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

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 546

 

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 546 of the 1947 volume:

• ' I WITZ CHARLES C. STEWART JAMES E. SMITH ASSOCIATE EDITOR ROBERT J. McNEIL ASSOCIATE EDITOR CHARLES H. SHOOK ASSOCIATE BUSINEiS MANAGER ALFRED A. PABST -ACADEMY ' WEST NINETEEN HUNDRED - For ;t POINT NY J- fORTY SEVEN ALMA MATER IE it AivlAt)iiviu:5 E SALUTAMOS JEit tfiiiiiviiiif - ii11l ' (1! fJ|l•)n ln)ri ' illl»riiiil |1 aiii ' trii ' iMi iiWitito ! llN AtTEKiNU UNITED STATES MILITARY Am DYA,ADEMY - ik ik CADET CHAPEL . . . inspirational CATHOLIC CHAPEL . . . imposing . ' f . - ' ' - f w.. } f% -s I THE LIBRARY . . . a foundation 1 CULLUM HALL . . . hopSj parties • : %v. 1- r ' - ' ' ■i TROPHY POINT . . . a landmark WASHINGTON HALL . . . cadet mess I I ADMINISTRATION BUILDING I - . . . institutional noN : rftf -■ .yfi: firwr- i ' i .t V ' v vr ' v f v ' lB m k-] r f1 mi ;- P | Li,m j l Tf 1 V " ( ma S m.V —35 art NORTH BARRACKS . . . quarters " % %nisti1tP DeLEIMTED to fulfill an inspired mission . . . that of provid- ing leaders for American security. NJ b 1 ILL D HIGH SEN DISCIPLIMF Ar v; i i } 7 J HIGG O h CO " J||: H u ' %•» HARRY S. TRUMAN, COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF ROBERT P. ll TTERSON, Secraary of War GE i: GENERAL OF THE ARMY DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER MAj. GE . MAXWELL D, TAYLOR, Supcrmtaukur of the Militjyy Aanhm ' f9t y ■M I BRIG. GEN. GERALD J. HIGGINS, CowmamUm j Quiets i ' f fi f I r: V ' H J: it.srcJ Lol. MorrisDii, Hrii; Ucn Higgins, Ma|. Gt-n. Tavlor, Brig. Gen. Alc-xanJc-r, Col. Biukcma StjnJiut, Col. W ot. Col. Cirboncll, Col. Leonard, Lt. Col. Stephens, Col. Gatchell, Col. Smith, Col. Stamps, Col. Webster, Col. Jones, Col. Barclett, Col. Counts, Col. Schick. The graduating cadet receives nor onh- a commission but also the degree of Bachehir of Science. The Academic Board sees that his diploma means as much as that trom anv civilian college. Not only is the program of studies planned by the Hoard, but this group sets up the tests taken by applicants before they ever arrive ;it the Point, and elimin.itcs ,ill c.idets who cannot show proficiency while here. From the end of Beast Barracks to his own June Week, the cadet feels the inllueiice of the Academic Board daily. It governs his work in the sections, keeps him in his room at night, contrt)ls the length ot his CoL. B. RTLETT ADEMIC BOARD Not only is licanis before k here. From JciiiicBoarJ leaves, and takes his week-ends away from him if he isn ' t up to standard. Besides controlling the work of the Academic Departments, the Board is alert to changes in the Army, at the Academy, and in the educational world. Even now, from its room in the Administration Building, the Board is guiding the complete return to a four year course. The new program split the original Class of 1947, but does not affect those men still graduating in three years, except to show them with what flexibility the H( can make changes while continuing to train future officers. ,, Banff I Lt. Col. St i ■ ¥ h! K.-« l.t Lol. Ihrixkmo.ian, l.t. Col. Zu-r.ith, IVig. C-n Hjgijins, Col H.irkii Lt. Col. Greene. 2nd Row: Lt. Col. Evans, Lt. Col. O ' Neil, Lt. Col. McGehee, M; Powell, Maj. Finney, CWO Miller. }nl Row. CWO Tiernev, Lt. Molovneaux, C Martin hrRou Co Bc-ss, Lt.Col. Nichols, Col. Zitzman.Col. Bartlctt, Lt.Col. Hernlein, Lr. CoL L, E.johnson, Lt, Col. Applcrsatc-. 2W Kou ' Lt. Col. Orman, Lt.Col. Hicstcr, Capt. Watkins, Capt. J. F. Johnson, Capr. Ciitk-r, Mai Ck-ndcning. )niRou. Lt Col Obenchain, Lt Maj. Foster, Capt. McAdani. Col. Brad lev, Lt. Col. OBrva During our first two years here, electricity was under the control of the Department of Chemistry and Electricity. ' I ' earling cheiii and First Class juice showed some siniilarities hectic sessions at the boards, surprise poop writs, and lah periods when either a test tube or a circuit breaker constantly threatened to blow up in our faces. But the willingness of the Academic Board to change the system of things, if a better way is devised, was displayed when Electricits received its autonomy. The new department, continuing to give the three-year class the course taught to the cadets for the past few years, redesigned the syllabus for the first four-year group. But the objective governing the old course to give understanding in a field important in a technical curriculum — has not been altered. E L E C T R I C I T ) Sfi Up from the Middle Ages in Europe . . . the French Revolution . . . Napoleon . . . Bismarck . . . Europe ' s hoiinJary lines weavins; and bending . . . specing maps that show every new twist . . . the World Wars . . . new governments in place of old ones why, when, and how . . . move across two continents and watch Japan climb up the ladder of world the economic laws that govern all human action . . . Malthus, Mill, and John L. Lewis . . . the world looks for peace and harmony . . . international relations . . . this morning ' s paper: all reasons the De- partment of Economics, Government, and History had us in class regularh ' for two years. OVERNMENT ND HISTORY Tlic principles of war are very simj- lc coiHcntration, mass, mobil- ity, and a few other key words that tell the story. But the Military History course showed us how few men have mastered them; many Inst Classmen struggling through Napoleon ' s campaigns and the battles of the Civil War thought their simplicitv was hidden in some prett ' complicated depths. Military Bridges, a technical course, taught us the mechanics for crossing a river, where history had taught the strategy. The theoretical and the practical, always being combined at the i ' oint, were thus both well handled by the Militar)- Art and Engineering ncpartnieiit. i 1st Ron. Cpt. Donaldson, Lt. Col. 0 ' M.illev, Col, Stamps, Lt. Col. H.ll, Maj. Thigpei Maj. Vatc-s. 2mi Row. Col. Daley, Capt. Grady, Maj. Allc-n, Maj. Roc-dy. Hughes, Lt. Coi. Mavo, Maj. Cleverly, Lt. Col. Harvey, Capt. Hardaway, Lt. Munch. }rd Row: Maj.Knovvlton. Lt. Knowles, Capt. deCamp, Capt. Koerpcr, Maj. Wermuth. ht Row: Ma|. Woodward, Lt. Col. Johnson, Lt. Col. Smkler, Lt. Col Stephens, Col. Thompson, Lt. Col. Gibbons, Capt. Scott. Itnl Row Maj. Moore, Capt. Campbell, Lt. Col. Kramer, Maj. Gault, Lt. Col Moody, Capt. Ogdcn. 3rJ Row: Capt. Adams, Capt. Mjzell, Maj Wilder, Capt. Burton, Maj. Camp. As our training at the Academy nears its end, various phases merge into retrospect; all parts begin to form a united whole. Within this composite structure arc experiences, like those in English class, which will be remembered longer than the rest. As plebes we built from the ground up: grammar, punctuation, words, sentences, para- graphs and hnall}-, those ne ' er-to-be-forgotten themes. Major prob- lems in completed form they were a source of satisfaction. So it was with public speaking hard work for most of us, but invaluahle preparation (or the future. This year ' s Military Instructor Training brought home to us the importance of lucid self-expression, and made us grateful for groundwork iilanned so thoroughly. Rou. Ma|. Mulford. Lt. Col. Moore. Col. Kirkpatrick, Col. Carboncll, Col. Craven. Lt. Col. Charles, Col. OGr.idv. Intl Row. Ma|. Hollanback, Ma). Bowdt-n. Maj. Frecmont, Lt. Col. Headland, Ma). Zanca. Ma). Lvdon. Capt. Beard. }rj Row. Ma) Braiins. Capt. Davis. Capt. Wallace. Capt. Snvder, Lt. Gemson, Ma) Slcellv. ■ . Row. Capt. Jordan, Capt. Snead. W. O. Kessler. Capt. Rivenbark, Lt. Thompson, Capt. Browning. 3th Row: Capt. Osburn. Lt. Palmer. Lt. Gordon, Lt. Bates. Lt. Glover. ht Row. Lt Rogers. Lt. Mevers. Col. Carbonell. Maj. Dolan. Capt. Wuerdinger. Lt. Panzer. 2nd Row. Lt. Pegg, Lt. Hastings. Lt. Holl. Lt. Goodbout. Lt. lannotta. }rJ Row: Lt. Kehoe, Lt. Haiib. Lt. Ederer. Lt. Shaffer. 4th Row: Lt. Irving. Lt. Helm. Lt Uwke, Lt Sullivan. Lt. McCracken. 5r . Row: Lt. Nicker- son, Lt. Johnston. The coinm.uidini; oliiccr, say the fielJ manuals, is res)x)nsible for the liealth, well-being, and sanitation of his Linit. Specialized medical, engineering, or quartermaster outlits give him technical aid and su|-.plies, hut they leave the real [ob, the headaches and the credit, up to him. Ollicers of the Medical Detachment took time out from their duties at the hospital to explain and expand this theme; the course was First Class Military Hygiene. In a month of lectures and training films, army sanitation, food and water safeguards, protection against disease, and the all-important development of proper personal habits in individual soldiers were explained and discussed. The end of the course found the First Classmen a little more conscious of still another phase of the manv responsibilities soon to be given them. . Kou: Lt. Col, Rav, Lt. Col. Uvings, Col. West, Col. Ch.iiKllcr, 2,,. Rou: Mai. Smoke, Mai. Prann. Few of us had any contacts with law academically speaking — before First Class year. However, |unior officers very often do legal work and take part in courts martial, and the Law Department was as- signed to close the gap of our ignorance. It took time, also, to help us with any personal legal problems we ran into. Elementary law and the Articles of War sometimes left us dazed, but recent graduates told us that West Pointers are often the only officers with legal training to be ftjund in a unit especially in the occupied territories where we might siKMi (ind ourselves. These grads gave us a little legal advice: " Save every book, every poop- sheet, every pamphlet! Spec everything! " In Row: Maj. Omans, Cape. Bart, Col. Calver, Col. Jones, Lt. Ci Dick, Lt. Col. Anderson, Lt. Col. Honevcutt. 2nJ Row: Maj. Smii Lt. Col. Russell, Maj. Cochran, Col. Miller, Maj. Fletcher, Lt C. Ellis. }rJ Raw: Lt. Col. Katz, Lt. Col. Turtle, Lt. Lockard, . 1 Michels, Lt. Col. Wilson, Lt. Col. Gunster. 4th Row: Capt. Cm; ney, Maj, Theisen, Maj. Tuck, Capt. Ellis, Lt. Col. Wilcox, . 1 Hentlcy, Maj. Short. Isr Row: Maj. Hewitt, Maj. Coleman, Col. Underwood, Col. Jones, Col. Mctzler, Lt. Cmdr. Robinson, Maj. Heaton. 2nii Row: Maj Harris, Capt. Griffin, Capt. Janiar, Maj. Bobalke, Capt. Morgan, Maj. Schnittke, Lt. Col. Yates. From the day he first rcsp()iii.ls to the immortal battlccry of " Take boards! " to the day he s raduates, a cadet at West Point makes constant use of the prmciples he learns at the capable hands of the Mathematics Department. To the cadet, no portion of his academic instruction is more important. During his Fourth C lass year he wades through algebra, solid geometry, analytical geometry, and trigonometry. Barely able to distinguish an ellipse from a hyperbola, he is plunged into his Third Class course of differential and integral calculus and statistics. Emerging from this battle with sines, cosines, derivatives, integrals, and their assorted brethren, he possesses a sound mathematical foundation on which tt) base his scientific education. Although formal instruction in .Mathematics finishes with his Third Class year, he continues to use his prowess through- out his courses in physics, chemistry, mechanics and ordnance, for if he forgets his math in an - of them, he ' s lost! MATHEMATIC " Ouch! StDj-i be.itiiii; nic over the hc.ul v help It if I i;ot a 3.0 in rnech tcxl.iv! " Ho those words! We sweated out tliennod ' resistance of materials, crawled past k]i fluids. We drew thousands of moment .TV fc rule! I can ' t nes we heard imics, were strained by :ics, and swam throu. h aid shear dia-rams and elasticity curves till we all dreamed of ghastly mixtures of red and blue chalk, with .irrows labeled " dani;er point here. " We drew string polygons all over the ceilings, floors and adjacent boards. Yet this stormiest of sub|ects had its advantages. It gave us a taste of mechanical theorv, practical material to use after graduation, and, after a year and a half of feverish board fights, a big, healthy respect for Isaac Newton. hi Row: Lt. Col, Hozier, Lt, Col. Stann, Col. Downing, Col. Gatchdl, Lt. Col. TatL-, Lt. Col, Kelscv, Lt. Col, Ik-cson. 2nd Row: Ma|. Fornes, Ma|. Gerig, Capt. Parker, Lt. Col. Vail, Capt. Goss, Maj. Hill. irdKow: Maj. Harrison, Capt. Carroll, Ma|. Oswalt, Capt. Wilcox, Maj. Jensen. E C H A N I C S Military Topography and Graphics is one of the most dis- cussed departments at West Point. Ri id censt)rship forbuK the quotation of any dialogue here. The P ' s up in their haven among the clouds, were busy little men, having taught us surveying, map reading, stereoscopic mapping, use of the compass, mechanical drawing, how to go blind in two short hours, plus other vital subjects. Though our perspective does not permit us to realize now the worth of that instruction, it is certain that we will lind it useful later in our . rniy careers. Oistincrly, the M. T. .• . G. Department affected trained, mnids to deal with the more fundamental prob- ms in graphics, map reading, and map making that we are ikcly to encounter in our years as junior officers. 1st Row: Li. Col. Barko, Lt. Col. Kc-ni-riclc, Lt. Col. Sisson, Col. Schick. Lt. CoL Dickson, Lt. Col. Safford, Lt. Col. Rule. 2W Row: Maj. McLane, Maj. Pillsbury, Maj. Carnahan, Lt. Col. Howard, Maj. Spcnglcr, Ma.]. Wvman, Lt. McGregor. }ril Ron: Lt. Col. D ' Arezzo, Maj. Mitchell, Maj. Hoffman, Lt. Col Crawford, Lt. Col. Hughes, Lt. Col. Reeves. 4rk Row: Capt Woodson, Lt. Col. Conwav, Lt. Col. Denholm, Maj. Michel, Maj. Anderson, Maj. Sheffev. 5M Row: Maj. Dieterle, Capt Snyder, Capt. Weiler, Capt. V. C, Smith, Capt. W. B. Smith . MILITARY TOPOGRAPHY AND GRAPHICS The Modern Languages Department we are in its enfolding arms two ears. ' er ' versatile, it instructs cadets in French, German, i ' ortuguese, Spanish, and Russian, and the instruction is quite interesting. Witness the hzughter that can be heard from outside the rooms from the romance hinguage groups. Ah, those Latins! But back to the subject; we do learn something. For example, we can haze Plcbes in our ap- pointed language, learning from personal ex- perience whenever we tied it up. To give honest credit to the Department, cadets received from it a sound foundation which will enable them to learn their language well if they so desire, and to converse understandably in it. One vote for the linguists. 1st Row: Lt. Col. Greene, Col. Holcomb, Lt. Col. Durfee, Col. Morrison, Lt. Col. Hopkins, Col. Draper, Lt. Col. Kelly. InJ Row: Lt. Col. Wilson, Lt. Col. Shanahan, Capt. Stockton, Col. Reynolds, Lt. Col. Lediic, Capt. Ely. 3ul Row: Mr. Martinez, Maj. Utley, Capt. Willard, Capt. Dav, Ma|. Hernandez. ;., ' R«w: Col. Renfroe, Col. Hall, Lt. Col. Durfee, Col Morrison, Capt. V ' ldal, Lt. Col. Trice, Lt. Col. Andrews 2 ,J Row: Maj. Mowrv, Maj. Moucha, Ma|. Thinnes, Maj Garvin, Mr. Maltzoff, Col. Hoffman. M Row: Mr. Tiller Mr. de Oliveira, Capt. Boiling, Lt. Col. McCabe. A ' I Modern ' N G u A G E s First Class year saw a mark-cd increase in sub|c(.ts rehired directly to the |i)h of hein an Arniv Olhcer. One such subject was Ordnance. The department tried to supply us with certain infornuition that will help the soldier understand the tools of " his trade. Explosives, gun mechanisms, and principles of various weapons were the subjects with which the Ordnance instructors dealt, and their course was one of the more practical, immediately useful, and immediately .necessary that we were given. The course did a good job in helping thoroughly to round out our training, and it will not be lon after graduation before we shall have direct use for the Ordnance Department ' s teachings. ORDNANCE u The object of the courses given by this department is well-stateJ in the pamphlet introJucing its Third Class physics course " . . . to s urvey and integrate the important generalizations of physical science, to provide a background for future specialization, to enhance your cultural education, and to develop the scientific attitude and instill the scientific method. " In its own field, the object of the chem course is the same, and sometimes it is even difficult to say that some of the material given in one course could not be fit naturally into the other. Success in reaching the objective was also common to both courses. : H E M I S T R Y AND PHYSICS lit Row.- Lt. Col. Gildart, Lt. Col. Symroski, Col. York, Col, Tucker, Lt. Col. Shive, Lt. Col. Hazclton, Lt. Col. Sears. IndRow: Maj. McKee, Lt. Col. Hinkle, Lt. Col. Mount, Lt. Col. ZehncT, Lt. Col. Graham, Ma| IX-vlin. 3r, Rcu Lt Col. Spr.igins, Lt. Col. High- tower, l.t- Clll. I a: Inl Placed in the ditficult position of both " building our character " and teachinc; us the essentials of modern warfare at the same time, members of this department be- wildered and astonished us. And thcv ac- complished both missions. From squad maneuvers to lectures on the maze of Army organization, the tacs have been tireless in their efforts to etjuip us for an Arm - career. No detail was too small, yet always we were kept in sight of the big picture. .Much of their instruction represented actual battle experience; and it was con- stantl) ' changed to meet new needs. Even the class of ' 46 had already sent in sugges- tions — some to be adopted. Unable to learn first-hand, we appreciated fully this ma- terial that no field manual could |irovide. l,t Row: Lt. Col. Seneff, Lt. Col. Landrum, Lt. Col. Higgins, Col. Snyder, Col. Reeder, Lt. Col. Sladen, Maj. Barrv, Lt. Col. Corlev, Lt. Col. Brousseau. 2nd Row: Lt. Col. Rev- nolds, Lt. Col. Keller, Lt ' . Col. Strong, Lt. Col. Bennett, Lt. Col. Warren, Lt. Col. Kiinbrell, Lt. Col. Donahue. ' ;stRou ' .- Mr. Cavanaugh, Lt. Col. Hull, Lt iMr. Lewis, Mr. Palone, Mr. Malonev, M Mr. Bruce, Mr. Chalmers, Mr. Chivers, Mr. N. I.Gree U-, Lr. Col. O ' Connor, Maj. Buclcner 2«, Ro pplcton , Mr. Kress, Mr, Sorge. M Rmv: Mar V Mah Training for both the mind and the body. Plchc gym, yogi, obstacle courses, physical erticiency tests, unarmed combat, and in- tramural athletics were the tortuous de- vices by which the Master of the Sword soLight :o make " every man an athlete. " The Psychology Department, on the other hand, took as its motto: " Leaders are made, not born. " And we were the willing guinea-pigs for the new leadership course — a study of controlling men ' s thoughts personal drives, so that we might better lead them. And )ust as we shall re- member Mr. Kress showing us " how easy It is " by doing it with one hand, we shall remember how easy it is to examine one- self and one ' s soldiers— better to be able to control effective action. Detachments of various branches and organization ' s of the army arc stationed at West Ponit to help in teaching cadets the practical side of being a soldier. Representative is the Infantry Detachment, con- ducting a great deal of instruction and aiding when special infantr - material is given in any course. For example, distinct infantry terri- torv is the Plebe course in the functioning and assembly of small arms. However, a course on sighting and aiming devices ct)vers equipment of a number of branches, so there the infantry teaches soIcK about Its own instruments. This is the often -re pea ted wa ' in which the work of all detachments falls -.luo the big tactics picture. P ill •■•:■? (ha ih in.,, .l!,,.i { ENGINEER DETACHMENT Do voLi wiuit ti) build ;i hrid L-, or a road? Do you want to lay a niHiclicld, or clear one out, or do you want to ditj in a solid, well- prepared defensive position? See the Eni ineer l -taelinient and learn how! Up-to-date, modern, complete equipment put at the disposal I of cadets equipment they should know about no matter what their branch. W) detail is too small or too large to be ignored. Learn how to tie a square knot, or run a bulldozer; instruction is held at the best spots available. Build a gin pole at Buckner or a Bailey bridge over a gully up near Washington Gate; the engineers are available any time, with experts and all the latest equipment. For further information, visit their central plant at the North Dock. rf StMed Capt. Pjrlitt, Col. Broshuus Xoiiini.induig OllK.r , 1st S t. Oihouin.-, S:.. :,i:,.i, M. .-. 1).,;,,.,, M. Tunison, M. Sgt.Joncs, M. Sgt. Hara«ick, T. Sgt. Fried, T. Sgt. KcnJra, M. Sgt. Manning. : ' :hn- Tnstlt Terrors TRANSPORTATION CORPS DETACHMENT dd mi Cjsn ' ' C.i:}o. The needs of the last war resulted in a new branch which is just now reaching full independence. The bewildering, gigantic problems of logistics and supply created by our far-scattered armies made the new Transportation Corps a necessity. The young outfit already has its traditions, and an ' of its members can talk about huge convoys in the Pacitic, or the Red Hall Express in France. West Point ' s newest detachment was formed to handle some of our own transportation problems and most important to give cadets an idea i)f how the T.C., works. Our class was only briefly oriented in the new branch, but classes after us will get much more thorough instruction. The driving instruction given to cadets is now in the hands of the T.C. too. Almost before its official birth, the new service has established itself at the Academy, ready to teach future classes, both in the classroom and in the held, how to keep ' em rolling. Slated: Ma|. Scnian, Col. tvli Crutchlev. Continued progress cannot help but cause changes in the set-up of the detachments. Take artillery for instance. Where the ( " oast Artillerv and Field Artillcr ' Detachnieius ran separate courses, a new organization now exists; a single Artillery Oetachnient is taking over. More co-ordination in teaching will he possible. Subjects common to coast, anti-aircr.itt, an l lield artiller - will no longer need to he partl - repeated. Oliicers taken from both branches can plan more thorough and broad instruction, and use of rime will he more economical than it was in the previous courses. New material on guided missiles, radar, and television will he introducei.1 too. Thus, the best elements of the two old detachments will be combined to train our future graduates. w but I n umr ull- Isr Rou: Col. Stayton (Com- manding Officer, C. A.), M. Sgt. Stocks, IstSgt. McGuiness, 1st Sgt. Shuttler, 1st Sgt. John- son, Col. Sherburne (Command- ing Officer, F. A.). 2W Rou: Maj. Kisiel, Maj. Howze, Lt. Col. Johnson, Lt. Col. Stella, It. Col. Calhoun. RTILLERY DETACHMENT CAVALRY DETACHMENT The Cavalry has been almost completely mechanized during the past few years; but the horses down at the Riding Hall and the Cavalry Plain never knew it. Third and First Chissnicn .trotted, posted, galloped, and were steadily policed while they tried to learn to travel without a steering wheel in their hands. It was the job of the Cavalry Detachment to tend .ind train those horses and to teach us how to ride them. While some cadet swore never to get on anything more alive than a bicycle again, many of us are still thankful to the Cavalrv for an en|oyable skill that most were strangers to before our arrival at the Academy. .« rf Lt.Col. DaMs, I.t Col Hcrkn.-ss, Mi] Powell, Capt N ' azzaro, Sgt. Sinitnons , First Sgt. ' . Sgt. Pi- l|l Practice makes perfrct at As Yearlings, we had some of our best days and vvorsr moments — out at Popolo -driving light and medium tanks through mud holes, bushes, and gullies and buttoning up to observe only by periscope when the situation was taetieal. The Armored Force men patiently tried to prevent us from wreck- ing their vehicles, and repaired the ones we put out of action. The instructiiin we were given while roaring wildly over the countryside supplemented other Armored Force training given during the vear, and constituted orientation in that particular arm. The detachment drew respect even from the sky-minded among us; need more be said? ARMORED FORCE DETACHMENT StuttJ: Maj. Archibald, Lt. Col. Goodrich (Post Signal Oliiccr;, Capt. N ' lnquist. Standing: M Sgt. Hiller, Capt. Scheiber. SIGNAL CORPS DETACHMENT .V.vWa; . PiiUr If Napoleon had had two walkie-talkies at Waterloo, he might have avoided defeat and thereby changed a good portion of the world ' s history. Communications- enabling a commander and his sub- ordinates to have complete knowledge of the situation- -is often the eciding factor in a closely contested battle. Keeping us informed about the enormous quantity of Signal Corps equipment our army uses was quite a |ob. The Signal Corps Detachment, however, really came through in their Communications lectures, and we spcced — went pro. « ■ ■ ■ " Learn auto maintenance. What makes your car or truck tick? What can you do about it? Expert instructors at the sign of the flaming bomb. " The Ordnance Detachment could very well have advertised Its course that way. The automotive instruction was the only ma)or course given us in the lab below Trophy Point, but cut-awav motors and rotating auto bodies always kept us interested, while able mechanics, with lots of valuable poop- joined by roaring engines that defied anyone to time them- kept us busy. We ' ll have no ex- cuse, thanks to Ordnance, if we ever strip a gear or even so much as get a flat tire again. ORDNANCE DETACHMENT Gjitr of tht Art tr) " Why, when we went to the Navy ijainc Plcbe Year, we marched six miles to the stadium and six miles hack — in overcoats . . . . " Nobody m ' 47 will forget that Baltimore campaign. No t)ne will forget, either, that the band was with us, playing all the way. The band was always around! It played at every football game, met us coming home from our long hikes, and even played " Deep in the Heart of Texas " during those pass-out inspections during Beast Barracks. It played at the hops and gave summer concerts on the Plain. We ' ll think of our band long after it marches by at Graduation Parade. USMA BAND Our Pndt and Joy i E C J70R OI ■■.lAd ed forty five years the Corps has given great citizens to the service of the n ition. i l A Y 1 M Al kEASE FRC A1LINE OF V T K A Y COLOR GUARD FIRST REGIME STAFF SECOND ATTALION STAFF Haugen, Karter, Henry Fye, Sabtana, Whitfield. Wyrough, Lockcrman. 7, , Rcw.- Skove, Cornay, Barry. Reidy. Robinson. Robertson, Hetz. Hinds. StI, Ro Gehrs, Irwin, Henn, Kuyk. ■ Wagoner, ' Zavitz. Hollingshead, -1 COMPANY w SAW THE LAST ot sit-up, racK those shoulders back, " and the honest clothies. We made the Baltimore and Ann Arbor Campaigns, the Battle of Leraysvillc and the first Plebe hike in years. We saw an unbeaten football team for three years. We divided, and then divided again leaving the new A Company in the division of MacArthur with only thirteen 1944 Plebes. We entered: Mike, a gob, Harry singing " Cheer, cheer! " , Gordon saying " Good Yankee weather. " Mark, Chris, Peep, and Tom straight from Lord Jeff, George reading " Wall Street News, " Red at Xmas with new poop. John G. from the pack artillery and John L. with desert dust still in his hair. Herb with his unlimited supply of jokes, and Tatum merely changing frat houses. We turned out a new A-1, an easy going, leading A-1. Mike on top with everyone filling a job efficiently and taking first in more than our share of the races. We wheel the final round with Mark carrying the flag, Chris watching it all from the hub, Peep in the H-F Bank, George in the AAA Office, Gordon saying " D — this Yankee weather! " ; Harry still singing " Cheer, cheer! " and plotting. Red (sans Turtle) squaring up with Oscar. John and John matching meat-balls; Mike with his mittens and Tom handling poop-sheets. Herb and Tate preparing for a better world. 2st Raw: Piepenbrink, Maloney, Paules. 2 iii Row: Pinkerton, Dicker, Goldborough, Tatum, Lewis, Christensen, Monahan. 3rd Row: Kinevan, Kain, Gerrity. I 1946 the forces of South Area, under orders from a higher command, picked up their s ear and retreated norflnvaril, with constant harassing and pursuit h - the Tactical ne|-iartment. Witli ranks decimated by i raduation, foundation, and Corps reort;anizatit)n, a ragged crew rallied about the tallest object in Central Area. They thought it was the clock tower, actually it was Have Odell, leader of the mob called B-1 Com- pany. Re|iresenting forty-one states, three religions, and all orders of in- telligence, the men got along together excellently. They anxiously awaited the arrival of the liaison representative of the Department of Tactics. Was B-1 to be " His Majesty ' s Loyal Opposition " or work with the powers? The steel-heels made a wise choice L. E. S niroski, Lt. Col., A. C, and the squarcst guy living in the eighteenth division. They shined their shoes, shined their brass, they wept and cried, but they stuck to it, some for three, some for four, a few for five years. They never did beat the Tactical Depart- ment, but being their prisoners, caused so much trouble that they were re- leased on a yearly basis. Thirteen left in 1947, hoping that the remaining seventy-seven would renew the battle of survival against the tribulations of West Point. Ehrlich, Kastris. 4th Row: Hirschfield, Jacoby. COMPANY • i mmswM ht Row: Davis, Kastris, Hightovver, Hirschtield, Hoover, U-cch, Odt-ll, Keck, Biles, Lerohl, [atobv, Wright, Haldanc. 2nJ Raw: Deem, Young, Wadsvvorth, Muhlcnweg, Hatch, Bahcnskv, Smith, Delia Chiesa, Chittv, Mc- Clafins, Caldwell, Drury, R. C. 3rd Row: Marley, Horton, Martin, Ware, Hardaway, Bell, Baniford, Woods ' , Judd, Brunhart, Moran, Howell, Jones. 4r i Row: Fritz, Eaton, Bolte, Sickafoose, Magruder, Workinger, Bondurant, Drummond, McMullen, Tur ' lev, Thompson, Barber. 5 Row: Klie, Pfiel, Rhoem, Eek, Monson, Berzak, Rachck, Lorette, Sharp, Bloss, Morris, ' Loper, Smvly. (S Row: Hall, Phillips, Drurv, R. T., Eastman, Barrv, DeAr Baughn, Weber, Michel, Szymczyk, Foga ' rty, Trefry. 7th Row: Worley, Rapp, Coscarelli, Schopper, Christ, He Kammerer, Abbruzzese, Tonningsen, Parsons, Hornsby, Jackley, Yeoman. 1st Row: Bathhursr, Cottongim, Ray, King, R. A; Ryan, Babbit, Wojciehowski, Schuder, Hails, Faith, Fahs, Zimmer. 2nd Row: Ross,.). K.; Bertram, Hall, Mclnerney, Pomcroy, Thomas, W. G.; Moore, Berry, Lewando, Kelsey, Selig. }rd Row: Carrol, Brewer, Chase, Rosow, Schall, Kirkpatric, Robison, Rogers, Olson, Nelson, English, Nengebauer. 4rh Row: Folsom, Callaway, Wilnur, EUerthorpe, Henry, Rees, Coghlan, Black, Odell, Wombe, Simpson. 5M Row: Dougherty, Wilson, Schira, Thompson, Wallace, Scheinberg, Pignian, Morriscy, Clark, Nelson, P. J.; Brown, Pingatore. 6f Row; Johnsrud, Mathiessen, Vlisides, Reed, Hilby, Ebner, Smith, Manion, Higgins, Shaffer. D. op Tn. T b. g " . . . " chin in " . . . " no excuse, sir " . . . the interminable Plcbc Year then rectjgnition. Bitterness forgotten, friendships growing. Popolo, social rest camp, classes, and hops. The usual Yearling Year, dragging and football trips then changes: splitting our class- splitting the Corps but no split of friendships. A new spirit a more buoyant spirit develop- ments unforeseen, Beast Barracks again, ilyiiig, .ind back to the books. Indomitable U ' o|, automatic Oats, the brilliant Bird, Blackie, Coiffure Clilf, Babbitt, the hoiid words cannot convey the feelings of friends and now graduation- -on our own free at last. -1 COMPANY WojCIEHOSKI, G. J. hi Row: Stevens, Wellborn, Griffith. 2nJ Row: Staszak, Kettner, Beckli nan, Conger. 3r Row: Vockel, Roca, Paul, Lowry, Coleman. T ' DO THEY DIFFKR frOMl (ItllCI . ' herein i luircd the second littl- stone figure on his rignt. W ny, tncsc men of D-1 arc not even an or a si i there ' s a six-inch spread in height among them. " " If you were observani enough to answer that question you ' d have stood on my right all these year- looking down from Grant Hall, " answered the first. " Primarily, they must keep a goat for a mascot. Give one of them a tenth of proficiency and he ' ll trade it back and forth with any academic department for a full year. Also, they like to think of themselves as field soldiers. If it could be arranged, they ' d spend nine months at Camp Buckner or Stewart Field with two months for ir classrooms -if attendance didn ' t conflict with intramural football kccice. Though they ' re serious minded enough, they do their best to iid JVC the feminine morale by taking full part in social activities. I ' d estimate that they are the most heavily engaged group here, though it can ' t be denied that their rate of turnover is the highest. They judge a man more by how vcU he does bis jdb than by lunv well he looks .is he ' s doing it. They arc a n those of other cadets mine ine inoiviouaiit ' ' ■ ' i i ' ■ ' r .they are not integrated into the Corps 4 Rtw: Roca, Wellborn, Paul, Coknian, Gnifith. Lowr , Congtr, Kcttner, Vockel, Staszak, Bccklcman. 