beaten by Xavy 70-56 today. The Xa •y team took an early lead by winning the first four events. Army came back with three victories and remained close to Xavy through- out until the INIiddies took the last two events and the meet. In the running events Xavy won all the sprints except the 1 ' 20 yard high hurdles, which Captain Byars of Army took with a 0:1.5.3. Cutts, Cha- l)ot. Dalton. and Xewton won the 440. 100, ' i ' JO. and ' i ' iO low hurdles respectively for X avy, the ' •2 ' -20 yard ilash being a clean sweep for Annapolis. In the mile run Oldfield of Xavy came in first with a time of 4: ' 24.8, followed by Fraser and St. Clair of Army. DeLatour. Army yearling, set a new meet record in the half-mile with a time of 1 :57.0. The former record of 1 -.57.5 was set by Brown of . rmy in 19:5( . Podufaly, .Vrniy, won the two-mile run in 9:47.1 followed by Wey- mouth of Xavy and Schellman of . rmy. In the field Army won two events while the Xavv took four. Jackson and Ross, .Vrmy. tied [or first pl« setting a B C.H. took tookttotK zoandRw .tay maiif D ' .kezzo, I tbl. Iranii Brar ai)(ll tliird. Xsr javelin thn ■taviaiiH ' 484 L.VCOUTRE i for first place in the pole vault at i;5 feet 4 inches, setting; a new meet record. Army ' s Anderson, CH. took third. Lynch, N ' avy First Captain, took the shot put witli 4( feet ' 2 4 inches. D ' Arez- zo and Roedy of Army ])lacin second and third. . rmy made a clean sweep in the discus, I,if, ' ht, D ' Arezzo, and Hoed - lakinji: first, second and third, (oii ' dner of Navy won the liif li jump o cr Byars and Eaton of . rmy who took .second and third. Navy clinched the meet hy winniufj the ja ( ' iin throw and hroad jump. I ' lie only i)laccs Arm ' ya i ued in tiiesi ' events were Dolisou ' s I liird in the javelin and Griffith ' ssecond in the broad jump. Looking forward to next year ' s Army-Navy meet, . ruiy was (|uite fortunate in not losing as large a pro])ortiou of their stars hy graduation as did Navy. .Vrmy hjst no sprinters, ciuarter-milers, half-niilers, or two-milers. Army ' s greatest loss was Ca])tain IJyars who was a consistent winner in the low and high hurdles and in the high and l)road jiMni)s. DWrezzo in the shot, discus, and javelin will he missed. If . rmy can replace these two men Navy will ha e a hard time scoring a victorv in 1!):5!). ' ill q1 ' I HAVY BUEWINGTON 485 c r kJ I I okmxtk juk 7 the close oj the World " War a board oj ojficers was appointed " to make a udy oj the armament, calibers and types oj materiel, kinds and proportion oj ammunition, and methods oj transport oj the artillery to be assigned to a Tield Army . " Jheir report, knouvi as " 7he Caliber Report " has served as the basis jor Ordnance desiijn since that time. 7r Jt is iittereili}ig to note that our army now has a howitzer in all caliber ranges. The 75 mm pack howitzer, developed ajter the World War, has been placed on a rubber-tired mount to give it greater mobility. The 105 mm howitzer has been designed to augment the light howitzer class, ir Jn the medium jield is the old §land- by, the Schneider 155 mm howitzer, shown on the opposite page. Jt has been placed on a new mobile mount and is at present Slandard ee uipment in our army. Experiments are being made on a split trail jor this howitzer to increase its maximum angle oj elevation. On the basis of the excellent service given by this weapon in the World War, it is assumed that in any juture conjlid it will be capable oj perjorming all the missions ordinarily assigned to medium howitzers, t: Jn the heavy howitzer class the 8 inch howitzer has been modijled and placed on a mobile mount which is also used jor the 155 mm gun. This is the weapon shown on the cover oj this volume, i? The idea oj a dual-purpose mount was jirSl sugge ed by the Caliber Board. Jt has been incorporated in many designs, hut as yet the 8 inch howitzer- i55 mm gun combination is the only one which has proved successjul. This weapon contains many oj the jeatures oj modern design pradice. At 45 degrees it will jire at a range oj isooo yards. The mount is supported on a selj -contained pede al during jlring and has a split trail. The weapon is trador- drawn and the jad that it can be drawn by a heavy truck on good roads insures greater mobility jor the heavy artillery in the juture. COMMITTEE lmeh; Uavis M. C; Hov The Honor Committee, composed of repre- sentatives chosen by the first class of each com- j)any. is charged with the duty of maintaining tile high honor standards which have become traditional at West Point, and with transmitting the basic principles of the honor code from class to class. The problem of nj)holding these stand- ards must of necessity begin with the fourth classmen immediately after their arrival at the Military Academy. A course of instruction de- signed to impress on the new cadet the high position of the honor code in the life of a cadet is included in his early training, and thereafter he is expected to adhere to the code both in Iclter and in s])iril. ' I ' he word " system " as fre(|uently ap])lied to our honor code, is in reality a misnomer for it iuiplics a set of hard and fast rules wliicli a per- son is forced to follow under threat of ])unish- ment. On the contrary- honor is a trait wliich nnist develo]) from wiliun an indixidual. It cannot be forced on him from without. The basis of the honor code is honestv. A cadet H.; Myers; Ewell; Studer; Cirtix, R. D. d; Little; Pdlliam; Cantrell is expected to tell the truth at all times, and to be honest in all his dealings, both in the class- room and elsewhere. Contrary to pojjidar opinion, the Honor Com- mittee is not a police force nor a vigilance com- mittee. It is not om- jjurpose to snoop and search for honor violations nor is it within our power to mete out punishment to violators of the honor code. That is reserved for higher authority. . ct- ing on the old adage " an ounce of j)revention is worth a pound of cure " we attemj t to forestall missteps by an adetpiate coiu ' se of instruction supplemented by interpretations involving honor c|uestions as they nuiy arise from time to time tlu ' ougiiout tlie year. Of our honor code we are justly proud. There is no c-adet or graduate who will not agree whole- lieai ' ti ' diy that a higii lionor standard is by far tlu ' inost important benefit that a man can derive from West Point. Fornndas. e((uations. dates, etc.. will l)c forgotten in after years. l)ut a high sense of honor, once imj)ressed. lives on [lerma- 1 nentlv. 492 FIRST GLASS OFFICERS LoNCi. C. J.; UiiiB.w; Wiijiov, W. V.; Samiel; Crvwkohd, R. C; .h-MpBit • • • BOARD OF GOVERNORS FIRST GLASS GLUE Clough; Sitton; Farmer; Cantrell; Whitehol 493 A. SECOND GLASS OFFICERS Hazeltixe; Davi . M. P.; Buck; Adams; Svmroskt: Strong • • THIRD GLASS OFFICERS lioKMAX; KwiN,;; K KII.KH Kll. W . I ' .; IlriSOV; KmUVLTCIS; CKKKNK. I,. V. 494 JL RING COMMITTEE Garcia; Fabmeb: Hoopes: Brown. E. G.; Glenn Brandon; Hickok: Tatcm; Kirby; Goodwin • • ELECTION COMMITTEE Keller; Heffehman; Hvdgins; Byrne; Tatlm; George; We Dixon; Crawford; Wilson. W. W.; Reeves; Howard •495- EQUIPMENT COMMITTEE KiHui-SMiiu Nichols; Davison; Iseman; Jimi-kh; Ha AUTOMOBILE COMMITTEE Meals; Wisdom; CorHitAX; CritTix. R. H. Hackf.tt; Legler; Bailey. V. W.: Laitman; Harder 49G m Tl LECTURE COMMITTEE Evans. ,1. C. Cut. ia; Ninnkv; Hksti. " Intellectually inbred and narrow-minded " are tyj)ic ' al of the epithets often appHed by outsiders to us of the Corps. To guard against the development of such traits as these there was foimded eight years ago the Cafiet lycctvire Committee, wliicii since that time has exjianded its activities to such an extant that it is now every cadet ' s pri ilege to hear each -ear over fifteen men of national renown in tlieir particuhir fields. Intellectual ini)reeding and narrow-mindedness l)ecome remote possibilities under these circumstaTices. for liic lecturers bring to us an amazing ariety of sul)jects, all timely, interesting, and cntcrtaiuiug. . mong our speakers this year were Dr. Will Durant, Dr. Morris Fishbein, William LaVarre, Sir Ronald Storrs, Dr. Stefansson, and Dr. . nspachcr. who broiight to us an interesting, informative word ])icturc of the varied haj)pcnings of the year. It is to be hoped that this orgaui ation. wliox- fiiiuK arc made available i)y voluntary cadet con- tributions, will continue to uphold the stan(lar(l cl by pi-e ious Couu nittees, so that the cadets and officers of the post nia. in coming year-, lake further advantage of the broadening influence of our Sunda - e -cniny lectures. HOP COMMITTEE MRS. ROGERS, Cadkt Hn Interior Grant Ha 498 DIALECTIC SOCIETY J 1 1 5 lllo 1 V_ I ' llif Dialectic Stxicty lias come a Inii ' va - since its incei)ti()n in l.SUi. This year it lias reached a new high in its ascending curve of ( " adet activities, ( " anii Illniniiiation. the Color Lines, the Cadet Players productions, and the lOOth Night Show have all heeii, we lielieve, a max. Let lis look for a moment at tlie Society ' s Ix ' ginning. From the .Vm()so])liic Societ ' in l.SKi, to the Philomathean Society, to the Ciceroiiians. and Hiially in lS ' i4 to llic Dialectic Society is the evolution of its name. In the early da " s the chief function of the Socii-ty was dehating. or. more projjerly. arguing. They argued then; we argue now — with the T.D. censor hoard. Ill l.S7. ' { the Society held ils first unofficial celehial ion of IIun lrcdth Night signifying 100 days until June with its many rewards. In 1S!)(» outsiders were called in to sec the h ' rst i)roduction. " . Game of Mlutf. " Since then the Sociel - has steadilx ' conlinueil its upward trend. we will all agree, was No. I entertainment. Broad- THE lOOTH Nl(;il r SNOW way and Hollywood were slighted when a good many Cadets decided on the dramatic profession. I anghton has nothing on the Moose as he rolls his fat self o -er on the chaise lounge and exclaims. " Ho-hum. lack-a-day . . . " " Aside from llic cxccllcnl ])ci-forniaucc gi eu liy llic actoi ' s I licmscKcs. ihc forgotten men or. as they are more commoidy known, the men behind the scenes are not to he ignored. The scenery of Flirtation walk was extraordinarily good- thanks to Mci ' errcn. Maxwell, (dichrist. and the crews. The men who handle the hammer and tiie ])aint hrush. the uien who toil unselfishly without exj)ecting a word of praise are an integral i)arl of the show. To (hem. then, we now give a word of recognition. " Well done our thanks to you. " Ockei ' shanser and his cohorts are to he couuncndecl highl for entertaining us gloriouslw 499 O F F I (■ K H S A X O D E V A R T M E X T HEADS Geary; Davis. J. T.; Bailey. B. M.; Bowehs; Beere; Morrisox McFerrex; Gilchrist; McLean; Allen. R. .: Page; Megica; Dickersox; Marlin Buster; Mayne; Ockehsha KISOX; OCKERBLOOM GAMP ILLUMINATION TIu tluMm- of Camp Illumination was " Illumination Internationale. " Some think it should have been " The Farm, " for the hay seemed to be the biggest attraction. Adding up the uudtitudinous exhibits, sitle-shows, concessions, performers, and boodle, they spell " a good time was had by all. " Camp Illumination will live in our memories as being the best thus far. Mart Bailey as chairman and all the committees and sub-committees deserve a great deal of credit for entertaining us resplendently that memorable night. ( jv J J jvJ l 1 1 IN JIjO In the summer. Sunday evening means one thing — a Color Line! Carrying on the age old custom, even to the point of having a sluggoid director. Color Line performances were presented nearly every Sunday evening of Summer Camp. Some were good, some mediocre, some bad. But Color Line audiences, not expecting to witness Billy Rose extravaganzas, are always easy to please. The director, Billy Smith, did a fine job in giving the folks a little inside information on Cadet humor. Now allow us to present our yoinigest cliilil. . . . 