2nil Row. Livesay, Seguin, Doody, Garrison, rter, Gaver, McGte. Jom-s, J. L., KIctt, Holiidav. W Row: Pollin, Tobin, Grctnlc-af, OBricn, Williamson, Norris, Oiclcinson, Jamison, Holt, Pcnington. McClelland. 4r Row.Swimz, Tcecc, Giiyton, Ciardner, Mctl;, Hubcr, Fagg, Guthrie, Dougherty, Hale, Bradley. 5M Raw: McBride, Fette, Cole, Catlin, Oreni. Marshburn, Bullock, Brandon, Maurer, Howeli. 6r ' Ron: CJard, Bell, C. E.; Henrikson, Bell, G. W.; Gatlcv, Barker, Coflin.Jackson, Johns, Stanton. 7f i Run Franklin, Wood, A. L.; Lind, Gridlev, Roush, Gilbert, Km.khahn, Lattimore, Duncan, Cannon. rA Rou. Camp, Vannoy, Ruckman, Watson, Weber, jun; McCov, Shaffer, G. B. liA ml ' AU: iJi-- ii ' tiMgi-y ' - iz Kw-Tavrel, Gardner, Betley.Cosgro . . Creed, Tibbctts, Jones, McSpadden, Conover, Dild; son. Carpenter, Frost, Learmonth, Bently, Johnson. 2r,JRou. Wood. Thevenet Andei son Pomnan Creed, Tibbetts, Jones, McSpadden, Conover, U.ldy, Dougherty, Shively, Bertoni. 3r R»« . Stukhart Czerwinski. Stillson, M» ' h»ferj Ob rst ol me Doyle, Kimes, Kindig. e 5n3is Se COMPANY ' : -T WAS IN July of Forty-Four that our class first assembled. We came from all directions and from all types of " PCS, " but before long the cry of " Pop your chest up, Doo-guard! " became all too familiar to all of us. Plebe year had its moments: the first " Fallout " at Pine Camp, the Navy game trip which climaxed that first terrific undefeated foot- ball season, but the moments were a little too widely spaced, and all of us were quick to join in the cheer which greeted our first goal — Recognition! After an all too brief first trip home, we returned to assume the " hard, but fair " duties of the upperclass. Popolopen left each of us a group of very special, personal memories. Then came Pine Camp again, and with it the news of V-J! " If the nation reconverts, so shall West Point! " and before long we found ourselves requiring a new estimate of a new situation. " Three years or four? " Said estimates having been made, our class was divided, and it was at Stewart Field that we the Class of ' 47 found ourselves as a unit for the first time. September brought the new Corps Organization, and from four of the old lettered companies, men were selected to form the new E-1. For all its youth, new E-Co is one we ' ll remember! 1st Row: Fuchs, Johnson, Frost, Carpenter, Landis. InJ Row: Baer, Learmonth, Cosgrov Haas, Richardson, Gardiner. 4rl) Row: Tavzel, Bentiey. i iu) i nucKNLR, from amphibious maneuvers, frt)m Ik-ast Barracks we came with che mission of forming a new company. Si)me of us were old friends bound by former experiences and association. Vet a man r )ob faced us m making new friends and merging our individual groups. Soon a spirit of h)yalty and fellowship developed which we shall eherish long after graduation and the gray walls are behind us. Through th- year this feeling grew, cry.stallizing in the spring with coming separation of fond friends. There were many activities and incidents which so typically picture our working and playing together that they immediately come to mind whenever we reminisce on cadet days. We all remember the Sunday night entertainment in the Mess Hall which even brought a smile to the faces in the mural. Who can forget Major D. and his enthusiastic interest and backing of all our activities? His presence at intermurder seemed almost to make him an active participant. Those picnics in the spring and the inevitable discussions on the stoops after supper with their pleasant companionship cheered us through the year. These are the things that form the bond be- tween us, and wherever we are we shall feel these ties which our association has created. inlRtw: Newcomb, Gregorie, Dunham. -1 COMPANY ij Xsw.- Stewart, Hollander, Bushnell, Force, Bleiman, Perrv, O ' Connell, Montague, Kremser, Dunham, Ne%vcomb. IndKaw: Huey, Meyer, Hooker, Whitehead, Hubbard, W. H., Barnett, Deeham, Beinke, Schless, Cooper, ird Kou.- Ritchie, Paterson, Freeman, Pospisil, Lorenz, Heilingoctter, Suttle, Rice, Buckingham, Moore, Waller. 4th Row: Stansberry, Colson, Bvrne, Lamarr, Battreal, Wakefield, Poore, Jones, Barl ow, Howell, ith Row: Parmlev, Barger, Williams, F. R., Tutile, Thomas, Merideth, Wilson, Walter, Smith, Moran, Lewis. 6th Raw: McBride, Friedland, Knott, Strickland, Batchelor, Faurer, Crawford, Purze, Slay, Anderson. 7th Row: Roberts, Hubbard, Tilson, Eichel- berger, Durst, Doughtic, Hansotte, Weaver, Gaffney, Flinn, Hammond. Sth Row: Sharp, Seitz, Cloar, Todson, Fullerton, Breitweiser, Leggett, Pierce, Stewart, W. R. f ' ■■ l :i H;, iM -- Mi; i icj ' u ' : li. .1 i: M A , : .i , 1 .iliiigton, Hudgiiis, Sapowith, Gar- rabruntz. . ' «. K«« Loiiinn. kosiiKrans, Jnvdcr. Kite, bv -rs, b.irbcr, Uau, Look, irv, IXnt, Ruddy, Reynolds, Rudd. IrJ Kow: Stendcr, Grirtith, MacKenzie, Meyerson, Zimnicrman, Giddings, Trubin, Dickinson, Stemplc, Pursclcv, Mitchell, H , Baker, Tow, Browne. 4rh Row- Collins, Latimer, Mitchell,.!. R., Van CleelT, Rufsvold, Lay, Liddicoet, Metzger, Fullerton, Hendricks, Keinpen, Hervey, Greenbaum. ii ' Row: Howard, Kramer, Springer, MacGill, Werner, Preuit, Shar pe, Pennekamp, OConnell, Lombard, Triem, Jones, M. E., Parsons. 6rh Row: Lee, Bell, Baxter, Hanna, Lamdin, Lange, Chandler, Palmer, Strickland, Abe ' man, Kelly, Singleton, White. 7M Row: Fahy, Strohm, Haberman, .■ llbaugh, Clement,, Jones, W. D. R., Price, Hamlin, Cox, Flynr SMATTERING OF MEN ffom fouf o d coHipanics Came together to form a new, better G Company. Tryint; to huilj a spirit into a new company is hard at best; and with only fourteen first chissmen, the task seemed monumental. However, G C!o soon showed that it iiad the caliber of men of all classes who can work together without heins; driven. Having; fun witliout heini; indifferent and doing your duty without being eager developed a spirit of cooperation within the company : a spirit that became a part of each man ' s life in everything from coaching to double dragging, a spirit that will continue to improve in G Co and will stay with the men of G Company. -1 COMPANY Sargent, H.L.Jr I. Row: Bartley, Halligan, Gossett, Becker. 2nJ Row: Mahlum, Hoff- man, Lembi-res, Knipe, McGce. iril Row: McCullough, Haig, Hutchin- w E CAM I i I . ! 1 ! ' iiipanies out of the old First Regiment to meet and jom together. Though we were split into two barracks areas, no outfit was a tighter unit of real and lasting friendships throughout all four classes. Sure, we had some firsties who dreamed only of graduation and some cows who wished they could. The French department harried our yearlings, and some of the Plcbcs never did quite hive the " system. " To thirteen it ' s goodbye for awhile — furlough .n J branch school lies ahead of them. It ' s so long to Chops and Bill; remcnil ; those " company meetings " and " cow buck-ups " ? And Willie and M.k " Don ' t look at that other platoon! " Goose and Bart, too, the rulers iov .. year of the poop sheets and field manuals. Art and Irv took our reports .n i always had a pink card ready for S. I. We had our own cadence, too, thank to Hoff and Hutch; " What music? " Mac dipped our guidon when he wasn t fighting the Juice P ' s, and his wife, Ai, still recalled his beloved motor pool at Popolo. And there was Bob, our adjutant, wht) joined the other twelve when ' 47 bade goodbye forever to H-1 .ukI ( orns. The otiicrs looked (.in in June when the diplon missed, but it was great to know a good year had been hnished; it would pleasant to move on to furlough and new privileges. Take it away, ' 48! i -1 COMPANY 1st Row: Short, Crctclla, Weaver, Kuvkendall, Hatch, Davis, Coghill, Fraser, Guice, Lynn, Steinborn, Smith, V ., Levenback 2»J R v B.erer, W anamaker, Lyon Ball Nelson, VanArsdall, McGinnes, ' Anderson, Berrv, Withers, Hvman, Webber. 3rU Row. Nulsen, Wynne, Millett, Owen, Heesaker, Gallegher, Cntes, Hincklev Schmidt, Craig, Haffmaster, DeMuro. 4th Row: Carrolth, LeMav, Arnette, Neef, Gilbert, DeCorrevent, Sarcione, Smith, W C, Benzmg, Arnold, Chamberland 5 A Row: Crockett, Prentiss, Lewandowski, Genuario, Louisell, Forsvth, DeGraf, Adams, Shanahan, Cunco, Walker, Lambert 6,h R»«v Rowntree, Romancski, Butler Etz Houser, Wilson, Sladc, Allen, Wassenberg, Mastoris, Chambers, Tankersley. 7th Row: Curry, Hart, Brady, Begley, Middleton, Smithers. m -1 COMPANY ii w ITU THE RliORGANIZAlTON of tllC CorpS, the Tactical Department found itself in a dilemma. Everyone was put into a new company b y height, hut there were some runts in G-1 who were too big and some flankers in D-1 who were too small, plus a number of misfits in the com- panies between. They solved the problem very neatly by putting the whole mess together and supplying it with its own guidon reading " I-l. " From this ignoble start I-l developed quickly into what we, its first graduates, know to be the best company in the Corps. Modestly, we blame our success on our personnel; one each chubby regimental commander, a cietestably hivey regimental supply officer, a slightly used fighter pilot, an effervescent cheerleader, a refugee from Alaska, a near-sighted honor rep, a bruised and beaten " B " squad quarterback, a fugitive from Aqueduct, an Oregon tree- chopper, a bench-warming first baseman, a misplaced Navy Junior, an embryo Edison from East Rutherford, a bottom heavy wrestler from Altoona, and one almost unknown half-back from Claremont, California, who plays a little basketball and baseball, too. Add to this a bunch of bitter Cows, cover with some frisky Yearlings, and sprinkle with B-J Plebes and you have I-Co — not the eagerest company in the Corps, but surely the happiest. GuicE.J. T. Isr Row.- Kuykendall, Short, Coghill, Smith, Steinborn. 2ml Row: Weaver, Levenback, Guice, Cretella, Lynn. }rJ Row: Fraser, Hatch, Davis, Boerger. w kRE FROM ALL OVER thc couHtry, OUT homc environments vary over a wide range; we are goats; we are hives, wheels and spokes, but wc do have one thing m common in K Co. How, you may ask, can a mere company have such a leveling elFect? Weil, we ' ll answer it this way. We sweated out its birth together, we were all there at the christening, we nursed it through its infancy, wc lived with it. In other words, wc were all godfathers of the same baby known as K-1. That was what the Corps reorganization did m us. New friendships arose with the birth of K Co, old friendships found new meanings and were strengthened. Although we are leaving our godchild in its infancy, we know we are leaving its youth in thc guidance of capable hands. And behind these guiding hands we leave a host of traditions that have proven their worthiness — the spirit and pride in the company that have made it such a cohesive unit — the will tt) win and the resulting fighting, victorious intramural teams — impartial treatment of Plcbes and the Plebc Christmas party — the use of praise and reprimand instead of the Form One. Yes, we are leaving many things behind, but we ' re taking many more with us. We will always have and cherish the memories of our cadet life, how we lived it and with whom we lived it— in K Co. HhlSKK, R. . Row. Heiser, Henry, Jones, Koch, Sullivan. 4tt Row. Draper, Gilli; -1 COMPANY 4 ' 9 ■ - K ariCl mJT- ' ggJUlTJ J «i • ' " ' jy . ' !? ' y. - ► ' Sii ' a ' ijr Row. Garvin, Draper, NkKnight, McKim, Sullivan, Munford, Rosen, Heiser, Hcironimus, Henry. Gilliani Koch, McDougell, Jones. 2m Row. Hendricks, Abbev, MacCartnev, Wjlhide, Egbert, Bayer, Barton, Pabst, Buech- ler, Hoffman, Emerson, Williamson, Skinner. }rj Row: Cheever, Eagers, Saalfield, Arantz, Agnew, Gower, Raabe, Wolak, Sheets, Nunnaliy, Surut, Moss, Goessling, Day. 4th Row: Prashker, Hodgkins, Hufnagel, Zickel, Caval cante, Hilton, Bush, Mosnv, Long, Slizeski, Burt, Mione, Crawford. 5 j Row: Barrett, Shemwell, Garrett, Fillion Warner, Handley, Paulger.Dunn, Galligan, Lockwood, Blair, Crowe, Pcltz, Hirsch. 6th Row: McDaniel, Leavitt Dowe, Laccettii Sides, Smith, Burdick, McFarland, Talbott, Newcomb, Thomas, Webster, Harrell. 7th Row Vinson, Winkler, Alexander, Price, Curtis. IstRotc. r irricr, SclitK-rf, Meadows, Novonicskv, Ikuhlcr, H.uigen, And.-rson, Din|uemin, Pcarce, Reel, Brannon, jarvis, Ehtrle. 2m, Row: La Pointe, Schlottc-rbeck, Rvan, Footc, Churchill, Olson, Hamilton, Alfonso, Kirwan, Dorsey, Coons, Qvianbeck. irJ Row: Keith, Jensen. Magnotti, Shebat, Lucbbert, Lanipell, McCann, Garrett, Roberts, Rose, Andreen, Peixotto, Edwards. 4r Row: Sabcl, Padcn, Brown, McNamee, Klemmer, Jenkins, Marder, Schoenenian, Thompson, Mclntyre, Baumann, Rountree. itii Row: McDowell, Milia, Kessinger, Nicholson, Graham, Clenn, Hutcheson, Scandling. Steffcnsen, Rcvbold, Dawson, Kubbv, Ryan, M. E. 6rh Row: Vanture, Greene, Mallett, Rogers, Cosden, Holt, Tisdale, Morrison, Sweidel, Mitchell, Wickham, Bovle, 7rh Row: Blank, Rhoads, Spielman, Scithers, Dolan, Cheney, Briggs, Weight. UNIT THAT HAS ORGANIZED its forccs and bccoinc imbued with a team spirit. " These words effectively described L-1 Co as it started the first year of its existence. Though following the tradition of giving the plebes a " thorough " indoctrination in the basics of soldiering we felt that our efforts were marked by an attitude which was singularly mature and sincere. We wanted our company to be the best in the Corps. Through the active cooperation of all classes and by working hard and applying ourselves diligently during this past year we have come a long way toward realizing our goal and giving lasting individuality to the figures " L-l " . COMPANY 9. i , 111 Row: Icklcr, Sforzini, Rachmtlcr. Itid Kaw: Kartcr, Thompson, Dell, Stock, yrd Row: Curry, Ciamprone, Johnson, MacGill, Ellis. u €LJ Johnson, J. A. M, ( -AYBE THE FEMMES who ciitcr and leave Grant Hall so often each Saturday don ' t know it, but a new set of faces is peering down at them from the walls of South Area. Hardy M-1, down where the long line stiffens and straightens, and maybe shortens just a bit, has moved into a new location and as the radiator-climbing wolves testify it is a point of vantage. The most noticeable in M Company is in its relation to the T. D. Colonel Graham has won universal respect as a capable and wholly fair- minded officer; he has successfully overcome that seemingly instinctive tendency among cadets to work at cross-purposes with the T. D. for the en- tire stay at the Academy. We runts, while still always solidly on the ball, have foregone the traditional runt eagerness this year — yes, it ' s really true. That does not mean that they have assumed the fabulous indifference of flanker companies of other days; far from it. Some arc addicted to the sack, and the bathrobe variety of stars still predominates over the collar style, but history must record that M Company was breathing down the neck of the winner of the drill streamer, and the cellar is no longer the habitat of its intcrnuirder teams. And yet the femmes parade through the doors of Grant Hall, oblivious in their sweet vanity to all the excellence of the steam heated future generals observing from above ■ EHfe, Stock, Dell, MacGilf, Thorn Milton, Miller, Sargcint, Wagoiur, Warren, Hiights, Fk-ming, Wurster, Millig; Gassier, Willcox, Barnes, Driscoll,Laucr, Gillette, Ogden rAK. " ' Thomas, Steel 5ti R, " -. . - .. Gnswold, Rusch, Ba , Barrincau. )n Row: Abeie, Hayne, McCarron, Rosen, Hiestand, L Mounger, Steinberg, Davis, Boland, Rasmussen, Gjnner, Hinchion, Ivy, Dennis, Smirh. Whi-, Rees, Shade, Ramos, Phillips, Garrett, Luclcese, Maresca, Miller, Darland, Love, Graham, Douglass, Bohn. 6tb Row: Spencc. F " " ' Lins, Hamel, Johnson, Vinston, Workman, Bonanno. 7th Row: Barbati, Orlikoff, Ross, Hannigan, Granger, Pettigrew, n wm mmmm m CuLiN, Reese, Boerger, P. T.; Haskin FIRST BATTALION STAFF SECOND BATTALION STAFF THIRD BATTALION STAFF ESS AFFECTED by thc reorganization of the lost any other company, A-2 started the academic year with a headstart on the rest of the Corps. With familiar cadet officers and an intense spirit of cooperation, wc maintained the company spirit at a high level throughout the year. The unusually small First Class, charged with thc full responsibility of command, ran the company in a manner appreciated by all classes. On the intramural fields, though our teams were not the most vic- torious, they were by far the most aggressive — this the flanker teams will verify. They called us " ' eager runts " in grudging admiration of our " putting out, " but we know that the added drive of our teams more than made up for our deficiency in height and placed us on an equal basis with taller companies of the regiment. Further, we distinguished ourselves by winning second place in the fall drill competition. More important to us, however, are those memories of this year which make A-2 more than simply a company designa- tion. Moving across the area, becoming accustomed to the 4-year system, going to company meetings in the sinks of the 20th, and making football trips — all these memories live as pleasant reminders of a memorable com- pany in a memorable year. MiAdoo, R. F. Riw: Mock, Kennedy, Clark. 2rid Row: Pierce, Covne, Majeske. 3rd Row: Munroe, Sattem, Gaddie, White. 93 I -TSKEMS LIKl; ONLY YI-STILRDA Y ; WC Walked illtO the Arc.i aiul WHAM! ... Six weeks later they told us we had been through Beast Barracks a coiuiiuious storm then, but only a haze now. When the [Detail fell out, the Academic and Tactical Departments fell in to take up the hue and cry. Football trips and Christmas were bright spots in that dark i ' lehe Year Recognition turned on the lights. Even the Yearlings looked good CO us chat day! We really learned to fall out on that first furlo; then back to Fopolo, with its ritle range and rain, picnics and poison ivy, beach and 3.0 drags. Yearling academics put glasses on some and a strain on all. Our first Christmas leave then back to make up for it: mech, M T .Sc G, and unarmed combat! In June we were Firsties at last — furlo- what a time we had ! After Stcwarc Field, back to the Detail this time we were on the giving end. We ' ll never forget the Michigan trip -and the collegiate atmosphere of Ann Arbor. U ' e gtn our rings |ust befi)re Christmas; the end was in sight. Weekends, trips, Hundredth Night unc Week! Here we turned the wheels over to the Cows— our classmates for two years. Three years were rolled into congratulations and smiles. Todav we are graduates! »«WllCBtk thatiiarl; " flings lookJ i ' lo,ibbaA in OD all. Our batimtKc on the giving -2 COMPANY 1st Raw.- Cofield, Geraci, Bellowin, Larsen, Scowcroft, Jacques, Steininger, Cronin, Colburn, Knauss, Toomer Alfano. 2WR0M ' ; Haskell, Shook, Petersen, Hazard, Barondes, Thomas, Chandler, Smith, W. Y., Mansour, Packard Hammond. 3r Row: Ruttcr, Tallman, Mack, Heard, Colgan, Kurtz, Costa, Kelly, Goodwin, Johnson, O ' Brien Marsh. 4rh Row: Roebuck, Campbell, Smith, R. H., Batchelor, Kenible, Stickler, Bcnitez, Hendrickson, Traut vetter, Chism, Pfeiffer. 5 j Row: Wright, Therrien, Eichorn, Creuziger, Steuart, Birk, Groseclose, Streit, Whiting Strider, Ehrlich, Shahinian. 6r i Row: Fishbcin, Buccolo, Pritchett, Blanchard, Quarstein, Kintz, German, Foster Gallowav, Martin, Gurnee. 7 - ; Row: Otis, Miller, Ent, McCandlish, Bradv, Fox, Walker, Lochhead, McSherry Purslev. ;j Row.- Coates, Lundy, Littlestone, Breedlove, Ozier, Tate, Shields, Reynolds, Perry, Williams. 2nd Row: Anthis, Skouras, Bell- inger, Robinson, Martin, DeFoe, Blakeslee, Brill, Buckley. 3r Row: Burns, Adkins, Clark, Doyle, Patterson, Gilroy, Terrell, May, Backer, Littell. 4rh Row: Nigro, Johnson, Fieri, Armstrong, Dumphy, Wagner, E. W., Dow, Lake, Ware, Turner, irh Row, W ' alz, White, Peters, Manners, Crowe, Westfall, Monihan, Hustad, Stockton, Lunn. 6tlj Raw: Apmann, Howe, Maxwell, Fow, Chipman, Fahs, Lunger, Smith, Scalise. ? R«« ' .- Johnston, Herman, Saunders, Fortugno, Mielenz, West, Jachimczyk, McCauley, " ■ " " " " ■ " " ■ - - - . - - -- - h|jn_ p O ' Quinn, Crees. Srh Row: Wheaton, Wagner, J. E., Pedcrson, Allan, Hannan, Greer, Can MacLachli Dea c, ing in from B-2 li and life went on ;i were C-2 drill ro drift- dived and led on, (Charlie dreamed of a tar in June, and we tangle ation became a reality. Now were off to new, brighter fields! »EPTP..Mni:R, ' 46, and with if a new C-Co, a melting pot of i found the new tonihination ideal. Quiet eliicienty became a rule, ped m poopsheets, Woody ' s luimiir convulsed us, last section rolls Jim and Danny dragged pro. We even had Williams Day when toed, .-Vrt horsed and golfed. Sleepy dished out H-4 bags, .-Xugereau with mech. )unc Week and Gradu- -2 COMPANY 1 1 m 17 1 w w jKA VV ' i k ■ n k 3 w -t ' -- : ' i Ro«v Lundy, Williams, Shields. 2W RoK ' .Littlestone, Mahowald, Perry, Coates. }nl Row: Ozier, Brcedlove, Tate, Reynolds. . " V Lt. Col. Warren T I r Row.- Christine, Mattern, Robertson, Taylor, Lauterbach. 2nJ Row: Krause, Abrams. }rd Row: Miller, Brennan. 4tl Row: Dexter, Gould, Arnold, Smith. IS NOT AS EASY as wc had thought to leave these old grey walls and the company that we had formed from its very beginning from four of the best companies in the Corps. It was our first chance to show leadership, and, being lucky enough to have the best tactical officer in the Corps, we were given a free hand in setting up a company policy and running D-2 as we believed a company should be run. Uncle Bob " went along with us in every respect, and his help, coupled with a spirit of cooperation, enabled us to put the Form-1 aside and run our company by correction; a far-cry from the " hard-but-fair " tactics some had witnessed under well-known Tac-cerrors of the past. We were given the privileges of the first postwar class, but with these privileges came the numerous added responsibilities. As we leave West Point, we are carrying with us lessons of leadership set forth by our tactical officer together with those we have learned ourselves. We take with us also many laughs and sorrows, O.A.O. ' s who sent us wedding invitations with returning " A " pins, football vic- tories, boodle hops, sea and air-sicknesses, unauthorized football rallies, and many others that will be a part of our future. We leave with the knowledge that the experiences we have undergone in the company we so hate to leave will stand us in good stead in our place in the Army. -2 COMPANY I «■; ' ■ • r., 1st Row: Lauterbach, Smith, Taylor, Robertson, Miller, Chrisi Phillips, Walter, Finnegan, Gillogly, Cerow, Bloom, Cancelli Pinto, Rasmussen, Row.- Holcomb, Joy, Spr Casserly, Ray, Pierson, , Brennan, Adrams, Arnold, Gould, Krause, Dexter, Mattern. 2nd Row: Kipfer, Whitney, Buckner, Horn, Schalk. irdKow: Hodes, Singletary, Bundy, Howard, Martin, Rumnev, Chandler, Helfrich, n, Mechling, Wroth. 4th Row: Marfuggi, Kramer, Rowan, Wagner, Messinger, Schwarz, Moses, Butler, Levings, Betts, Street, Cronin. Uh gue, Wilson, Lodewick, Gradoville, Pennington, Eshelman, Mangas, Christensen, Hinds, Read, Melton. 6th Row: Mitcham, Stefanik, Farrell, Jardos, Langren, Boylan, Kennedy, Hanson, Dreisonstok. 7th Row: Lougheed, Duggins, Warren, McCleary. . 2«J Row: Bande _ _ _ _ , Ntal.Sun , Mille7rMoorZw " srjryrG«s. AR7«vTyel Andereggr? S., Marks, M. L., Wcnisch Moon-, L. F, Andrews. Sachcrs, Elder, Hall, Barnes. Uh R,w.- Knauer, Nelson, Anderson, Davis, Passmore, Black, Rurherford Parkinson. Stephenson, Zabel, Bitzcr, Gottesman, jacobson, G. L., Hughes. 6il Row Cosentino. MacKelvie, Terrell, Wood, Davev, Horslev. Monfor- R..rl...U.,. l,A,-v R:. . W hr 7tl Rm ' Bvers, Willingham, Heit. „., , i. ..,.,cJv, Fernandez, Tucker, J.icobson, C. C, Delistraty, Lange, Lukens, Brown, Herjng, Salisbury McNei arcinice, Pickcrmg, Graf, Genebach, White, Carter, Edwards, McGraw, JacobeUis, Armstrong 3r Row: Bounds, Muri Hopkins, Wilford, McBeath, Scheinosi, Chev i UHmiiBtiiiliiSBI SIISIl!lSWSJaSSfSBlf ie.itii :!i Jii -2 COMPANY m -FTER THE NEW Organization every company in the Corps had a chance to develop a personality guided by the members of the First Class. Every man in E-2 contributed his intluencc in developing the traditions to start this unit " on the road " to being a member of the Cadet Brigade. Men of all classes had a varied list of interests and many men were on corps squad, riding, chess, and other interests too numerous to mention. Realizing that cooperation is of primary importance, the First Class de- veloped a spirit in the company which will live and stick with E-2 as long as there are men to carry on with the " something " that distinguishes one unit from the other. All was not serious and on duty status, but off duty all men gathered together to have the recreation and clean fun that makes life at West Point enjoyable. The men of E-2 graduating into the Army realize the importance of dut ' , honor, and service to country and this increment o fourteen officers will uphold the high traditions of the Corps and the Regula Army. Their leadership has left a personality in the Corps called " Easy- Two " and their guidance, decisions, and sincere interest in feeling the respect which is due to others will carry them through in the Army. ■ Lammatine, Gaushe, Lukens, Heisser. 2nd Row: Delistraty, Fernandez, Kennedy, Tucker, , 3rd Row: Hering, Salisbury, Lange, Jacobson, McNeil. ' w IN F-2 have seen many changes during our three year stay within these grey walls. We entered the Academy as one of the largest war time classes hut find ourselves graduating as one of the smaller peace time classes. We have seen our classmates leave us to become the Second Class with the return of the four year course. From the day that we entered until graduation we have been faced with problems of all magnitudes. No doubt the biggest of them has been our job as First Classmen with the responsibility of leading the new Company F-2. Here in F-2 we find among the First Class the familiar faces which we saw as Plehes and Yearlings in old n, E, and F companies. Out of the cold precision of a machine record ' s unit c.imc the tirganization of our company, in our estimation, the best. Perhaps we bounced too much at i.lrill and maybe we lost an intermurder game, but we always tried our hardest. As a company we have had little time to create a distinct and separate pattern, but we feel that the groundwork has been laid for future years. To the underclasses we leave the task which we have begun knowing that it will be carried to a successful completion. On return visits to the Academy, may we liiul in F-2 the traditions of which it is worthy. . Anherson, M. W. -2 COMPANY ' " A " " ' ' ' ' " ' ■ ' " • ' " " ' ' - ' ' . Addison, Webb, Bland, Anderson, Burton, Benson, C.upenier West Rosen Ctlltn 1 " } " ' - ' , ' ' i " l " " " ' Sc ' Bucklev Lynch, Kocht.tzky, Bradshaw, McQuen, Brennan, Dotv, Ste ' lling, losephs ' , Butler Madden 3rj K»«.- Stewart, Donahoe, Estes, Arganbright. Lombard, Carton, Newbv, Mam, Prescott, Braun Rank Hendncks M R„«v Birrell, Harper, H.sken, Rust, Derrickson, Culbertson, Geronietta, Lehner, Green Loucks, Gorman, id, Row. Rovenger Smith. Tate, Veatch, Waldor, Tandler, Provtv. Bann.ster. Kennedy. True Hughes, D. R., Seelv Grovv. 61 , Row: Kmner, Mangum, Brady, Hester. Miner, Coates, Sanderson, Hughes, f . W. L. Barnet, Pogue, Phillips, Harrold. 7tf, Row: Reed. Ryan, Smedes. . WAS ASCENDING OH Mail ' s first flight to the moon. Uncertain of my future, I took a hist look at the earth through my microscope. All was normal: Katz judging the V ' caudry and Herrick debate of whether no hair or red hair is the lesser evil, Boerger and Murrin wheeling in Washington; West kicking a ' -2 to Rogers, who shovel-passed to " Lefty " Tully, Schlegel cracking " the whip " of elficiency; Hudson captaining the medicine hall hooters of Java; Anderson designing a Foundation Isle to Gradarctica bridge; Nickel shouting, " Oblique march! " , Greenberg crying, " Please, fellas, let ' s go pro. " Suddenly, a ring, a crash, and reveille! 104 Iir Row: Cooper, Greene, Coolbaugh. 2nJ Rau: Curtis, Grant, Malum v ■ hnston, Lilley, Reese. }nl Row. Lajeunessc, Scoville, Griffith, HaiiA HE NFAv H-2 may he physically hidden in the far off 54th and 55th divisions but our reputation for delivering the goods brings us to the fore. Starting way back in Beast Barracks we were 7th Co. A short but wonderful Christmas deadbeat to relax helped June come quickly with Recognition and furlough. Yearling academics began, Christmas again, but this time homeward we went. A snap of the fingers brought us the drudgery of gloom period and a new Tac, Lt. Col. G. P. Scneff. Faithful Phil ' s pep talks and inspiring presence at our inter-murder contcsits helped us to set a new high in Banker Trophy points. First Class furlo was delayed by a ter rific demonstration by the Airborne Infantry School. Three weeks of ■ ' Doin ' a what comes natcherly " came to a screaming halt with the beginning of Beast Detail. Files galore were boned and lost by the Air Corps with their PT13 ' s and manila sacks. Then came Corps Reorganization and new H-2. We gained many good men from old neighboring companies. A master stroke of luck gave us Faithful Phil as our mentor. A memory-provoking excursion to the Michigan campus to watch the Big Team win. First Class Privileges, uniforms, and civilian clothes helficd Graduation draw near. It was here! Having established the company we took leave of the new H-2 hoping that we left the Corps better than we found it. ' ' .friiih.H,,,, -2 CO M P A N Y Jjr Rw; Cooper Curtis, Lajeunesse, Maloney, Lilley, Coolbaugh, Johnston, Reese, Grant, Scoville, Hauck, Griffith, Greene. 2nd Row: Kaula, Forrester Ockcr Pea son, Meinzen Adams, Whitson, Cormack, Borg, Huie, Anderson, Harsh, ird Row: Ir cy , Wightman. Finlev, Stephenson, Millener, Nelson, Kielv fiknister ' Reed Hoot, Klein, Paaffe,Cimo. M Ron.- Brock, Sarsfield, Ford, Hakfoor, Fa " " ' " ' ' " ' " • ' -.--■•• , Spry, Cummings, Jones, Gibson, Wason, Pratt, Mayer. 5 i Kow: Porcher, , „, . Partland,Skelton.(i AR(i« .Johnson,Carter,Ewan, Walsh, Singer, I Wondolowski, McGee, Robinson, Gappa. 7ih Row: Clem, Wood, Benson, McMullen, Whittaker, Nickerson, Reinken, Coolev Parish, Ufner, Hubbard, Easley, Vielhauer, Guiham, King lut ' tIe eldrMcPrr7ra Singer, Hammond, Dickerson, w,. iTH OUR Tat an alumriuS of the old single [lent I Co, the new 1-2 was probably the only Company in the Corps LJaiming a tradition to live up tt). That is, " Ours nt)t to reason why, ours but to do. " Though the new organization brought men from E, F, G, it was but a matter of days until we started developing our " esprit de 1-2. " I Van Petten " s development of our Intramural program greatly helped this. I Our Company felt proud when Jim Enos snapped the ball back to Doc Blanchard who blasted his way through the nation ' s toughest teams. Our Batt ' s heels clicked at Stan Crosby ' s " Hut " and Jack Mallory ' s " Guides Post. " Jean Burner used his chain of command the best he could with Buzz Russell living from Hop to Hop and Dick Yates proclaiming rhac all wis " weird, wild, and out of this world. " Jack Kirhy spent most of his last ' car mumbling something about the woiulcrs of tlu: outside world. John Mastin and Buster Little both got stars, John on his dress coat, Buster on his B-robe. Dick Rantz emerged as the Corps ' only guidon bearer who never carried a guidon and Ike Snyder has doffed his Hood. We are ready to depart. We, of ' 47, leave to you who carry on, the memory of the three year course and the knowledge that we are proud of you, 1-2. stin, Blanchard, Littli HUKNHR.J. !f J- (u) i nil: RANKS of old F, G, and H Companies, our old organizations, vvc brought many traditions and memories, while to our embryonic progeny we added new ones of our own. To the memories of Hoot caught in the sack by General Weemyer we added new ones of Coal- Car caught playing a piano after taps. To K-2 we brought the oratorial gifts of Senator, the shrewd dealings of the black Irishman, leadership of the Chief, and the ex|XTience derived from Pop ' s senility. To this, Fete added his reminiscences of two years ' leave, Kascy his ability to outride all riding instructors, and Land his natural garrulity. While Hoc was lost in the wheel- house. Spike became conspicuous on the weekends with his bevy of pro drags. Hank organized and promoted our intramural teams the terror of the Corps, and the Black Ace made his football team a rival of Corps Squad. Willie applied his allability as big brother to the Plebcs. In uniting our diverse talents with those of the ambitious Cows, hard-working Yearlings, and determined Plebes, we made K-2 strength felt in all majt)r activities of the Corps. Guided by the benevolent despotism of Col. Wheeler, K-2 became such a guiding light that even the President picked it at P-rade. We leave to the hands that succeed us the spirit and excellence, but take with us some of the pride of a truly great organization. ist Row: Molnar, Flattery, Kaerichcr. 2W Row: Gibson, Nairn, Haskins, LeBlanc, Spikcr. ird Row: Lane, Sharp, Kennedy, Emerson, Crowe, Allen. COMPANY 0 mmmm 9 % --v N.iHi!, I.iihimh;, I, .nil, ll.ittuti, Mi.np ' -. (in,-.: II, I, km. l.cHlanc, Kaericher, Spikt-i Kennedy, Molnar, 2tid Row: H.ivden, Mathis. Perrv, Malktt, jones, Miner, Plummer, Taylor, Aver, Griffith, Cudahy, Ross, Mundt. }rd Row: Anderson, Dickinson, Neil, Kcndree, Madison, McMurry, Marslender, Katr, Schlosser, Norman, Chandler, LuckoiT, Seney, Fallon. 4rh Row: Cleveland, Spencer, Sencay, Kuhln Lindeman, Travis, Brown, Hawn, Adams, ' Gustafson, Milliken, Nelson. Uh Row: Schnoor, Magee, Small, Wilson, Baish, Schuoob, Pettit, Knovvles, Libert, Pick, York, Chapman. 6t ) Row: Goldsmith, Thompson, Novak, 3th, Wegner, Wolf, Gabriel, McDaniel, Harrison, Griffin, Todd. 7th Row: Scheumann, Earnhart, Detherovv. Row: Litt, Williams, Helling, Dunham, Bass, Sullivan, Fuson, Malleti, Culm, Wildi ick, Hayes, Hill, Simon. 2ml Ron:- Starry, Long, Kean, Capps, Waggener, Ward, Peppers, Shuster, Richardson, Swearcngen, Allen, Perrv. ' irJRow: Crouch, Gorog, Coughlin. Parrish, Foldberg, Winter, Buffington, Puckc-tt, Sayler, Bush, Swett, Overton, Smith, S. M. Jr. 4th Row: Cartwright. Kingdom, Tebo, Shepherd, Smith, W. C, Underwood, Toth, Mackcrt, Bavard, Croonijuist, Ike, Mosicr. Uh Row: Steele, Brinkerhoff, Hanish, Pinkey, Packer, Mather, Freedman, Ball, Jones, Burkhardt, Tackus, Bonnilield, Lee. 6th Row: Smith, R. R., Bonfoey, Johl, Sampson, Steinmeyer, GalifTa, Stapleton, Rowell, Gricbling, Drewry, Loyd, Adams. 7th Row: Samsev, Parks, Underwood, Mueller. w number L Co. i AHE L Co! If ; : arc concerned nksof thecl.ir plain :o take up our new home. Wi fifties. L Co. is esneciallv proud of with its milk anc i)mpany with ince of spirit mother company seeks to differentiate themselves hv we are L Company! " So said our Tac, Col. Bennett. Iwellers of old H and G Cii ' s, we moved down to the to classes, hut we miss the secluded safety of the lost iieiits in the lield of social recreation. The Moo Hop of L Co. Our eagerness to enjoy life has resulted in a any all of us are proud of L Co! ANY Mallett, C. S. IkM lit Rou Young, Harrington, Moore, McGird, Dunlap. InJ Row: Gross- niiii, Woldcnberg, Peckham, Strong, irj Row Ball, Poole. DUKLAP, R. E. fj ! " M- IS PROUD of the flanker traditions and spirit it has inherited from its counterpart in the old Corps. The rat-races and spring songfests, the traditional M Co cheer by our First Class at Graduation Parade, the hallowed silence in the mess hall when the company wins a first line, and the famed Easter egg hunt for Plebes combine to give us a picturesque heritage. The greatest factor in moulding characters in M Co is the attitude of friendship which exists in this company of men who would not trade places with anyone else in the Corps. This spirit has enabled us to accomplish our work and still enjoy life as much as possible. Our football team, the rains at Pine Camp, the Baltimore Campaign, Popolo, Stupid Field, and both beast barracks have filled us with many stories. Just recently, though, we have been broken up by the division of the class as well as the new Corps organization. It is hard to split a class, but even harder to separate men who have lived together for two years. We were sad to leave old H-2 and our home in the " forgotten fifties, " but wc know that wherever a member of H-2 wandered, there also went a bit of our flanker spirit to temper cadet life. With pride we give you M Company, the last and best company in the Corps. To you who will carry on, we know that M Co will continue as a true flanker organization. Lt. Col. Higqins , W-Gr.„. -2 COMPANY IsiRow. Woldenberg, PooW, Peckhani. Harrington, Grossman, Moore, Dunlap, Young. Ball. Chamberlain, Bate, Strong McCord 2» R ;« . Enderle. Resnick, Watkins Cushmg, Sternburg Hoyt, Boss, Sandman, Schmidt, Scott, Lovejoy, Kiernan. irJ Rcw: Murphy, Barnes, Miller, J E., Ford, Heckman, Simpson, Ronald Brow Earthm " an, Bowma " n, Ennis, Boag, Freeh. 4th Raw: Mucherman, Poulson, Keffer, Andrus, Yellman, Swanke, Rawers, Grogan, Cro 5th Row: Rupple, Campbell, Slavins, Wheaton, Miller, W. B., Pohli, Fitts, Brandes, Leary, Tormey, Abshire, Hill, Jennings. 6th R Jessup, Trent, Nutting Dielens, Rising, Poage, Waddell, Leiser. 7th Row: Aton. Gaillard. Rogers, Kellum, Kulpa. McKinney. McGurk, Vhitmarsh,Crichton Pricbe, Lear, Tullidge, Matthey 100 DAYS ' TILL JUNE June brings bouquet Weary days say " Be June " With gloom gone joy reigns In all Kaydet hearts supreme. First Classmen wait for their " thens " to come With all the joys they bring So join us and sing " One hundred days ' till June! " i BERNARD WILLIAM ABRAMS Atlanta, Georgia JOSEPH JOHN ADDISON Los Angeles, California Georgia Tech ' s loss was certainly West Point ' s gain in Bernie ' s case. Extremely conscientious and very efiicicnt he was found to be successful in all undertakings. Academic work has added no grey hair to the Colonel ' s head and a good part of his studying time was spent helping less fortunate classmates and Plebes with t heir studies. His good nature and courteous con- sideration for others has endeared Bernie to the hearts of all who knew him and earmark him to be a born leader. Such attributes will guarantee success in his chosen career. Colonel Congressional, 5 th, Georgia Corpora! (3) U,u„„an,{,0 Howitzir Rtprtsentative (i) lOOth Ni f Show ( -3-i) Dihatini Society (■ ) Sailing Club (3-0 Lecture Committee (3) Ski CM (i) .■ ftcr learning the nKiiiiKiirs of military life as a GI, Jj Lame to Usmay with a smile on his face, determination in his eye and a friendly greeting on his lips. His cadet career accentuated his characteristics of a dean of wit and a smooth operator at social functions. By his readiness to help a guy, more than one classmate was pulled through academics. And so he is — just another guy named Joe, but the foundation of a 3-0 Army officer respected by his subordinates and praised by his su- periors. Hisietoii Army Catholic Chapel Choi Hop Manager 0) Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (i) («-0 R.fte W Howitzer Sports Staff (i) Glee Club (0 OF JUNE N I N I ISON I ANTHONY ALLAN ALFANO Astoria, Long Island, New York RICHARD HERMAN ALLEN B-2 Kenmore, New York K-2 iscJbytis The boisterousness with which he commanded, his austeric appearance, and disciplinarian character among the Plebes earned him the title, " Little Napoleon. " Yet, beneath his callous impression, a smile could always be seen and a warm heart easily reached. Never at a loss for words, the eloquence of his speeches for English was surpassed only by his ability to rejuvenate dying bull sessions with grinds that dispelled gloom. Taking adversity with the same ease that he took good fortune made him an ideal wife and will develop him to a fine leader. Al Congressional, 19th, New York Howitztr (i) Pointir (i) Dthating Socitty (i) M.tss Commit tet if) Catholic Chaptl Choir (,4-3-1 ' ) Putol Manager (■(-3) Handball Team Manager (7) Fishing Club 0-0 Boxing (O Sergeant (i) The Army called Dick a few weeks too early for him to grad- uate from Harvard, but, ever looking forward, he didn ' t let this discourage him. Although having to work hard in some subjects, he has always mastered the Academic Department and kept well up in his class. Where many others would have been content with just getting by, Dick has kept on with the attitude that anything worth doing is worth doing well. This attitude has always gained him many friends and will carry him far through life. Dick Qualified Alternate Howitzer Kipresentative (7) fishing Club (3) Squash Club (3) Corporal (3} First Sergeant (i) NlIT EEN FORTY-SEVv JOHN JAMISON ANDERSON Minneapolis, Kansas LELAND GEORGE ANDERSON Kansas City, Missouri fc iTa■? !; it; i CLASS OF JUNE NINE ' • Being one of the oldest men in his chiss, and having co »« over three years of college before entering West Point, t) as coming from the Army, John had little trouble fitt his new environment. He made friends easily and alv joyed a got)d bull session. There is no situation thai not able to handle with the greatest of ease. He li.is JcMrcd qualities of dependability, loyalty, and Ic. whiLh will assure him of great success in whatever may enter. JJ GItt CM ( -3-;) B«s. Mgr.iO ' Librjrian (,4-}) Squash Club 0-0 Ski Club C4-i-l King Committee ( -3-i) Chatel Choir i4-}-l) npleted as well ng into ' avs en- John ,s lie Id he Army Cross Country i4-i-l Manager (i) Track (4-3) Numerals (4) Captain (i) Corporal (3) Weight Lifting Club {4-3-0 Andy lirst rose to preeminence during Plebe year when he drove E-2 Company by alphabetical rank, and between time doted on hazing the upper classes. Less gifted in academics, he inclined his energies toward boning muck in the gym. A familiar figure to all last section instructors, George has never failed to overcome all academic difficulties. He cherished mem- bership to the red comforter between water fights and just plain rough-and-tumble workouts, and always with the same even temper. He is reckless; he is likeable, vital, and above all, a man. Andy Cotin ressiotia , 5lh, Missouri Gym (0 Boxing (3) Acolyte (i) Sergeant (i) Skeet Club (4) OolfO ' ) Company Athletic Representative (7) Adapting himself to West Point climaxed the quest for a col- lege degree of Nebraska ' s candidate for the engineers. He often bemoaned that it took seven years. However academics came so easily that he was always tempted to cast the textbooks aside for a best-seller — that is, if a gang of fellows were not hounding him for some extra coaching on the side. Bridge, Andy ' s weakness during his more leisurely collegiate days, was sadly curtailed by a lack of fourths. Nevertheless, cadet hfe was not as leisurely for Andy as one might suppose. A hh ' Army Squash Club (3) Ski Club (3) Choir C4} ■ Soccer W iHowitzer Staff (■ ) Corporal (3) Captain (i) Stars (. -3) 100th Nite Shaw {4-3} Coming to West Point from the Army Air Forces, Hap never quite escaped its influence. Hap ' s easy going ability to accom- plish things quickly and efficiently early won the respect of his superiors and his many friends in the Corps. A natural athlete, he was outstanding in the ring and on the football field. Although he was no hive, academics never kept him from a well loved and often used sack. His leadership, good nature and common sense will carry him far in the field of his choice. Hap Seiiittoriiil , Arkaiisas, Sen. Caraway Football C4-3-1) Numerals {4} Monogram (3-i) Boxing {4-3-0 Numerals (0 Manager (3) General Committee {3-1} Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Battalion Supply Officer irEEN FORTY-SEVvEN ROBERT PAUL BABBITT Cleveland, Ohio ROBERT JACOB BAER C-1 OscEt)LA, Missouri Bob ' s Army career began when college calculus turned hl mind to thoughts of enlistment. Perseverance saw him through Army life with duty at Aberdeen as a tank electrician, Amherst, and finally West Point. A self-disciplined man, he has proved his worth by standing high on the lists of academic achieve- ment and aptitude for service. The receding hairline is at- tributable to nature and not to worrying about the Academic and Tactical Departments. West Point ' s loss is truly the Army ' s gain in the case of this sincere and determined fellow. RP Army CaJct ChaptI Choir (_4-hO Honor Committee (i) Corporal (3) First Serffant ( ) " I ' m from Misst)un, yt)u ' ve gotta show me. " They did! Plebe year showed Rob that college was never like this. Because of his athletic abilities, his cheerful disposition, and his sincere personality, he was always " one of the boys. " Academics were a breeze, and femmes, even pro ones, were no problem to the Jeep. Bob ' s love for the sack didn ' t keep him from acquiring an amazing knowledge of the sporting world or from reading the library ' s best. Those of us that know him are sure of the success of this Southern gentleman. Boh Congrcssioiittl, 6th, Missoiir: Basketball (¥) Chapel Choir ( -3-i) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (;) SS OF JUNE NIN AER I HARRY POLK BALL f San Antonio, Texas HUGH JAMES BARTLEY Cambridge, Massachusetts H-1 never lib «■: |disposiiio».«» ' pro ones, « ' « ' , liespofiiBJ ' " , ' km ., Although he was an Army brat, Harry claimed Texas as his home. This tall, likeable lad had little difficulty with the Academic Board, although he did not always see eye to eye with the Tactical Department. Even after a strenuous afternoon planned by said Department, the redhead was usually seen at the hop on Saturday night. A long left coupled with a lot of determination transformed this easy-going cadet into a champ in the boxing ring. Combined with a military background, Harry ' s natural abilities will undoubtedly do much in securing his successful future. H P Presidential Boxing {4-y-l) Numtrah (• ) Major ■A " (3-J) CapiahO LiMcnantO) General Committee (7) Pointer {4- -1 Hugh is one of that group of " wise old men " who came tt) the Academy from the Army by way of that paradise called Am- herst. He liked running in the hills and working out in the gym (except in the wrestling room), but was not particularly attracted toward Yearling riding. Having amassed a vast store of fourth class knowledge his Plebe year, he spent the next two years disseminating that knowledge to each new fourth class. Hugh has long looked forward to graduation and toward what it promises. Bart Army Acolyte 0) Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (i) General Committee (3-i) 123 IFEEN FORTY-SEVv CALVIN LELAND BASS Tampa, Fi.orio CLASS OF JUNE NIN Hi Lee came tn the Academy with two years of college and a bit of the Army behind him, a Southern gentleman who wouldn ' t look at a compass because it pointed north. He made alliances among his classmates and promptly declared war on the Academic and Tactical Departments. The A.D. wiin the first round, but Lee had soon located each of the Bluebook ' s loo|i- holes. Slick as a fish, Bass had a liking for people arouiul iiini, an eagle eye for feminine beauty, but one weakness wIikIi provoked wrath : the California orange. Lee Congrtssioihil , Lit, iloruLi Corporal (3) Crest Committtt (■ ) first Sergtant (i) King Committti (3-i) Fishing Club (3-i) Cadet Chape Choir ( ) If ever there was an engineer at the college on the Hudson, he was Roger Bate. His previous scientific training and love of science and his readiness to help the goats enabled Roger to save many a graduate and classmate from rough treatment at the hands of the .Academic Board. Everybody who knows this quiet, pleasant son of Colorado likes him, and his friends are main-. The .Xrniv .ind West Point will go a long way before ind thev Stars (3-0 Hoivit er (4) Rog. Army First Sergeant ( ) Earle should be well prepared for the transient life of the Army after having lived in many Eastern states before settling down in West ' irginia. His Army career began when he enlisted in the Air Forces after graduation from high school. Scheduled for an Army appointment, he entered the Academy through a Congressional appointment which had been given to the Army. Earlc ' s main claim to fame is a prodigious appetite which to date has never been satisfied. Elimination of Air Corps training at the .Academy made Infantry his ambition. B ' hurst Congressional, 6th, West Virginia Lacrosse ( ) Sergeant (i) Entering the Academy from the Garden State, Beck ' s engaging personality and ready wit brought him the friendship of every- one. A star scholar in French and an apt student in all his studies. Beck spent most of his time with his drumming and convincing his classmates that old-time jazz is the music of musicians. A true worshipper of Ole Sol, Beck was forever improving his sun tan. Always ready with a helping hand, his tactful and cheerful disposition is sure to lead him to a very successful career. Beck Congressional, lOth, New Jersey Pointer (4) Sergeant ( ) INITEEN FORTY-SE V E N A lU. ARTHUR ANDREW BECKER ' asadena, California Already a college graduate, a Phi Beta Kappa at that, Burly found no difficulty in winning stars throughout his cadet years This mastery of academics gave him extra hours in which to specialize in handball, tennis, and squash. Chess, a game at which he was unequaled, typifies Art for his cool logical thinking as well as his brilliant originality that makes no problem too difficult for him. Cheerfulness, loyalty, sincerity and unselfishness, all characteristics of a good officer, are only a few of his attributes. The Corps of Engineers is getting a fine officer. Burly Army Chtss Club (J-i-O Priiidtnt (i) Serjeant ( ) Stars ( -3-i) Ski Club o:) Lecture Commi, MILTON BELLOVIN Brooklyn, New York " Now dtin ' t worry about a thing, I ' ve got it all figured out, " was Black Mike ' s mode of attack. Although some of Mike ' s intuitive scientific theories were subject to doubt, his loyalt and friendship could never be doubted. Mike was appointed from the Army at large while serving with the famed 20th Armored Division. It was with these spirited Armoraiders that he developed an enlisted man ' s attitude which he still possesses after having undergone the process of becoming a professional officer. Those who serve under Mike will find him unaffected, cheerful, .iiul fnendlw M,kt Army Wrtstltng W Soccer (3-J) Handball (4-}-0 Waihl Ujting Club (J) Strffant (i) SS OF JUNE NINffltE 4LDEN, Massachusetts RALPH LOCKER BENTLEY F-2 OsKALoosA, Kansas Ill ' s lovaln ' This amiable son of the Bay state came to West Point after having seen service in Africa. Once here, he early made a name for himself both with the Corps and with the officers. His easy humor was always welcome in the many bull sessions while he still found time to maintain a high standard in his official capacities. Wherever he goes, his common sense and Irish gift for blarney will make him a valuable asset. We all wish him Taking academics in stride, Locker showed exceptional ability in drawing, and from time to time occupied that exalted lirst seat in MTi. ' cG. His talent with water colors and oils as well as photography aroused the admiration of his classmates. Early in cadet life the Duke endeared himself to everyone through his unfailing thoughtfulness and kindness. Locker, in his own quiet way, made a success of his cadet career just as he will make a success of whatever the future brings him. Bench Army C mm, Club (3) Gymrijsiici Manaier (4- ' i-l ' ) Prisident (7) Po,n„ri4-i-0 Comirt Orchestra (4-3) Howitzer (3) Managtr (0 Sirgeanl (i) Ski Club w Mortar (3-i) Rmn, Commitlic (4-}-l) 100th Nitt Show (3-0 luck wherever he goes Prune Face Lacrosse (,4-i-l Numerals Monogram Acolyte {4-3-1 ' ) Corporal (3) the Arm Lieutenant (i) Ski Club 0-1) King Committee Chairman (4-3-1) Army ifjr E E N F O R T Y - S HENRY EDWARD BETI.HY New York Citv, New York RALPH HAROLD HLl ' HLLR E-1 Ann Arbor, Michigan BUFORD BERN! M HI ' ■i?i " - ' -;v ' - S ' 7 v wi ;. CLASS OF JUNE ' HlER Hank left the Army and came to West Point; lost seven pounds ni beast barracks- gained it back on boodle from home; philosophized his way through the rigors of Plcbe Year, but observed enough academics to end up with stars; played a oiiJ game of ball when he had to, but preferred the mattress .ind comforter; spent many hours in the library; nev -r went to a hop; liked Spanish — hated Mechanics and Chemistry; took kaydet life in stride and ended up his stay at the Point with a long string of warm friends. Picaro Army Handball Club (3-i) Corporal (3) Stars W i Ted is one of those rare types of individuals whose genial and pleasant nature make all of us who know him wish that we had met him long ago. A big city man from Detroit, he spent a year and a half in the Army — one year as an Air Cadet, six months at Amherst — prior ro entering West Point. He has adapted himself well to Army life and likes to travel. His loyalty, sincerity, and consideration for others, combined with his enviable ability for making friends, will make him a grand officer. Ted Army CmIwIk Chapd Choir (4-3-0 Tr.,ck (3) Com-rrt Orchestra (3) Fishing Club (3-i) Ski Club ( -3-J) Sergeant (i) liucnding to follow in his father ' s footsteps, Ralph entered the University of Michigan College of Engineering in 1940. As a true Alpha Delt, he spent a large portion of his college days in the old Pretzel Bell. A member of the R.O.T.C, he was sent to Fort Bclvt)ir in 1943 where he received the oppor- tunity to compete for an appointment to the Military Acad- emy. Attending Amherst College with 360 other candidates selected from the Army, he succeeded in obtaining one of the 120 appointments. Hap Army Fishing Club (3-0 Howitzer (4 ' ) Swimming (4) Manager (4 ' ) Soccer (4) Tennis (4 ' ) Corporal (3) First Sergeant CO A son of Arkansas, don ' t you forget it for one minute, Buford is characterized by a steadfast constitution and stern mind. Although quiet and determined in his ways his friends know him to be congenial and cheerful at all times. Exercising this determination in his academics, he conquered its difficult passages. A competitive spirit in sports and a will to do his best make him a fine sportsman. The ability to carry on his work with sincerity and to maintain his humor for personal relationships makes Buford well suited for success in the Army. Boo Boo Congressional, 2nd, Arkansas Pistol (• ) Camera Club (j) Numerals (4) Hop Committee (4-3-0 Sk. Club (4-3-0 Corporal (3) Sheet Club (0 First Sergeant (0 IN TEEN FORTY-SE VvE N k SHELTON B. BILES, JR. KiNGSPORT, Tennessee FELIX ANTHONY BLANCHARD, JR. B-1 BisHOPViLLE. South Carouna Ls hcv three years at ' anderbilt University, Shelton was sent to West Point as a missionary from the South. His athletic- ability, maturity, and broad educational background made him one of the most respected men in our class. Certainly, whatever the Whale attempted, he succeeded in, both aca- demically and athletically. Plebe Year, only Junior Davis ex- ceeded Shelt in quarters on the gridiron. Perhaps he will be remembered for his keen mind and high academic standing, hut it is probable that we won ' t forget the biggest grin in the company. Whale Hiialified Alternate Football O-i-O Major ' A (,4- -1 ' ) Lacroise (4-3-1} Major " A " 0-0 Basketball W Stars (i) Corporal (3) Litutmant (i) To the world. Doc is a sports immortal, we know the inimortal as a friend. To us he ' s a cheerful, easy-going guy who could go 6.0 in popularity even if he were muscle-bound. His sincere modesty has always made him one of the troops. His sense of humor and his contagious zest for life have made gray a much brighter color. Doc ' s determination is such that neither the Navy line nor Yearling cal has ever stopped him; we ' re sure that nothing ever will. He ' s in every way an AU-American. Doc Congressional, 6th, South Carolina ' SiKcbseij Football i4-}-0 Major- A ' ' (.4-3-1) Captain (i) Track, Major -A- (4-3-0 Acolyti (i) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (l) OF JUNE NIN llff Mi irlifT ' l ' t ' George chose the long road to our highland home with pleasant memories of Indiana University. Fort Benning ' s wartime Infantry O.C.S. and a year and half active service provided a cornerstone for a promising career. Frog nearly threw him but his natural tenacity in all that he does again effected his usual success. In class, on the athletic field, or in a North Barracks bull session, his quick wit has often inspired gales of laughter. Steady, amiable, an excellent mixer, George will always be surrounded by a host of fine fellows. Geb Congressional, ' )th, Indiana Arriving at West Point with a college degree in one hand and discharge papers in the other, Junie quickly adapted himself to cadet life. His talent for coaching his not-so-hivy classmates soon became apparent, but it was fully taxed only when he successfully assumed the burden of keeping Army ' s football team pro. One of the best liked men in his class, Junie was also one of the most dependable. All in all, he has shown himself to be the kind of man that you are proud to call a friend. Art iy f Jume Painurif) 100th Nitt Show {4-0 GUc ClNb {4-0 Poothall, Manager (3-i) Chapil Chtmtr ( -3-i) Corporal (3) L„u,e„a,„(,l) St rs (,4-i-l ' ) Public Kel. rto,L Staff iO R,fi, Team (O Corporal (3) Litutinaut (i) Fishing Club (4) Squash Club (i) Niir EEN FORTY -S Ikrt ' s mai;netic personality present smile. His presence aJiates from his warm, ever- pels gloom; his sincerity, any uncertainty as to the future. He attracts friends, and inspires confidence and loyalty in companions. Any intramural team profited from his membership. A well-rounded cadet life stemmed from a perfect balance of the academic against the extracurricular. He is thoughtful and considerate of associates. Any description of this brown-haired, brown-eyed attractive Nebraskan would be incomplete without the words chccrfu resourceful, courteous and likeable. We were privileged to live and work with him. Bert Presidential Conctrl Orchestra (J " ) Fnhwf, Club ( -3-i) Sk, C ub (4-3-0 Having wanted to be a cadet ever mihc Ik .l .U1 enough to know what one was, Bill came to West Point via the Marines. He has spent most of his time proving that a man can work hard, be a cadet, and enjoy life at the same time. His Bronx military and academic heritage have stood him in good stead through the long days of drill and study. Bill ' s unselfishness and consideration for others plus his prov ed ability will carry hmi a loni way in whatever branch he chooses. Bi Congressional, 24th, Neir York Mmor- ' A- (X) Captain (j) S,rg,ant (J) Sk»t Club (0 i- niikf l ' Mtwilit l ? W ' SS OF JUNE NINHflp rifib JEAN P. BURNER RoxBURY, Massachusetts DONOVAN FINLEY BURTON ' OTOMAC, Illinois Jean Pierre will wrestle his way to the top in anything that he attempts as he has in his three years of outstanding success on the wrestling team. His fast pace as stroke on the company crew team only emphasized his endurance and proved a good basis for his fame in the mess hall. From Massachusetts, and proud of it, Jean can be found in the center of any group. Easy-going, likeable, and a true friend, with efficiency his motto, he will be a great asset to the Army. Jean Pierre Congressional, LOth, Massachusetts Burt has what is oft-called the keen mind. He liked delving into the realm of the abstract and aesthetic, but was never- theless practical and frugal. This doesn ' t mean, however, that he neglected other phases of life, for he played soccer and lacrosse with the gusto that he put into everything he did. And rare was the weekend that didn ' t see him at the hop with Army a femme. His fricn dlv an d candid manner wil make hi successful and well -liked )liiLcr and has left an indelible pression on us who call hi m friend. Burt A Ljcrosst (4-3-1) Soccer (_4-}-l) Corpora (3) Liiutctiiint (i) Sk, Club O-i-l) General Committee Chairma (3-i) Wrestlint (4-3-1) Numnah (4) King Committee (i) Corporal 0 ' ) Captam (J) Weight Lilting Club (1) Fishing Club (3) N ir EEN FORTY-S CLASS OF JUNE NI Bush is a man anybody would find pleasure in knowing. Not outspoken nor forward, he is a true friend of all those who gain his confidence. Having had three years ' college experience at Syracuse University, he found academics fairly easy and spent .1 urcat deal of his time helping those who had trouble. Aside from academics his interest leaned toward individual sports, and he was a march for any man in squash, handball or tennis. Level-headed and self-contained, Jim is a worthy graduate. Bush Congressional, 4h-ii, New York Soccer (4-i-O Choir 0) Handball Club (3-i) Sk, Club 0-3-0 Sergeant (i) I Fortunately for all of us, the stage was on time the day Willie brought that winning smile all the way up from darkest Kentucky. Bill ' s wanderings led him from military school, to the Army, and finally to West Point. Always surrounded by a I host of friends, he was never prone to rake things seriously. ' . cademics presented no difficulties to Bill who, with a mini- j mum of effort, always managed to keep cut of harm ' s way 1 Weekends found him enveloped by the ever-present bevy of females. Undoubtedly, success is Bill ' s for the asking. Willy Congressional, 7th, Kentucky mra Club H-yi) hmi Club (3-i) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) P.C. entered West Point as an unsuspecting civilian and im- mediately demonstrated that neither T.D. nor upperclassmen could dominate his natural exuberance. By dint of a most dogged perseverance in concentrated effort night after night, P.C. licked the Plebe Math Department, and has since been easily able to hold his own academically. His classmates will not soon forget the jocular good humor and unselfish sympathy with which P.C. lightened their long days at West Point. Taking these characteristics with him into the Army, P.C. ' s success is insured, J _C, Congressional, Ird, Maryland Handball Club (2) Acolyte Q ) Weight Lifting Club (2) Easy going, easy to get along with, Bill came to West Point as an ex-GI. Long familiar with military life he took the system in his stride. Scared once by the Academic Department during Plebe Year, Bill worked hard and they never got an- other crack at him. His knack of instilling humor into the darkest situations made him a friend of everyone. A better roommate and a truer friend could never be found. His amiable spirit, coupled with a serious regard for responsibility, will enable Bill to serve his country as an outstanding officer. Qi Congressional, 1 1th, Michigan Pointer Representative (,4-hO Sailing Club (;) Ski Club ( -3-i) Honor Committee (i) Fishing Club (4-3-1 ' ) Camera Club (3-i) Corporal (3) Battalion Sergeant-Major (i) Track (3) L.,. ■ ¥ " ' " iisJ p JfTl • ■ A t ' ' 137 TEEN FORTY-SE V E N PSl Pomltr (4-3) Poinrtr Board (;) A native of Michigan, Milr has never failed to extol the virtues of his home state and his alma mater, the University of Michi- gan. Milt came to West Point after two years of service in the Army, including the Air Corps and radar signal service. Always in the upper third of his class, he found the position of business manager of the Pointer a pleasant diversion. Milt ' s ability to meet every situation, his pleasant personality, and ever re; smile will carry him far in his career M,h A. Manager •. in- lii.i k.i L " . ID serve a year in the Army Chris heade East to thi. Hudson and West Point only to find himse totally unprepared tor his new mode of existence. He soon n covered from the initial shock and displayed a level-headedne? which guided him through the following two years. Handily he managed to keep out of the pitfalls familiar to many and found sufficient time between workouts in the Field House, trips to New York City, and letters to Oklahoma City, to establish an excellent all-around record of achievement. Chris Arm Track 0-3-i) MaJer " A ' (,4-3-0 Class Vict-President (3-j) Camera Club (,4-i-O Chapel Choir (4) Usher 0} Corporal (3) Captain (i) Brigade Training Offia SS OF JUNE N I N mil WILLIAM CARL XAVIER CIAMPRONE Paterson, New Jersey M-1 [0 nmi t ' l " ' ' .