1 11. JIj V A.Uj1j 1 1 J_jA 1 iliJAO Two symbols signify the two main divisions of stage entertainment — one. the jester ' s stafT. and the other, the joined masks of comedy and tragedy. The contradistinction, negligible thougli it niav l)e, tliti ' erentiates tlie musical comedv from the so called AMI ' ii.i.rxuNATioN o [MlTT : : Mavxe; Ockersh.vlser; Bailev, B. M.; Megk a; Smith, V. T. 500 CADET PLAYERS Sa.vdell: McGinitv: Couch; Campaxa Shi-ltz; Forbes: Chapman; Krueger; Aber; MtFarland; Klar; O ' Connell; Hatser, J. N. Walton. A. V.; Wright, H. T.; Paoe; Cleverlv; Ct lbreth ' ' straif ' ht " (lr;iinatic product ions. The 100th Xiglit Show can claim the former, t lie Cadet Players, the latter. In l!), ' 5(i, our l)al). • came into existence. Dedicated to .serious stage productions, the Players have since that date presented an amazino; variety of one-act and the three-act plays — some comic, some tragic, and sonu ' defying classification. Continuing the initial ])recedent. the Ca h ' t Pla. i ' rs i)rcsentcd two |)r()ductions of four one-act plays in its 1!). ' 58 season. The first of these productions was styled SPHIXfi SHOW ' . ' JS. Prescntc.l on .Vpril lOth, IJKSS. the plays given sj)oken life were, " The Only Sou. " " One Uraxc Mouienl. " " Hurrah For The Hero, " and " X.C. " Even the hesi of pla. - catalogues do not list these pla. tor this season: tiiey were authored by cadet i)laywrites. Thus is set a precedent. On Xovemher 24th, 1!). ' 58, the second production for the year. COMEDY (iALORE, made its bow. Compounded of one-act comedies l)y " old master " (so ternu ' d in recognition of cadet l)la, •writes as did)ious " new nuisters " ), the four ci-e " Xeltie. " ' " There Is So Much (iood. " " Crinu " ' and " A Humor In I ' aradisc. " The record shows thai the youugol adjunct of the Dialect Society is ra[)idly growing to full bloom. Hob Page, as director, has a(lde(l uuieii to tliis grow III and has done a reuiai ' hable job. COLOR LINE CO-MJUTTEE Walton. A. V.; Laudani; Smith, V. T.; Kaplan; Elder; Pol 501 MUSIC IN THE CORPS m ►!♦;♦! 1 _- " »:: - ' - u - - - -: ---■ - " : . ' " ' -.;i--v o 5v pB ( ADET ( H A I ' K 1, ( IK) 1 K West Point i.s definitely not a conservatory of music; yet there does, indeed, exist within the Corps of Cadets a great (k ' al of musical talent. For many years musical activities of one kintl or another have been operative at the Academy, and although it makes no conscious endeavor to create in a cadet an unusual interest in this jjarticular field. West Point does recognize among its wards the presence of such interests and, fm-thermore, encour- ages their cultivation. The oldest and foremost organization in which the cultivation of these musical interests is made to bear fruit is the Cadet Chapel Choir under the direction of Mr.F. C.Mayer. Each week its 100 voices brighten the religious services in the beautiful and stately Cadet Chapel, a fact of which all those who are connected with the Academy are i)articularly ] routl. Its siiperior (|uality inspires many visitors to return to West Point for Sunday inoi ' u- ing services. But the singing of this choir is, to be sure, not con- fined entirely within the chapel walls. Its two annual visits to New York City are well known antl its performances there invaria- l)ly t he sid)ject of favoral)l( ' cDUuni ' ut. Successful radio l roa(lcasts, too, are among its accomi)lislunents. The Cadet Cha])el Choir, however, has a rival in the Catholic Chapel Choir, which, although considerably smaller, contains some of tiic l)est voices in the Corps. It, too, receives a Irip to New York City each year. The other singing grouj) in tlie Corps, the Cadet (di-e Club, is of more recent origin. Tliis organization was started four years ago by a small group of cadets bearing the appellation " The 502 av-;r :ij sfciisi. CAP IK) I. I ( ( II I ' K I, ( IK) I I! Siiif;in j ( " horns. ' " whose successful ])crform:iiucs on tlic stajic of tlic " yimiiisiuin liroiif iit aliout its iiitrochictioii into the Hun- (h-( ' (Ilh Niiiht Sliow. Since that time liie (ilee ( ' hil lias carrieil oii ill similar fasjiioii with pi-eseiit liopes of exfiilualix eiileriui;- com- pelilioii in its own spiiere. Turniui; lo Ihe ins! inmeiilah-ts. ihe (add OrchesIra ajjpears ontslan(h ' ni;. ' rwcUc swiny-cra .eil cadel comprise Ihis oryaniza- lion whicii endeavors lo hriny l)erore liie ( ' irps liie ulmosi in mocK ' rn rlixtiim. aiicj in liiilii does so admiral)l -. It rifilitl ' con- siders ilseif ((uile on a i)ar willi any eoiilemporary colie ie dance hand. And of coni-se no Ilnmh-eill ii Niyiil Show is complele wilh- oul Ihe ( ' a(h ' l (l|- -hesl fa ' s (hsi inct ix ' c colli ril nil ion. ' I ' here is one more cadel musical or;;am ' al ion, and llial Ihe niosi recently oryaiii .cd of all llie Cadel Conceil ( )r liesl ra. This yronp has heeii in exislcnce for only Ihree years: yet within that lime it has j;aiii ' (l increasmt; ' respect a mom; ' the cadets, particularly aniouji ' the more classically-minded. ' I ' liroufi ' li one or anollicr of these musical act i i lies a cadet finds an outlet for his musical taleiil. and that ihere is such talent within the Corps of Cadets is quite a])])arent. However, in speakinj? of music at West Point, let not the names of Mr. F.( " . flayer anil Lt.F.E.Resta, organist and bandmaster re.spectively, pa,ss unno- ticed. For it is from these two men that comes the ins])iration and desirt ' amonjj; the cadets to hear, know, and ap])reciate good music, and to them that the several cadet nnisical organiziitions are, to a large degree, indebted for their success. 503 GLEE CLUB i«« » JLXS J t iWlMlb: 1- t « 9 ..«. 9 " frt lii B H ' n ' ' t HK Wruiw, cj 0 ' " ♦ ' 1 ij| pj :C Cli (j.: t ;,« : ■€ Flanders; Cole; Mattina; Lewis; Coker. S. V.; Mayo; Tate; Wilbraham; Cleverly; Smith. V. T.; Ockershalser Foerster; Fhawley: Hetherington; McMillan; Robinson; Jarvis; Clllen; King; Lanigan; Wermuth; Powell; May; Ford Wells: Hanchin; Mendez; Chandler; Bowman, C. H.; Dike; Nichols; Clarke; Porte Brownpield; Windsor; Redmon; Pitman; Pillwohth; Davneviiller; Sandei.l; Sti-der; Wachendorf; Austin; Cole CONCERT ORCHESTRA Vates; La Rocca; Ti ' ttle, P. V.; Hamelin; Gotld; Thompson; Frick; Bowen; Romig; Deaxe; Allen. A. V. Hewitt; Morgan; Barnes; Thomas: Aber; McCollam CADET ORCHESTRA Foerster; Miller, I). B.; Firm ;; ,lAroBs; Ci ' LLEN; Thompson; Ferguson; White Mc;, fee; Meyer; . nderson; Shepard; Mount , ustin; Miller. C. I,. 504 rr CADET SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS , JLJL |j | .,-i :c-J , ..j[{ ry. C. Foivi.er; Smellet; Beavdrv. BEXf sTos; OBrvax. C. L.; Miller, M. M.; Hetherint.ton; Waitt; St. Clair Kellev; Pigie; Thigpen; Cixdifk; Salisbcrv; Belardi; Gauvreav; Boswell; McCartax: Kingslev Perry; N ' axxey: Willis; Jacobs; Wexdorf; Oseth: Fraser; McCarley; Watt. J.; Clark, C. L. Drxx; EvAXs. A. .1.; C.ideox; Mobrisox; Camerox; Garcia; Harxett; Evaxs. J. C: Lee. G. A.; Simpsox; FtLLER CADET CHAPEL USHERS Kail; Davis. .1. H.; Bi tkh; Hoivmax. J. A. West; Kixxahb; (iRitflTiis. K. C; Fakhell; Schkadeh; Farj (iooDPASTER; Mkxwell. J. B.; Caxtrei.l; Belardi; Chkisti CATHOLIC CHAPI:L ACOLYTES AND USHERS i LJ. .C? ' ' - iflW V y .t U lii Chawforu. K. t .; KoGEKs. H. J.; Will; McFahlaxu; Mabee. Grioiel. How Avery; Chapla; Ostbehg; Hefferxax; Lexxhoff; Adams. M. B.; Byrxe. .1. D.; Uubiissox ; Farris; ClRTlx. R. H.; Schellmax; Higgixs; Curtix. R. D.; McCaffrey; Moore; Krismax 505 DEBATING SOCIETY y 1 1 Mather. W. E.; Be Vohner; Kixtner; Boggs: Kennedy; Sandell A. R.: Nininger; Plant; Tabb; Rowny; Mayo; Dice; Dodderu GooDPASTER; Simon; Page; Lowther; Evans, J. C. • • • CAMERA CLUB Brooks; Hehshenow; Chandler; Allen, A. W.; Tanois; Towxsend; Heaton; Green. J. O.; Redmon Dickerson; Hardwick; Herstad: Lt. Graham; Fitzgerald; Simpson; Engstrom Reed; Minahan; Mirray; Florvan: Brice; Aber 506 I CHESS CLUB TiNUvir.. U, (..; Hi m k. K K : Hkn.jtson; KtN Castillo; Ferry; Medusky: Browx. H, C; Cr • • • RADIO CLUB 507 ' SKI CLUB OFFICERS Raleigh; HrLi., K. M.: Lt. Greene; Sleeper • • PI STOL CLUB Clakk; Hall: Wnni:. K. A.; Lawson; Uekh. C. E.: Chandlkh. M. IJ.; I ' k kett, G. B. Porp; Stewart; Sawyer: Locke: Alfaro, E. Lt. Sykes; Bartok: Alfaro. J. E.; Hudson: Seipel; Yatrofsky; Stirling; Bahstad McClellan; Odom; Porte; Dannemiller; Megica; McCray; Harrison, C. E.; Gifford; Home 508 i i ?ajJDlij3aLbn THE HOWITZER FOR 1939 AcrniriKs Kditqr HOWITZER STAl ' l •; Hise; D Br L, R. 8.; CoLKMAX, G. T. ; AVolfe: Hal ' ghton; Hoopes; Hers Kn-app; RinLEv; Richardson. R. C. Kx() ix(i no niurt ' iilxxit l)o()k-])ul)lisliiiii tlian have similar groups of men for years, the staff set out ill the early months of 1!);58 to ])ro(hice The Howitzer for 1!), ' 5!). In common witii e c ' ry staff ' before us we hoped tliat our book would be different, and we immediately set about finding ways to make it sd. Faeed from the beginning with the fact that our class is fifty per cent larger than those which have gone Ijefore, we have hatl to bal- ance cost against income very carefully at all times so that we might i)resent a book of which the class will be ])roud. Fi ' om the lirst it has i)eeii the earnest desire of the staff to create our Howitzer, rather than to buy it, already created. To that eml we eni])loyed M]-..V. H.