„ He soon re- k new ' lahona )■, ' »[ :hicveiiicni. Jerry imprinted West Point on a mature background ol previous military service, extended education, and a forceful personality. His stellar position in academics did not jeopardize this fun- loving Missourian ' s athletic activities. His company ' s intra- mural squads relied upon him for not only a fine performance but also as an invaluable coach. Many will remember him as the guiding light through their academic fog. Determination was exemplified by his conscientiousness and sincerity of pur- pose. His perseverance will dominate any goal, and his deep laugh will lighten the tedious hours. Jerry Army Fishmg Club (3-i) Corporal (J) Our boy Bill, the only man in the Corps who can go D three days a week and still smile, is New Jersey ' s retribution for its purge of frigidity. Undaunted by academic struggles, Bill has retained his warmness and congeniality to the extent that the West Point sun blushes in envy. Typical of Bill is his athletic ability and his sincere cooperative spirit; and these blended with his radiant personality make inevitable for him the reality of future success and distinction. The world and the ladies are waiting. Bill — keep ' em happy. Bill Congressional, 8th, New Jersey Football (,4) li ' " f,hr Uftirig Club (0 Boxing (¥) Handball Club (i) Sergtant (i) Lieutenant ( ) Cadet Chafel Choir (,4-3-1 ' ) Stars (3) N ir EEN FORTY-S WILLIS HOWELL CLARK Fort Worth, Ti x as ARTHUR EMMETT COATES. JR. A-2 Greenvillh, Illinois C-2 CLASS OF JUNE NINI Alchoiigh Willie spent many of his leisure lu)urs pleasurahly dreaming of wedding bells in June, he is not one to keep his head in the clouds, and he exerted a stabilizing influence on his classmates by his easy-going manners and maturity. His car ' s experience in the Army, together wi th his natural imcnity, equipped him to undergo the new experiences char- iktcristic of West Point. Preluding West Point by three years .i( college at Missouri School of Mines and Amherst, he easily t.uiiid time for his special activity of letter-writing. 1 1 :!li( Army . ' (3) Suffly Strgtant ( ) There ' s nor a iiiaii in the (lorps who looks better on horseback, few who play a better game of golf, and few who are more enthusiastic about flying than Art. He ' s a man who linds it hard to get interested in the everyday drudgery of life- but when he becomes really interested in something, you can be sure that he will play it to the hilt. His quiet, carefree manner, his appreciation of good humor, and the loyalty and help he gives his friends when they need it, make .Art ' s fruiulsliip most valuable. Art Senatorial Missouri Sngeunt (i) Choir (4) Sk, Club (,4-yi ' ) A tr ue and loyal son of Texas and an ardent lover of the wide open spaces, Bert somehow managed to subdue his yearnings of bygone days for three years. A thorough, conscientious, ! efficient and diligent worker, he found nothing too difficult about the West Point way of life. His major difficulty was women. Of these there were few, but always true loves. His grand sense of humor, pleasing personality, and that non- chalant air characteristic of most Texans give Bert an unbeat- able combination that is hard to match anywhere. Bert Congressional, list, Texas F:shmg Club 0-0 Sha Club (i) Ski Club (3-i) Sailing Club (3) Sergeant (7) Straight from the bad lands of Alaska and the territory of Dangerous Dan, Dangerous Bill Coghill was the Eskimos ' gift to our little athletic club on the Hudson. While serving in the Army at home he received overseas pay, and when he came to the States his citizenship was doubted. A true Sourdough, Cog was ready to fight at the suggestion of giving Alaska back to the Russians or Eskimos. With his ripe old age, sincere friendliness and ready wit, he will long be remembered by fellow cadets. Cog Territorial, Alaska Lieutenant iO Corf oral (3) 100th Niti Show (4-3-1 ' ) Ski Club (3-i) 141 fEEN FORTY-SEV EN JAMES EDWARD COLBURN Minneapolis, Minnesota ROBERT BERNARD COLEMAN B-2 Rexmo: jiin came to us from Minnesota and that ' s where his heart is Academics were no hurdle for him; athletics, particularl hockey, merely a chance to demonstrate that his proficienc) covered all fields of endeavor. In his years here Jim ' s thought- fulness of others, and his willingness to do more than his share in every phase of life have made him many friends who have gained by their contact with him. A fine wife, a man whose ideals cannot be compromised, the future holds nothing success for one such as but J,m football Manager (,4-i-l) Hockey ( -3-7) Numerals (4) Minor -A- 0-0 Sk, Club i4-i-0 Lacrosse ( ) Jim. Congres Sailing Club (3) Vice-President (i) Corporal 0 ' } First Servant (i) Weight Lifting Club 0) )l , Uh, Minnesota .■ ftcT three years of Army and college life. Bob finally achieved his long-awaited ambition of entering West Point. His con- geniality and generosity were known to all. Wherever you found a rat-race, you found Bob, and an investigation usuall determined that he was the instigator of the whole aliair. His happy smile and love for hot arguments made hini ni.iny friends. No subject for argument was outside his realm. He always managed to keep one step ahead of the Acadenm. Department with a minimum of effort. Bob ' s winning ways guarantee lis success. " ' ' luhiibji Baseball (■() Hockey (■ ) Cadet Chapel Choir ( -3-7) Congressional , I9th, Pennsylvania Corporal (3) Sergeant (i) SS OF JUNE NINli fp WILLIAM EDMOND CONGER, JR. T.nmCTAWA DJ Eu JAMES SMITH COOLBAUGH INT Hill, Missouri H-2 Reserved and unassuming, Bill came to us from Louisiana and promptly proved himself a true Southern gentleman. He was honored and respected by all who knew him, his charm lying in his tireless interest and thorough knowledge of a great variety of subjects from palmistry to rare flowers, as well as his love of music and beauty. Above all, he had an intense interest in people and was an infallible judge of character. Beneath his quiet dignity and polished manner was a depth not readily seen. Bill Congressional, 4th, Louisiana This pleasant guy from Pleasant Hill is a true son of Misst)uri. His active mind demands the " why " of things. Consequently, he ' s always informed on many subjects. A deadbeating hive, his acadenic interests were not confined to West Point cur- riculum. Whatever he does, he does thoroughly. He seeks the logical, common-sense way of doing things with obvious suc- cess. C.B. ' s natural friendliness, his sincerity, and his quiet humor make him genuinely popular wherever he goes. With outstanding ability and personality Jim can look to a future of " riding high into the sky. " 1 im Army Football W Chapd Choir (4-3) Gmnal Committct (3-0 Corporal (3) Camera Club (3) LUut.«antO) Waght Ltfting Club (;) Track (,4-hO R ' p (4-} ' ) Camtra Club (3) Ring Committee (_ -hl} Cadet Chapel Usher (i) Corporal (3) Lieutena„,0) Battalion Supply Offia pr EEN FORTY-S WILLIAM I.AMBI.i: (OOPER Bai.timori , Maryi Avn JAMES CHRISTOPHER COSGROVE H-: Brooklyn, Niav York CLASS » Here is probably the only man i F first name, nickname, middle ini l(n., HI rne (.o itial, not least half of the cadets. This and ability to acquire friends .vho knows the iciiiion the last i,us 111 liijht his od nature and ability to acquire friends qtnckly, which are .iitnbutes in any walk of life. As a natural leader and with a pk.isant smile he constantly bolstered the morale of all who knew him. Bill clearly demonstrated his aptitude during the iiur.iinural seasons as an outstanding participant, coach, and Loiiipany athletic representative, Ci i p Congressional 4th, Maryland Swimming (■ ) Acoht, (i) Miisal Re„d r ( -3) Ski Club (,4-3-0 SM Wg Club (3) lOOih Nitt Show (■() Athlttic Ripi Sergeant (i) Jiiii brought his hajipy Irish smile to West Point and with it has made friends of everybody except the M. T. and G. De- partment and the horses in the riding hall. Jim ' s escapades in various fields of endeavor have become near-legends and will be the cause of much amused reflection on the part of his friends in the years to come. His sense of humor and his ability are just two of his many enviable qualities, and if his enthusiasm for the Dodgers is carried over to his Army career Jim will go far. Jim Congressional , Htli, New York Acolyte (7) Corporal (3) f n Serztant (i) Handball Club (7) You don ' t have to be acquainted with Ed long befcire you ' re calling him the Genial Gentleman from Georgia. No matter how blue the gloom period Monday morning, Ed ' s always there with a cheerful smile. Ed was born in East Point, Georgia. Upperclass jesters with their " Well, from East Point to West Point! " were the bane of Plebe Year for him. Ed, however, was always a loyal son to the Old South. Coming to the Academy from the infantry, the Service will be proud of its choice in years to come. Cotton Army DJutmg Society W Sh Club (3-i) Manager 0 Corporal 0 r.,,v;„(3) Sergeant (J) Jack ' s recital of " Hark, hark the lark " in Plebe gym left no doubt of his Boston ancestry. A smiling Irishman with a rare sense of humor, he took the four year course at the request of the English Department. Jack is popular with his classmates and others. His name frequently appeared on the Tactical Department ' s reports. Jack is a voluminous reader of fiction and an earnest student of Spanish. An outdoor man. Jack loves riding, hikes in the hills, and active sports. He looks forward to an active military career. Jack Congressional, 11th, Massachusetts Camera Club ( -3-i) Squash Club (,4-3 ' ) Missal Reader (4) Basketball Manager (4) Sergeant (i) Weight Lifting Club (J) 143 EEN FORTY-SEVxEN ALBERT WILLIAM CRETELLA, JR. North Haven, Connecticut Having studied at Yale before coming to West Point, Al never had to worry about academics. Sports minded, he spent much of his time engaged in various sports, excelling on the ice and ski slope in true New England style. If Al wasn ' t dragging, he was snaking, and his ballroom ability has made him famous throughout the Corps, and the T. D. as well. Although a civilian at heart, Al demonstrated his military ability by his consistent efficiency and neatness. Easy going and a good mixer, Al will always fit in with any crowd. A Cont ress ' ional , " Snl, Connecticut Hockey Tejm ( -3-i Numirals (• ) Camera Club (3-i) Ski Club i4-}-l) Cadet Escorting Committee ( ) Sergeant (7) Wild Hill Lame down from that land of the tall hilU .iiiJ i.illcr stories following more than a year ' s service in the Army. He has embedded his roots solidly wherever he has trod and created a host of friends during his wide travel. At the Academy our plucky mountaineer successfully captained the gymnastics team and achieved a very high standing in all his athletic endeavors. Possessed with an imagination and sense of humor that is infectious, Bill has a winning personality and natural gift for leadership and command in the Army. Wild Bill Senatorial, West I ' iii iiiia, Sen. Revercutnb Gymnastics (4- ' i-l Minor -A- -(,4-3-0 Team Captain ( ) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (7) Cheerleader (i) Golf (4-3-0 OF JUNE NIN Ilfp 1 ii ::i ' «o: ' -: l ia af!m 1 ' ' r 1 S.1 V ' V- " C?i t ' - Bi H feHHE! - STANLEY WARFIELD CROSBY, JR. loswELL, Texas 1-2 FOREST WILLARD CROWE INNESOTA H |l 9| e] r ' " ' ■ Thib tall, dark Texan has a way about huii that cndtrars him to all. His ready wit, contagious grin, and magnetic personality made him a friend we ' ll never forget. A graduate of N. M.M.I. he took beast barracks in his easy going stride, and while the academic situation held extracurricular activities to a slower pace than otherwise, he still found time for such things as carrying F-2 to a regimental championship in football. Co- operative and generous by nature, his future is best described by the quotation: " To those that have, it shall be given. " Stan Senatorial , New Mexico, Sen. Carl A. Hatch Football ( ) Lacrosse (■ ) Lacrossi Coach (3) Corporal (3) L„u.,nan,iO " Live with me and get the equivalent of an extra year of college. " This was Blackie ' s own estimate of a memory which collected both pertinent and extraneous facts like molasses attracts flies. Although the Academy increased the critical viewpoint instilled by a year in the Army, Forest retained his taste for the fairer of the species and classical music. A true realist, his loves at USMA consisted of food, sleep, leaves and sleep; his nemesis took the form of a hank of white hair which threatened to change Black Crowe to White Owl. Blackie Congressional, 2nd, Minnesota Skttt Club ilj Corporal (3) Sk, Club (4-3-0 Lituttnant (i ) Battalion Adjutant Polo Club ( ) Cadet Chapel Usher Hop Manager (0 N r EEN FORTY-SEV ICLASS OF JUNI Livins; with johnny was an experience we won ' t forget. His helpfulness and consideration for others made life pleasant, and his sense of humor saved the day when the going got tough. A hive by nature, he spent hours helping others less fortunate, never begrudging the time, even when it meant that his own studies suffered. We admired his athletic ability, his qii.ilities of leadership, and his sound common sense; bur most of all we adm .1 gentleman. Jiiltunie Tr-Kk J-i-0 Numcrah (■ ) Cadtt Chap l Choir ired him for what ht d .s C, J t Chip,! Ushn (0 Corporal (3) Captai„0) Regimental Ailjiitaiit Presideiitui! Nebraska born and raised, P.J. came to West Poun from the ranks of the Army Engineers, bringing with him a practical outlook from the Midwest; a good academic background from the engineering college at Nebraska U.; an interest in the arts from a short stay at Amherst; an ability in sports from a youth crowded with competitive athletics; and a love of fun from out of this world. At West Point he has enriched this background, polished his natural leadership, and fitted himself for a prominent position in the Army and in life. P.J. Army Bo. wg i4-i-0 Manager (3-0 Numerals (fy Corporal (3) L,eu,enamO) Fishing Club (3) Ski Club 0-0 Bob ' s amiable disposition and ready smile gained hir7i many friends among his classmates. Being a natural hive, he was never too busy to help others in their struggle with the Academic Department. However he was never one for excessive study, spending his spare time dragging, sacking, or working out in the gym for his own pleasure. Always able to see the lighter side of things. Bob can accomplish quietly and effi- ciently any job given him. With his natural ability he will go a long way in the Army. Bob Senatorial, Minnesota, Sen. Shipstead Soccer (0 Ski Club (_4-3-l-) Lacrosse (,4-) Weight Lifting Club (i) Debating Society (,4} Sergeant (7) Chess Club {4) Sen,or Escort (i) Junior needs no introduction since he is one of the nation ' s most famous athletes. Although no superman in size, he is a superman in the line of sports. This All-American holds the Academy record for physical efficiency in addition to numerous national football awards. With a prize winning smile, a good natured personality, and a willingness to lend a helping hand, Glenn won the title. The Cadets ' Choice. Being a true native of sunny California, Junior ' s pet peeves are Florida oranges and West Point winters. Congressional, 12th, California Junior First Kei imental Supply Ser e iO " Co rporal (3) Football ( -3-0 Captain (i) Baseball (,4-3-0 Captain (J) 149 :rW J V IN TEEN FORTY-SE V E N Manhattan lost its foremost exponent t)f the rhumba when Ikrnit entered the sallyport to undergo the rigors of Pkbe Year. A year of law at Columbia in addition to an inherently quick mind enabled him to devote much of his spare time help- ing the less fortunate across the pitfalls of academics. His likeable nature and keen sense of humor made Bernie an idea wife and true friend. His previous Army experience as an en- listed man will stand him in good stead throughout a successful military career. Bernie Congressional, 20th, Neic York , CM 0-1) Acolytt ( -3) Trading his Navy blues for cadet grey, John ei Academy from Oregon via the Navy. Even after battle with the Tactical Department, his indomitable spirit was high. John soon turned to more friendly fields and through his dramatic ability and line voice took a leading part in the Dialectic Society and choir. Being a natural athlete, he excelled in many sports and specialized in handball and track. His easy-going manner and natural hiviness will assure him a successful career in the Army ' s service. Johnny Senatorial, Ore o Sen. Hoh, GUt Club (i) Dialictic Sociity (4-i-I} Cadet Chapel Choir (,4-hO Track 0) Soccer (i) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Sailing Club (3-i) Handball Club (3- ) lOOth Nite Show (4-3-1 ' ) SS OF JUNE NIN Ellff GEORGE MARTIN DELL [.■HBTOSTlNGfoN Park, California DONALD M. DEXTER, JR. Bloomington, Illinois k itsswilliss " " George would have been content to s;ct Ins cxcilisc c.inyint books to and from the library. Who knows, perhaps that ' s the reason he led the Corps in English, French, and history, and victoriously represented the runts on the Debate Team. George sacked through tactics, sailed through academics, and sank through swimming. Perhaps the thing he hated most was climbing the four flights of stairs to his room. The C-Store was glad to replace his undershirts lost on " friendly fields of strife " and we are all glad to have known him Horgay Army Dex hails from Bloomington, Illinois, and is a true son of the Midwest. He is keenly interested in sports, especially basket- ball which he plays quite well. Dex came here from the Army and took West Point in his usual easy-going manner. He is a quiet sort of fellow, and once you get to know him you have gained for yourself an enduring friendship. The friendly, un- assuming attitude of Dex will carry him far when he leaves West Point to take on the duties of an Army officer. Uex Congressional, 17th, Illinois Corporal (3) Serbian! (i) Sk, Club (i) Debating Sociity (■ -3-i) Secretary (i) Pointer (2) Pointer Representative (■ -3-i) Mortar (3) Sergeant (i) NfilT EEN FORTY-S GORDON KENDRKK DICKER MONTPKLIER, ' eRMONT ROBERT FRANCIS DRAPER A-I Mr.MPHis, Ti-;nni;ssi.I- i f M )A II) MH.HAEL DUNHAM JACK VAN Dl DtiRiui, Michigan From the Green Mi)uiuain St.ite via cDllet e aiui rile Army came this lanky son of old New Ensjland. Dick came to West Point completely unaffected and has remained the same, swe rv- ing only slightly to meet the demands of the Academic Board and the Tactical Department. A prodigious reader, willing to do more than required, he relied on his natural iniclligciice to place himself high in the class. A good skier and an ardent lover of the Air Corps, he need only to apply his keen mind and any task will be well done. D;ck Senatorial, Vermont, Sen. A ken P. ' luthig, Socitty C4 ' ) 100th Nitt Show (4-3-0 S rg,.,ntO) To West Point Boh brt)ught a personality which, in the strict routine of the Academy, was as refreshing as a Tennessee mint julep. A man with a deep understanding of the aesthetic, he could see beyond what was mundane and commonplace, gleaning the heart of life and leaving the ch.ilf. His enjoyment of the classics in music, art, aiul literature, his c|uiet reserve, his set routine for everything he did, conibiiied with his frankness, sincerity, and sense of humor made him a genuine person — a real friend. Boh Senatorial, Tennessee, Sen. Stewart Skctr a„b ( ) Acolyte 0) Sir leant (i) Relatively few cadets cherish the traditions of West Point as does Mike. He has always wanted to come to Usmay, and the realization of this goal has helped him over the more irrational phases of cadet life. Mike can best be remembered for his melodious tenor voice and the fine job he did as a tackle on the Junior ' arsity before he received a knee injury. Genuine friendliness, loyalty, and devotion to duty will carry him far in his career as they have already done in the hearts of his Ace ' ' ' hafcla Football {4-} ' ) Numirals (4) Monogram (3} Congressional , 1th, Missouri Corf oral (3) Lieutenant (i) 100th Nite Show (3) Jack came to us by way of the Army. Friendly and cheerful, his presence was always most welcome. He has warmed the hearts of many who have had the pleasure of knowing him. Never was it out of Jack ' s way to give a fellow a helping hand when needed. His high sense of duty and leadership make him excellent material for an Army officer. We are sure that these qualities will remain with him throughout his military career and that he will always reflect credit upon his Alma Mater. Jackson Army Pistol (,4-3-1) Sergeant (i) Monogram (3) »: .f! ■ i IN r EEN FORTY-SE V E N Dick, one of the lirst Amherst group and an ex-artilleryman can match stones any day concerning the virtues of the ok Alma Mater, Washington State College. Always a good wife despite his refusal to enjoy the pleasures of an afternoon sack session, he has added many pleasant memories to cadet life. Active participation in extra-curricular activities, coupled with his devotion to duty, sense of perfection, and ability to secure whole-hearted cooperation from his associates have marked him for distinction in the Corps and will serve him well in his career. Dunny rmy Chtss Club ( ) Cadet Chapel Choir (• -3-J) Soccer (4-3) Fencing (4-3-1) Mi«or-A-0) Corpora! (3) Captain (i) l ' )ukc was only beginning his track career when he caprained the University of Wisconsin team in 1944, but he obtained many more laurels as an Army thinclad. Athletics are only a sidelight in his career. A genial personality has won him many staunch friends. Studies are easy for Duke, and tactics interest him much. He possesses the intangible quality of being able to face hardships with a smile and emerge successful in every- thing he does. May Duke give as much to the Army as he has to West Point. Duke Congressional, 4th, W iscoiisin Cross Comtry (J) Soccer O-V) Track (,4-hO Camera Club (J) Major-A-iO Corporal 0) tAomfram (4-3) Supply Sergeant (i) i SS OF JUNE NIN 1 ij JAMES EUGENE EDINGTON Honolulu, Hawaii Wm . " ? " . ijA i " " ' If Eb had had his way unarmed combat would have been re- phiced by visitor in the room. The Cadet Store made a small for- tune in replacing the undershirts ripped apart in the vicious struggles in his room. Eb survived those ordeals though, as he did French, appendicitis, coldcuts, a high-ranking room- mate, and competition on the home front. We all warned him about the perfidy of Woman, but Eb paid no heed and went right on pasting those pictures in his scrapbook. We couldn ' t have known a nicer guy. Eb Congressioniil, Hth, Indiana Coticirt Orcheirra (■ -i) Sergeant (i) H.mJha Club (3-0 .Meither academics nor the Tactical Department could dissipate Saki ' s love of a good time or shatter his cheerful outlook on life. The easy going diligence gained from his life in sunny Hawaii and his previous condition of servitude in the Army gave him the impetus to ride easily through his three years at the Point and gather about him many friends. An all round fellow with a competent character and a well trained mind, Jim will go far in his chosen profession of arms and leader of men. Saki Army I Te,m,s (4) Corporal (3) Numerals ( ) Wci ht Uft:„i, Club 0-0 Camera Club (i) Squash Club (3-0 K,flei4-i-) Sergea,,, (i) Ski Club 0-0 Battalion Sergeant-Major N r EEN FORTY JAMES BETTS EGGER Caledonia, Mississippi aB fRY EVEMTT EMERSON . Texas ' CLASS OF TUNE NIN v (Aiming ro West Pdiiu witli iiic-iiiorits o ■Miss ssippi Siat; an SAE, jnn excelled in every task rh.ii he Ul dciKH.k .1 tl Ac.ulciin . He cook academics in sunk .hkI 11 ,,dc ., pl.U C l( hiiiiselt " on the scholastic roll ot his class. However th Siiuthern lad was better known for his prowess on the indoor .md outdoor track teams and helped to bring many laurels to his Alma Mater. An amiable guy and willing to help others .It his own expense, Jim is a true son of the South and a credit to the Corps. ■ Congressio)uil, 1st, Mississippi TrM-k, aptM,i (0 tAjjcr ' -A- -0-0 Monogram (3) Numerals (■ ) Cross Country (Ji-1 " ) Corporal (3) Uiutmant (i) Honor Committit ( -3-i) Stars ( -3) Leaving Chicago with the intention tif j-mistiiiig an engineering career, Bob landed at the Michigan College of Mining and Technology, only to be lured therefrom by the " Uncle Sam Wants You " poster. A quick hitch in the Air Corps and here he came. .Mways an exponent of the line of least resistance, Bob turned to academics, disinterested but conscientious. Polo was his great love and he was reluctant to devote time to any- thing else in its stead. Bob ' s cheerful disposition and determina- tion provide an unbeatable combination that will serve the Army well. Boh Congressional, 12th, Michigan Lacrosse (4 Soccer (4) Choir ( ) Sergeant (0 Polo Club {4-i-l Camera Club (3) Fishing Club (3-i) Ski Club ( -3-i) lOOth Nile Show (4-1 ' ) A jolly good fellow at all times, that ' s Jim. Even though plagued by the Academic Department his smile still persisted. His likes were golf, playing his record machine, and eating boodle. His pet hates are unknown since he continually played the role of a jolly good fellow, being affable, good-natured, and unselfish — a tried and true Pennsylvania man, a fact which he would never let you forget. We owe a lot of happy times to this man from Philadelphia. So we give to the world this happy, reliable fellow, our boy, Jim. Jim Congressional, 3rci, Pennsylvania Football (4) Pistol (4) Acolyte (3-i) Corporal (3) Sergeant (0 Water Soccer Club (i) Despite differences of opinion with the Tactical Department and lack of congeniality with the Academic Department, Hank ' s ambition for an Army career has been in no way dampened. His sincerity and desire to succeed will carry him far in his chosen career. But above and by far his greatest attribute is a remarkable ability to find humor in any situa- tion, even one created by the Master of the Sword, and to portray it in a manner that leaves his classmates weak from laughter. For this we, his wives, are most grateful. Hank Congressional, 3rd, Texas Track (- ) Fencing (J-i-V) Numerals (4 " ) Minor " A " (i) Missal Reader (3) Acolyte (J) Skeet Club (3-i) Fishing Club (3-i) Pointer 0 Hop Committee (J.) Sergeant (i) 157 r dy FEEN FORTY-SEV EN JAMES WALTER ENOS LIFORNIA lOBERT BRUCE FAHS I ' HILADBLPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA vJP 4 - Plchc Year and all, Jim managed to plod through cadet life with that silly smile and a minimum of gripes. A year at Santa Clara, one at Cal, and a stretch in the Army kept Jim busy before West Point. At our beloved institution he managed to partake of many extracurricular activities and wear some becoming chevrons between cracking skulls for Colonel Blaik. When he goes into the big, wide world we know Eno will be a success because he ' s got the stuff, and that easy-going man- ner to go with it. Eno Q u a lifted Alternate Football (4-3-i) Corporal (3) Major -A- Ski Club 0-3-i) Lacrosse (_4-3-0 Major -A- Supply Sergeant (i) Out of the . rmy came Bob, bringing with hmi the character- istics of a true soldier. Not losing sight of his original goal, he graduated into the Army, an example of what is expected ot an officer and a West Pointer. Easy going, his classmates will remember him as one of the best. The Academic Department couldn ' t touch him; however, the T.D. got in a few good licks before the long awaited diploma was presented. It will be a pleasure and a privilege to serve with Bob in years to come. Bob Ar»n Hop Manager (,4-hl ' ) Howitzer Representative (,4-3-1} Lacrosse W Handball Club O-)} Ski Club (3-i) Fishing Club (3-7) Corporal (3) Sergeant (i) S S OF JUNE N I N I JOHN CARTER FAITP |QCKF KENNETH H. FARRIER, JR. 3RT, Virginia Bob IB) " With a varied background of extensive Scouting activity and Air Corps training, Jack very naturally stepped into West Point and carried with him an individuality and multiplicity of interests enjoyable to all. An intellectual keenness facilitated early mastery of studies and resulted in the most common scene in the company — Jack, chalk in hand, explaining the intricacies of our latest academic challenges. Skiing, golf, handball, and mountain-climbing consumed free afternoon hours, leaving evening pauses for music and literature — all of which served to enrich our versatile and admired Bird. The Bird Congressional, 12th, Illinois As a one-time Staff Sergeant in the Air Corps in England, Kenny found an exceptional appreciation of friendship which he brought with him to the Academy. He is vigorous in an .irgument and solid in his viewpoints, also possessing an .imazing wit and sense of humor. His ready smile, obvious sincerity and loyalty to his convictions have won him a place in the hearts of those who know him, and those same qualities will lead him to new goals in later life. All the best, Kenny. Kenny Congressional , 9th, Virginia Ski Club (.4-3-0 Chapel Choir Qt-i-l) Ring Commit tte (0 Hop Committee (7) Fishing Club (3-i) Camera Club (7) Wrestling W Corporal (3) Sergeant (l} Fishing Club (3-i) Sk, Club 0-0 General Committee (3-7) Public Relations Detail (7) Chapel Choir (,4-3-0 Lacrosse (0 Corporal 0) Lieutenant (7) Stars (4-3 ' ) N||r E E N F O R T Y - S GONZALO FliRNANDFZ THOMAS LONG FLATTERY E-2 CJRDssi: PoiNii, Park, Miciik.an 1i i " 09 ■J) , 3 FORCE JAMES FRANKUN FRAS F-1 BoLCKOw, Missouri CLASS OF JUNE NI iIHc walks siraitjht down the nudJlc independent, unafraid and determined. This will to accomplish, along with the Inecessary attributes of intelligence, industry and fairness is jBuck ' s grip on the future assuring him of success in any under- jtaking. Yet Buck never forgets that there arc others who ' aspire and struggle. Always willing to help, ahva)S friendly in manner, he tries to raise them to his own high standards. This wide interest in everything and everybody has brought a i;ood spirit to the Academy and takes a fine man into the . rniy. Buck Army .ammitttt (3-J) -3) ■ (3-i) .»»