(;aydell of New York City to do the color work in the ()])ening Section of the Ixjok and to act as Art Ad isor. I ' nder his expert superxisioii all ])ages of the book lia ' e been designed by cadets. ' I ' lie shots in the ' ii ' w Section were taken i)y cadets on thirty- five millimeter color-film. The .Vrt Deijarl- nieiit has produced all the cartoons which aj)- pear in I be book. ' I ' he five full-color water colors which show the ])rincii)al stejjs in the development of the • olO • I KN.VPP Euitor-in-Chii BISTER . ssociATE Km- (m in i lIKHsr.M) f ' llKIST.MAS C ' aHDB and .It XK Wekk Programs howitzer were made by Mr. Norman G. Ru- (loljjh of New Vt)rk City from sketches, pic- tures, pliotostats, ami other authentic mate- rial obtained from the Orchiance De])artment and from tlie Post Lilnary l)y the Kditorial Dejjartment. An attempt has been made to make them true to hfe in every detail, giving a very clear picture of typical steps in the development of the howitzer. The Sports sub- dividers were drawn by ( ' a])t. I ' armly. In the abstract, the preparation of a book of this type appear.s to be a simple task, merely a collection of " poop and ])ictures. " " but it is much more than tiiat. Before copy can be |)riulc(l it must be proof-read and censored. Aflcr it is set it uui t Ix- corrected for length and proof-read again lo eliminate all errors of fact and tyi ograpliy. Doing t lie reading ol ' I lie nearly se -euty-fi -e thousand words which the book conlaiiis i a gigantic task in itself. The wiirk of designing o -er (i e hundred ])ages so llial ihey ap])ear lo be soniclliing more tiian a I hrow n-logel her cra|)bo()k i ' e(|uires long hours of careful tudv. The pictures use l in the book ha ( ' iiecu |)icke l from a group of se ( ' ral thoUNaud. To ilo all llioe tasks and do them well il has bei ' n necessar ' for the memi)» ' r ol ' the slatl " to cooperate lo the linnt. Mahlix; On ( I) M V A X V 11 E P R E S E X T.VT I E : shatser; Cvrpenter; Craxdall, R. S.; Palmer; McCa Romig; Bowie; Oi.sox; Barber; Garcia .511 ; -- C- " ' --4 - aji i » 4r 1 I XDERCLASS ASSISTA NTS Gavle, M. A.i Rew; Singles; Brown, K V. Horridge; Hewitt; Ray; Rawls; Corcoran; Uortell Armstrong; Green, J. O.; Haiser; M.ather: Cheaney; Nelson, A. H. McGi-ire; Trimble; Omans; Russell, R. L.; Ryan; Grant: Gauvreau . ' right, J. M ; Cannon; Gould; Paulick; Harnett; Webb; Tho.mas; Pfe We are especially ;ratot ' iil to (apt. McLean for his hel]) in deterniining the f eneral policy ofthel)ook. Mr.and Mrs. David E. McFarlane of New York City have been of inestiniahle aid in the fields of typograjjhy and i)roof- rcadin -. Mr. Charles Weilert of the White Studio liasspent hours taking " just two more. " The cartoons which accompan - the Battalion StaflFs ha e l)een made with the permission of the copyright owners. King Features Syndi- cate. Es(|nire-Coronet, Inc., and Walt Disney Kntcri)rises. In addition to the cadets shown on these ]Kiges, Latoszewski has hel])ed mate- rially in the reading of much of the page ])roof. Now tliat tlie work is finished, the hist piece of coi)y in, and tlie last proof " okayed. " it is the genuine lio])e of the staff that oui ' work meets with the approval of the class, and that it merits the best tradition of the " Long Cray J jne. " Thirty years from now. a few co])ies of this edition will be the principal exi.sting rec- ords of our class as a whole. The Class of U). ' 5!) lias unlil now been in the " dodo " stage. With I lie publication of this volume we " re - u]) " our motors, taxi out to the line, and stand ready, waiting for the signal to take off on our solo flight. •512- POP i THE POINTER 1938-1939 THE I ' OINTKK H () A K 1) Havghtox; Dickmax; Cleverly; (-jarcia; Bestic CLEVEHLV Editor-in-Chie HAUGUTON Managing Editor Phobably the most beaten-down body of men in the Corps squints back at you from these jjii es. We have just dragged ourselves out from under the ten ton task of trying to please some fifty-five hundred super-critical readers every other Friday for nine months. S((ueezing into ;5 ' -2 pages enough humor, news, sports niati-riiii. photos, fiction, and items of gcncr;d interest to satisfy everyone who got iiiidcr Dur covers refpiired about twenty-six hours a day, and uid " ortunatel - the authorities wouldn ' t approve a re(|uisition for those two extra Iiours. ( •()iise((uently The POIXTKR fell a trifle short of becoming what it nnghf have l)een. Since The Pointer humor dei)artnient was carinaikcd lor full capacity ojjcration this year, the man wearing the farthest ' " gone " expression on these |)ages can i)e easily identi- fied as the Funny Man, Bob Ploger. who foimd liimself plji tei-ed with six full ])ages to fill with GAKCIA UrsixEss Manager THE r O I N T E U S T A F F jlBBONS Page EWELL Wolfe McCarlet 513 i KURTH Sport Editor I X D E U C L A S S ASSIST A X T S Norton. H. .; Voegeli; Wilder : Singles; Francisco; Norwood; Evans. A. J.; Rtas DLER. H. B.; Wermith; Walker. E. J.: Deems; Orma laufjh.s in every i.ssue. Those unique pictorial lay-out.s and etching-fine covers came from the tiiinking fingers of Cliff Haughton. The man with the dollar-sign .smile is " Easy Money " " Miidren, who sold advertising space to every place of business but the Tactical Dej artment. That Walking Worry Wearing (dasses. Jimmy Garcia, picked up his haunted look from dreaming nightly of deficits in his Business Department. Our .Vrtiste, Joe Dick- man, lost his voice laughing at his own car- toons and .screaming about the engraver com- mitting sabotage on his covers. J. Brereton Bestic. the Boy Executive, actually slept in tlie el( ' ator to be siu ' e he would be on hand to stick his thumb in every liole in tlie circula- tion (like. Coxcriug tlie activities of tiu ' ath- letes necessitated becoming ex-officio mem- bers of every squad sinudtaueously for (Irant- laud Ricers Kurtii and Ewell. ' " ( hai-ivari " Page, till ' Tyi)esetters " Terror, wore out six dictionaries and half his Christmas l.i ' a e try- ing to I ' dncate his readers. Our only star- spangled statfman. Dick Wolfe, aided and abetted by (libl)ons and Nanney, supported the serious side of The Pointer with buttresses of timely and informative material concerning outer civilization. This strange world w ' ithin our walls cauie to life in the comic tragedies of Len Ka])lan. Jimmy Muir. the CanuM-a-that- walk.s-like-a-Runt, ])erforme(i the tricks with •514- EWELL Sport Editor J WOLFE Featvhe Editor the pix. Excavators McCarley and Wendorf uncovered current releases in recordings and movies, and Bowie guided that familied cat, Pyrene, through a maze of punctuationless feline philosophy. Among the new discoveries, Davy Dillard and Bobby Studer shone with cartoons of such professional quality that several of our publishing contemporaries, in- cluding THE LO{i, asked to re])rint them land did). That only a small numl)er of The Pointer slaves have been mentioned al)ove is quite apparent from the jiictures included here. We would like nothing better than to commend every man personally, down to the last plebe j)roof-reader, for unselfish hours he has slauglitcicd in behalf of oluuu ' X ' I. I5ut lack of fiu ' ther spac-e allows us to pay our respects to only the two most imjiortant mem- bers of our ink-stained crew — our canny cen- sor. Captain TIasbrouc-k. who filled the .slioes of ;i wliolc linn r attorneys; and (Jeorge bKii-c, i)iilili licr i lraordinar. - and I ' rofessor Willionl I ' (irll(ili() of I ' iaiii and h ' aiicy .lonr- nalisni. One oi ' tlic ()ul tari ling cliai ' aclci ' istics of this year ' s Pointer was the large amount of unassigned material that saw |)rint. This goodly iiunilicr of irnli ' idu:illy cnnccivcd and exeoited arlicio (((iil rilmtcd laT-gciy to what success the magazin ' enjoyed. C O M P . i Y K E P R K S E N T A T I E S Dillard. J. E.; Hameli.v; Deane, ,7. B.; Smith. B. J. CooDwiN, S. M.: DElia; Iacobl ' cci olo i ' BUGLE NOTES il 516 V Gccoy ioni CAMP ILLUMINATION ILUMIXATIOX IXTERXATIOXALE ' ' •IDIOTS ' DELIGHT! ' . . . . . . . . SWIXG, EVERVHODV SWIXG! " 0-46, BIXGO! " . . . . . . . . ' WALTZ ME AROrXD A(iAIN, WILLIE " ■WHATS THE RATIO? " . . . . . . . . BABY SXOOKS AXD XIRSE. £n :X 518 i CAM! " II.UMIXATIOX " IM.rMINATlOX I NTKK NATION ALE ' S T. (; IT, I r .V! .... .... EVKK HODV S l)()IN(. IT NOW! HE ri.AVS I ' OOIHALI. ALMOST A.- WELL . . .... AN Ainn l)AN( ES ON IIS STO.MACU. " LLSTEN TO ITIE (;EI!MAN HANI) ' . . . . .... ( LANCV AT THE HoEliUAl. f rrr 519 .. p CAMP ILLIMINATION ■ILIJMIXATIOX INTER XATIOXALE " SHIXE, FAT JOHX! .... .... PRAISE ALLAH! WATCH VOIR FIX(;ER, MISS . . . .... ( adkt hrew. ham.mer: ham.meri .... .... loth cavalry callowavs yio WINTER BARN DAXCE SrSPEXDED ANIMATION .... .... FAHMEHS- NI(;nT OFF ABXER, LEM, ZEKE .... .... " NON-REG " Sqi AUE DANTE TIIEV AI.I, ASK F01{ MOUF DOWN ON THE I Aim .... .... AXEI. AND KKNA 521 1 HIXDREDTH XITE SHOW ABOIT FACE " THROCKMORTON, HIS " MrsCLE.- AND HIS -MOrTHPIECE ' . . . . . . . . CHORIS PLEASED THE NINE OLD MEN— AND VOC TOO MASTERS OF THE UOI ' ES AND CfRTAINS .... . . . . EASY DOES IT. I ' A LOWA KELLY THE CREAM OF THE ATHLETIC ( nor .... . . . . MAMAS PROID OF HER SUSIE AND (;ertie. 1 522 TIIK mUMf PKMCS ON I ' MU ' IATIOX . . . . •siii. I ' liK I ii) ADMii ri;i) (AI.iroKMA I.ASl WKKK. liESr ( IIOUI S VK K SKi; IIKKK . . . . CAKinAKKliS OF Al.l. l ' UOI ' i:iM " i.iFK IS uoi (.11 i I)i:ai! old SIl.TIUKST .... . . . . MAMA ' S (IKirriE SELLS A SONC 523 IIT ' NDREDTH NI ' I K SHOW ••ABOIT TACE " DAXCIXC STAR OK SAUAIl l.AWKKXCE . . . . GETTING IX SHAPE FOK THE BEAX-UAG SEASOX JUICE CREW .... . . . RHYTHM AND SVXCOPATIOX CARPEXTERS ALL .... . . . . ADORATIOX ' " • ' i o24 Li I ' ITTXDREDTH XITE SHOW ■AlJOl T I ' ACE ' BETTKH THAN THK MAI.I.KT Rl SSE .... TUKV SKT THK ST. (;E THE COAl H S.S S . V(»|{|) .... .... NOT !{(»( KKTl ' KS, ( ADETTES IN THK (ll.AKK OK IIIK KOOTKHiHT: .... -WHAT ELSE (WN Vol DO. SWEM.MEADOW:- " I -k " 1 1 r ■ 1] J 1 [ 1 1 4 H H " y 525 4 i 526 u JUNE wep:k (iOATS REWAKI) .... .... THE I.O.Nd (.UEV LINE EVERY MAN A.N ATIII.ETK . . . . .... HIS LAST OlEICIAL DUTY TAl ' S! .... . . . . INI)I IDI Al, ( IIAMI ' ION 527 JUNE WEEK- MAJOR " .V AHMFII .... OrXDOOH LOINCK LIZARD! " THE " HIVES ' . . . . .... MOST FIRST LINES. " SECTIO.N, H. -LT! " . . . . .... AS THE I5IRDS SAW IS. o28 t i r JUNE WEEK IKA IIOINDS: .... . . . . " KVKs ki(;ht: " P. SS IN |{K IKW: ' . . . . . . . . WIIITK-CAI ' I ' KI) AKKNA. LAST UOI.I. ( Al.l . . . . " IT (;l l-:s MK (MIKAP I ' l.KASl HK 529 junp: week WEST POINT COCKTAII . . . . ANY TEARS? (•(»X(iRATrLATi()XS: .... . . . . FAREWELL TO FILL DRESS GREY ALL COOD HORSES. .... . . . . XO OTHER AFTERXOOX AT THREE «t 530 II ' il- JUNE WEEK ' GLAD TO KNOW YOf, SIR. " , . . . LAST FORMATION •WK SONS OK TODAY, VK SALITK vol-. . . . .... (iR.XDlATION HAS! SNARI " . . ND DKUSION:- .... . . . . " MAS i; KRNIIIINC ( IIAN(;KI) loo Micii, sir:- " v ir sML 531 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Escjuire- Coronet, iic. JCiitij Teatures Syiuikate, Inc. IValt Disney Enterprises TAiss Sophie Delar y ir. T orman Quthrie Rudolph yitr.yUcCkUand Barclay yVlr.J.R.Qaydell y[fr. Charles ' Weilert %e Morrill Press Ord)hVice ' Department, ' tis. Army Captain Eleazar Parmly, sd p ! n ' A A publication oj this sort is made possible only by the cooperation of these people with whom we mi ' c dealt much duriiH our stay at the Academy. %is spirit of cooperatioti suc)cjests that we re}neinber them when we purchase in the future. I w Curliss P-36A Standard Pursuit ojthc U.S. Army Air Corps CAirliss SBC-4 Standard Dicc- Bom iiMS AtrltUwc o IIk C.S. Nav Curliii I ' -tO }ligh-Spccd Advanced ui( oj the U.S. Army Air Corps • The Curtiss Aeroplane Division of the Curtiss-Wright Corporation is an out- standing manufacturer of military and naval aircraft for the U.S. Army and the U.S. Navy. Curtiss is proud of its participation in the United States Government ' s program of building up an adequate Air Force for National Defense. CURTISS AEROPLANE DIVISION CURTISS-WRIGHT CORPORATION Buffalo New York Curliss YP- 7 Il!gl:-.AItitude Pursuit oJ the U.S. .Army Air Corps Curtiss SOC-4 Standard Scout- OHcrvalum Plane Jor the L ' .S. Navy The Wright Double-Row Cyclone 14-cy Un- der engine of 1600 H.P. (illustrated on left) is the world ' s most powerful