(3) First Sergeant (T) Ski Club {4-1) Sailing CM (3-i) liefore embarking on iiis military career at the Academy Tom spent a few years at the University of Detroit, followed by a year ' s roaming with the Army. The rigors of cadet life never once phased Tom ' s good-natured perspective. Tom endeared himself to his compatriots with his jovial good humor and, like every good cadet, enjoyed his sack and chow. Tom firmly believes that one can get anything he desires if he will only try, and he never ceases to amaze us with his Irish will and determination. Congressional, I4th, Michigan Flat-to-p Lacrosse G-3-i) Numerals (4) Monogram (3) Catholic Chapel Choir (■(-3-i) Corporal (3) Sergeant (j) Battalion Sergtant-Majt Ski Club (,4} Handball Club (4-3-0 Sailing Club (3-0 Stu brought with him to West Point a determined nature and [ciLicity which enabled him to surpass with comparative ease all obstacles that the T.D. and the Academic Board offered. His amiable disposition, quick smile, and carefree manner have won him many lasting friends and will make him welcome wherever he goes. Number one contender for the sack title, poopsheet artist, and head of the boodler ' s training table left Stu little time for the more aesthetic things of life. He should truly augment the Army as a superior officer. Stu Army Pointer (■ ) lOOth Nite Show (4) Ski Club (X) Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (i) Track (3-i) If anyone is reaching for a good representative of scholarship, leadership, sportsmanship, and true friendliness, they need look no further, for in Walt all these qualities are excellently portrayed. Having entered West Point with a well-formed background in the field of academics and military efficiency, Walt had and utilized every opportunity to help those less well prepared. Always cheerful and ever prepared for any circumstance, he leaves little to be desired in his actions. To all who know him there is no doubt that he will go far in his chosen field. Walt Army General Comn, Choir (S) Corporal (3) Captain (i) ■(3-i) Regimental Supply Office Stars ( ' f-3) Ski Club (3) 161 iNir EEN FORTY-SE V E N , ;k came to the Point after atttniluii, ' Tulsa University and spending a year in the Army. He took the rigors of Plebe Year in his stride without losing his broad smile. Jack ' s hobby is flying, at which he is quite proficient, having acquired some three hundred hours before entering the Point. Being a fencer, he parried all the thrusts of the Academic Department quite efficiently, which left him a lot of time to spend with his many friends. His sincere attitude and happy smile will indeed be a credit to the Army. Jack Senatorial, Oklahoma, Thomas Corpora (3) Str tanr (i) Iji Kigimtntiil Sirifant-Major Cecil came to the Academy after two years of Army life and eased gracefully into cadet ways. Born in Texas, his warm, friendly, Southern manner brought him a host of friends. A lover of outdoor life, he was the prototype of the Complete Angler, while his studies were complemented by an abundant store of facts, stories, and avid reading. He never left a job undone nor found a task he could not accomplish. A sincere friend, a cheerful companion, and a passionate defender of his beliefs, Cecil ' s niche in life is secure. Ceece Army Fishing Club (3-i) Shit Chb (3-J) Ski Chb (:4-}-l) General Committee (3-i) Missal Reader (3) Acolyte (7) Soccer (,4-3-0 Corporal (3) Captain CO SS OF JUNE NIN l lt b3,,„. ' " iliiiioris ■tfeb IHS I HERSCHEL E. FUSON iDLESBORO, Kentucky JOHN GRIFFIN GADDIE ENViLLE, Kentucky From a remote h.uiilct deep in the " Kaintuck " hills came Herschel t Ugj Fuson — bringing much of the color of his native locale. One of the mightiest linemen ever to don the Black, Grey, and Gold, one of " 47 ' s " most gifted orators and clever humorists, a top student — Herschel has made a mark in the Academy equalled by few. Ug ' s greatest inspiration has always been his brother, " Ig " — immortal in the annals of Tennessee sportdom — who was killed in France. And were " Ig " here now, his first gesture would be a nod of proud approval. Ug Congressional, 9th, Kentucky jhn, a Southerner, was a staunch advocate of relaxation and the sack, but always ready when there was something to be done. Never a true hive, he remained throughout a firm be- ever in the poop sheet and managed to surpass all differences with the TD and the Academic Board. Not entirely oblivious to the fairer sex, he was occasionally seen escorting the most proficient of drags. His quiet and affable manner are such that both his native state of Kentucky and the Academy have reason to be proud of him. Jack Congressional , 4th, Kentucky Wrestling (4) Numerals (4) Corpilra (3) , C ub (3) Football ( 3-J) Major- ' A- C4 Major -A ' ■(,4-3-1} Corporal (3) Lacrosse (4-3-0 Lieutenant (i) 163 NiTEEN FORTY-SEVx HOMER PERRY GAINEY Hrooki;r, Florida Cj-I s After carefree collci e days at the University of Florida, the Plebe system seemed rather confining to Perry. He also found that reciting every day interfered with his devotion to the current magazines. Taking the system in his stride, however, he soon joined the student bourgeoisie where he remained until graduation. Being nationalistic enough to remember the moon and palms of his native state, he hopes some day to return. I ' m sure that by combining his good sense of humor with his common sense he will find his life with the silver Pride of Brooklyn and proud of it, Bcrnie came to West Point after leaving Cornell University to join the Army Air Forces. An earnest attempt to prove his initials were deserved, and a saving sense of humor carried him through Plebe year. His only academic didiciiltics sprang from a constitutional in- ability to coinpichciKJ the mysteries of the slide rule. Common sense and good judgment have meant more to him than the magic formula, whether in the classroom or in his daily life. The service needs men of this type. Army ining. liernie ?on Con ras, luil, Ind, Vlorida Gta Club (0 Servant (7) ScTffant (0 Football W Concrt Orchestra (3) mth Niti Show ( -3) , r.iral Commit " (S) Dibating Society (,4-3-1 ' ) Soccer W With visions of sailboating to South America as one goal in life, this son of Lehigh is best remembered for his amiability. One of the Academy ' s best foilsmen and captain of the fencing team, Ted brought with him a sense of easy comradeship that remained unaltered. Always ready with a smile and eady wit, Ted could always be depended upon to enliven a depress- ing moment. Although he would have you believe differently, he has a very agile mind, and it is not difficult to predict a successful future for him after graduation. Ted Army Sergeant (i) Minor -A ' ' (4-3-0 Fencing General Committee (3) Team Captain CO Bob reported to the Academy in his Navy blues and lived to regret it. His week was spent preparing for and mentally anticipating the next week-end. Rarely frightened by the Academic Department, and then only in the field of French, his efforts were intense but few. Yearling summer was spent driving jeeps and trucks, and walking the area; from the first of these arose an interest in self-propelled artillery, and from the second a disinclination toward infantry. Bob has long looked forward to graduation and toward what it promises. Bob Congressional, 18th, Ohio Camera Club Q-O Football (4 ' ) Wrestling (4-3-0 Numerals (3-i) Sere eant (7) 165 NT EEN FORTY-SEVvEN Wisconsin may well he proud of the representation paid her at West Point by Dean Gausche. Dean ' s contribution to extra activities far exceeded that of the average cadet, and was typified by his energetic participation as a member of the Cadet Dance Orchestra a nd the Cadet Concert Orchestra. Dean was an old hand at musical organization for he had developed his own orchestras at various stations in the Army. A man of his caliber, willing to cooperate in pleasure and duty, will he a credit to Wisconsin, West Point, and the entire Army. Goiishee Congressional, 1st, Wisconsin Lacrosse (4) Socar (3) Dance Orchestra (.4-3-1) Concert Orchestra (J- ' i-f) Dialectic Society (.4-3-0 lOOlh Nite Show 14-3-1 ' ) Sergeant (i) Ski Club (3) inJ a tinkerer. His curiosity about the whys and wherefores of innumerable things has been a source of interest and of help to many. His nightly practice receiving surprised not a few; his collection of systematically assembled, evaluated, and recorded information helped more than one Plebe; and, his earnest reflections on theories past and present have caused many an enjoyable hour to pass. Wcsi Point may well be proud of Al, a good student, a better .11 hie tc, and a fine friend — whose guiding star is not a nebula. Al Congressional , lUh, New Jersey Sergeant (i) Vice-President (l) Tennis (4-3-1} Squash Club (3-1) Radio Club (3-1) Ski Club (3-1) Chess Club (4-3-1 ' ) Sailing Club (1) Secretary (3) SS OF JUNE NINI DAVID WELTY GIBSOP Cornwall, New York Out of the arroyos that surround New Mexico Military Institute, John came to West Point. His quick Irish smile and sense of humor made him everyone ' s immediate friend. His hrilliant horsemanship was the talk of the Cavalry plain. John was hard working, hard studying, and persevering, not out of necessity, but on account of his practical nature. His soldierly attitude, leadership, and natural ability, along with his straight forward opinion of himself and his fellows are formed in the successful combination that indicates great achievements. John will always act and act correctly. Mo 2k Congressional, At Large, New Mexico Golj (4 ' ) Lieutenant (i) Corporal 0-) " Stone walls do not a prison make, nor iron bars a cage. " Pondering these words, Dave boarded the West Shore and chugged away to West Point and the future. Subsequently, he mastered the system with remarkable ingenuity, simul- taneously crowding a lifetime of sack into his three years. Tactics lectures, parades, board-fights, Ed and Polly, sea- sickness, and cold cuts failed to dent Dave ' s easy-going philosophy; his sense of humor has minimized the lumps and bruises of cadet life. Dave ' s oft-demonstrated ability to get along with people will always serve him well. Hoot Congressional, 1st, Alabama Swimmini ( -3) Fuhmg Club 0- ' ) Sergeant (i) Niir EEN FORTY-S JESSE JAMES GILLIAM. ]R Tallahassee, Florida GEORGE JOSEPH GOLDSBOROUGH, JR. K-1 Baltimore, Maryland ;CLASS OF JUNE NI Jesse, Florida ' s ambassador above the Mast)n Dixon Line, brought his state ' s radiant sunshine with him when he entered West Point with his carefree, pleasing personality. He has that admirable quality of not giving up on something until he has seen it through, which has paid rich dividends for him as a cadet and will continue to do so in his future years. Un- doubtedly, his love for music has played a big part in his likc- ableness, for anytime you see Jesse, he is usually singing, thus confirming the old adage " Music hath charm. " Jesse Ho School GUi Club (4-}-0 Corporal (3) First Sir ff ant (i) F0othall(4-} ' ) Nutmrals W Monogram ( ) Gymnastics (4-3-i) Wattr Soatr Ttarn (3) A die-hard Midwesterner who came here via the University of Nebraska, Goose is capable of performing any and all tasks, however difficult, which may confront him. The friend- liness and sportsmanshipwhich he displayed to all left little to be desired in any of his actions. Despite the hard work, he found time to relax and enjoy the lighter sides of cadet life. With an indomitable spirit which enables him to overcome everything from a wrestling opponent to a tough mech lesson, Goose should continue most successfully the career he has so capably begun. Goose Congressional, Hth, loica Hockey (- -3) Ski Club Q4-3-0 Skat Cliih (3-0 First Sergeant (i) After M.E. at (lornell and a tour of duty in the Air Corps, George found the rigors of West Point easier than most. Be- sides earning the distinction of always being " first man home from Tactics " , he never let text-books interfere with the social pleasures. In addition to a large repertoire of tall talcs, he al- ways had the approved solution and never once was too busy to pass it on to those of us who ftiund difiiculty with the system. George ' s graduation will mean the end of somethmg Hne at West Point. Senatorial, Maryland, Senator Kadclifje Joe Debating Society ( -3) Dialectic Society C4-}-l) Fishing Club (3-i) Lacrosse {f) Mortar Stajf 0} Managing Editor 100th Nite Show (3-J) Sergeant (i) Suave, polished, a gentleman in every sense — that ' s Al. His roommate could always be sure of a helping hand when it was needed. Academics came easy for Al after two years at the University of Rochester, delving into the mysteries of Mechan- ical Engineering. This engineering background enabled him to spend many hours coaching those who had to fight for tenths. He loved music and put all of his energies into making a success of the Glee Club. A liking for music, sports, and dragging all combined to make Al the perfect wife. Al Congressional, }Hth, New York Swimming ( ) Glee Club C4-}-!-) Director (J) Cheerleader (0 Corporal (3) Battalion Sergeant Major (2) 100th Niti Show C4-3-0 169 IN TEEN FORTY-SE V E N The sun will always shine bright on the home of this lad from Kentucky. Dill ' s quiet good nature, sense of humor, and win- ning [personality will help him to go far in his career as thc have helped him in the past — in school, in the Army, and here at West Point. He has mixed well his work and play to make his stay something to be remembered by those who knew him, as well as by himself. The Army gets hack with interest the splendid man it gave up three years ago. Bill Arwy Debatini, Socitly Qf) Corforal (3) Central Commit t€t (3) Uiuunant (i) a«r(o Hailing from the Upper Peninsula of Michigan, Bill found little dirticulty in adjusting himself to the idiosyncrasies of West Point. In only a short time his calm attitude, even tem- per, ever-neat appearance and his ability to get a job done well in the minimum of time became his trademark. Blessed with i su[-)erior knowledge of German, he spent many long hours helping less hivey classmates. Always lo al to his friends and ideals he easily made fast friends with his classmates. Success will crown his every effort. Bill Congressional 12th, Michigan Ski Club (,4-3-0 Treasurer (7) Ski Team (,4-3-0 Cadet Chapel Usher (i) Corporal (3) Regimental Supply Sergeant (i) SS OF JUNE NINI FWrooi BERNARD MICHAEL GREENBERG KLYN, New Yob G-2 EDWIN BORCHARD GREENE Upper Montclair, New Jersey ll;ll fem- ' pjkUitH " With Mike ' s background of engineering college and Army service, he stepped easily into the upper engineering brackets at the Point. His natural intelligence was supplemented by a warm sincerity of manner and frankness that made his friend- ship esteemed by all. Always ready to lend a competent guid- ing hand, Mike ' s loyalty and devotion made him more than just a friend. Ever a practical jokester, his antics were a con- stant source of amusement to all. Mike will be more than suc- cessful in any task which requires a maximum of intelligence. Mike Army Naturally intelligent and alert, Ed could have graduated from West Point without cracking a book; but an underlying desire to do a job as efficiently as possible has placed him high in the eyes of his instructors. Always a potential star man, Ed has unstintingly given of his study time to keep his many friends pro, and has earned their everlasting gratitude. With a sincere interest in everything that he undertakes we feel certain that Ed will be a lifelong credit to the Academy as well as his associates. Ed Army Swimmmi {fy AJvtrtisinf, Miittiiifr Numtrals ( ) He d Clmrleadn (0 Dihating Society (_4) Cadet Chapel Choir (,4-3-1) Squash Club (,4-3-0 Serf,,ant (i) Howitzer (i) Sk, Club (3-i) Sid Club 0-1) Handball Club 0-1-) Stars (3) Sergeant (i) Howitzer Representative (1) (Hiir EEN FORTY-S EDMUND MORTIMER GREGORIE, JR. ROBERT BLAKE GRIFFITH Mount Plfasavt, Socth Caroiina F-1 Los Angi:li:s, California H- CLASS OF JUNE NI 31. Hem TcJ, an Army l r.it with all tlic cuiiiiiK-iKlahlc qualities that come from Army rearing, came to West Point with an un- I conquerable spirit that has carried him through three years of academic battle. Even though not a real hive, he was never too busy to take time out to read a good book or aid an even goatier classmate. He has stubbornness and courage never to be outdone in any argument. His determination and fighting spirit will carry him a long way in the service. A better friend would be hard to find. Ted Congressional, 1st, South Carolina Lacross! Qt-i-l) Sumcrjls Monogram Corpora! (3) Pint Sirgiaw 0) The Air Corps ' temporary loss was West Point ' s gain. With a college background and service in the Air Corps he came to us with a wisdom and a deep understanding of those deeper things which sets one individual above those around him. A mind well ordered and trained, adverse only to those points which failed to measure up to California standards, he never- theless took West Point ' s ever changing ways in full stride. A true friend, one whose good nature, friendliness, and sense of fair play draws our respect and continued admiration. Griff Congressional, 15fl ' , California Track i4-}-l) Numerals (J ' ) Fishing Club ( ) Cross Country Q4-J) Sergeant iO Weight Lifting Club W VV ' ally was graduated from Amundsen High in Chicago and then attended the University of Chicago where he was a pre- law student for two years. In 1942 he joined the Air Forces, but his pilot training was cut short by his officers when they discovered the kind of stuff of which he was made. Accordingly, he was sent to the Academy via the Army ' s prep program at Amherst. The service is fortunate in making the fine choice it did, because in Wally are found leadership qualities of the rare variety. Wally Army Lieutenant (i) Numerals Swimming (4 ' ) We had never heard of Boonville, but she could nor have given us a better man. His ability on the basketball court is equalled only by his ability to find ample time for the sack. Easy going and never too serious, academics and the system have been but minor soirees. There was never any doubt, however, as to Gross ' s soldierly attributes; and the Tactical Department, as well as his classmates, are in accord on this subject. Never rattled, and ever tolerant of his roommates ' idiosyncrasies, Hal cannot miss a bright future. Gross Congressional , Hth, Indiana Football (J-i-O Numerals Qf) M.onogram (Ji-V) Basketball ( ) Major •■A ' (0 Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) 173 ]N r E E N F O R T Y - S E Vv E N . 3 O Hailini, ' troiii " Olc ' Miss " via the Air Corps with that bit; smile, juice will long be remembered. Diligent work enablec him to keep a few jumps ahead of the French Department, representing that undefeatable spirit that will mean much in his Army career. Flying at Stewart was his corps squad for Plcbe Year and during Yearling Year he had to temporarily come out of the sky and settle in his red hoy. His lucky horse shoe with blind drags won ' t he needed for an assured success in the Air Corps. Juice Senatorial, Mississippi, Sen. Eastland Skill Club CO Ski Club (3-0 Corporal (3) Captain (i) CompJtiy Cotmnandtr lOOlh Nile Show (i) Camira Club (7) Everything literally turns to gold for this good looking, intelligent ex-G.I. because whatever he does is done with fire and spirit. A lover of sports for sport ' s sake, he participated in a wide variety of individual and team athletics. His natural ability to make quick accurate decisions, his desire to present a good personal appearance, his instinct to work or play with enthusiasm are of those admirable qualities which made aca- demics, Plebe Year, and regulations easy and assure his con- quering the many challenges of his servi ce career. Bob Army I «e(l life Baseball ( ) Fishing, Club (i) Corporal Od Capiam (,! ' ) Rigimtnlal AJjuU SS OF JUNE NIN l ALEXANDER MEIGS HAIG, JR. RAYMOND RICHARD HAILS, JR. H-1 Glendale, California C- From the liberal atmosphere of the Notre Dame campus to the dominated life of a West Point Plebe proved to be a step ringed with reluctance to Alex. As ever, unchanged, he has glided through the years with a gay sincerity that has won him an abundance of loyal friends. His pleasures lean toward the athletic and social. Consequently, he has developed a skill in both. Strong convictions and even stronger ambitions mingled with a deep understanding of his fellow soldier should form a " Warrior ' s Chariot " to carry Alex to the top. Meiger Congressional, 5tl Pennsylvania Catholic Choir (J-l-V) Football W Bashthall ( ) Boxing (0 " You don ' t need to use any formulas " was one of Ray ' s frequent sayings, because in academics he was a student of pure logic who ranked high without much effort. The hardest obstacles in any activity of West Point were no barriers for Ray who handled everything he did in an efficient manner — that is — except the problem of his many women which often caused the son of California a little difficulty. With these attributes the Army is getting an officer who will surely be one of the best. Ray Army Track (0 Licutcmint (i) Athletic Kipristntativc (3-0 Ski Club ( -3) F.shwg Club (,4-hO Camera Club ( -3-i) Corporal (3) Debating Society (4) Handball Club ' O) Sergeant (i) AjilEEN FORTY-S ROBERT HALDANE Gli£n Rock, Ni : v.|i:rsi:v ROBERT FLETCHER HALLIGAN K-1 CiiKAcu), Illinois (,i(9KC,E FRED HARRINGTON MILTON LELAND LY, CoNNKCTicuT M-2 Madison, Wisconsin mm?m r :viti: i ;smxs kj f ' ITo be alive is to live, hut piek your own winner uiuie the . knot, tear off the paper, and before you stands Ridgewood ' s 11 own Bob Haldane. Absolutely untouched by the rigors of | West Point, Bob ' s continuous calm, subtle humor made life 1 caMer for the rest of us during the darkest moments. Potentially !a hive but contentedly in the middle. Bob took academics in stride as a necessary evil to be endured as the price of a week- end of sack or dragging. Not just one of the boys, IV)b ' s the original. Bob Coiigressiothil 7th, New Jersey Corporal (3) Scrgtant (j) Leaving ihc- plc.isurcs of C ' hicago behind. Studs went away to college; from Notre Dame to Northwestern to West Point the path of his collegiate education led, until here at the Academy, this path was broadened into an expansive highway. Aca- demics aroused no fear in this cadet ' s heart and athletics were always a source of en joyiiieiit to him. He worked and played, laughed and worried all in moderation; rarely did any event upset his composure. Fluent with phrases, quick with a smile, and devoted in his friendship Studs has carved for himself a place in the hearts of all. Studs Concessional, Ktb, 1 Hi no is Lieutenant (i) Battalion Adjut, Corporal (3) Basketball (0 Kinf, Committee (i) i - Connecticut born and bred, George ' s New England accent has been a source of never-ending hazing by his wives. He is a I ' niversity of Connecticut man as well as an ex-foot-slogger iivl was often almost fanatic in his defense of both. His good luinior was a steadying influence and many times prevented bloodshed between his roommates. His high sense of honor and his conception of right and wrong have made him an out- standing example of a true West Pointer and these qualities will greatly assist him in his career. l-ink Senatorial, Connecticut, Sen. Maloney ' „:.l.,y School Teacher QhO S: ra„,tender,t (i) jl.n. r Committee (3-i) Fishing Club (4-3) Handball Club (3) Supply Sergeant (i) The imperturbable calm with which Doc met all the problems of a cadet career and the flawless conscientiousness character- istic of his solutions symbolize the highest standard of ac- complishment. Even though he was never one to lead the Corps academically, he more than made up for this with his ability to make friends quickly, his conscientiousness, and his industriousness. Ever interested in baseball and what the other man was doing, he constantly was pitching in and helping where most needed. No one could ask for a truer friend or a better roommate. Doc Army Baseball, Manager (3-i) King Committee (■ -3-0 Cadet Chapel Usher (i) Corporal (3) Captain (0 Regimental Supply Offia iNir EEN FORTY-SE VvE N A Althoiii h he was slightly older than the rest on coming to West Point, the added years have given him time to gain ex- lence at work, experience at college, and experience in the Army. D-1 was most fortunate in getting Ken, for in stature he could easily have passed for an H-1 file. Plebe poop and minute calling forever tied him up, but academics, athletics, and every day soldiering were mastcrtd b - him with complete ease. 1 lines of action utmost ability. Ke iny (3-0 Monogram (3) Minor -A " (i) )pen lie will be th Corporal (3) Firm Sergeant The striving for a goal has always hred the energy and ambi- tion of men, but few have worked so intently for achievement as has Wayne. Graduation from West Point constitutes a high point in his life; yet, even while pursuing this objective, he has not forfeited other important things — the enjoyment of life and the acquisition of friends, who will long remember his pleasant ways. But Wayne ' s congeniality is not to be con- strued as lassitude for he possesses a sincere determination which will serve him well in the future. Husky Senatorial, New Jersey, Swat hers Sailing Club (3-7) Ski Club (,4-hl} K-Co May Day Show (3) Honor Committee (3-0 Chairman (0 football (4) Corporal 0 ' ) Lieutenant ( ) Battalion Supply Office SS OF JUNE NIN fajw ' J- George, a ,M.ruiLis-niiiKleJ Dakotan came co West Pt)int via Amherst and competitive Army examinations. An athlete of no mean ability, he ' s vitally interested in all sports and is at his best on the basketball court or softball field. Unassuming, quiet sometimes, always likeable, a real academic hive, full of good wit, reason and sincerity: these qualities led to his elec- tion as Honor Representative by his classmates. A ready, help- ing hand and a warm good-natured attitude have made for him innumerable friends who consider his friendship a real privilege. George Army Combining Irish geniality with his natural gift of making friends, Tom was known and well-liked throughout the Corps. First introduced to military life in the Navy, he found the change to Army routine an easy one. Smooth in talk and hand some in appearance, he possesses a charm which is attrac- tive to the ladies. Academic work held continual challenge which demanded his untiring efforts; but in the field of athletics he was truly at his best. His personality is an asset which will assure Tom ' s future success both in and out of the Army. Big Tnm Qualified Alternate Footbal 1(4-1-0 Monogram (4) Major- ' A ' -0-0 Baskitball (4) Monogram (4} has,hall Q4-} ' ) Monogram (4-3 ' ) Corpora 0} Color Scriianr (i) Acolyti 0-1 ' ) Hop Committee (1) Election Committee (3) Honor Committee (3-J) Chess Club (4) Cadet Chapel Choir (4-3-1) Ski Club (3-1) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (1) Battalion AJjui NTEEN FORTY-SEVv JAMES DAVID llIIRONliMl ' S I ' lkasantvilli:, Oiiui K-1 (jiica i BMENT HELLJ CLASS OF JUNENIN r Jim, a fornur air cadet with high hopes i)f again entering the Air Corps — " the Air Corps won the war " — always keeps his j ideals and ambitions flying high. He attended Ohio State University and Amherst, and won his appointment through Army competitive exams. The diplomatic service will be the K)ser when the Army gets Jim. A top section man, well read, quick to make friends, able to mix in any crowd, he has the .ibility to see the big picture, give sound advice, uiul lend a sreadying hand. ]:ii! Army ...-«r,,C KO Corpora 0} X- ,.; «| Socitty (4-i) U unna„tiO Ii.u„z.,r0-) Hop Comminu (i) Su Club (,4-}-0 Ronnie blew into West Point from the Windy City after a year in the Army. His early years were spent grooming for the Point. Entering with a determined attitude, Ronnie conquered academics and scored a moral victory over the Master of the Sword. Always ready to take a joke, his fine sense of humor will carry him far. He takes his work seriously while clinibmg the long ladder to success. Perfection is Ronnie ' s motto, and his future is bright. He is a true soldier, oflicer, and gentleman. Ronnie Congressional, 8th, Illinois Corpora! 0 ' ) Captain {0 George, a small town heavyweight, has lent much to the laughs and woes of his classmates. Imbued with an intense desire to make noise, which he claims is melodious, his presence always precludes any atmosphere of sobriety. A firm believer in learning from practical experience and field work, George has combated book-learning, devoting most of his time to the work that will best aid him in his career as a foot- soldier. His stubborn defiance of defeat linked with his durable physique should make a lasting mark in the annals of the Infantry. Hermann Congressional , 4th. Ohio Cadrt Chapel Choir Qt ' ) Sergeant (i) To say that Don will make a good soldier is not difficult. To say that he is a student of the arts is an undeniable fact. To say that he is an even tempered, likeable, friendly classmate can be ascertained by asking any of us who have known hiin. Yes, Don is one of the steadiest among us and thus has been affec- tionately dubbed Dad. Our association with him will long be remembered as a most enjoyable one, an association we will forever be glad to renew in the years to come. Dad Army Corporal O) Sergeant (i) Soccer (,4-}) Numerals (3) (TEEN FORTY-SEV EN From his stomping grounds in Illinois, West Point ' s gray walls received Hank. Vet not even these gray walls daunted his quick wit and sense of humor. He found the work hard, but not hard enough to hold down his restless spirit. He seems to he always on the go, taking everything in his stride just as if he had been accustomed to it all of h along in life just as well as he everything with a congenial, lik him. his srr ife. He ing throu manner so typical Wrislling, Maaa tr ( -3) Uinor-A ' (i) Corporal (3) Strffant (7) Battalion Serg Mess Committ Pointer ( ) Coitji essional, I9th, lUinoi Dan, an Army brat who came to west i omt witn a Uetermi tion to absorb all he could from three years of cadet life, graduated with his mission accomplished. He managed to keep his love for horses, week-end bridge games, and good times in the course of acquiring a deep regard for sound dis- cipline and a consciousness of duty. A slow and thorough thinker who hated to be rushed, naturally had his troubles with the accelerated system, but Dan was able to keep wtll ahead of both the Academic and Tactical Departments. Dan Congressional, 22nd, Illinois Debating Society (■ ) Sergeant (i) Corporal (3) S OF JUNE NINE I n EDWIN CONNERY HIGHTOWER Fort Worth, Texas j2M» ' i Red, early instilled with the true Army spirit, has not failed to live up to this early training. His affable disposition has won for him innumerable friends and attracted no less atten- tion than his red hair. Red counted himself among the bloody but unbowed goats, having undergone his baptism of fire at Plehe Christmas. He returned from academic leave fired with a new spirit which he found in good form at Laguna Beach. Ability coupled with tenacity will furnish the .Army an ex- cellent officer and his men a loyal friend. Rtd Senatorial, Vmnont, Sen. Austin To attempt a complete synopsis of Te.x ' s life since leaving Fort Worth would be futile, so suffice it to be recorded that he assiduously devoted two years to chemical engineering before the posters and his flying aspirations induced him to try the Air Corps. Subsequent Army orders directed him to Amherst t ollegc, then here. Tex brought to West Point more than a benign and extremely affable personality — he brought highly developed conceptions and convictions that often denied the extremes encountered here. His omnipresent consideration and humor have marked him ini.lelibly in our minds. Tcv Anny football (J-y-j Baieball 0) Camera Club ( ) lOOlh Niti Show 0} Ski Club 0-1) Sergeant (i) Traik (,4-hl ' ) Sergeant (0 Major-A-O) Camera Club (4-3-1 ' ) Football, Manager (4) Nlir EEN FORTY-S CHARLES W. HILL KiiARNLY, Nebraska HENRY W. HILL L-2 Price, Utai CLASS OF JUNE NIN Charley Hill set a new Academy record in at least one field- eating. And it was because of his never ending propensity for eating that Charley was called Boodler. Charley possesses that indefinable something that makes everyone like him. His con- stant smile, cheerful disposition, even temper, fine spirit of co- operation, and his ability to apply himself diligently to what- ever job assigned have made Boodler ' s personality a most enviable one. It is not surprising that he has made so many friends. Knowing the Boodler has been a pleasant experience for .ill of us. i ' , .J!cr Congressioniil, 4th, Nebraska A.. ' )rr ' J-0 SirgtantO ' ) Out of the wilds of Lltah via eighteen months in the Army, Hindu arrived six days late for beast barracks and rarin ' to take the place over. Although he didn ' t quite manage that, he did succeed in accomplishing every task which came his way and in having plenty of fun in the doing. Finding academics difficult, he got off to a slow start but rose steadily thereafter. An avid sports participant and fan, Hank liked basketball and baseball best. When there was a bull-session or minor riot in progress, he was always there. Hindu Congressional, 1st, Utah Scr leant (i) Track ( 4-1) Ski CM (3) Service in the Cavalry, schooling at Culver and University of Chicago, and a practical explanation for every natural phenomena prepared Bill for all that West Point had to offer. He was an excellent horseman and his soldierly qualities marked him for a natural leader. Although not a star man. Bill ' s broad knowledge was the envy of his associates, his affinity for languages was demonstrated by the German De- partment ' s complaining about his Berlin accent. Bill ' s quick wit, loyalty and devotion to duty, guarantee him the same success and friendships he enjoyed at West Point. Chief Congressional , 5th, Illinois Soccr (0 Cadit Chaptl Choir i4) Corporal (3) First Sergeant (i) Hoff came to the Academy from the Army Air Corps. This ex- Gl ' s days at Amherst College were the brightest spots in his life since his civilian days at Northwestern. Although not exactly a hive, Bob had no trouble with academics — there was always time for any extra-curricular sport or bit of fun making. His congenial smile accounts for his popularity and friends among his classmates Being a true Chicagoan, he never fails to impress anyone with the importance and beauty of his native Midwestern state. Hoff Army Chess Club 0) Debating Society (4 ' ) Ski CM 0-0 ' Corporal (3) Sergeant (i) 185 IN TEEN FORTY-SE VvE N BENNET NORMAN HOLLANDER IiLLS, L. L, New York Quiet, precise and metaulous, lien has charactcnzed his entire cadet career by a determination and persistence that is seldom surpassed. His irrepressible desire to broaden his spheres of knowledge, coupled with an objective viewpoint towards academic and tactical instruction has resulted in his ohtainint; the maximum possible benefits from West Point training. A devotion to all things mechanical, a fondness for fishing, and an ardent interest in photography has effected the passage of many pleasurable hours. Possessing a high degree of inquisi- tiveness, he generally concentrates tenaciously until discover- ing why things tick. Ben Con res.uonal, I9th, New York JOHN ELWOOD HOOVER LLE, Virginia P»,Iimcu Camera Club ii-i-l) Chiss Club (0 FiM„f, C ub i4-}-l) Skill Club (3-i) Ski Club ( -3-0 After two years of college and a year and a half in the Army, John entered the Academy ready to defend his ' irginia heri- tage. Here he found new fields of exploration ftir his " Rebel " philosophy. Though he never left home, the Ridge-runner acquired those habits which made his incumbency, as Tiiiihcr- ville ' s lone delegate, more endurable. These, a profound sense of humor and a power of fierce concentration, kept him abreast of every situation and made him — by his own modest admission — the best poker player West Point ever produced. Kidge-runner Aniiy - Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (i) SS OF JUNE NIN I W i -Jjj ANDREW LEON HUDGINS Georgia FREDERICK GRAY HUDSON, III G-1 Monroe, Louisiana G-2 Hudge was being saluted long before he came here, but gave up Navy wings and a commission to come. His files Plebe year were countless, but he lost out in a tussle with the Math Department. Recognized Plebe year ended with a near-miss in English. Hudge took out academic insurance Yearling Year when two star men became his wives, and his B-robe was no further adorned. A sincere friend and diligent worker, Hudge ' s circle of close friends extended well beyond his own class- mates to encompass a good part of the Corps. Hudge Congressional, 4th, Georgia Football (• -3-i) Sergimit (i) Lacrossi (,4-i-l) With his smilingly genial personality, Fred has won countless friends and admirers who will long remember him for his buoyant spirit and his boyish love of fun. His enviable achieve- ments on the soccer field are characteristic of the successes which will always attend his endeavors. Possessing strong con- victions and a high sense of fair play, he stands ever ready to attack or defend a principle; and his restless, inquiring mind has marked him as a man of notable mental stature. The maximum of happiness from life will always be his highest goal. Fred Congressional , 5rh, Lours ana Hop Matlagtr (7) Soccer Team (3) C Squad (• ) Minor " A " and Niimtrals Captain, Soccer (i) Squash Club (3-i) Baseball (,4-}-! ' ) Numerals (4) Ftrst Sergeant Howitzer Representative (3) Hockey {4) iNjr EEN FORTY-S RICHARD M. HUTCHINSON. JR. Lancaster, PnvN ' SYi.VAN ' iA H-1 f ' JULIUS FREDERICK ICKLER Min-ni:ahilis, Mixni.soia M-JB ' " ' ' " C 1 n . r aCLASS of JUNE NIN Always ready to ar Lic, this licry l niis lvaiiian, possessing a strong will of his own early decided what he wanted. The trials of SI and the system worried him little, for three years at U.P.I, had furnished the necessary grasp. A sharp, pointed wit brought laughter and entertainment to many. Serious when required, his keen, discerning mind was always ready to help others overcome perplexing difficulties. His free time was almost completely spent " hamming " in radio which held strong interest for him. Determined in his future, there are only too few of his personality. Hutch Congressional, lOth, Peniisy! ran a RmIio Club (3-i) PrrsiJtnt (i) Hockiy W This ex-University of Minnesota aeronauiical engmecring student was not solely preoccupied with academics and box- ing; he found time for intensive reading and friendly discus- sions, brightening those long hours of evening call to quarters for himself and his wives. But Ike was not only a canny ad- versary in debate; he also was a good competitor in any sport, with a special liking for skiing and riding. And in those rare moments when we cadets were away from West Point, we could count on Ike as an ideal companion for an evening ' s revelry. Ike Army Fuhing Club (,4-3-0 Ski Club (i4-}-0 General Committee (3-i) Athletic Representative ( -3) Boxing (• -3-i) Minor •A (0 Corpora! 0 Lieutenant (i) Dale entered West Point with an Army appointment from the Army preparatory school at Amherst, where, according tt) him, he had the time of his life. Even though he was rather easy going in his academic work, he experienced little diffi- culty in remaining in the upper two or three sections in all his subjects. During the winter he divided his free time be- tween the library and the handball courts. West Point took a good man out of the Army but will, we think, return a better one. Skinny Army Track (0 Monogram (3) Numerals Sergeant (J) Cross Country (J-i) Jake came to the Academy fresh from the Navy. His keen mind and his cheerful personality made him a swell fellow to live with and swiftly bore him to the head of the class in matters military and academic. Jake always helped his less fortunate classmates with their studies even though it cost him files. Carroll ' s cadet life was a well rounded one, as a versatile athlete and as a member of various activities he won many friends. Jake ' s career is only beginning — he will go a long way before it ends. Jake Congressional, 1st, South Dakota Debating Society (,4-3-1 ' ) Pointer Board (f) Ski Club (3-i) Chapel Choir (4) Corporal (3) Captain (i) ri Mi%WI ;LZr -i- IN TEEN FORTY-SE Vv E N FREDERICK WALTER JACOBY MiLFORD, NliwJi ' RSUY LEON J. JACQUES, JR. EW Hampshire Coming here from Bhur Academy and rhe Army Air Corps, Jake took his three year stay at West Point in stride. He manas ed to find enough time to phiy a little soccer and base- ball, even though the Academic Department was constantly trying to find him. Although a fine all-around athlete, his struggle with studies prevented much other extra-curricular activity. Serious and determined, Jake weathered many a " storm " within the grey walls and always had the natural ability to come out on top. With his experience and maturity, lie should be a winner every time. Juke Congressional, 7th, N etc Jersey ■ !. GB? i ■ U Soccer W Baseball (4) Corporal (3) Battalion Sergeant Major (7) Noi . .uiK the hivie.st of all goats, Lee has gained the admira- tion of everyone by his perseverance in the realm of academics, although he is a proved boodlehound of the seventh sense Possessed with determination, sincerity, earnestness, and .i deep sense of religion, he performs all of his duties conscien- tiously, cheerfully, and efficiently. His participation in man sports has proved that sportsmanship is a byword with Lee, although academics kept him off corps squads. He can always carry an argument because of his forcefulness, but at the men- tion of his OAO, silence prevails. Lee Congressional, 2nd, New IL wp.Jure Hockey W FnhugChbiO Track (0 Debating Society ( ) Athletic Kepresenlative (3- ) Corporal (3) Acolyte 0-0 Lieutenant ( ) SS OF JUNE NINMEi ' . JT iLai A brief whirl in the Army which uiLlucleJ tlie renowned Amherst campaign gave Jug his first taste of a regimented existence. The acknowledged punster of the room, his quick wit and sound reasoning kept his academic worries to a mini- mum. A skag and a piece of reading material were usually enough to keep him contented. Never quite living down his first initial, D, Jug nevertheless took all razzing in the same congenial manner that cannot help but win for him innumer- able friends wherever he may be, whatever he may do. Jug Army %?«« (i) G,mn., Cluh ( ) Sh Cluh if) " Small Town Boy Makes Good " is a statement which in itself explains the strivings and success of Yimmy Yohnson from X ' isconsin. Jim ' s utter amazement at the existence of tall buildings, hot and cold running water, and electricity soon turned into a thorough understanding of the why ' s and where- fore ' s of West Point. To this knowledge Jim added his pleasing personality and his eagerness to learn, mixed them all up and came out with a formula which meant success in every field of endeavor. May his future be as successful as his cadet career. Jim Congressional, Ind, Wisconsin Fishing Club i4-}-l) Skttr Club (3-i) Ski Club Q4-i-l ' ) Gymnastics (4} Numerals (4) Corporal 0 ' ) Captain (i) Niir EEN FORTY-S WAl.riR IDWAKI) lOlliNSON JOE DEAN JOHNSTON CoiiEYVlLLi;, Kansas H-I ' | KERMIT CUFTON KAERICHER ALEM, Illinois .• ' ■ .as ' jia i m CLASS OF JUNE NI Wait invariably rcfcra-J to as " Moss " by those who knew him best came to the Academy from the thriving metropolis of Akron. He was an ace in the Soap Box Derby chissics there and applied some of his skill in " rolling " through the Acad- emy. He made an excellent showing on track and was an all around athlete. Whenever a party began to get dull a detail was always sent to find Moss. His easy going m.inner .ind pleasant disposition made him a jxrson long to be reniein- bcicd h - his classmates. l ,1 Con ressioihil, I4th, Ohio ' .• Club (,4-}-l) Corporal (3) Snf,,an, (i) " ' ersatile " would be a good description of Jody. He was always one jump ahead of the Academic Department and two jumps ahead of the T.D. An alert sense of humor and an easy- going manner won him many friends. Next to dragging pro and often the most important thing to Jody was athletics. Football and track were the two favorites, and the gymnasium held few mysteries for one of his ability. Life is no problem to Jody. He takes everything in his stride, and will always come out on top. Judy Conj! ressional, ' ird, Kansa.i Football {4-3} Track {4-3-0 Cadet Chapel Ushtrs (7) Corporal (3) Captain (i) Camira Club (3-0 Debating Society {4-3-1) Ski Club (3-i) Glee Club {4) N ' .ivy Junior and proud of it — Ho-nace (a name created by one ot his more Latin spirited classmates by trying to translate Jones from Spanish to English) came to the Academy from sunny California; where, I ' m told, there are no brown boys. Can such a place exist? A true goat in everything from tactics to mechanics, Ho-nace still found time for Miller, Goodman, Dorsey, and, of course, femmes. His competitive spirit is ex- cellent, and coupled with his ready smile, should take him far in his chosen profession. Ho-)hice Coup-essioHitl, 7th, Qiltfon ia Cultt Chapel Choir {4-3-1} D.mc( Orchestra (3-i) Concert Orches Sergeant (i) ■CO The perspective gained through three years at the University of Illinois and two more as a G.I. has enabled Kasey to take both the good and bad of Army life with equal stride. Always able to smile away minor adversities and yet succeed in major accomplishments, he has both the wit and determination that win everyone ' s respect. Few indeed are those who can outtalk him in a bull session, fewer still those who can outride him on a horse, but fewest of all are those who can outmatch him in integrity and judgment. Kasey Congnssiunal, 14th, Illinois Cadet Chapel Choir {4-3-1} Lieutenant {1} Corporal (3) Ski Club {4-3-1} TEEN FORTY-SEVvEN HARRY RICHARD KAIN Saginaw, Michigan A-1 PETER KARTER New York City, New Yorki Harry came from Saginaw, Michigan already possessed with a keen mind, unswerving character, and a very likeable per- sonality. Two years at Notre Dame kept him well ahead of the academic department and gave him spare time which he spent coaching the other fellow and improving that top-notch bridge game of his. Versatile, too, outside the classroom, Harry ' s interests vary from riding to good old-fashioned bull sessions, where he invariably gains top honors. His intelli- sjencc, initiative, and loyalty cannot help but produce success in whatever field of endeavor he may pursue. Har Congressional, 8th, Michigan Acolyte (3-i) Sergeant (i) Ski Club (3) Camera Club (i) This cosmopolitan cadet was horn in Chicago, li in Greece, and finally settled in New York. When West Point called, Pete was in England with the Army Engineers. Ex- celling in studies, Pete still finds time for many other interests. A keen student of history and politics, he ' s always ready to defend his viewpoints; interested in philosophy and poetry, he ' ll partake in an aesthetic discussion; enjoying athletics, he ' s a good sport and a formidable opponent in any game; having a fine appreciation of life, he ' s always ready for a good time. Pete ' - ' " y 100th Nile Shou Stars C3) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Bjtulwn Supply Officer Handball Club (,4-hO Honor Committee (3-i) SS OF JUNE NIN ' iii ,1 1 1 Coming from the ■ ' Wild West " of Reno, XcvaJa, j.ak brought to the Academy a mixture of virtues including high ideals, a down-to-earth practicability, and an overwhelming friendli- ness. The years he spent at the Academy saw some of the ideals changed by the sharp rocks of reality, but the sense of friendli- ness, the faculty of making friends easily, the sincere desire to be helpful, have all been enlarged so that Jack will always be remembered as a good friend by those who knew him. J " ' ' Senatorial, Nevada, Sen. McCarran Boxing (4-1-) Burt took a long time in making up his mind to come to West Point, and it was only after getting a college degree and serving two years in the army that he received his appointment, managing to slip under the age deadline by only a few days. Always a conscientious worker, Burt applied himself to his studies and always ranked in the upper academic sections. A native New Yorker, dragging offered none of its usual prob- ems and each week end was his in which to be with the O.A.O. Bun Handball Club (3-7) Track, Managtr (J) Concessional, At Large, New York Fisbmg Club (4) Supply Sergeant (0 nIeen forty-s KOIiIRT i:n AKD KIXK Lebanon, Ilij ROBERT OTTO KELLER B-1 Bl-RKliLliY, CaLIIORNIA sikAr ■4 CLASS OF JUNE NI From the Armv Air Corps to the Corps of Cailets, from olive drab to dress i rey a transition which would prove discourag- ing to even the hardiest of men, was taken in stride by this quiet, practical, and quick thinking individualist. He has never been content to follow the flock, instead Bob does his own thinking and acts accordingly. This trait plus his athletic ability and slide-rule dexterity have made him a natural leader of his fellows. His enviable record in conduct, academics, and athletics can only be surpassed by his future in the Army. Bob Arwy Tr.uk Q4-i-l) M.,,„r -A- I- jtkil! Sttitistician (3) Lrois Country (3) Gineral Commititc {!) Cadet Chaptl Choir (■ ) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Amongst the few to have had the distinction of being a mid- shipman at the Naval Academy before entering West Point, Bob will long be remembered as one whose friendly smile and amiable disposition never left him. Being more on the serious side, he was very conscientious towards his academics and the demands of the Military Academy. By all he will be remem- bered for his enviable personal appearance and immaculate dress. His genuine sincerity, individuality, and firmness of character will always distinguish him as an officer and gentle- Boh Choir (4-3) Congressional, 6tb, Califo Corporal (3) Just " ] m Kennedy " — that characterizes Jim, easy going son of sunny California. His proverbial rolling gait is typical, taking everything in stride, especially his studies. His three years as a Naval engineering student provided a sturdy basis for the Academy ' s academics. Here ' s one fellow you ' ll want on our side of an argument — politics, the system or whatever it may be. Although Jim spent his afternoons delving into the inner sanctums of the gymnasium, especially the wrestling room, he never hesitated in joining in a little " rat-racing " again that evening. ]im Congressional, 15th, Cahfornia Track {4-}-! ' ) Manager (3-i) Major ■•A (i) Wrestling (4-3) Corpora (3) Supply Sergeant (i) Ski Club (4-3-i) Fishing Club (3-i) Entering the Military Academy from the Army, John came to West Point well-prepared to meet the rigors of his new career. Possessed with an encouraging and unfailing spirit, his friend- liness and consideration for those about him, won him many life-long friendships. His neat and clean-cut appearance, his appreciation of the better things in life, and his determination to perfect himself both physically and mentally, gave to John the distinction of being one who could look forward to having a highly successful career as an officer and gentleman. John Congressional, 1st, West Virginia Corporal (3) Sergeant (i) King Committee C3-i) Track (3) Weight Ujtmg Club (3-0 rEEN FORTY-SEVvEN " Coal Car Kennedy " was his nickname at Lafayette College, hut during Plcbc Year he became known as " Bull; " for never once was his spirit vanquished by the tribulations everyone meets at West Point. There was no doubt that " Bull " was a scholar of 1st section caliber, although he was often accused of being the coal miner from Mars, Pennsylvania. Bob ' s reputa- tion for the ultimate in " spooniness " spread throughout the corps as more and more men came to hear of his highly- polished rifle stock and his hammered-square breast plate. Bob Coiit n-ssioihil, Kith, Pcnusy miiia As an Ann Br.ii.C ' -j h. id no illusions about West Point. He had only one ambition, to become an oflicer. Anything but in- different, G.G. was always conscientious and strivcd to uphold the ideals of the Academy. G.G. ' s ability to diagnose and correct radio ills was beneficial to everyone except his room- mates who had to endure the confusion associated with broken radios. To those of us who know him best, he is a man whose untiring willingness to .iid otlurs will always hold our respect and friendship. G.G. Senatorial, Vashnii,ton, Sen. Bone Scrifatit ) RaJio Club (,4-hl ) S OF JUNE N I N I J ■ ■ K Ik i 1 ' v., «9 t% " 4 ll s - mm MARCOS E. KINEVAJ , California This tour cai- iii.iii dii a three year course is Arizona ' s gift to the Academy. One oi his favorite forms of relaxation is to leisurely jaunt through the hills, and his way with the women is not to be overlooked. This likeable fellow is one of the most modest Cadets, and is prone to blush whenever anyone ques- tions him on his wide diversity of activities. This courteous, considerate, and well liked man is one whose friendship is to be treasured, and will never be forgotten by those who knew him at Usmay. Doc Senatorial, Arizona, Sen. AicFar and Mark entered here the hard way, following periods amid Georgia dust and Amherst ivy. But grasping the situation, he resolved to finish without strenuous application. Although he was prodigiously individualistic, his self-control permitted A-l ' s Old Infantryman to lead a relatively untroubled cadet life. A stranger to the area, his favorite pastimes were ex- pounding Kipling, preparing exotic tobacco mixtures, or slumbering. His exacting tastes and uncommon convictions produced numerous evening-long discourses and debates, but Mark brought a personality so firmly developed that even the rigors of West Point made scant alterations. Mark Army Corporal (3) Bni aite Colors Staff S,rg,antiO Deiarini Society Qt ' ) Ski Club (■ -3-;) Somr (4) Cross Country (i) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) nIfeen forty-se ROBERT ADAIR KING LouisviLLi;, Kl;N ' TrCKY JOHN JAY KIRBY C-1 BurrE, Mr - i " % " " ■ ' ' % V CLASS OF JUNE N I N IIlj s His leadership ahilicy, sincerity, sense o( responsibility, and desire to see a job well done have made Bob ' s life here at the Academy a comparatively easy one. An easy-going Southern temperament coupled with an unparalleled sense of humor makes him a friend of all those who come in contact with him. cs! This quiet, serious, hardworking Kentuckian is one man to watch. His future Army career will undoubtedl - be marked with a high degree of achievement not only in niilitary but also in personal affairs. Bob Army Color Corporal (3) Litiittnaiir (i) jack ' s motto, " I ' d rather be right than |iro m conduct, " has given him his moments, but he ' s loved every moment of them — it says here. Jack invaded the East a number of years ago to attend Dartmouth College and M.I.T., which, he says, were quite different from West Point. At USMA Jack has boxed, maintained a good academic standing, become famous for his large appetite, and has been a perennial Jraggoid. His con- geniality, quick wit, and abilit - should insure hiiii a most successful and happy life. Kirh Senatorial, Montana, Sen. James Murray Boxing C4-}-l) Radio Club (3-0 Wtight Lifting Club (3-0 Ski Clnb ( -3- ) Track W Sirgtanl ( ) " Not to live long but to live completely! " If to Fred can be ascribed an ambition, that would suffice. A handful of grit, a bushel of self-confidence, and a lot of inherent ability will s.aire for him in later years the same success that was his on the cinder path and in the academic rooms. A B-robe garnished with a galaxy of medals, a sentimental stare as he penned that certain letter; a smile or a sigh, and a sudden, flaring, half- jesting anger, quickly forgotten — that was Fred. Knute Army Cross Country {4-3-1 Minor -A- ' W Major ' ' A " 0-0 Captain (i) Track (,4-3-0 Numerals (O Major ' ' A ' ' (3-i) Corporal (3) Sergeant (i) Mortar Representative (3) Okay, so he should have been found. ' Willie will long be re- membered for his quiet exterior backed by a dry humor. He ' s the guy who cracked a smile once during Plebe Year and every upperclassman in the division turned out to see if it were true. Being the son of a florist in Kokomo (it actually exists) led Willie to think, when he was in the dumps, that the fertilizer in his back yard had certain advantages over being saturated with peerlessness. We all know that he will be welcome everywhere. Wtl k ' Congressional, 5th, Indiana Corporal (3) (i) NIPE f r E E N F O R T Y - S E Vv E N Take a long look and sigh, ladies, but look out for that line. He ' s quick on the trigger! This congenial Southern gentleman is one of the best. His wittiness and good humor would never let him complain when the goings were rough, and somehow he always had a smile on his face. Though not uppermost in academics, his conscientious determination to get ahead d he beaten down. You have made many fri( ' d Roberto, and they all wish you the success m the Army th.i you are bound Bob Congressional, lOth, Louisiana Cumerti Club ( Ij Fishing Club {4) Shct CM (3-i) Ski Club 0-0 Goiiral Committtt (i) Gym«au.csi4-) Sirgeiint (7) imth Nit Show ( ) MuU Ki {er (i) Dou hit .11 ilic I ' oint was disturbed and interrupted by the .Academic l -partment, yet the pressure from turnouts could not subdue his unconquerable nature nor quench his hearty laughter. His room always was filled with classmates who enjoyed his humorous stories and shared his jov as he tnKI how he foiled the blows of the academic axe. Don ' s athlctK , his inherent interest in sports, and his capacity to drag pro were as famous as his red hair. Lady Fame shall be his nuidc and a world of friends his admirers. Jled Congressional, list, Ohio Track Q4-}-0 Football (4-3) Hochj W Sirgeaill ( ) Rifi Committtt (0 SS OF JUNE NIN MUSE w FRANK JOSEPH KREMSER, JR. Florida WILLIAM THOMAS KUYKENDALL Oakland, Mississippi I-l „«w,ji " . i| Frank ' s years at the Point failed to change him. Ever easy going, he took cadet life in his stride, always managing to stay well ahead of the Academic Department with little effort. Instead of studying he devoted much of his time to his favorite hobby — house designing. Being from Florida, Frank naturally found summer most pleasant and Delafield and Popolo his favorite haunts. To him no duty is too great nor too small to be done without perfection. On graduation the Army gains a truly capable officer and leader. Geor i e Senatorial, I ' lorida, Sai. Pepper Skcei Club (3-0 Fhhing Club (3-i) Bill was proud that he was a rebel- " from Miss ' ippi suh " — Plebe Year he surmounted with little difficulty. In the realm of academics his natural hiveiness in sciences was the wonder of the many goats he coached. Bill ably employed his athletic ability on the diamond and on the gridiron. He was con- scientious in his beliefs and actions and straightforward in his dealings with others. A valuable trait, one much admired by his wives, is his ability to make the best of things as they are, be they agreeable or disagreeable. Kirk Congressional, Ind, Mississippi Football (■(-3-0 Numerals (4) Moito ram (3- ) Basiball (,4-0 Numerals (4 ' ) Monogram (0 Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (j) Fishmg Club (3) Ski Club (3-i) General Committee (i) I Nil- EEN FORTY-S CONRAD NORMAND LAJEUNESSE FRANK j. LAMAITINA NiAv Hi;nF(iRD, Massachusi lis H-2 New York, New York ROBERT PETER i ILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN Ct s F H.iilins; from Massachusetts and from a loiii; line ot wlialcrs and fishermen, one would expect Connie to choose the water for his career, but " I Wanted Wings " was not only the title of a movie but also his guiding motto while at the Academy. With the hope of flying as a career in Ins mind, Connie ' s difficulties with academics were easily Mirmountcd. Always ready with a smile and a joke, his jovial personality endeared him to his classmates and helped hiin ro s et the greatest of life ' s prizes: friends. Connie Congressional , 9th, Massuchusetts Riftt (,4- ' ) Sk, Club (3-y) Kenny, better known to us as Judge, journeyed to West Point after a stretch at his homestate University of Illinois and a year in Uncle Sam ' s AAF. Plebe Year was nothing extra- special for Judge who drifted through easily with only an occasional, " Oh, well, somedays you just can ' t make a nickel. " Partial to liberal arts. Judge found early that he and the math department didn ' t see eye to eye quite often, but his laughing unaffected way with people always brought him out on top and certainly assures him of much success and happiness. Judge Congressional, 23rd, Illinois Skeit Club (3-i) Ciclit Chaptl Choir (4) When D.iine Nature fashioned Frank, she bequeathed to a spirited Latin temperament the tempering forces of a rollicking humor and a conscientiousness characteristic of the elect. Life with Frank ran the gamut of human emotions: he could argue with vigor or sympathize with sincerity; he could laugh at a mauve joke or pay tribute to a noble ideal with equal facility- and he possessed the priceless knowledge of the time and place for each action. Frank is a friend in need, a frR-nd to heed, and a friend indeed. The Lamb Congressional, Kith, New York Pownr (J-) Corporal (3) Snf cjnt (y) Bob, like one of our former statesmen, might be nick-named " The Happy Warrior, " for in everything he engaged at the Academy Bob put out with an eager and intense enthusiasm. Always it was with the smile of the honest competitor that he pitted his exceptional talents against any problem — athletic or academic. He never failed to come through with a praise- worthy effort. Bob takes into the Army along with this zealousness a sense of justice and a sense of humor. The three are typical of the Army — hard and clean square-shooting. Bob Congressional, 5th, Wisconsin Gymnastics (4-3-1} Numerals ( ) Cadet Chapel Choir Sergeant {0 Fishing Club (,4-i ' ) 205 cy (TEEN FORTY-SEVvEN. ' • " .s WELLS BRENDEL LANGE DuBUQUIi, It)WA Wells entered the Pwint via Exeter and Harvard where he abandoned his law studies for a crack at the Army. Taking the system easily in stride, there was always time to pursue with excellence his many extra-curricular activities. The post brats ' Sunday school and the gym team have both benefited from his enthusiastic support. Although he had academic troubles of his own, many a German student has been saved from foundation by his tireless coaching Amiability and sincerity will continue to make Wells a genuine friend and an excellent soldier. W.B. Congressional, 2nd, loiiu Gymnasium Tom C- -3-i) Cadet Chapd Choir (4-3 ' ) M,mr-A--0 ' ) Camera Club (3-i) Monotram (3) Fishing Club (3-i) UcTosst (S) Wc,gh,UUi»g Club 0-0 Track 0-1 ' ) Corporal 0) Sunday School Trachr ( -3-i) LicuUnantO) " Now there must be a reason for that, ' w.is the try hc.n l almost daily by his roommates. Endowed with a keen sense of inquisitiveness and justice. Kit searched for reason and logic in everything. Kit received his appointment from the Army at large, and this background plus advanced ROTC training give him a knowledge of the Gl ' s side of the picture. A natural athlete, well-read, and possessor of a romantic soul. Kit always makes good company. Those who serve with Kit will find him quiet, respectful, and completely fair. Kit Army W ' lSWll Hop Cotnmtttcc [ }-l ; Chapd Omr (4-1-1 ' ) Corporal (33 Sergcan, (i) SS OF JUNE NINI JOHN WILLIAM LAUTERBACH, JR D Falls, Minnesota ALLEN FRANKLIN LEARMONTH VERSiDE, California ' i ROTCiraimi jniic soul, tJ ' i From the land of the thousand lakes, came Johnny to leave his name among the men of the Corps of good fellowship. His hearty laugh and omnipresent spirit of fun made his class- mates like to have him around. With a background of campus life at the U. of Minnesota and mud-slogging in the Army, John was well prepared for the best and the worst of cadet life, and when the ballots are counted you can be assured that the Army will vote for officers with those qualities that Johnny possesses. Johnny Congressional, 7th, Minnesota Gh,aub{}-r) Snffant ( V, Catholic Chapel Choir (■ -3-0 lOOth Nltc Show (3) Basketball W Al breezed into West Point from sunny California and after three years breezed back out again leaving an enviable record behind him. With his heart in the sky, Al never saw too many upper sections but he always managed to keep a safe distance from the Academic Board. An excellent conversationalist, a versatile athlete, and an excellent horseman, he is also the most dependable friend a fellow ever had. Wherever he goes, Al will always be an asset to the service and a friend to all his associates. Al Congressional, llnd, California Lacrosse (,4-i) Corporal (3) Serfitant (i) Ski Club i4-i-f) tN itrEEN FORTY-S MELVIN VERNON LE HLANC CHARLES KENNICOTT LEIC Tallulaii, Loi ' isi an ' a K-2 Detroit, Michigan ' " ■fW JOHN KENNETH LEROHL H-1 BoVEY, MlNNIvSOTA C L A S S OF JUNE N I N Changin_i; rhc OH ot ' rlic . tni (or ilic rc of West Point Mel found himself with lirtic worn for ihc t uin-e , lthou,uh never a star man, he never iiaJ ro worr ahoi I makin- the H list. He possessed a llair tor logic tempered with a certain amount of humor which made life interesting for his room- I mates. His earnest efforts, sincere attitude, jovial [x-rsonality j and other likeable qualities, have made tor liim man - friends; 1 and with these same qualities he will attain new success wiieii I he once again dons the olive drab. Mel Army ■ Club 0-1) Capta ' 10 ' ) From Detroit, Michigan, came tlie Midwest ' s gift to West Point. With little previous knowledge of West Point ' s rigorous academic system. Chuck soon found himself the studious type of cadet much against his will. Close calls with the Academic board, however, never made Chuck for a minute lose his radiant smile and amiable personality. He was a wonderful wife, the life of the party, and a lover of the red boy. His capacity to see the job well done, his ability to handle men, and his generous understanding will make his future a success Chuck Con resuntud, Hth, Michigan Baseball W S ' k, Club (3) Lacrojsi (J) Corporal (3) Pistol (4-3) Li,ut,nant (i) Captain lOOth Nite Show (i) Minor -A " (i) Choir W This son of the western desert brought with him to West Point an athletic ability and a good humt)r, both of which won him many friends. Indeed winning friends seemed to be Alex ' s chief pastime here. Alex was not a hive but hard work always kept him far ahead of the Academic Dept. His one weakness, however, was water, for Alex had the swimming characteristics of a ten ton truck. The Army is looking for men wnth Alex ' s ability, and his chosen profession will wel- come him eagerly. Alex Congressional, At Large, Nevada Pointtr Board (i) Cross Country (3-i) Corporal (3) Track (4-hl) Major " A " Captain (i) Catholic Choir Squad {4-hl ' ) An intellectual in the parliamentary tradition, insisting on definitio ns of terms in every discussion, Johnny was a stabiliz- ing factor in our minute splitting and exacting cadet life. As a hiking, dragging, athletic Norseman from the Valhallas of northern Minnesota, Johnny has done more than his share in coaching our less fortunate academic brethren, in enhancing the glory of the " Black Knights " against debating teams the country over, in keeping the American woman pleased, and in finding outlets for happiness in our grey life on the Hudson. Johnny Congressional, Stb, Minnesota Football (,4) Debating Society (• -3) Manager (i) Honor Committee (i) Class Historian (3) Corporal (3) Captain (i) Regimental Training Offict Ski Club (4-yi) Ring Committee (3) EEN FORTY-SEVvEN George might easily have been co-author of Dale Carnegie ' s " How to Win Friends and Influence People " — that ' s how well he understood and got along with his associates. An experi- enced soldier before he came to the Point, George had no difficulty in proving his ability to all. Anything but super- ficial, he is an authority in the fields of music and literature, as well as an accomplished journalist. A mature personality, a keen sense of judgment, a quick and ready wit, and a never- failing loyalty- these we know to be George. Sack Army Socur (0 moth Nitt Show (,4-0 Dthatint Society (4-1) Sk, Club (3-7) Cheerleader Ci-O Mortar (i) Corpcrat (3) Editor-m-Chiej Scr tan, (i) Red L.mic lo West Poinr with .i hit ..t siiiiiiL;ht ..niL;lii auburn hair. Always ready to laugh, even at his own nii fortunes, he took much of the sting out of numerous e counters with the system. ' Whether in his nip and tuck re! tions with the Academic Departments or in his friendly are ments with his roommates. Red ' s sunny disposition and in sense of humor were always to his benefit. His views, from politics to women, were always related with many hilarious anecdotes. Red leaves many friends to make many new ones. B ed Coiiei-essiotuil , 4th, Pennsylvania Hop Manager (I) Stri i.iiit (l) 100th Nile Show (4-}-0 SS OF JUNE NIN Ic DONALD DAVID LI ' LMSFORD, Niiw York ' - -- fT ■ - M- U .. :yfe f ,..