production air- craft engine in service operation. Engines of this type power advanced models of Army and Navy aircraft; Pan-American Airways ' four-cngined Boeing-Type Clippers for trans- Atlantic and trans-Pacific operations and the new Curtiss-Wright CW-20 transport. • Wright Cyclone 1000 H.P. and 1100 H.P. engines of the 9-cylinder type (illustrated on right) are installed in many advanced types of Army and Navy aircraft and power leading airlines of the United States and throughout the world. • Wright Whirlwind 7- and 9-cylinder engines (illustrated on left and right) range from 235 H.P. to 475 H.P. Engines of this type power private and commercial aircraft and advanced types of military training planes. WRIGHT AERONAUTICAL CORPORATION PATERSON NEW JERSEY A Division of Curtiss-Wright Corporation WRIGHT m ENGINES 535 Tiffany Co. Jewelers Silversmiths Stationers TliefUlelili of Tiffany i Co. to ltd tmditional jtatuJard of QtJALiTYarui Integrity hadybeenreaxjnizediiv The Service tlimnijh ( e ieratto D Fifth Avenue 37™ Street Paris NewYorK London 536 ( . . the catch of the season more smoking pleasure In every part of the country smokers are turning to Chesterfields for what they really want in a ciga- rette . . . refreshing mildness . . . better taste . . . and a more pleasing aroma. Copyright I9i9. Liggett Mvlrs Toualcu Co 537 The Infantry Journal Salutes the Corps of Cadets and welcomes the members of the Class of 1939 as officers of the Army UtQ whole 5ttuctute o mtlttatif otaanhation 6till te6t5 an the - Zxi 5kouldet5 o k the ' ouakbou —GEORGE A. LYNCH, Major General, Chief of Infantry 538 Stgle LeaJersliip . AND A V-8 ENGINE PROVED BY MORE THAN 5 MIIIION OWNERS THE quality engine in the Ford quality cars now has more than 5 million Ford V-8 owners to attest its economy, dependability and fine performance. Again for 1939, experi- ence in building we!! has taught new ways to build still better and the present engine is both smoother and quieter-running than ever. Throughout the car is other new evi- dence of ex fra buHt-in va!ue. Bodies are impressively quiet and extremely comfortable. Hydraulic brakes, rigidly held to Ford standards of precision and safety, now add to Ford handling ease. Heading the line in style and extra luxury is the De Luxe Ford car. Its design is new, distinctive, and func- tiona! in origin. It is as outstanding in looks as it is in performance. In- terior fittings carry to the last detail the new high standard set by its out- ward style. Like Ford cars before it, this one is built to win respect — and to hold it. It reaffirms the Ford belief that praise from its owners is the best praise a car can have — and value is the way to that! Let it tell you at first hand what " Ford-built " means! SEE YOUR FORD DEALER TODAY! ■ " c Wl STYLE LEADERSHIP — The luxury cars of the low-price field. V-TYPE 8-CYLINDER ENGINE— Eight cylinders give smoothness. Small cylinders give economy. HYDRAULIC BRAKES— Easy acting- quick, straight stops. TRIPLE-CUSHIONED COMFORT — New flexible roll-edge seat cushions, soft trans- verse springs, four hydraulic shock absorbers. STABILIZED CHASSIS— No front end bobbing or dipping. Level starts, level stops, level ride. SCIENTIFIC SOUNDPROOFING— Noises hushed for quiet ride. LOW PRICES— v4dverfysed prices include many items of desirable equipment. The De Luxe Tudor Sedan illustrated here in- cludes the following " Extra " equipment at no extra cost: Bumpers and four bumper guards : Spare wheel, tire and tube : Cigar lighter : Twin air-electric horns : Dual windshield wipers : Two sun visors : Lock on glove compartment : Clock : De Luxe steering wheel : Rustless Steel wheel bands : Twin tail lights : Foot control for headlight beams with indicator on instru- ment panel : ENTIRELY NEW battery- condition indicator. 539 nX ' -ii yn dfA jox } ' iir (J uicth and • • • , If you ' ve yet to " get to know the modern Rogers Peet " " — you will discover that char- acter is as much a part of every transaction as modern style-smartness. For generations w e have traded on the principle that a customer is entitled to the best as well as the most that a large organ- ization can give him. That ' s why we are our own manufac- turers. We control all the ingredients that go into our clothes — from the first basting to the last hand - pressing — with all the advantages of large scale operating. 77 , A ' o,.. " - ' firt „ „■ sl.tiiJi for Sty r-A,ilhority, I ' lii iusliijNtJ (Juality mij I iiilim; lr,;iiini; I ' ltasure. Roi;iri Hiet P ay Clnlhes are designed . ILllh niir lir os, —nm url : T hire can be no snti- in liiy iliilhci Liilmut tumfort. ' ■NE«1 540 06 U who n ever Consider these advantages of Rogers Peet Clothes: ' 1. Assurance of Rogers Peet ' s long wear- ing pure woolens. 2. Assurance of Rogers Peet ' s expert tailoring. 3. Assurance of being becomingl ' fitted by Rogers Peet experts. 4. Assurance of Rogers Peet ' s authentic style-smartness. 5. Money back, if anything goes wrong. Rogrn IWl Clolhes are styleJ hy our Mtislir Ih signer iv iose re iilation is ' ' best in llie coiinlry " H ' here smartness t iifhers you ■nil finJ men inrnfiirtuhly anJ correctly JresseJ in evening clot its by the mottern Rogers Feet. « NEW YORK : FIFTH AVKNUE dt Fort -Jirst St. 35 th ST. tit Brotitiwa In BOSTON: 111+ TREMONT ST •541- l. tl, ST. lit Br(iiiiiwa Hrompcld St. WARRF.N ST. at Broadway LIBERTY ST. at Broadway OKONITE IRES AND CABLES arc ()uality Products • Experience has proven that " Okonite Quality " is a tangible quality — an actual difference in the properties of insulation which can be definitely measured in the reduced cost of maintaining or replacing wiring or power circuits. This quality is no mere accident. It was woven into the very beginning of this company in 1878. It has been handed down from one gener- ation to another, for more than half a century. It is based on the use of only the finest of raw materials and longer manu- facturing methods than are commonly used. It is safeguarded by constant re- search and development. Okonite Quality is built into every foot of wire and cable that leaves the plant. Okonite Quality is responsible for the fine operating record of Okonite Products everywhere. Okonite Quality will always be maintained. TH E OKONITE COMPANY Founded 1878 EXECUTIVE OFFICE: HAZARD INSULATED WIRE THE OKONITE-CALLENDER New York Boston Seattle Buffalo Chicago Dollos Detroit Atlanta Philadelphia Los Angeles Pittsburgh St. Louis Washington San Francisco m PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY WORKS DIVISION CABLE CO., INC. ARMY OFFICERS Get INSURANCE AT COST On AUTOMOBILES [PERSONAL PROPERTY AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS In United Services Automobile Association FORT SAM HOUSTON, TEXAS THE POLICY BACK OF THE POLICY IS WHAT PAYS IN THE LONG RUN OKONl I E OL JOT BE WRITTEt SPECIFICATIOf r tiii t iiiK ' il. • {! ' Joseph m Hermciii Shoe ( ' 0. -:;:- FOOTWEAR SUPPLIERS TO WES ' I POINT C .VDETS 542 rHF:VROT.FT FOR 1939 ST S td TTiune Qiuiutif Sf eakd (J4 ie ztif to i om ei e - to i om 7tlfia - to i oti pocketoook. ifoti i e4fi l fOM uoti oa ONLY CHEVROLET GIVES SO MUCH FOR SO LITTLE PERFECTED VACUUM GEARSHIFT • NEW AERO- STREAM STYLING, NEW BODIES BY FISHER • NEW LONGER RIDING-BASE • CHEVROLET ' S FAMOUS VALVE-IN-HEAD SIX • PERFECTED HYDRAULIC BRAKES • NEW " OBSERVATION CAR " VISIBILITY • PERFECTED KNEE-ACTION RIDING SYSTEM (with Im- proved Shockproof Steering) . TIPTOE-MATIC CLUTCH •Avoi ' fab e on o mode s of s iglif exiro cost. lAvai oWe on Mosler De Luxe models on )-. Genera Alofors nsfo menf P on — Convenienf, economical monthly poymenfs. A General Motors Value. CHEVROLET MOTOR DIVISION General Motors Sales Corporation DETROIT, MICHIGAN The absolute quality-dominance of Chevrolet in the field of low-priced cars is even more apparent this ' ■i tft W year than in the past, even though . M Chevrolet prices for 1939 are sub- J stantially lower. J ' You will see this higher quality o " plainly mirrored in Chevrolet ' s smarter, smoother body lines; you will feel it come to thrilling life in Chevrolet ' s more vigor- ous performance; and you will recognize its influence again in Chevrolet ' s lower costs for gas, oil and upkeep. Higher quality runs all through the cor, from basic design to beautifully curved Turret Top, from raw materials to the last finely-tailored appointment; and this higher quality is the whole secret of the greatest of all Chevrolet economies — 1 % unusually long life. Ask your nearest Chevrolet dealer for a thor- ough demonstration of the new Chevrolet for 1939-fodoy. ' A and C Chevrolet . Fort Montgomery, N.Y. 543 THE FOR S Founded May 11, 1829 ♦ 136,000 Depositors ♦ Depositors $144,000,000. ANK 74 WALL STHEET NEW YORK CITY ♦ A Mutual Bank Owned by and operated for over Deposits and Dratts from any Post in the World ♦ ♦ ■»• Due ♦ Sate Deposit Boxes ♦ ♦ Resources over $160,000,000. Bracket Your Ohjcdivc and Qo into Fire for Effc£t Showerproofed Gabardine Trench Coats For Seven Years London Weatherproofs, Inc. has been privileged to serve in increasing numbers the members of West Point graduating classes. Our gabardine top coats and trench coats are tailored by experts long experienced in the manufacture of gabardine garments. Varieties of materials are available in different weights and shades, each Shower- proofed by the Cravenette process. The tailored comfort of a London Weather- proof garment assures you of an extremely serviceable showerproof coat suitable for wear with uniform or civilian attire. yeaf zek uTA f INC. ' NEW YORK, NEW YORK Shenango Pottery Co. NEW CASTLE, PA. Manufacturers of Cadet Mess China Fuvuished by Nathan Straus-Duparquet Inc. 630 SIXTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY Dealers in Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Equipment 544 SAFE DRIVING ...WITH A THRILL IN IT WHAT do you want in a motor car? Power? Speed? There ' s plenty in a new Hudson ... all you need for normal driving, plus un- usual reserve to whisk you out of tight spots. Beauty? Just take a look, inside and out ... let your eye be the judge. Economy? Right at the top in gas and oil saving . . . with championship en- durance that keeps down re- pair bills. Hudson gives you all this and more . . . and, most important, keeps your ownership at the peak of pleasure with the greatest SAFETY ever built into a [motor car. Every driving thrill is doubled because you know you ' re safer in a Hudson! NOW ! A DE LUXE HUDSON 112 PRICED DOWN WITH DE LUXE MODELS OF THE OTHER THREE ' $ 745 } and up for 86 H.P, Hudson 112 De Luxe: $823 and up for Hudson Six — 96 H.P.. IlS-in. W,B.; $919 and up for Country Club models— 101 and 122 H.P.. 122 and 129m.W,B. Prices delivered in Detroit, equipped to drive; including Federal taxes, not includ- ] ing slate and local taxes, if any. For de- livered prices in your locality see your Hudson dealer. Attractively low time pay- ment terms, with new Hudson — C.I.T. Plan. Prices subject to change without notice. illustrated i to drive; i new 1939 Hudson Six Touring Sedan. $898, delivered in Detroit, equipped including Federal taxes, not including state and local taxes, if any SEE ALL YOU GET IN A 1939 HUDSON Exclusive Double-Safe Brakes — two braking systems (finest Bendix Hydraulics and a separate reserve mechanical system) operating from the same foot pedal. All Hudsons have them and only Hudson has them. New Auto-Poise Control — the revolutionary me- chanical safety invention (patent applied for) that helps to keep wheels on their course automatically — on rough roads, in heavy side winds, even when a tire blows. Every 1939 Hudson passenger car has it at no extra cost — no other car has any- thing like it. New Dash-Locking Safety Hood, hinged at the front . . . wind can ' t blow it open. Hood latches operate from a lever inside the car; battery and engine parts safe from theft. New Salon Interiors, new beauty and luxury from rich fabrics, and a wealth of conveniences. New Airfoam Ride — You ride on cushions of amazing softness, made of a marvelous new ma- terial . . . Airfoam. Hundreds of miles leave you untired. Air constantly circulating through tiny interconnecting air cells keeps seats cool in all tem- peratures. Airfoam is optional at small extra cost in Hudson 112 and Hudson Six; standard in Country Club and Convertible models. New Handy Shift, at the steering wheel. Fully mechanical. Hudson ' s exclusive " no free wheeling " automatic clutch available at low extra cost . . . you never need push the clutch pedal. Real Three-Passenger Seats, 55 inches from door to door. Since Hudson ' s Handy Shift leaves a clear front floor, three can ride as comfortably in front as in back. New Carry-All Luggage Compartment, a " con- cealed trunk " with an amazing amount of room. Spare tire and tools can be removed or replaced without disturbing an ordinary load of baggage. Hudson ' s Weather-Master Fresh Air and Heat Control available in all Models. HUDSON YOU ' RE SAFER IN A HUDSON 112 • HUDSON SIX • HUDSON COUNTRY CLUB SIX AND EIGHT • ,545 • 1 VV henever gentlemen gather, KREMENTZ jewelry is worn — even in the remote out- posts of the world. KREMENTZ yeiaeiii fo« C eittm. itm Ask for free Correct Dress Chart THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION Baltimore. Md. Constructors and Engineers DRKDGIXG RIVER AND IIARHOR OIPROVEMENTS und DiMrihutors iif SAND • GRA EL • STONE and COMMERCIAL SLAG REClSfER ' EiFr9ADE MaRK WHITE DRESS GLOVES FINE LISLE HALF HOSE PURE WOOL SOCKS ATHLETIC SHIRTS WINDBREAKERS FULL FASHIONED ALL WOOL SWEATERS For the . lust Exacting Demands L ' . S. Army Standards Castle Gate Hosiery and Glove Co., Inc. 4, 2 FOURTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY E.B.Sudbury, Qcncral Manager Manufacturer . . . Established i8y8 )4() — L w RELAX IX A POXTIAC FOR THE efr OF VOIR LIFE (Th finks to Dujlex Springing) FORGET FOR A MOMENT lliat lliis year ' s Pontiac is the most beautiful thinji on wheels. Come along — lets point that gleamino; Silver Streak toward the end of the roatl . . . and travel. Man. it ' s almost magie! Never a jarrins hump. No hint of strain, just the landscape whizzing sweetly by. That ' s Fontiac ' s Newrest Kide- — the easiest, soft- est, glidingest ride you ever had in any man ' s ear regardless of price. And that ' s saying a lot . . . imlil vou know that onlv Pontiac is cra lled front and rear on Knee-Action ] ius DuHex rear springs. Just another instance of Pontiac leading the engi- neering |)arade. Just another reason for dating uji our Pontiac dealer to get that first heart-lifting ride in the 1939 version of America ' s finest low-priced carl THE NEW PONTIAC DE HIXE SIX TVVO-DOOK TOURING SEDAN Ortrru Mmora trrms lo iuU your purse 547 If e wis i to t ' .vlciitl our llinnks la the ! ' ■) ' ) ( ' ass or l uir pdlroitnijre iiik It) wis t l iciii (iix spt ' ci ill l icir lour o ( iilw 1939 MINIATURE RINC I ' Hd MINIMI RK KING 1941 MINIATIRK RINC SERVICE BY MAIL Tlirougliout many years our Departinent-by-] Iail has proven a c-om-enience to Cadets, Officers of the Army and their famiHes in the selection of Jewels, Watches, Silver, China, Glass, Leather Goods and Novelties. „oLEY.BANKSf.B|D,)„ 1..1.-.CI1ESTMTST. pA ' ' ' j.- " " " - " " " .ii.. " lt(Jj PHILADELPHIA. PA. ESTABLISHED I832 ■ Un Yrnrs i„ IS „ , i „ r , EALfiC? Peak-standartl ingredients, skillfully blended by experienced ice cream makers and manufactured in mod- ern, sanitary ])lants under strict lab- oratorv control. ri t:n tM.AVon 548 QL ' OSMOBUW f OLOS 60 2 DOOR seoAM 8S8 THE verdict ' s in! New thousands of low-priced car buyers are swinging over to Olds. Owners of previous model Oldsmobiles are placing repeat orders by the tens of thou- sands. Everywhere, the vote ' s the same — this great Amer- ican court of public opinion ranks Olds as the stand-out, low-priced " buy " of the year. Drive a big, brilliant Olds Sixty and your conclusion is sure to agree. You ' ll find in Olds ' 90 H. P. Econo- Master Engine power for top-flight pep and pace with worth-while savings in gas and oil. You ' ll find in Olds ' big, roomy Bodies by Fisher extra vision for extra safety. And you ' ll find in Olds ' exclusive Rhythmic Ride smoothness and steadiness on the road that no other car can match. All backed by a reputation for quality and dependability earned by a million Oldsmo- biles in regular use today! So, take a ride and you ' ll decide: tl HT TO HJHAH OLOSi GENERAL MOTORS VALUE « n ,■ P delivered price at I i " bject to cnlZ ttT " ' - ' ' ' ■ ' Price inclucfes safet ' !T ' " ° " ' ' ' - ' nstaJment Pjgr,. K pringing 4-W ee- Action Wh ■ y Stabil, iuddri-Coil ■ tion and -onlrol Stc Dual C Bral " ' " ■o ' • Self-E 3 • Handi-Shift G nter ■es ■ 90 H. P. E. -•Sizing Hydrauli, i°op-centF:„p?;°- ' ' r ' ' ' ' 3-- • Rifle.Dn ed Co " ' " " ' ' " " •- " V(ide.V .. st Radi ' ' " ed TrunI Body by pi ° " necting Rods of Grille All Sed, Big Str Idn Models 549 ,SJiSLJiSlJLSJLSJLSiSUlSiSL!UULSiSJLa ft AT YOUR SERVICE 7 f t f f H t M NEW YORK CITY Ed ' Ai.L Ar, V.f yVw; Hos , imires you to enjoy the facilities ol the cadp:ts ' lounge . . . compHmentary to their corps, their friends . . . and famihes 700 Rooms, All With Bath and Shower $05t» . , X» S! r (-...nj P $ 59 Double... up Special Rntcs to Jrii y Ojficcrs anil Faiiiilu The Bright Spot in Town PICCADILLY CIRCUS BAR (Did GEORGIAN ROOM RESTAURANT Luncheon ■—-. Dbuicr ■ , (locktail Hour Music and Dancing Night l WHITE I ' Oli A FliEK COI ' V Ol .(101 FACTS Aliorr NEW {)I!K! AM) rilE WORLDS I AIR West T oiut Souvenirs POST CARDS, PENNANTS EASTNLAN KODAKS AND FILMS B. ROSE HicHi.AXD Falls, N.Y. opposite the Post Office About ffOO feet from the eutrniiee to West Point South Gate TELEPHONE ZoGl " ifrroinnrrrinroTroisTSTrrrroTrroir ESTABLISHED 1856 MANUFACTURERS OF Shirts and Pajamas for Officers Military Schools Julius pinion ( () U r (I It A T I O N 261 LORIMER STREET, BROOKLYN. N.Y. 5.50 MEN AND WOMEN AGREE... eJf ' ' C ' srjkr TO WOMEN PARTICULARLY! Chrysler ' s Modern Beauty: Reall) moderni Really beau- titul! With tront-end units harmoniously blended! VC ' ith Airflow streamlines of tapered symmetry! No protruding headlamps! No bulginj; trunk! A long, low, graceful car that sets the pace in beaut) ' as in performance and luxury! The Exquisite Nevi Interiors: Lighter and brighter, with wider, higher windows! More luxurious, with great chair- high seats, wide as divans, smartly tailored! Roomier, with broad, clear floors and body 4 " wider at the windshield! Beautiful new instrument panel of gorgeous moulded plastic, with recessed controls. The New Handling Ease: EflTortless gear-shifting, with the convenient Steering Wheel Gear-Shift always at your finger-tips! liasy steering and parking and braking, because of Chrysler ' s feather-touch steering gear and perfected hy- draulic brakes! A wonderful performer in town and country . . . and easy for a woman to drive! New Luggage Compartment: Entirely concealed by the sloping back is a still bigger, easy-to-get-at luggage com- partment, opened from the rear. Fully lined, including floor mat, it holds an enormous amount of bags and packages, safely protected from weather and theft! I . ' « famous V.W v t» " " ' ' .,,„ Also Chrysle ' Umoos.nes , ,d o.tve. „naer sedans ■ " " „d ancemen . ' " kiET NO " ' passenger ijsion odva rOLUWBlA N " • new " O " " ' „ BOWES, COLU ESPECIALLY INTERESTING TO MEN! Chrysler ' s Increased Power and Performance: Greatly increased horsepower . . . velvet-smooth with Floating Power. Lightning responsiveness . . . with economy that is truly remarkable! A car that ' s " rarin ' to go " . . . that instantly translates your thoughts into action. Drive a new Chrysler and learn what modern performance really means! Chrysler ' s New Superfinished Parts: Imagine accuracy of 2-millionths of an inch! That ' s the new standard set by Chrysler ' s amazing new Superfinishing process. Provides a bearing surface of double the usual life. Used on pistons, crankshafts, wrist pins, brake drums and many other parts. One of the most important contributions ever made tt) econoni) ' and It)ng life. The Amazing Roominess: Body •( " wider at the wind- shield giving roominess that you actually feel! Broad, level floors, with no obstructions! Great, wide, chair-high seats, like divans! Leg-room, elbow-room, head-room, ciriiing- room ... in an interior that sets new standards in luxury and smartness! New Engineering Features: Again, you get the good things first from Chrysler . . . Steering Wheel Gear-Shift . . . rubber insulated steering . . . safety signal speedometer, with diflferent colored lights for low, medium and high speed ranges . . . Superfinished parts, most accurate ever built. And, of course, you get all the famous Chrysler features, including perfected hydraulic brakes and Safety All-Steel Body! See the new Chryslers today. They ' re America ' s most modern motor cars! 111= ' 70 MOUNTAIN AVE. MOUNTAIN GARAGE Lino Pellegrinelli, Prop. •551- HIGHLAND FAILS, N. Y. Preparing for West Point 5 Milr. ' (r CORXWAI.l., N.V. Kest I ' miil .Y, I,- Fir. , f Dor ml lorn This school enjoys the unique honor and distinctinii (if l ein;; the only school preparing for Wt.it Point whioli has hail its students achieve Distinguished Cadet Honors at West I ' oiiil iri-rji year since the school was founded in l!)2. " i. Colonel H. C. Stanton, (irachiate. West Point. I ' .lll : Instructor, Department of Mathematics, West Point, l ' .114-17; Assistant Professor, West Point, 1921-2 " ). lL t Stanton prcparatoru acadcmu Qeorgia zy Cilitary College Accredited mihtary preparatory school in Georgia ' s must historic location. Best advantages at ?49;.oo. Honor School Distinguished Alumni Inspiring Teachers JiNiOR College M. nual Training Pre] ' ar. torv Department Music Department Junior School Championship Teams Catalog on recjuest Opens September b st Tear Col. J. H. Jenkins, Pr j-. Milledgeville, Georgia SEVERN SCHOOL SEVERNA PARK MARYLAND A Country Boarding School tor Boys on the Scx ' crn Ri ' cr near Annapolis .