«.r(!i]( el j I,j7(«jr ' r " Hob ll.l what It i.iLcs to in|LCt a little humor into a routine academic day. Even in the dark periods of struggling with mechanics or squeezing tenths from the French department, he could always manage ro grin. An Air Corps man from way back, a lover of fine music, freedom, beautiful women, and the good things of life, Bob can always be counted on when the ,!;oing gets rough. Wherever he goes after graduation. Bob carries with him the attributes that make for a well-liked officer and a cherished friend. Bob Congressional, 4th, New Jersey Definitely on the hivey side, Don still found an unbelievably large amount of time to hit the red boy and dream of Cayuga ' s waters with all they meant to him. Through the help of his father, a station wagon, and a stiff breeze, he broke all records ioT quick getaways on our various leaves and furloughs. His elf-like grin won for him the friendship of all those who came in contact with him during his tour. He will always be a wel- comed friend in the class of ' 47. Don Congressional , llth, Neiv York Corporal (3) Serjeant (7) Hochy i4) Corporal (3) Litutenant (i) Deba iil Socit y (4} ShClNhO) W EEN FORTY-S SELBY FRANCIS LITTLl. jK Fort Sill, Oklahoma ' Vft; ' ' . ' . ' : ' Jis s i ■ x:: ' ■■:•.■y ? ' i , ' Jl CLASS OF JUNE NIN Buster climbed the hill in that memoriihle walk from civilian life to cadet regimentation with a smile and a sense of humor that grew with each obstacle surmounted. The purpose before him and his Army heritage behind him only seemed to en- hance those qualities which we seek for ourselves and admire so much in others. His smile and ability to provoke a joke even during gloom period plus his ever ready willingness to help another, make him one we cannot but help looking forward to servinsj with in the years to come. Buster Ltcroist 1 4 ' ) LiCTOsst, Coach (3) Basketball W Football (3-i) ' dential Monogram S,rgca»tO) 100th Niti Show (,4) If there ever lived a walking chamber of commerce, it was Littlerock, California ' s pride, the Army ' s joy and West Point ' s advantage. Two years at UC, one in the Army, gave Dick a good foundation for all the academics the departments could load on him. His humor and good fellowship made the gloomier days less gloomy; his power of argument, especially where the rights of others were infringed upon, was an in- centive to hours of fiery debate. Efficiency, extreme neatness and order, and a job well done those will be Dick ' s contribu- tions to the Armv. Littlerock Army Corporal (3) First Strgcant (i) Howitzir Staff (7) Debating Society (■ ) Squash Club (3-i) Camera Club (3-i) 100th Nite Show (3) After graduating from Casper High, Johnny completed two years at Colorado Mines. There he received a thorough back- ground which he used in coaching many of his classmates here. Before finishing his work at Mines, he enlisted in the Array and was assigned to the Engineers. But the Army decided his varied talents suited him for a better opportunity and sent him to Amherst College to try for an appointment. His quick wit and persuasive sincerity have made him an asset in his many interests here. He is destined to go far. • • Army Cadet Concert Orchestra (4-i) Debating Society (J-T) President (i) Class Secretary (3) Corporal {y) Captaw (i) Company Commander Stars (4- ' i ' ) Boxing (■ -3) Between the first and last snowfall of each winter, Pat ' s class- mates could find him schussing the ski-trails and slopes of the West Point hi lls. Always glad to give instruction to his class- mates, whether on the ski slopes or on other phases of cadet life, Luke earned and received the friendship and respect of his classmates. A great man to live with and a real contribution to the Army, his classmates will always be glad to give him the trail as he schusses through his Army career. Pat Senatorial, New Mexico, Senator Chavez Sk, Club (,4-3-1 ' ) Secretary (3) Manager (i) Ski Team (4-3-1) Hop Committee (3-i) General Committee (i) Acolyte (,4-3-1) Mule Rider (l) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (1) EEN FORTY-SEVvEN;:: Not for a moment were the rigors of West Point able to dis- turb Glenn ' s ever-present smile. He came to the Academy with a good college background and previous Army experience which accounted for his ease in maintaining a high academic standing and creditable military rating. His boundless energy and wide interest in extra-curricular activities made Glenn an important member of many clubs and organizations. Superior technical ability, spirited devotion to his principles, under- standing of men, and a winning personality will make him the highest type of professional soldier. Igor Senatorial, South Dakota, Sen. Bush field Cam,ra Club (3-7) Trtasurtr (j) Debating Society (4) Howitzer Stag (,4-3-0 Ski Club 0-3-0 Sergeant (i) VVhcn Cicorge came to the Point he took a look at the bed in his room, felt the mattress, and concluded this would be as good a place as any to sleep. Plebe Year didn ' t allow him much redboy time, but being possessed of a star-lit academic mind, he was able to pursue his favorite recreational activity conic upperclass years. Always ready to help out a befuddled, goaty classmate, George blended academic ability with a craving for baseball and other outdoor sports to become a most popular member of his company. George Anny Baseball ( -3-0 Numerals (4) Monogram (3-i) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Stars (J-i-0 Statistician (3-7) S OF JUNE NINfif ■iitiacraHij ' - ' amoitpopl ' A Southern gentleman through and through, Mac was always one to help out when called upon. Through his Plebe and Yearling Years he never lived below the fourth floor, a fact which, though muscle-building, he often griped about. His ready wit and passion for hiving things instead of specking them provoked many a discussion and made his room a lively place at all times. Mac has brought much to West Point, and It in turn will help him to become the kind of oliicer in which the Army prides itself. Mac Congres.donal, 7th, North Carolina For three years Mac was one of the boys, always doing his best, roughhousing, dragging pro femmes and applying his congenial Massachusetts humor to all situations. Carrying an enthusiasm for skiing from grammar school through Phillips Andover to West Point, Mac demonstrated his outstanding ability on many occasions and did much to promote skiing at the Academy. Willingness to debate on any subject coupled with a knowledge of those subjects made many an evening C.Q. pass quickly. Ambition and an eagerness to work for 5 in life will carry Mac far. Congressional, 3rd, Massachusetts what he want Mac Ski Team (.i-hO Captain (i) Ski Club ( -3-i) Vict-Pnsi lint (3) Praidmt (i) Gymnamcs ( -3) M ' imgram (3) Supply Strgcant Q) Corporal (3) Licutmant (i) Socctr (4-3-0 Numirah (4) Monogram (3) 215 iNTEEN FORTY-SEVv ARNOLD WILLIAM MAHI.UM Dawson, Minnesota 1- ROBERT ANTHONY MAHOWALD St. CLOUn, MiNNWOTA C- ■ .J J ::X ' ' . . 9 ?iffAi ' i ' ' : ' riWi ' -t-- ;CLASS OF JUNE NIN Uncle Hill came to us with u h.icki;ri)miJ ot previous military service and a foundation of university training that made the going effortless. Affable, easy going, and well-liked, Bill was never a standout academically. The whir of a deck of cards usually brought him into a bridge game. One of those men who, at heart, would rather be a civilian, he still did his share of wheeling. Three years at the Point and he was ready to ,.iin the pay and allowances of; that he chose for his career. Bill ;ond dui (3) .■«i; CM (3- ) • C ub (3) ifcn.int in the Army Army Woody came to the Point with a college background of law and technology, a firm desire to get into tl;e Army foreign service, and a determination to do and stand for all that is West Point. With his dynamic personality, he became the friend of all his classmates and the man they turned to, to brighten the dark days. Bob ' s devotion to duty along with his likeable disposition will provide the service with a definite asset. He will be able to lead and mix with men under the most trying circumstances. Woody Corporal (3) Debating Socii Acolyte CO Str faii Kmg C Congi il, 6th, Minnesota LeRoy ' s main claim to fame lies in the fact that he is almost as good as he claims to be. His favorite subject was Tactics, on which he spent more time than he did on his studies. Lee is an all-around athlete, being better than average in every sport in which he competes, especially football and lacrosse. Most of his spare time was spent in the Military Room of the Library where he tried to discover how other great men achieved their fame. He is headed for the Infantry. Lee Contressional , lOtb, Michigan Corporal (3) Litutinant (2) Chtss Club W Dihating Society {4) Ski Club 0 ' ) might Lifting Club (7) Todd came to West Point after two years in the Army. This coupled with a previtnis year at Texas A M gave him a wealth of experience, making his years at West Point easier than for most of ours. Easy going and affable, his disposition made a better wife hard to find. Academics proved to be his hardest obstacle but he surmounted these with a maximum of effort. His personal character, generosity, and good humor have endeared him to his classmates. High personal integrity and an uncanny ability for handling men should project him into his father ' s footsteps in the Field Artillery. Todd Senatorial, Oklahoma, Senator E. H. Moore Lacrosse (4-3-0 Corpor l(0 Monogram (3) Captat «(7) F shwg Club (3-7) 217 IN TEEN FORTY-SE V E N i Ski Club ( -3-0 Lacrosse (4) Weight Lilting Club ( -3-i) Gttitral Committet (7) iir graduates Gcdrgc, but if will never forijet his c - oits or sense of humor that have been four years of delight Nothing was sacred to George ' s side splitting remarks which are classics to his large and adoring following. Two Plebe Years gave George friends in all classes and account for his having been one of the most popular men at the Academy. Excellent in all athletics and a re.il man ' s man, George was a natural leader. Wherever he goes lie will make .i host of friends and gain instant success. Muscles Congressional, 1th, New York i •nisntJ.H S,iuasb CM ( 3-0 Football (,4 Monogram (■ ) President (i) Sk»r C ub (0 Baseball (4-7) Minor -A- (0 Weight Lifting Club (3-i) Ski Club (4-1) Numerals W Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (i) Missal Reader ( -3) Major -A- CO Handball Club {4-3-0 Catholic Chapel Usher (;) Hockey (4-1 Treasurer (0 4 S OF JUNE NIN n LONEY ■ MARTIN MICHAEL MALONEY ELPHiA, Pennsylvania «?r m - ■b N A n.scr i)ir ot energy, Mike had time for everything except studies, and we often wondered if he realized why text books were issued. He chose to spend his time with anyone who needed help or on some pet project, and nothing was ever too much work. No one ever doubted his sincerity or ambition — not even when he took to horseplay as a Plebe — and his good nature kept him from being too hard as an upperclassman. If he was guilty of anything, it was of being Irish through and through. Mike Congressional, 1st, Pennsylvania After delving through reams of poopsheets, you will iind " Star-Eyes " waving a handful of formulas and a slide rule with double hairlines and a greased slide. Hailing from the good, dark earth of Nebraska, John from the first has proved himself to be a capable and diligent worker, disregarding any personal gains or self-satisfaction despite many opportunities. With his easy smile, his quiet reassuring manner and subtle humor, he made many life-long friendships. To the Army, West Point returns one of its finest. Cobber Army Corporal (3) Start (.4-3-0 First Sirgtant (0 Catholic Chapil Clmtr (•?-3-J) Mortar (3) Circulation Maiiat Acolyte (3) Color Corporal (3) Capiam (0 Company Cotnmandir Wrestling (4-0 »-1 EEN FORTY-S JAMES PHILIP MATTER N Kalama .u,, Mkhu.an D- RICHARD F. McADOO ■ We called him J. P., the fair-haireJ lad from Kalama oo. The kind of fellow you were proud to call your wife. The blond hair, the ready smile, and the easy going nature were the out- ward signs of inward determination and friendship. Jim praised nt)t the glamorous femme; he praised the home type who could cook like his Mom. Coming from the Army, Jim took all that the departments had and in stride. In the service his men will know that this officer can win friends as well as battles. J. P. Army Kadb ClNb {,4-1-0 Color Lint Stow (3) Sicrirary (3) G a Club (3-0 Serif ntiO Mac came to West Point possessing plenty of good solid ex- perience. Several years of college engineering and one year in the Army contributed to a mature outlook and eye for the future which enabled him to take the system in stride. First on his agenda each evening was one or more copious letters and then, time permitting, academics. Nevertheless Mac was a consistent member of the first section hierarchy. An in- herently straightforward manner, genial disposition, and spirit of coi)|x-niri()n evoked a like response from those with whom he worked. Army Mac Chapl Choir ( -3) Chctrltadcr O) Gymnastics (0 Hop Manager (4-hO Hop Committee Chairman (0 Corporal (3) Captam (i) I Mac brings with himself the cheerfulness and hospitality of I the deep South. Born in Georgia, he loves sunny climates and puts California, where he attended the University of San Francisco, on a preferential status. An excellent and inspiring coach, he drove his track team to the intramural champion- ship. He worked hard for his presidential appointment to carry on an old Army heritage. An asset to all social gather- ings, his liveliness and friendly slap on the back are known to all. His diligence, tenacity, and efficiency will make him a successful Army officer. Mac Presidential Corporal (3) (i) Battalion Supply Office The saga of the left-handed Irishman at IJSMAV is replete with a good-natured bantering with the rightists of the clan — an affinity for the dark folds of the brown boy — a jovial scoff for such items as the kaydet hop- and an occasional semi- friendly joust with the bearded group in the Academic Build- ings. Bur when he shall have gone, we who linger shall, in the smoke of the pipes of our reminiscences, lament of the missing conviviality, wit, and comradeship. And what more would a man say of a friend? Mac Concessional, 9th, Neiv York Basketball (S) Track (4} Class Numerals Corporal (3) Sergeant (7) TEEN FORTY-SEVvEN JOHN WARWICK McCULLOUGH, J Galvi-ston, Ti-xas Mac came to West Point from the Army and easily accustome himself to its narrow confines and discipline. An ardent su porter and enthusiast of all types of athletic endeavor, his skill and vigor found an outlet in intramural competition. Sunday morning always found him ready for a friendly game of foot- ball, basketball or Softball. He made his unhurried way through the crowded three years of academics with a mini- mum of effort. His boundless good humor won him many friends and his friendliness will serve him well as an otiiccr. Mac Congressional, 9tb, Texas Serjeant ( ' HunSjII Club (3-7) Baskttba (4) Bascba (0 Some sav that the World ' s Fair of ■ ' Meet Mc in St. Louis " fame w.is th.it fair city ' s claim to immortality, but those of us in K-1 know that Mac ' s smiling face is a far better tribute. Mac comes from a long line of noble Scotchmen, but fate dealt him the characteristics of the Irish. He all but ignored the Academic Dept., but the T.D. has several times helped mould his character with its " hard but fair " hand. Soccer, good books, and good stories furnish his staff of life. Keep grinning and good luck. Irishman! Mac Congressional, llth, Missouri Soccer i4-}-C Numerals (,4) Monogram (3-0 Boxing (O OF JUNE NIN ! Jbuiijwrd " «6 helped » j. Soccer, f lifcieep? ' . came to West Point out of the Army anj has never let the rigors of cadet life change his carefree ways. He is one of the few fellows in our ranks that has the distinction of leaving the Academy with the same girl friend that he had when he entered. Even though he had a few difficulties with the Aca- demic Department, he was never one to be stopped by his personal grievances, and did much to brighten the lives of his classmates with his cheerful disposition. Mac Congressional , 6th, Kansas Corporal (3) Liaa nant (7) Always ready to enter into the fun whenever a rat race was in the offing, Mac was still able to buckle down and work when the need arose. His ability to get along with his class- mates made him a welcome addition to any group. Sports were his main interest. Besides being a top tennis and squash ayer himself, he was an avid follower of baseball, football, and basketball knowing the " ins " and " outs " of all three. When the time comes for him to prove his worth, Mac will be ready. M.ac Congressional , Htli, Illinois Chen Club C4-rj Squash Club (3-0 Tinni! i4-3) Scr i. als (,4 IN J ' t E E N FORTY CHARLES HUGH McKNKil I I . )K. Wi;sT Oranoi ' ,, Ni: v Ji-rsi:y K ROBERT JAM IS McNEIL Sol ' Tl. I ' AK V, A V i •■. ' ' «. ' 5!isi ' -«e :«iS(i»; ' ii ' -:iV0ffi ' « .-iM ;! CLASS OF JUNE NIN Mac came to West Point from the Army on a IVesiJentuil appointment. It took several years of bad luck, but finally he j got his chance. He is not a brilliant student nor militarist, j but this is far from his worry. Mac ' s father is the Army man f whom he wants most to be like. Although he has added his ' share of shoeleather to Central Area, his supreme ambition IS ro be a good ortker. Mac is constanrlv thinking into his (uiiirc and planning toward that goal. Al. r Presidtiitiiil football {4-y) Mac most ty|- ically resembles the sort of man who has escaped being stamped by the inexorable System. Winning stars in a short but unsuccessful skirmish with the Academic Depart- ment, he returned to the Grey Walls after what he called a " most enjoyable vacation. " Always ready to forget academics in order to use one of his many cameras, Bob ' s academic perambulations were usually confined to the lower sections thereby making him a charter member of the goats. His sin- cerity and directness of purpose will assure Mac an outstanding career in all his undertakings. Mac Conp-e.s.si(inal, lit. South Dakota Camera Club {,4-hl) Sk, Club (4-i-l-) Fishing Club (3-i) HawitXfr Board (OJ Aisociatc tiiltar Sergeant (7) S iuaih Club (3-0 From Texas to the Army to the Academy came Fran k, a true individual with the world on his shoulders and a big smile on his face. Wherever he is there will always be entertainment. His keen sense of humor kept the dull days bright and his ability at athletics made him a standout. Although laughing down the little incidents that have confronted him, there is a serious, sincere, and loyal quality that will lead him through- out his career — The Army ' s gain and here ' s to the cup. Frankie Congressional, list, Texas Numerals W A i4-l-) Numeral; (■ ) Cadet Chapel Choir Qt-i-l) Glee Club (3) John has long wanted to become an officer. It was just good fortune though, that kept him from beginning his career at Annapolis. At the Academy, John ' s insistence on high stand- ards has been keenly felt among the Plebes. He has also shown a marked tendency toward self-improvement. Whether it be in bucking up his equipment or bettering his academic standing, he never remains wholly satisfied with himself -except pos- sibly with his own brand of humor. John ' s qualities of in- dustriousness, inherent Scotch shrewdness and tenacity give him positive assurance of success. Ivan Congressional, }rcl, Oregon Concert Orchestra ( 4) Wrestling (■ ) Numerals ( ) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) 225 EEN FORTY-SEVvEN JIT. worn question when this young Atlas joined the Corps the men of ' 47 were to learn that this physique betrayed a genial personality and a Calculating intelligence. Military life proved no obstacle for Ted, although he continued to dream of test tubes and beakers and the days back at Penn State. Rank, measured by ability and the respect he commanded, came quickly. And the little men cheered loudly when the physique led to the role of captain of the Army wrestling team. Qjictlified A urnare i ' iL i Ted Wrestling (J-yf) Numerals ( ) Mmor -A- (3-J) Captain (i) Weight Lifting CM (,4-yO I ' raiJeni iC Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Starj (3) Not exactlv an honor student, Pete more than compensated for his acadeiuic standing with a flair for sports. As a plebe he easily made " A " squad basketball and was a member of the undefeated National Champions of 1944. Pete also made the baseball squad but an unfortunate illness brought an abrupt end to his promising career. The misfortune made a welcome addition to the Class of 1947, when Pete returned after a two year interlude to graduate. Good natured and even tempered, he can find only success in whatever he undertakes. Pete Congressional, 20th, Pennsylvania Basketball (4-3 ' ) Sergeant (i) Basehall ( ) SS OF JUNE NIN THOMAS VINCENT MONAHAN ONXviLLE, New York ROBERT MILLER MONTAGUE, JR. Louisville, Kentucky F-1 $km ' " Tom was a paradox to many, although those who knew him realized the depth of feeling that guided his way. A con- cealing cloak of gruffncss only made more respected his selfless nature. As a world traveler, Princetonian and ex-G.L, Moe cultivated an understanding of fundamental issues and per- sonalities which has stood and will stand him in good stead wherever he goes. Inherently a rebel, he took great delight in expressing himself vociferously in opposition to minor rules and red tape. A great guy and true friend, Tom will always be remembered and liked. Moe Army Socctr (4-i-l ' ) Minor ' M " (7) Lacrosse (J-V) Seldom do we find the highest attributes of scholarship, athletic ability, and leadership combined in the makeup of one man. But when all these qualities do occur, coupled with a warm, friendly personality, we have such a man as Bob. A star man throughout his career, a topflight lacrosse player, and treasurer of his class, as well as a friend worth keeping through the years, Monty has shown himself to be all that the public expects in the way of a West Point cadet and a tuturc .Army oflicer. Monty Qi ci ified Alreniate Lacrosst Licuttnant (7) Numirals i4 ' ) Stars (-(-3-i) Major " A " (3-V) Class Treasurer (i) Captain (i) King Committee (i) Corporal (3) Fishing Club (3-i) Howitzer Staff (4} Corporal (3) First Sergeant (J) T E E N F O R T Y - S E V ROBERT BURNS MOORE CHARLES AUGUSTUS MUNFORD. JR. M-2 Belton, Texas K-Misll ' " " t ■ mfii) . nj CLASS OF JUNE Nil - : 1 1 This tall Southern t cntlcmaii came to West Point from the University of Tennessee. Gifted with the ability to win the friendship of everyone he meets, Bob was quick in gaining the respect and warm admiration of his classmates. Bob " s achieve- ments range from a stalwart on the track team to oil painting and photography, with time left over to entertain West Point ' s fairer visitors. With a jovial sense of humor, the 1 uii.ige of his convictions, and a genuine friendliness, Boh will I ' ll c to be more than a capable leader of men. ; ' ' ' Congressional, 9th, Tennessee . ,:.... Club ii-i-O Corfaral (3) Uru,o,.ntiO OftMn (i) Brigade Supply Offictr Track Q4-}) Numerals Cadet Chapel Usher ( ) This staunch supporter of the Pine Tree State came to us after a year and a half of service in the Army Air Forces. We will ' always remember " demerit-dodging Willy " for his efficiency, methodical personal habits, and good standing with the cademic Board and the T.D. His years at West Point have not lessened his love of flying, fishing, hunting, and skiing, nor Liirhed his independent spirit. His limitless supply of energy combined with his dry and original wit will ensure a brilliant future studded with many lasting friendships. Will Congressional , Ind, Maine Sk, Cub (4-3-1) Fill ' , ugClub 0-1) V„t.ht Lifting Club 0-1) Gener Sergei. ■I Commit ntO) ■0) (Jnick, one ot Texas ' loyal sons, entered West Point from the Army. Although he wasn ' t blessed with the hiveyncss of a star man, he had to rely on his strong determination and per- severance to pull through the long months of academics. He was regarded as an almost permanent fixture in the halls after taps. However, Chuck ' s over-supply of muck made him a star man in the wrestling room and a formidable foe in a rough- house. His good nature and conscientiousness will make him a successful and respected officer. Chuck Congressional, 1 1th, Texas Ring Committee (;) Supply Sergeant Q) A Spic artist of the first order, Murph excelled in that subject only slightly more than he did in practically all others. A sharp mind, a ready wit, and an ever ready aptitude for words give him the qualities of a natural debater. Being sports editor of the Pointer has given Murph a place of prominence among his classmates, but it is the lesser known facility with which he controls a situation that will provide a niche in the future for this loyal son of Eli. Murph Corporal (3) Staff Sergeant 0) Pointer Staff (4-3) Pointer Board 0) Director, Catholic Choi. Fencing M.anager (i) Army Ctholtc Choir (4-rj Mortar Staff (3) jlN ' EEN FORTY-SE Vv E N Out of the green hills of Western Pennsylvania came this blond, curly-headed son of hiveiness to take West Point and all its experiences in his smooth, easy-going stride. With three previous college years plus his natural ingrained ability, he quickly conquered academics and turned his abundant energy to developing an athletic proficiency of the highest calibre. Ralph ' s constant good-natured manner, coupled with his sin- cerity and determination, earned him the distinction of being a friend supreme. West Point ' s loss is indeed the Army ' s gain. Kalph Congressional , Kith, Pennsylvania m- t.— h t Lacrosse (■ ) Cross Country (4 Ski Club 0) Corpora 0 ' ) Cap,a,n (i) Decuise he could give a good rcndithm . l iIk Aik.ins.is Poop and smirk pleasingly, Johnny sailed through Plebe Year. He was a good Pointer though, for he came to the Academy with training at the ' irginia Military Institute plus Army experi- ence. His high military standing attests to his military spirit, although he used much of that spirit combating the Academic Board. Anybody looking for a good argument on politics or current affairs need only sec him. A swell guy, very military, and a Southern adherence to his tenets, that ' s Johnny. J . Dub Congressional, Ind, Arkansas Poinur (.4- -1-) MtrtarO ' ) Corpora (3) Li(ut(fijKt (7) OF JUNE NINfEf uiM i»j | Even when Bill was in the Army he was always an unassuming fellow with constant consideration and respect for all who came in contact with him. His high degree of intelligence has al- ways been a stabilizing and guiding influence for his asso- ciates. He is a man of reason — hence human understanding is his most powerful weapon in dealing with men. As the archi- tect of his future Bill has laid a solid foundation for a full and constructive life; one that can be filled only with success and happiness. Bill Claiming our neighboring Connecticut as his home base of operations Dave has spent many of his years pursuing a mastery of sea and air travel. Living on the coast, the first came quickly and easily, and he was well on the way to the second in our Air Corps when he chose to call a temporary halt in favor of the Point. Being in the happy-go-lucky middle section of the class has left Dave few academic worries and adequate time to devote to his favorite pastimes — athletics, the sack, and letters to Stephens. Newc Congressional, 3rd, Connecticut Sergtaiir (i) Sk, Club (3-i) Fishing Club (3) S nlwg Club (3) Vict Fmidtnt (0 Army Lacrossi (j) Corporal (3) S.rf,,ant(_0 Ski Club (3-i) 100th Nitt Show (,4-3-0 Fishing Club (i) 231 NTEEN FORTY-SEVv WALLACE E. NICKEL ; C L A S S OF JUNE N I Nl Nick calls Missouri his home and tin. Army his career. Quiet and steady, a little older than most of us, he never seemed troubled by academics or the system. It was always a simple matter for Nick to keep his name off the gig sheet, a source of no little amazement to his wives who never possessed this ability. L ' nsellish, friendlv, and lo yal, Nick is a friend always willing to give a helping hand. For these qualities we will re- member him, and wish liiiii the best in evcr thmg. Nick Army S rgcjnt (0 Fishitti Club (3-i) Ski Club (3-0 100th Niti Show 0-0 Ever faithful to his home town of St. Paul, and the green of Ireland, P.J. typifies that kind of a person we all admire and can ' t help liking. His ever-present nonchalant expression couldn ' t hide that mischievous twinkle in his eye. His gen- erosity and kindness are exceeded by none. An ardent partici- pant in sports, Pat could always be found in the Corps Squad room having his hockey or lacrosse wounds repaired. An academic day was just another to Pat who never seemed to encounter any difficulties. Lucky were we to have P.J for a classmate. P.J. Congressional , 4th, Minnesota Men of the C orps may claim all of the forty-eight states for their own. John went a little further, figuratively and geo- graphically all the way to Czechoslovakia to be born. Plebe year, John always had the uppcrclassmen wondering just how disparaging his often-requestetl Slovak statements were, but a tr.inslation of standard poop meant a fall-out every time. Aside from this, Novo ' s quietness and ability to stay out of trouble earned him the admiration and esteem of all. Academics provided no barrier to him his brain work insured that. Novo Vice-Presidential Hochy (J-i-1) Manager (4-3) Hou ' itzir (4-3) Corporal (3) Sergeant (i) With two years at the University of Minnesota and a year at the helm of an LCV behind him, Dave easily took West Point in his seven-league stride. His arrival was marked by a frantic search by the Quartermaster for shoe leather (what tremendous feet), but after these initial difficulties were overcome he sailed along smoothly, never veering from the course dictated by his own ideals and beliefs. Accepting all disparagements good-naturedly, he went on to become one of the best-known men in his class. Dave Army Glee Club C4-3-0 Dialectic Society (4-3) Presiiient (i) Fishing Club (3-0 Lacrosse (4) Corporal (3) Captain (i) 100th Nite Show (4-3-0 CaJet Chapel Ch 3-0 .J, 4 JL 4i4 . 