-In Accredited Secondary Sclwol that Specializes ni Preparation for West Point and Annapolis. Advanced Courses in First-year College Subjects. CATALOGUE ROLLAND M. TEEL, Ph.B., Principal New York Military Academy Ct)RN VALL-ON-HUDSON. NEW YORK The School of Distinction A Prcpar.xcory School where Military Training is emphasized as the best tr,aining tor Civil Lite and as a Naaonal Asset in times ot Emeri ency. pnnroirrrTWTTnroTnrBTrnrBirrrrr Cochran-Bryan !je lHunapoIiSi preparatory ; d)ool ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND A faculty ot Naval Academy and University Graduates; years of experience in preparini; candidates for Annapolis, West Point, Coast Guard Academy. Catalog on request Dormitory Facilities. HIGHLY INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCT1C:)N Special Kates to the Services S. CocfiRAN, Principal I.I f..,nJr.. L S.X. (Rft.l A.W. Bryan, Secretary Li fji-i L.S.N. (R,-t I V-T I ' M 052 CROSSROADS OF THE WORLD You ' re ihere al ihe Astor— directly on Times Square— right at the very heart of the theatri- cal and amusement center of the world. More than a million dollars have been spent in redecorating and modernizing the Astor. You ' ll be aware of it the moment you enter the smart, new lobby. Rooms are spacious and comfortable with modern appointments. And Astor cuisine is world-famous . . . four pleasant restaurants tw choose from. Rates are reasonable, too... from $3.00 a day. i . T E L A S T TIMES SQUARE • NEW YORK F. A. MUSCHENHEIM, Pr«.icl«iil • H. Z. CHHISTENBEHHY, Vic. Pr««id«nl 553 SPORTS, SPALDING AND DEMOCRACY when S])al(ling ' .s was estaljlisheil in liS7(i, llu ' frontier till tluniinatetl Anierican life, euntiil)ntinfi; capalile leadersliip and that deep sense of fair pUiy which are the essences of our democracy. That . •ear. whiU- crowds in the East attended the first National League baseball games, out in the lonely Dakota country (leneral Custer made his last stand against the Sioux. As the frontier passed from our life and men and women obtained more leisure, athletic sports began to develop. AVidesjjread interest in sjiorts of all kinds, and i)articipation by young and old of all classes, is ] eculiarly American. We at Spalding ' s who have assisted in the introduction and development of tennis, golf, and other adult games, as well as .scholastic and i)rofessional sports like football and baseball, are proud of our contribution. For we feel that the sports of everyday life are serving the interests of democracy nuich as the frontier did liefore them, by continuing to develop leadership and fair play. Spaltling ' s does not re.st on past ]KTf( rniancc. To the trade and ])ul)iic alike it i)ledges a con- tinuance of its policy of anticipating the public ' s needs and desires as well as the nuuntenance of the highest standards in its products. By .so doing, Sjjalding ' s feels that it is serv- ing the i nterests of democracy as well as fulfilling its obligations to the public. ATHLETIC GOODS MANUFACTURERS Quality ChCcrchandise Ea.sily selected at your Post Exchange Store by consulting BENNETT BROTHERS BLUE BOOK illustrating thousands of useful articles. BENNETT BROTHERS, INC. Diamond Imporlcrs, Jewelers and Sihersiiiiths 485 Fifth . ve., New York : 30 F. .Adams .St., Chicago, III. .isk vonr Post Excha ige Officer to show you this 400 pa e Rl.l ' E ROOK from BES ' SETT HKOTIIEKS N.-VTION.ALLV F.4MOUS FOR OVER 50 YEARS TAMS COSTUMES Used bv the Corps of Cailets at Camp Illumination and One Hundredth Night Show, and h arm ' posts throughout the country tor theatrical entertainments and masqueraiies. AKl II.I.ATKD WITH Tams-Witmark Music Library, Inc. ■the largesr music ubrjrt i the iforld TAMS BUILDING 31 S WF..ST 46TH STRF-KT NKW YORK CITY CIrci.e 6-6077 554 . . . « nmrri ' l itf i ' oinprfssi0ni and usvfiilnvsH, " WEBSTER ' S COLLKCilATE DICTIONARY Fifth Edit ion Required i)f every iiicomitif; cacJet. (iel (liis liaiiily vciliime for yovir personal library, or for use as a wedding or graduation gift ' llO.tKX) entries; i,S(X) illustrations: 1,300 pages. Prices range from $3.oO to $S..50 depending on style and binding. GET THE BEST (1. f. Mekri. m f ' l)., Si ' Ki M. 1 I i:i.ii, M ss. S.-MEYER, INC. K % V it It K ARMY HEADQUARTERS IN PHILADELPHIA Not only at the time of the Navy game — but throughout the year— you ' ll discover that Army men head straight for the Benjamin Franklin when they come to Philadelphia. It ' s foremost in many things. ..in size, in service, in the excellence of its restaurants and the warmth of its hospitality. And today you ' ll find a great new restaurant — the beautiful Garden Terrace — featuring the country ' s finest dance orchestras nightly. % -ncBENJAMIN FRANKLIN Chestnut at Ninth SAMUEL EARLEY. Managing Director 555 Th c HORSTMANN Officers UnifoniL and Equipment -k -k -k -k Horstmann Uniforms ' iylrc 7 our ' cst hi 1 ' cstfncnt They are outstanding for their style and comtort together w ith real value tor their price. Hlue Dress 556 i Massasoit Fish Co. James A. Ardolino, Manager BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS We supply the Cadet Mess at West Point Also Leading Hotels. Cliihs. Schools. Hospitals and Institutions ALL KINDS OF SEA FOOD Mail inquiries receive prompt attention A NEW PAPER with a famous name For generations, Beaton ' s Highland Letter Papers have been the standard for quality. Thus, of particular interest is the new paper EATON ' S HIGHLAND DECKLF. — a sturd ' , characterful letter-paper appeal- ing to conservative tastes. .it THE C.iDF.r STORE J.XD FINE STORES ElERTIfHERE Eaton Pai ' kr CoRi ' . ,, ' QlS ' „, m Pittsfield, Mass -v I HENRN A. ALLIEN g CO. SUCCESSORS TO U O K S T M A N N BROS. . L L I E N MAKERS 01 H n EQl IPMKNTS ■ Til AT II All: STOOD THE TEST SIXCE IS 15 " ' 111 LEXINGTON AVE. (NEAR 34TH ST.) NEW YORK CITY 557 Civilian and Military TAILORSi BREECHES MAKERS 485 Madison Avenue ••New ' Vbrk ill .l iitl lr4M ' l FINE EQUIPMENT NEED NOT BE EXPENSIVE You are rated in the Service on vour appearance — and vou can afford the best — vou will learn that o ' er a period ot years, the finest will cost vou no more per vca} and you will ha e looked better all that time. yi The finest Cap in the Army Eaves Costume Company has successtullv costumed the niajoritv ot shows produced by the Dialectic Society and West Pomt Phu ' ers tor the past i s vears. Special Service to the Jrmv. Costumes in stock for all purposes. Mail and phone orders receive prompt and care- ful attention. KAVES COSTUME CO., INC. Eaves Building I5I-I5J VEST46TH STREET, NEW YORK, N.V. Bryant 9-721 2 Cuinpliineut - of Thayer - est Point Hotel oil the U.S. MILITARY RESERVATION WEST POINT, X.Y. Fireproof Reasonable Rates J. MES A. BOYCE, Manager 558 1 HEADQL ARTERS in Boston THE PARKER :ousE TREMOXT ir SCHOOL S TRKI-VrS Y Glenwood J. Sherrard President and ii ui i ii ' Diifitor Cadets y xw Gorsart . . . because Gorsart understands their re- quirements and preferences in civilian ciotiiing — and spares no effort to insure their complete satisfaction. Also because CJorsart ' s prices o accommodations help them save more money for use on furlo. 15 YEARS OF CONTIN ' UOUS SERVICE TO CADETS Open daily, including Saturdays, until 6:jo p.m. GORSART COMPANY ,:;i7 BROADWAY, NEW YORK Manufacturers - Distributors of Fine Men ' s Clot ii)ig FOR ARMY SERYICE Specifically (Icsiyiicd for llic requirements of officers of llie riiitcd States Army is this new Haiiscli iS; l.oiiili Hiuocular. MeclKinical and optical sui)cri()i ' ities provide extreme width of field, liifiii liyht transmission power, light weight and nigged deiiendability. IMoisture and dust tight. Has a])proved military case. With or without mil scale. Ihese glasses have Ijccn welcomed witii euthiisia.sni at Post Ex- changes. They are acclainx ' d " the best ever made available tor military use. " Svml for Cattiloff Sj ' cial catalog of Hausch it Lomb Hinoculars for Army officers free on request. Explains s])ecial prices and terms of payment available only to connuissioncd officers. Send for your copy. Hausch Lomb Optical Comi)auy, 774 Lomb Park, Rochester, X. Y. BAU S£H t LOMB THE WORLDS BEST- BV ANY TEST 559 THE YANKEE STADIUM Compliments Amekicax League Baseball Club of New York Edward G. Barhow, I ' rrsidcnt LOANS: Used Cars: 0% flOflflCIHG SERVICf TO OFFICERS OF THE ARMY, NAVY, MARINE CORPS, COAST GUARD For Purchasing Aut omobiles — Making Loans and Buying Listed Stocks or Bonds on the Partial Payment Plan Ae Sa -% 2 lic04ud (Plus Required Insurance) With No Restriction on the Movement of Cars when Changing Stations FEDERAL SERVICES FINANCE CORPORATION " ome Office 718 Jackson Place Washington, D. C. Branch-Offices: LONG BEACH. CAL. SAN DIEGO. CAU. HONOLULU. T H. 560 FIFTY YEARS A-GROWING Milestones of film progress emphasize the amazingly short time in which the motion picture has been elevated to the front rank of artistic entertainment. Thomas A. Edison photographed motion in 1889 . . . Pic- tures were projected on a theatre screen in 1896 . . . The first complete story was filmed in 1903 . . . D. W. Griffith realized the possibilities of the screen in The Birth of a Nation in 1914 . . . Sound came in 1928. In 1939 — fifty years after Edison invented the Kinetoscope and twenty-five years after Griffith produced his master- piece — the motion picture has reached complete artistic maturity. The American art-industry has been only fifty years a-grow- ing. It is observing its Golden Jubilee by marshalling the creative genius of its 276 arts, crafts and professions to pro- duce entertainment for YOU. III ST II I IM Tfl K i» OF A lli:iMt A. I r. WILI, H. MAYS, President Bray Productions. Inc. The Caddo Co., Inc. Columbia Pictures C:orp. Cosmopolitan Corporation Cecil B. deMille Productions. Inc. Walt Disney Productions, Ltd. Eastman Kodak Company Educational Films C:orp. of . meri( Electrical Research Products, Inc. First National Pictures, Inc. MEMBERS .Samuel Coldwyt IJ. W. Griffith, I Inspiration Picti Loew ' s, Incorporated , Ir Pioneer Pictures, Inc. Principal Pictures Corp. R C . Manufacturing Company, Ir R K O Radio Pictures, Inc. Reliance Pictures, Inc. Hal Roach Studios. Inc. Selznick International Pictures, Inc. Terrytoons, Inc. Twentieth Century-Fox Film Corp, I ' nited Artists C orp. Universal Pictures Company, Inc. V ' itagraph, Inc. Walter Wanger Productions, Inc. Warner Bros. Pictures, Inc. 361 o x SERVICE MODEL ACE AUTOMATIC PISTOL " Willi Floatiiii! CIkiihIxt CALIBER . ' 2- ' 1 Tlie Xew COLT Service Model ACE is designed to pro- vide eeononiieal and efficient training of military shooters who w ill later shoot the Government Model Automatic Pistol. Built on the same frame as the .45 caliber Ciovernment Model . . . the Service Model ACE features the ingenious Floating Chamber Mechanism which l)ro(luces a recoil 4 times greater than the regular ACE. Thus the shooter is trained with an arm that allows liim to change later to the heavier caliber pistol without the additional recoil lieing noticeable. Because of the saving in ammu- nition costs, the Service Model ACE will ]my for itself in a short time. S P E f I F IC A r I O S Aiiimiiiiilion: .22 Long Rifle, IJefrnlar, High Speed or High Velocity. Maijiniiie Capacih : 10 car- tridges. Length of JliirnI: r inches. Lrmilh Oicr All: 8 ' - inches. Acliaii: Hand-finished. Wviijht: 42 ounces. Sifihlx: Fixed ramp front siglit. Rear sight adjustable for both elevation and windage. Triijtjcr ami Iliniiwrr S,,„r: Checked. Arr nil Housing: Checked. Stnrks: Checked walnut. Huish: I?hied. • coll jilrtr raldloil irill he qhldhl sr, ' ,l „p„„ rvvirst COLT ' S PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. CO., Hartford, Connecticut ( M M4mM AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Produced b.v the originator of the automatic telejihone, .Xutoniatic Klectric private telephone systems have a back- ground of over forty-five .vears of .succes.sful application and constant inii)rovenient. They are noted for their instant rcspon.se, accurate operation and rugged, reliable construc- tion. These qualities have proved to be of particular value in the service of every branch of national defense, where equipment must function with unfailing regularitv, even under the most adverse and difficult conditions. For full information address American Automatic Electric Sales Company, lOXJ W. Van Huren Street, Chicago, Illinois. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC TELEPHONE. COMMUNICATION AND SIGNALING PRODUCTS Fir§t National Bank Highland Falls, N.Y. Th Bank Nearest W est Point DIRECTORS Colonel C. L. Fenton, U.S.A. Lieut. Colonel S. E. Reinhart, U.S.A. Theodore Michel Abraham Kopald George S. Nichols MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 562 I 1 lyli tcutapli etA I 1 1 I II A i: r K I . W () |{ k Icial iJMii UijtusjlictA Ic tlic I93Q :- c vdTC 563 ' « .ACTING FOR THE " PEOPLE l- " ;ich year the American Red Cross calls upon tlie facilities of its nation-wide organization to (jive assistance to the armed forces of the coun- tr ' and help deserving veterans of past wars. This work is expresslv provided for in the char- ter granted the Red Cross by Congress in 1905. The Red Cross feels that in carrying out the mandates of Congress it is acting for the people. In peacetime the Red Cross discharges its obligation through its vast network of Chapters which cover every county in America. Last year special workers in 3,441 communities gave practical and understanding help to ex-service men or their families and aided the enlisted man and his family. Other Red Cross workers stationed in Government hospitals and regional offices of the " eterans Administration did their part. Red Cross field directors, residing in Armw Na . Marine Corps and Coast Ciuard stations, helped men in active service and their families. In all, the Red Cross last year helped more than 265,000 service or ex-service men and their families surmount pressing economic ob- stacles, iron out personal problems and prove valid service-connected or service-incurred claims for compensation or hospitalization. In time of •ar the American Red Cross is conducted under the Treaty of Geneva, to which 61 other nations are signatories. Because the Red Cross acts for the people it is supported by them. Its work for the armed forces and for veterans is financed through the membership of milli(ms who join at the time of the annual Roll Call, held each ear between Armistice Dav and Thanksgivinij. i I 22 EA Blue Uniforms MADE TO INDIVIDUAL MEASUREMENTS Custom Made Boots 1 Sam Browne Belts Shirts — Caps Riding Apparel SEE OUR PERIODICAL DISPLAY AT ALL MILITARY POSTS CATALOGUE SUBMITTED ON REQUEST LJ nironn l ompany foiiaralii dtin is to James B. Kxapp. Editor-in-Chief Ohix II. RicLKY, Bu.siiiess Manager The Morrill Press, Fulton, X.Y. for ( ' .yi ciiillil iviirk llti ' - Inn-c (lone in )n)( iicii ii ' I Ills iii ' Wi ' sl llowllziT iif [i ' liirli ui ' li(i ' f liven pnind In Iniyc a small larl. .1. i; lAPLEV CO. liookl.indcis . LoHii Island Citv. N.Y, FITIB E1 5G4 ' 42 YEARS ON 42 STREET ' Selling quality equipment To discriminating users. Mx ' miMi 22 EAST 42 ST. NEW YORK w ( (tiiip iniciils of K. KAL IMAWi CO. I X V ) U P O li A T V. I) ] r;imif;icliirci-s of Q ale Jloi ' U jiiiiipfied Jliiggage 4 c HAGS, SlITCASES, GLADSTOXKS.WARDKOMK.S, FITTED DRESSIN ' (; CASES, HRIEF CASES, ET( . 4 t NEWARK. XEW JERSEY " Teaeh it to the c %. Marines ! " The International Correspondence Schoo s are proud of the part they play in making education available to the members of this far-flung arm of national defense. • United States Marines know the value of spare-time study. For a number of years it has been possible for members of this world-famed organization to study In- ternational Correspondence Schools Courses, under Marine instructors, and thousands of Marines have re- entered civilian life better equipped to tackle the serious business of making a living. Thus, service to their coun- try has also been self-service to these ambitious Ameri- can men. The success of I.C.S. training in the Marine Corps is paralleled in many leading organizations. An interesting booklet entitled " The Business of Building Men " will be sent to you — free — upon request. INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS lll 116 1, SrHA T()N. I ' RNNA. K i)liiln fully about your course in the subject liuirkcil S: TECHNICAL AND INDUSTRIAL SUBJECTS Q Agncuituro D Air Brakes D Managing Men at Work DA! D A; C A ' D Auto Electric D Auto IVelini.- O Av.ation Kng D lioilormaking D Marine Engineering D Meclu.nical Drafting D Mecl.anical Engineering n Navigation Q I ' atternr D Pharmacy Q I ' lumbing D Poultry 1-nrming □ Public Works Engmocrii -. - ,.. Dliadio Dli. R. Loco, G Building hstlniatiiig n It. U. Section Foreman a Civil L:nginoering D Coal Mining D K. K. Signalmen D Contracting and Building Q Refrigeration D Cotton .Manufacturi D Dicel El P Electrical D Electric DFoundr: a Fruit Growing D Heating Q Sur . I D Heat Treatment of Metals QT.I. i I n Highway Engineering D T ' l ' i ■ r n House Planning n Machinist D Wfl.ii,,,;, l,l.,,i,.. ; D ManagcmeDt of Inventions D Woolen ilanufacti BUSINESS SUBJECTS O Advertising D Bookkeeping O High School Sllbjoi C Busii Ilu Ma ondence rds ■ iii-S a C. P. Accounting D Railway Postal Clerk • r.iie n Cost Accounting n Salesmanship ;-■ i rct.aratory D Service Station Salcsm c:.r College Q French □ Signs O Spanish ■ School Subjects n Stenography and Typi DOMESTIC SCIENCE SUBJECTS n Advanced Dr, D Foods and ( " ookery D Home Dressmaking Aililreas.. O Professic Dr D Tea Room ami Cafeteria Management. Catering f ' t ' f Stale Present Position yoH reside in Canada, send this coupon to the Interwilini Correapottdenee Schools Canadian. Limited, .Montreal, Canada 56,5 A fV XL nvo. (3 fL tvC ycrvcLccirt e c i e JiyfiotriJxJ xi xe TAZotv. 5GG ipmii toDwiiipaiiiB ' qM m m POSSIIiLE IHROUOH IH[ CflOPERllIION Of « i i illiaiii -BiimU i ill Jri . iriisjilov : Ovry ll(( r i fff , )ff.tf if.u ._ (f(nt f( rf ' r Y 1 T H THE MORRILL PRESS 01 FuHoUp lew M iNilfi fRINTIRSi as ' -jra asi-i 567 THE MOORE PRINTING COMPANY I N C O R P O R A T K D e y T rinters and T Khlishers T rinters of " THE POINTER " " BUGLE NOTES " " PEGASUS REMOUNTS " CLASS YEAR BOOKS N E WB U RG H- ON- H U D S O N • NEW YORK ( et in Line . . . OTHERS STOP AT THE Hotel liiiickerbocker 55 Seconds from Titnes Square 1 20 West 45TH Street, New York Room rates for Room with Radio a)td Hath For one person l2.0lJ up For two persons " 4.1JIJ up P.S. SPECIAL CADET RATES UPON REQUEST. Woltson Trariiiiij Co. ()84 lillDAnWAY • NEW YOHK Distinctive Milil(ir - I nil onus IIIkI .( l l )IIICIll REPRESENTED AT WEST POINT BY THE POST EXCHANGE 568 1 The Warrenton Woolen Go. TORRIXGTOX, COXXECTICUT U X IFOR M C LOTH S £ A ' C L U S I r E L Y P ' :: Standard Fabrics for the new Regulation Army Officer ' ' s dark hluc and sky hlae dress uniforms. Also fine quality cloths for all uniform purposes. Cadet grays for Military Schools. SPECIFIED AND WORN BY THE CADETS OF UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY AT WEST POINT oG9 J [ evet ratcjet THE CORPS THE CLASS THE TEACHINGS OF WEST POINT Hx - -13 - !X - ?S BEASY 570 tt A » ' 11 A " Pins Miniatures IVrll,- for Pnn-s on M inmhir,:- " A " Pin and (luard, 14K Gold, Large She. . . $15.00 " A " Pin and (Iiiard. 14K Gold. Smalt Size. . . .8H..50 Sterling Silver — Rhodium Finish $5.00 JENNINCxS HOOD .Irinlrr—Mnlall l—Slalinn.r S. E. ( ' (iH. 13tii and ( ' hkstmt Stuket.s I ' HII.AnKI.PIIIA. PA. FIRST CLASSMEX! Does your wardrobe include a .standard durable RAIXrOAT that is smart in appearance i Alliffuior FKATHERWEIGHT r.S.ARMY OFFICERS ' MODEL (iiiaraiitiitl Waferproaf iimirr all mH, ,7m«., THE ALLIGATOR COMPANY lity. r.S. I ' al.Of. ST. LOUIS. MO. r s.. . 57] z o OQ UJ N H UJ O h- I- O COME IN. ..TAK E A LOOK at the New Dodge Luxury Liner... Costs EVEN LESS Than Last Year ' s Dodge! WE are convinced that this new kind of Dodge offers so much in beauty, in luxury, and in new engineering ideas that it is its own best salesman So, before you decide on any car. come in and TAK E A LOOK at thenew Dodge Luxury Liner. See for yourself how much big- ger it is_ .how much wider _ how much roomier TAKE A LOOK at the new easy way to shift gears . . the " Individual-Action ' front wheel springing ..the new " Safety- Signal " Speedometer And remember —this new Luxury Liner is priced even lower than Ubt Lai s I) n;i t o . ASSOriATKII M I LIT A It V «i»TOItK! « I canity 04{ic£ts Juliet Qinifotiiis ami qAiiftuteiit low. JACKSON HIAD.CHICAC.O CUSTOM MADE BOOTS DEHNER 7 Domestic and Imported CalF M Leit Exceptionally prac- tical 3-buckle field boot Easy to put on and takeoff Made to measure only. THE DEHNER CO., INC. OMAHA NEBRASKA 572 573 presents the HOLLANDIR GENTLEIMEN, we give yon — ihe M ' ason ' s smartest leisure shoe! A Dutch treat, straight from the land of dvkes and windmills — styled after the famed Dutch klomp. It ' s a swank, swagger shoe with a continental air — more coin- forlahle than anything you have ever worn before, because of its rocker-type ilesign — a natural for wear with slacks and sport clothes. See the Hollander and other Stetson models for both service and civilian wear — at your dealer ' s, now! The Stetson Shoe Company Inc., South Weymouth, Mass. STETSON SHOE SHOPS, INC. EW YORK: 5lh Ave. at 36th St. 289 Madison Ave. DF.Al.KKS ALSO I ALL OTIIEIl PRINCIPAL CITIES WALKS THE FIRST TEN MILES 574 STRENGTH AND BEAUTY KEYNOTE OF KINGSKRAFT COVERS Bcaut - is a natural nualitv . In KixGSKRAKT covcTs iiarural bcautv is enhanced by artisrs who stand foremost in the field of cover designing. Perfect co- ordination between our sales, art, and manufacturing depart- ments is an assurance that nou ideas of design are constant under tiie watchful e e of nv who are masters of their rra Strength, an attribute th, determined before han( KiNc.skKAi 1 covers U tl of tested nvaterials that the most rigid require These fine (]iialities w hen ()U specif ' K covers. The Howitzer binding c strength and bcaut . A to ' ou the use of KiiiLl Kingscraft Division KINGSPORT PRESS, Inc KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE 575 PRESSURE WELDED SEAMS THIS Jlabel IN A RAINCOAT IS YOUR GUARANTEE OF A 100% WATERPROOF GARMENT OF QUALITY MADE BY United States ) Rubber Company i 1790 BROADWAY • NEW YORK CITY o7() THE HOWBTZER FOR 1939 is now i.. ti.e l,an.ls»f tl eC»rps. All of US wlio participated iti its proiiiiclioii liopc it will he well reeeived. Full eommenila- tioii is due the Howit .er ( .onunittoe under the ahle supervision of editor-in-chief James B. Knapp for its fine spirit and unlirin ; eflort. The theme, plan and arrangement of the hook orifiinated entirely with the staff. It has been a pleasure to work with these men in producitifT the cngravinfts and assisting in the design of the hook. To all members of the staff and to the entire graduating class we wish highly successfid military careers. STERLING ENGRAVING COMPANY, 304 E. 45th ST., NEW YORK, N. Y, 577 Air Corps Supplement V %e Class oj ' 39 is definitely air-minded. At this point the whole nation is more air-conscious than ever hejore. JIjus our efforts at pioneerim a sedion exclu- sively devoted to airplanes and their Lptipment. Tins is made possible only because of the kind cooperation 0 the companies represented, to whom we are duly (Iratejul. a . - Every Good Wish to the West Point Class of 39 Conlrarlors to the I nitcil States Army and AVirv and Aircraft Engine Builders TVTT f THE B. G. CORPORATION 136 WEST 52nd STREET, NEW YORK 579 For National Defense American citizens are justly proud of the splendid achievements of the U. S. Army, Navy, Marine Corps, National Guard and Coast Guard in develop- ing their aerial defense forces. Keeping pace with the rapid progress of these military services, the four manufacturing divisions of United Aircraft have continued to supply them with airplanes, engines and propellers that are famous wherever man flies. • UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION EAST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT I CHANCE VOUGHT AIRCRAFT PRATT WHITNEY ENGINES HAMI ETON STANDARD PROPELLERS SIKORSKY AIRCRAFT 580 KIK I l I ' llDln. I llOUVCi H-1 " AEF OI. SI RUTS ARF SlANDARl) FQLIP.MFXT ON WORV THAN THREE FOURTHS OF ALE CO.MMFRCJAl. AND Mll.l FARY AIRPLANES BEING FLOWN IN THE U. S. A. Pneumatic Tools • Riveters • Chippers • Drills • Grinders • Squeezers and Shears Sheet Holders • Hose Couplings • Valves • Line Strainers and Oilers • Miscellaneous Pneumatic Equipment for Aircraft and Industry in general. THE CLEVELAND PNEUMATIC TOOL COMPANY 3734 EAST 78TH STREET CLEVELAND, OHIO, U.S.A. CABLE ADDRESS— ' ' PNEUIVIATIC " " The Mechanical Hand That Cranks Your Car " " Stai ix " Switch Key Engine Starting plus Automatic Restarting Coaster Brakes for Bicycles Orditaitce . Haterial ECLIPSE MACHINE COMPANY Subsidiary of Bendix Aviation Corp. ELMIRA. N.Y. KOLLSMAN PRECISION AIRCRAFT INSTRUMENTS • The Kollsman Instrument Company, with a personnel of over three hundred, is the largest organization in the United States exclusively devoted to the design and manufacture of aircraft instruments. • For years the Navy, the Army, and all American airlines have used Kollsman Precision Instruments. This company also supplies, directly or through licensees, the transport airlines and government air services of the principal countries of the world. KOLLSMAN INSTRUMENT CO., INC. 8008 FORTY-FIFTH AVENUE, ELMHURST, N. Y. WESTERN BRANCH: GRAND CENTRAL AIR TERMINAL, GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA AilTPclft hculio « n It i n It A T I o X n( ' si j:ii( ' rs and Mdiiiildcliircrs o Mi i iir ' linrnfl liailio J in ) iiciil IIOO TO . . .1.. I.X. A. P Gyro-Com passes Gyro-Pi lots Military and Commercial Higli-lntensity Searchlights Anti-Aircraft Fire Control Equipment Rudder Indicators Saiiiiilx Indicators ■ ipi Gyro-Horizons Directional Gyros Gyropilots for Automatic Flying SPERRY GYROSCOPE COMPANY INCORPORATKI) BROOKI.YN . M: ' YORK 582 • To be sure of your safety — to get more wear — greater value — for your tire dollar, buy Generals. No second-line materials — no used-over rubber, reclaimed from lifeless tires — only fresh, plan- tation grown rubber in every General. A tire for every car and purse — and each a first-quality. 583 Be Men— Be Stroii 1 ■Mi l " () j ' ricii ls, he null (iiiil Id i mir hciirls he .tlniiii . And let III} irurriiir iti the lii ' iit of Jiijlit Do what men briiuj him xhaiiie i)i others ' eyes: For more of those irho shrink from shame are safe Than fall in battle, n-hile with those who flee Is neither ( lory nor reprieve from death. " HOMEH. IlUut Be Strong forever, as. serving each day. you grow stronger to Serve — to bring added honor to self and country — by loyal faith- fulness to those ])rinei])les of duty, age-old but true in ages yet unborn. m Be Men. by being men of the Corps always, men nobly to perform each mission, humljle or glorious. Shun as a pestilence weakness which s])rings from doubt — fear whicli can oidy h ' ve when strength fails and honor dies. ] len you arc. Strong -ou are. as yon lea -e all this l)c!iin(l. In long days and nights to come, " til you join liie Corps Heyond. Be Men. lU ' Strong! ' ' To the Class of . invlern Hundred and Thirly- ine, U.S.M.A. With Our Sincere ( ' one rat niat ions Associal ion of Aiiin and Navy Stores. Inc. " JIW Klllh riui. ' New York. N. , INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS Pdye So. Aircraft Radio Corporation 58-2 Alkx Taylor ' s 565 Hknry ' . Allien Company 557 Alligator Company- 571 American Leagie Baseball Cub of New York 560 Annapolis Preparatory School 55 ' 2 Arundel Corporation 546 Associated Military " Stores 57 ' -2 Association of Army Xa y Stores, Inc. . 584 AsTOR H(jtel 553 AiTOMATic Electric 56 ' 2 H. (;. Corporation 570 1$ Aii.E ' i , Banks, Biddle Co. 548 Maisch Lf)MB 559 Men.iamin Frankli.n Hotel 555 Mewett Brothers, Inc 554 J. H. Caldwell Company 566 ( ASTLE Gate Hosiery (Ilove Co., Inc. . . . 546 Chesterfield Cigarette Co 537 Chevrolet 543 Chrysler 551 Cle elani) Pnki math ' I ' ool Co. 581 Colt ' s Patent Fire .Vums Mfg. Co 56 2 CriiTis Wrkhit. . . 535 Daniel Hays (Jlovks . 573 Deiineh Boot Company 57 ' -2 1 )od(;e 57 ' -2 Katon Paper Corp 557 Haves Cf)sTi " ME Co., Inc 558 KcLiPsE Machine Co., Bendix .Vviation Coup Federal Ser ices Finance Corp First National Bank of Highland Fall Ford (iENERAL IcE CrEAM CoKP (Jexeral ' i ' lRE Rubber Co (iEoRGiA Military College (ioRS.VRT Co.MPANY Joseph M. Herman Shoe Co lIoKsTMANN Company HlDSO.N Infantry Journal International Correspondence School.s Jennin(;s Hood 58 2 560 56 2 53!) 548 583 55 ' -2 54 ' 2 5,56 545 538 565 571 Patje Xu. K. K. ufma.xn Company 565 KiNGSPORT Press, Inc 575 Knickerbocker Hotel 568 KoLLSMAN Instrument Company 58 ' 2 KrEMENTZ COMP. NY 546 London Weatherproofs 544 LUXENBERG TaILORS 558 Massasoit Fish Co. 557 N. S. Ieyer, Inc. . 555 Mr. Homer B. Millard 570 Moore Printing Company 568 Morrill Press 567 Motion Picture Producers and Distributors of America, Inc 561 New York Military Acade.my 55 ' 2 Okonite Co.vipany 54 2 Old.smobile 54!) Parker House 55!) Peal ( " ompany 548 PiciADiLLY Hotel 550 PoNTi. ( 547 Red Cross 564 Reveille I ' nifor.m Co.mpany 564 Rogers Peet Co.mpany 540-541 B. Rose 550 Sea.man ' s Bank for Savi.vgs 544 Severn School 55 ' 2 SiiENANGO Pottery ( o 544 Julius Simon Cori- 550 A. (i. Spalding Bros 554 Sperry Gyroscope Co., Inc 58 ' 2 Sta.nton Preparatory School 55 ' 2 Sterling; Engraving Company 577 Stetson Shoe Company ' 574 Tams Costume Ccjmpany 554 J. F. Tapley Company 564 Thayer-West Point Hotel 558 Tiffany Company 536 United Aircraft Corporation 580 United Services . uto.mobile Association . . 54 ' 2 United States Rubber Co 576 Warrenton Woolen Co.mpany 569 Webster Dictionary 555 White Studio 563 Wolfson Trading Comp. ny- 568 585 J ' V V ' ■■ " -; ' •«:;;•- ' k ' v ! ' . r ' = ' . ■ ' •.;- s ■ ' ■•• • ' ! , V c r c i.r : , ' :•• ' »•, .•.■•■ ' • .. ' .-;. ■ ■• . ■•♦ ■ ' • ' ; V. . " ' i-f ' .vV ' - -• " ••• ' •«•• " " ' •■ ■ ' " -■. i ' .. :%■.- -f- " •- %• ' s.... ' ■ • -- y - ,■ ■. ' •;% ' .-?. - " • .•; :;, v. -»ri ' •■ . ; =- ' , ?. ' ■ Vo -. ' v. 4..,.;.. r ' . . ; .w ■ ' •••. :• ■ • ' ... •.•. j- .•• - ' " A ; " -•. •;. ? ■- •■■ • ' ., r • » ««v » " • . - " aV ■ ' . ■ . " ••■• )... -i c- ; ' ' .: ; -■•■V i t " ■•:■■■ ' ..• •- » ' •..•:• .. . ' .V »• . .V ' ;- v?::.;vv;K- .;; » • - " : " ■ ' ' . -iT, i, ' ' ■ ' • ' . . • :;; ■» .■ ' •« . . ' • .J- - ' l..- X ■ ' I. ■». ■• i. . X ' .. ' . !! ' • ' ' ,• ■• ' ' , v»v ' ■• • ' ► ■» • " ' ■ ' •:: " ■•■ ' .. ' ' " " ' • • ' . «S ' - ' ■ ' V , ? ' ■ • y ■ ' ' ■ " : ..;• .. V •••. ■■ • .;- w ' i i ;.■■• . , ' ■. ' ■- ;■. ' ••■• -iv ,. rvd ' 7 ' t:. • ' •• ;-• v■V.■;•.- ' - .• ' if T ••• ' •, ' ;•. .• ■■•,■•■,■ ■ -■ ' . - •» .• • ' . »?• •? ' ■ ' . ' ■ ' , ' • ' , ■ • " ■ isi- ' - .■ " ' .■ ' ■■ ' V. ' -V- ■.,,;• ' ■•.■ ' • " ' ' j , " ' ; " .; " " • " .» ' v. . . ' t. » - »-■■■, ; »■■ •; V; ' - " A ■••■•. " ■• ■• ■ " . " •V - V ' : ' . " ■ : ' ■ ' . ' r?v.l. ■ »;.,». , a ' - • -• ■MiiAi ■-: J v -, v,.v.f ' .v ir--- " - - ■ ■•■•••• ' ,..» ■.■ -V ■ ' ' ■• ■ ' V.jJ ' v. ' .i. ■. •. ' •■ ••, ' ' ' ' • .- ' .• •■■1 •Si- ' •:• ' ..•■ ' ..• ' :•.• ' ■•.. ■ ,f ■•;•»• ' -• ■- • •••■- ' ■• " .■ " •.• " .• " ■ ' ■• ' ■ .■ ' . .-. -.i.-s. ;•■• ' ■• i-r- ' ;:: .., •■;••• ' .• ;:• f :,; ••.-, " Vv.; ' i .» ■»• -.v-.-7, -- " --Vir .i - i ' : ■.•:■ ' • -•• • : ' ' ' . .■,. ■ ; .V ■. ••:;.. .■ .,-:.■•■,»..;.: ,j •-•. ' ■•X .7.■i ' : ;; •..■■ jr:.v ' .- " » .. .; Vi ' ' ■; ' ■ V ■. •: •■ ' . ' ' " •• ' v l ,• • ' ' •.■•:•. .• ' • • ' . i - i •• . .••..■•»•■• ; . •! -♦•.«« ?-, • •.«■ ■ ' •. ' ' • -. ,■ ' •••■. ' • ■ M lA ■ t. • ' ' ' - • • ■ r " •,• ' . •• ■• • ..••■- ' ' . ' •.•■•.■ .».fV ' .-. . .; ' i .;- - » rv .■ ' ■•■■■ • ' •• -. ' ?■ .■■.•.■::. ' •- ' . ... ' .i ' - ;;? " • ' . " ' - T • .- » -»• • • ' •.!-•;•. ••: •. »-•• " ••••.•?- ; ;•; j ' -;% ,A .■».•.•■.••.-••?• ' 1 .jJ - ■.- " .• ■,; ' • ' ' »•■»-■ ••. ' .••.•- •■. " •«■ » . • • .» » •.«. . ' . w, . •» ' , »• ■• ... ■•. ..... r -J " r • ' -i • . •• i. .. ' •» -1 f.». . " . • V ' • t • .-i- ' •. ' • ' - ' ■». ' ■ • . : . v -;.i « V. ' T " - - »v:; •? ■•■-. -.v ' ••-. " . . ' ■■ ■a ' -y--: i, t t.-. ' -v ' 4-- ' - ■ r- .- . ■. ' ■ f ».. i-,; ' " ■.•. ' •. ' , ' . ' »-•• ■ . ;. •V ' . ■ •• ..;. ,i» •. .• ■ V- ••■• • -• • , ■■ ' ■ ' ■u.- .; ' , •.•- • :• ■r. - ' ' -K " s r :;-.,r i •; ' ■. ■ - ■ v ..••■■7 . . -• .- •-; " ■- •..•• - u; ' - ' .-;; ' -t;- " .«r ■ : ; • ' C • ' ■ -V U ■ ' .: " :•• " ■. 1: ' ■••: ■ -V,!-. ' ■■■. " ' " ' ' v.- — • ;••;.•.; : t ■. ' -•■ ■•. i«». ■• ' :.;■■. •■-•» ' • ' ■ .;v " •■-. ' ♦ f-, ' ;, ' ., « ' ;...;.: v . , ' v.i ' Vv ' ' -.- •.:-.• -.V : T;.- •-.• •v. ' ' - :.? J- 1 V ,- v -, ••■•? ' ■•• :;m-v--..v v_.; ••..; ..:..• ;ir J " , f -, • ; ;. . - .- ' . " V. ' .. ■■•.. .. ' -■•.. .-. i. •,.• ,.-;. .V ;■?■■• " ■ ' ' " ' .• ' ' • ' r ■ :■ ' " ' . ' ■•■ ■• - ' . i . ' ' ■. ' : ' • ' ' ' . ,• - ' . " t ■ ' • ' ' ,♦ . ' ..• ' ••• -Jl ' ,.■♦ " • ' ' ■ ' • ■ ■ .W " ■ ■ = ' ' , ■J ' " » ' -. ' ' ' t- •■■- • ' . ' .■ ' ■.. ' - ' • ' •■; " ■ .If .« . , . ' ' -■ ••■ . ' .■ ' •• " ' ' ' ' --W- ' ' ; - ' ' - ■-• •• -. " .c ' v .rj, •■ • ' ■ V-i. v-v " - ' : " ■■■■•. ' ,• ' • ' ,-■ ' .■ •• " ' ' - • ' ' •■ ' ■ ' •• ' ■■■■ ' ■•■ ' . .••-.:.■ ■ • " . • .■ ' ' . ■■ " ■■ . , v ' • ■ r ' •■•■ ' ■ ' . ' ' ••■•« -.v ■.■■•;• : id HliKHM M M . ' : yt- ' ■ ■ .■■• ■MiMHB HlM

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, 1936 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, 1940 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.