1 iEN FORTY-SEV EN A % ' . 1 - jI ' S-jS ROBERT LYNN OZIER Montezuma, Georgia JACK MERRILL PALMf C-2 San Anoeu), Texas Oz not only had the ability to amass a host of friends without any effort, but also this easy-going Georgia boy just couldn ' t make an enemy of anyone who knew him. He is a natural not only in character but also in all athletic endeavors. His smooth form as Army ' s top diver belies his modest appearance. Oz, who received his appointment from the Army, served as an enlisted man for over a year before entering the Academy. This previous experience and his ability to gain respect should prove invaluable after graduation. Oz Army Swimmrng Team Q4-3-1) Sunday School Teacher (4-3) Numerals (3) Riri Committee (4-i-l ' ) Mmor-A-iO Corporal (ii) Captain (i) Captain ( ) Jack and the . c.KlcmiL IXp.iiniKiit n.ivc never quite se to eye. The Spic Department found him in June of his Pie Year but being an . ' rmy brat and determined to stay in the Army he came back again and found himself the oldest man in the class. Photography takes up most of his spare time hut his true love is flying. He is a carefree fellow and doesn ' t believe in worry. His philosophy must work for he is always happy. The only thing he definitely dislikes is school work. Jack Congressional, 2nd, Illinois Camera Club (3-i) Ski Club (4-3-0 Secretary Pointer 0) Fishing Club (3-J) Mortar (3) Sheet Club (3-i) Howitzer (7) Treasurer Serjeant CO S OF JUNE NINHEe HENRY CANTZON PAUL fER, South Carolina JOHN G. PAULES Los Angeles, California A-1 is school « ' t ' ImhLicd with all the qualities of an old school Southerner, Hank was never greatly perturbed by any of West Point ' s i many vexations. Nor did he let his work slip and slide along — ' whatever he did, he did well and gave it his best He was friend to all through his principle of placing the other fellow completely at ease. Though never a draggoid, he could usually be persuaded to help a fellow out and was always a lively attraction in a group. A diamond in the Academy ' s rough life — , Hank Paul. ' Colonel Congressional, 5th, South Carolina John, one of California ' s loyal native sons, came to West Point after a varied past. His pleasant times at Stanford University and hard work in the Army Mule Pack, coupled with his mature outlook and understanding, made him an ex- perienced member of his class who was always on hand as a guiding influence in many decisions that were made by his classmates. The practical idealism, for which he was respected, will insure his success throughout the rest of his life. The high standards by which he lived will reap their just harvest. Paul Congressional , 14th, California Football Numerals (• ) Corporal (3) Honor Commitree (3-i) Gtniral Committee (3-i) Kadio Club i4-l-l ' ) Sa.lmg Club (3-i) Fencing (4-} ' ) Corporal (3) Supply Sergean iNiT EEN FORTY-S JACK VERNON PEARCE Canton, Ohio ROBERT DcWAYNE PECKHAM SwissHOME, Oregon FRANCIS RAYMOND PERR i;r!;»jJJ|8SiilSSiIN Island, New York I Jl ;CLASS OF JUNE NIN CtS_ The Navy ' s loss was truly our gain when jack s avu up his opportunity for a commission and came to the Academy. He is one of the few men who can keep to the middle of the road in everything that he does. Academics present neither worries nor strain while athletics are narur.il to him. In spite of his adventurous spirit and the wanderlust in his hlooLl, jack mam- tains a level head and a keen sense of responsibility and duty. He is the likeable type of man and the desirable type of friend. Jackson Congressional, 16th, Ohio Sk, Clab 0-0 Hmitzir Repmriitarivr (• -3-0 Corporal (3) Sailing Club (i) Weight Lifting Club (4-1) Humor is Perk ' s big asset, humor which always makes him welcome in any conversation and which keeps him and all those who know him smiling in spite of the grey walls. Though not a native Texan, this Army brat is always ready to defend this state vigorously — his whole manner indicates a vigorous personality which will carry him far in the pursuit of his Army career. As the number of his friends testifies, Perk has made himself well liked and has been a great asset to the life of his companv. Perk Senatoricil , Ohio, Senator Tiift Corporal (3) WOth N,it Slww (4-3-1) Sirgtant (1) A loyal son of Oregon, i ' eck |oined our class as a turnback. During his stay here, he has developed a quiet unassuming character, which with his willing cooperation, makes him an ideal roommate. Since being turned back, he has increased his diligence in academics until he is quite a hive in several sub- jects. Through his extensive outside reading he has developed a wealth of varied knowledge which often stands him in good stead. Undoubtedly as an officer he will continue as a hard worker and a true friend of those whom he encounters. Peck Cont,ressional, 4th, Orei un Ser giant (1) A witty remark — a quick grin— another friend. That epito- mizes Frank ' s career at the Academy. We strongly suspect that he has long been adept at this art of making friends, for his easy transition from the lackadaisical Air Corps to kaydet would have been difficult for many of us. His interests do not flare up and then quickly fade away, but, like his friendships, ripen and become long-lasting. Thank you, Staten Island, for sending us that for which the Army is ever seeking: a jocund and mature man. Frank Con e,ress zona , llth. New York Squash Club 0-1) Ski Club 0-1) General Committee (l) Acolyte (1) Sergeant (1) 237 ■ 1 11. nl I Bb F ' , -fciv Jk aSfVc JK -. i c tEEN FORTY-SEV EN I » MILUM DAVIS PERRY Huntington, West Virginia rjOHN FRANKLIN PIEPENl F-1 Crete, Illinois, With a good background of Army service and academic preparation, Milum was well prepared to meet the well planned assault of the Academic and Tactical Departments. He came through with the material for developing into a good wheel, taking time to pick up a pair of stars on the way. He wasn ' t one to have to be asked twice to participate if something was happening, especially a bridge game. Thoughtful, unassuming, dependable, his future is sure to be characterized by success, prosperity, and an enviable record in the military service. M.D. Army Basketball ( ) Numerals Honor Committee (3-i) Stars C ) Corporal (3) Captain (7) The nickname Picp is most commonly associated with .i tougher Plebe Year than ten of us had and with more than one man ' s share of good common sense. A natural hive, Piep was able to spend his free time as he chose-usually writing letters or wielding a golf club on the Plain. His sense of duty, amiable manner, and good-humored disposition made him one of the finest men the class can claim. His career as a leader of men is certain to be successful because he is a real man himself. Piep Army Camera Club (3-i) General Committee (3-i) Football (4) Basketball (jf) Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (i) SS OF JUNE NINI ciaicil witt ! uorttliaiH " ' cadcrotiB ' S ' ' When Jack first came into West Point on that hot day in July, few of us realized that anyone would be able to dominate so completely the upper classmen — particularly a beast detail. This characteristic of being a great influence on anyone with whom he comes in contact makes Jack an outstanding indi- vidual. Although he later relied on cold spec for academics, he was a most important part of several company intramural teams. This product of Cleveland will be a credit to his chosen branch — the Infantry. Jack Congressional, 2(Jth, Ohio Baseball Qf) Corporator Numerals ( ) First Sngianl (i) Michigan claims Pink as her son, but he is best described as a citizen of the world. Always the cosmopolitan, he seemed to have an overdose of good-humored adaptability and cheer- fulness. Even after the Navy games he harbored no animosity. He will be remembered longest for his business-like attitude when there is something to be done, his ability with two knives from the mess hall, and above all his precise personal neatness. Although an exponent of the " line of least resistance " Pink readily turned aside to help anyone in any way. Pink Rmg Cc Special Progi Golf {4-0 Congressional, 7th, Michigan i4-yO Committee ( } Cadet Chapel Choir (j-fj Corpora! (3) LiemenantO-) l lir EEN FORTY-S GEORGE BARNEY POOLE Gldsii R, Mississippi LOUIS RA( HMELER M-2 HrHOKI.YN-, N ' iAV Y(1RK JOH.N RICHARD RAN ITANA JACK HARRIS RAY Brbckbnrioob, Tbxas 5St1w ' ; ' . i t ' ;- " r ' ■,-. " i!R»vaSSiX,ViVl % " Si1J. ' i CLASS OF JUNE NI AS Barney Poole spent most of his three years at West l )uit tryini; to plug the holes in the academic dike. His studies didn ' t keep him from becomingoneof the finest ends in West Point history, a dependable court star, and an excellent catcher on the Academy nine. Barney endeared himself to all who knew him. With his magnetic personality, his Mississippi drawl, and his Southern charm, he established himself as a favorite among the cadets. Old G.B. will take his place in the Long Gray Line and will rank with the best of them. Plebe Year almos sessing an excell oved to be Lou ' personality. Waterloo, but he, pos- weathered the storm and emerged the victor. After crossing the Plebe Rubicon, Lou devoted most of his time to one of two pastimes his hair, which needed prolific reforestration, and handball, at which he was an ace. Lou was particularly good in academics. He was extremely proficient in every subject and coached the goats of every class. Lou will always be remembered as a generous, smart, and kind individual, but above all as an ideal Barney Congressio «tf , 7rh, Mississippi roommate. FootbMI Qt-U) Bauball (4-3-0 Lou Con ressi nal, 9th, New York Major ■■A ' ' i4-yi-) Bashtball Qt-i) Monogram ( -3) Monogram {4) Major-A-0 ' ) Sirgeant (i) Bashrba (4-3-0 Ma»ag,r (4-3) Major -A- CO HanSatl Club (3-i) Scrg,ant (0 The fact that Dick earned his way to the Academy is just one example of his self-determination and ability. Constantly he boasts of his home, Montana. It was here that he not only learned to hunt and fish with an expertness that few can match, but he developed those truly Western characteristics: sin- cerity, loyalty, and cheerfulness. To know Dick is to enjoy an invaluable friendship. There is no doubt that the service will receive in him all the qualities of a leader of sound judg- ment and unquestionable integrit) Dick Congressional, liui, Montana Ski Club {4- 0 Shit Club (3-i) Fishing Club (3-i) Sergeant (i) From the biggest state in the Union, with a good name as an athlete, came a big man with a big heart, Counts Ray. Jack worked hard and successfully at athletics and studies; and without working, enjoyed the unqualified friendship of every man he knew. His quiet dry wit, easy air of relaxation, and most of all his loyalty to Texas and to his friends, places him in everyone ' s mind as a good man. I give you Counts — " Women are all right, but Til take a ten cent seegar " — Ray Counts Congressional, 25th, Pennsylvania footkdt (4-3-7) Major- A- 0) Lacrosse (4-3) Corpora (3) Supply Sergeant (i) Fishing Club (3) - iNrEEN FORTY-SE V E N Hill ' s previous service experience and three years at Buckncil saw him through the more exacting side of cadet life with nt) particular difficulties. Showing a keen interest in current affairs he was always ready with a volley of words and rounds of statistics to back up his roving tongue. Will ' s love of mod- ern music and dancing found him an habitual hopster. His whimsical moods were a great source of diversion for himself and his classmates. His natural ability to grasp basic issues will make success a certainty for him in any undertaking. Bill Army ' C- ' -3. SU Club 0-0 Kermit is a man of whom Fnidlay, (.Jtiio lias every reason ti proud. Coming here from the Army, he has made good in every respect. Studies never held any fears for him and he hardly knew what a demerit was. An ardent reader and weight lifter, he divided the majority of his free time between the library and gym. His only struggle was with the C. E. swim- ming instructor. He was famous for his underwater push-ups. He was a swell roommate, a wonderful friend, and will be an asset to any branch of the Army. Kerm Fishing Club (3-i) Camera Club (3-7) Wiiiht Lifting Club (3-i) ' •aiilivaio ■••aiiiivaj Congressional, 8th, Ohio Corporal (3) U,u,.«an,iO SS OFJUNE NIN ..m ' reisoniot ' l tiiBC KW ' " ' ■• cnvaKrp«sH Many men join the Corps with varied talents, but few men are so wealthy along this line as is Jack. His natural aptitude for studies and his genuine desire to help his classmates has made life as a cadet bearable and graduation certain for more than one man. His love of portrait painting and appreciation of good music and books are his principal pleasures in life. Jack ' s inherent good nature, common sense, and efficiency will open for him a bright future in any held he maydesire to enter. Jack Army Clyde came from the Air Corps determined to get an Air Corps commission from West Point. The work at Popolopen and Stewart Field failed to dampen this desire, and thus, it appears that the Air Corps is going to get a man worthy of wearing its insignia. His easy-going manner, which has made him a friend to all, will easily carry him through any dilii- culties he will encounter as an officer. Clyde can be depended upon to carry forth into the Army the qualities necessary to make a successful officer. Sleeky Senatorial, Arkansas, John L. McCUllan Honor Committct ( ) Supply Sergeant (i) Corpor,d (3) Dultctic Society Bu,!,:eu Manager 0 ' ) CuUt Chapel Choir (4- -1) 100th Nite Show (4-3-1) Corporal (3) Captain (i) Regimental Training Offici Stars 0) 243 irEEN FORTY-SEV HAL CLYDE RICHARDSON. JR De FuNiAK Springs, Florida KOBERTSON JAMES RUSSELL ROBINSOI ORT Collins, Colorado ' V .Tl S SiV •• ' iS ' hl-Cy ' CLASS OF JUNENI 3 S Rich came to West Point hy way of two colleges and the Army. It didn ' t take an Act of Congress to make this Southerner I a gentleman. Quiet, easy going, systematic in everything, Hal ' found cadet life jovial with those who were jovial, serious with those who were serious. Though he never wore butter on his collar, Hal was never at odds with the Academic Depart- ment. Reluctant to give advice even to his wives, his opinion was always valuable. There is no doubt about it, Defiuik ' s K ss is the Army ' s gain. I .itf Army I . ;,,• Concert Orchatra (■ -3-0 ,.,.c, ' .H3-i) Corpon,! (3) lOQth Nire Show (,4-3-0 Determined, enthusiastic, serious minded — these words best describe Don. Having spent two years at the University of Illmois and one year in the Army, Don had little trouble with the system. His efliciency and good common sense have not only placed him high among the list of hives, but have also helped many of his classmates through a tough assignment. Never satisfied to waste time sacking, he was intent on im- proving himself by extensive reading and participation in sports. Don is slated for the top in any career he may choose. Don Army Gymnastics (4-3- ) M»wr ■■ )■• (4-3-i) Sunday School Teacher (3-0 Ueutenantil-) Battalion Adjutant Corporal (3) Robby came to us from the Army. From the beginning his ability to tackle and solve problems with common sense kept him up with star men. In addition to academics, Robby was a natural athlete, and won his letter in wrestling. His pleasant, likeable personality made him many friends in the Corps. The Air Marshal, as he was also called because of an unfortunate flying experience, had a high sense of honor and devotion to duty which will lead him to the top of the branch he enters. obhy Senatorial, South Carolina, Sen. A. E. Smith Wrestling C4-hf) Numerals (4} Monogram (3) Corporal (3) Ftrst Sergeant Q) Mule Rider (7) Honor Committee ( ) Sailing Club (3-i) Contrary to all previous tradition, when West Point and Jim Robinson met head-on it wasn ' t Jim who gave way. Though the schedule of calls remained an unending mystery, Jim showed an amazing facility for soaring in the thin cold air of mathematical theory. His versatile talents also brought him an " A " in gymnastics and enabled him to weather the femme shortage with ration points to spare. We will remember him for taking our ceaseless kidding patiently, and for his wit and good humor that have made these grey walls a little less grey. Jim Army Concert Orchestra (4) Gymnastics (4-3-1 ' ) Librarian (3) Minor -A " (4-3-1 ' ) Director (1) Lieutenant (1) General Committee (I) Stars (4-3) 245 rEEN FORTY-SEVxEN Could you have gotten through West Point having ct)nie from a foreign country just a year before entering? The Scfior did! It took much perseverance and great powers of concentration for him, but the guy from Ecuador had a large share of those qualities. Add to his list personality, humor, and a South American temperament and you have Raul. He will long be famous for his lessons in Spic, dancing, and the Latin tech- nique. Wherever he goes from here he ' ll make out, for given a minute — he makes a friend. Set ' ior President nil S,rf,,a,„0 Hop Co, ■0 ' ) Tom ' s liii li pl.iiiL (il n.uur.tl eHiciency, broken only by the patience and determination that enabled him to accomplish any goal he set for himself, was always a source of amaze- ment. The love of a practical joke, along with choir, basket- ball, and golf weekends, balanced his living. His sense of humor and likeable manner, together with his varied interests and sports activities make him the center of a circle of real friends. His many attributes, among which is the ability to act as a diplomat, mark him for a bright future. Buck Senatorial, New Mextco, Sen. I latch 246 Football, Manager (J- -l ' ) Bashtball C4-}-0 Golf 0-1} Choir ( -3-i) Corporal (3) Uc„te«a,,t (0 Ring Committee (i) S S OF JUNE N I N I t - MELVIN ALFRED ROSEN jN, Massachusetts NORMAN ROBERT ROSEN K-1 Brooklyn, New York F-2 tffi only b? ■ ■kabilitf " " " ! A natural hive, Mel, accompanied by his Boston accent, came here with a couple of years of college and Army life already behind him, and proceeded to demonstrate his ability by wear- ing stars throughout his cadet career. Since he needed little time for his own studies, Mel spent many long hours coaching his classmates. Not restricting himself completely to aca- demics, he more than held his own on the athletic field and in the gym. Easy to get along with, Mel was a pleasant man to have as a classmate. Mel Army Chtss Club (,4} Ski Club (3-i) Ha„S,,n CM (J) A Brooklyn farm lad always takes a lot of kidding, but Bob ' s good nature and friendliness leave no doubt that he can trade cow ' s eggs with anyone. The fun over the plantation will be the least of our memories, for many of us will never forget the brain power spent pulling us through the writs. Subduing the Academic Departments was his specialty, but Bob ' s unselfish- ness and sportsmanship were felt in many activities. A sea- soned soldier when he entered West Point, Bob responded to the system to become a promising officer. Bob Army Sirgtant (i) Sk, Club (3-0 Stars (3) Mortar Howuzff (4-3) Hamlball Club Dthating Socitty (4} Stars (,4-hl ' ) Corpora (3) Luut naMCO iNifEEN FORTY-SEVv CARL KAMP RUSSELL JAMES EDWARD RYAN ALAN DAVID SAPOWll I, Delaware CLASS OF JUNE Nil Reluctant to bothc-r others with his troubles, Buzz was at the same time friendly and generous. On the goatier side ot the half-way mark, he was a serious and determined student. Hardly a day passed that didn ' t find Buzz in the gym honing muck, and there were few hops at which he was not prominent among the snakes. He will be remembered for his easy hazing of his wives, his love for Guy Lombardo. His common sense, sincerity, and earnest determination will distinguish him in any chosen work. BhZZ Consj ' essioiiiil , 1st, Iowa 3-0 way Footh.ill Numtrul. lAonoirai Corporal (3) Lieutenant ( ) )de this good naturcd guy to begin way. Having had some previous n found rhar ' Wcsr Point held few uldn ' t be surmounted, jim never let the :ical systems get the best of him. His con- From out Nebraska his Army career rh military training, J obstacles t academic a genial smile and cheery salutation, along with his natural leadership qualities, won for him the admiration and respect of his cl.issni.itcs, , ir Corps from head to foot, Jim ' s goal lies where his heart aiul soul have always been. ytm Congressional , 2nd, Nebraska Track (3) Hochy W Acolyte (0 Corporal (3) Lieutenant ( ) Battalion Adjuta7it Ski Cluh C -3-i) Camera Club (3) King Committee (7) Handball Club (i) Bud had already made a good start on his Army career when he entered the grey walls from Utah. After his first head-on collision with the Plebe system, his wonderful sense of humor carried him through his numerous scrapes with the upper- classes. For three years Bud was a mainstay of the ski team, excelling in almost any sport he turned to. His naturalness and easy-going manner won him many friends, while his common sense, mature judgment, and high sense of honor will carry him far in his chosen branch. Bud Senatorial, Utah, Sen. Thotnas Sk: Team ( 4-3-1) Ski Club (,4-3-0 Secretary (i) Sailing Club Sergeant (i) Al came to us from a year of study at the University of Dela- ware. After a rugged Plebe Year in which his name frequently appeared on the gig sheet, he settled down to the happy ex- istence of vibrating between sacking and dragging. Except for Plebe English he never was in trouble with the Academic Department and consumed numerous periodicals during evening call to quarters. Though one of the smaller men in C Co, he was a good Joe with a flanker mind who was always ready for horse play. Al Senatorial, Delaware, Sen. Tunnell Lacrosse (4) Chess Club (4-3-0 Treasurer (i) MM IN TEEN FORTY. -SE V E N ad of Howie as he is ot his home state. After a couple of years at Cal, he entered the Army, and in a year won his appointment through a competitive exam. Here Howie has been able to win stars, as well as the friend- ship and admiration of his classmates who find his charm in a serious and quiet manner covering a hidden impishness. Hard work and sincere devotion to duty will make him a source of pride to the Corps of Engineers. Howie Army Kiif, Committic (,4-}-0 Corporal (3) C J plain (i) Ski Club (3-0 Pisrol (,4-3-1) Radio Club 0) Fishwi Club (3) Srars Oi-3) In the w.udsol on. ..I the class of ' 48 S.uJi l ' .ni c.is t; ,in- guy from the Upper Peninsula of Michigan, slightly ego- tistical, and in general a malcontent. " All this is probably true; but Satch ' s description of that near-Tundra territory of Michigan transforms it to the tropical splendor of a South Sea island. He is easy going in a most efficient way, egotistical in a likeable way, and a malcontent in his efforts to see realized, changes he sincerely considers necessary. Need I say more? Satch An,n SOCCIT {4-i-O Monogram C3) Sunday School Tiachtr (3-i) Honor Committti ( ) Corporal (3) Lituttnant (i) SS OF JUNE NINlEf LEE GEOFFREY SCHLEGEL i City, Missouri DONALD VERNER SCHNEPF Fort Collins, Colorado Coming from the Army, Lee readily adjusted himself to Plebe life. Keenly interested in athletics, he solved the eating problem Plcbe Year by football and track, and earned a mono- gram on " B " squad Yearling Year serving as a tackling dummy for " A " squad. Academics were never much trouble to him; however, he sweated out two years of Deutsch just because his name was Schlegel. We who are closely associated with Lee will remember him for his love of rat races, for his receding hairline, and for being a good wife and faithful friend . Jijf Congressional, 2nd, Kansas Litutmant (i) Monogram Track ( ) Numirah Ski Club (4-3-0 This quiet white-haired Swede from the West has since given the lie to his passive attitude of Plebe days. The real heart of the Regulars, Donniker displayed the aptitude of a true tactician in all their brushes with authority. Outspoken and a stout defender of the underdog, Don has been irrepressible in making his views known. He entered the Academy coveting only one rank. Success has crowned his efforts. Don has sported a stripeless sleeve during four arduous years. Ability and downright likeableness assure Don success in any field. Donker Army Ski Club {4-3-1) Fislmig Club {4-3-0 Corporal (3) Football {4-3 ' ) Numerals 251 N )r EEN FORTY-SEV WILLIAM JACKSON SCHUDER Gl,I-NOI.nFN, PENNSYLVANIA f WINSTON OUSLEY SCOVILLE A Junta, Coloraiki RICHARD HENRY SFORZINI || ER, New York Ml CLASS OF JUNE NINf as I lack ' s ii.irur.il ll.iir for pi)litiL ' s, tempered by a closely knit iariuh ' lite and its consequent understanding of the individtial, won for him the place he deserved in the hearts of his friends. Although excelling in sports and academics and harried by the time element, nevertheless, he found sufficient opportunity to continue the cultivation of his profound interest in classical music and contemporary literature. Obviously his knack of gaining frieni. I living insure I Soccfr (4-}-l) Go fi4-}-0 0 ptjm (;) Sk, Chb 0-3-i) Morur (3) his jack inherent desire for ; better wav of left the Acaden ompleteness in every phase of life. Wn,ky Stan (-() Corporal (3) Brigade Commandtr Cadet Chafil Ushtr (i) Army Corporal (3) First Serjeant (i) Debating Society (4} Due to circumstances of his own making, Winky has joined the Long Cjray Line as one of the most promising men in our class. Junior College, Camp Roberts IRTC, and Cornell Uni- versity USMAP have combined to give him just the right background for a successful career as an oflicer. No mean per- former in any sport, he has made a name for himself in Academy athletics. He ' s a small town boy at heart, and one who has my a far better place than when he entered. Congressional , ' ird, Colorado Vootball (J-) Lacrosse (3-7) . L ' tah product. Brent has always been an enthusiastic ex- ponent of the Far West. In this light he has found it best to take everything as it comes without a murmur — and so it was with West Point life. His natural ability to make friends, his hard-working nature, and his devotion to West Point ' s ideals have been well demonstrated by his many and varied activities. Never very far from the sack, when out of it he worked with tremendous energy. We will always remember him for his genuine but impish smile. Sco Senator! aL Utah, Sen. Thomas Camera Club Q) Sk. Club {4-3-0 Honor Committee (3-i) Track (_4) Numerals Football, Manager {4-}-!) Major " A " (;) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Dick was bt)rn with a smile on his face and he never lost it, not even during Plebe Year when they called it a smirk. He is a true hive and a boon to his less gifted classmates. The energetic type, he will leave the sack for a game of handball or a set of tennis, but the mention of riding draws only shud- ders of horror. His cheerful, philosophical attitude has gained him many friends and his enthusiasm for any task presented him should carry him tar in the service. Dick Congressional , 3Sth, New York Hockey W Sergeant (i) Manager ( ) R,ng Committee (i) Corporal (3) Handball Club (J) FEEN FORTY-SEVvEN p ■ i — WILLIAM JENNINGS SHARPE Marked Tree, Arkansas From Marked Trc-c, Arkansas, came a man with a message. And the message was so convincing and beautifully delivered that it was the consternation of history P ' s and the terror of opposing debaters. To Will Sharpe, The Senator, all life was the floor of the Senate and all men ready for a debate and there were no filibusters. For a keen mind that pierced to the heart of any question, a friendliness and a wit that made him and Marked Tree famous, undismayed by Schofield or Coble- skill, he ' ll lead the list. Senator Qiuilijied Alternate Color Lwe Show (3) Mas Committee (i) 100th Nite Show (3-7) Fencings Manager (4-i) Sailing Club (3-i) Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (7) Honor Committee (7) Debating Society (4-3-1} Vice President Dialectic Society (3-i) Special Programs Committee (J) Football 0-0 Assistant Manager Charlie ' s background at La Salle College, the Naval Academy . and in the Army Air Corps, gave him maturity that yields ; successful cadet careers. His likeable personality and un- | beatable sense of humor noticeably enriched us during our | period as cadets. A turnback, his classmates will not forget ; his sympathetic aid Plebe Year. With his ever-ready smile and friendly greeting, he was one of the most beloved men in ■ his class. Possessing good athletic prowess, an apt brain and a sincere understanding of human nature, Charlie will be a leader whom hkii will willingly follow. Charlie Senatorial, Pennsylvania, Sen. Gujfey .A fcjm " iJikis, Camera Club O ' O Missal Reader (3) Acolyte (i) Athletic Representative (i) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) SS OF JUNE NIN lAcaJewi Bob entered the Academy via an Honor School, one of the most difficult modes of entrance. In spite of the fact that he is a Navy Junior, he chose the Army as a profession, a step for which he is very proud. Although he doesn ' t drive the first sections, Bob is forever on the alert and eager to learn, char- acteristics which make him an asset to the Army and a tribute to the Academy. His good humor and witty sayings make Bob a jovial companion and one who adds cheer to every occasion. The Hook as an ex-college man found the Plebe system dis- tasteful but emerged from the trials of Plebe Year with his sense of humor intact. A conscientious student, he maintained a near star average in his academic work. However, his love for the brown boy prevented him from getting those stars. His affection for the sack was only equaled by his desire to drag. Dragging often and inconsistently he maintained a high average in this field. Cheerful, sincere, always ready to help, Hook possesses all the qualities of an officer and man. The Hook Army Soccer (4-1-0 ScrgcanKO Minor-A- iO Pointer Q4) Monogram (3) Debating Society W Numnal W Fencing W Shorty Gymnastics (4-3) Numerals (¥) Fourth Class Customs Board (i) Ring C ommittee (i) Honor School Corporal (3) Sergeant (i) Camera Club (0 N FEEN FORTY-SE JAMES E. SMITH. [R ToPEKA, Kansas IK. W s OFR THEODORE S. " 5 ' Hnffl " ' ' V i T Virginia CLASS Smitty c.imc to West PiHiit with an unerring determination to carry out that Kansas tradition of a job well done. Plebe Year never daunted the natural sense of humor which enabled him to acquire a host of friends. Although academics pre- sented a temporary obstacle, they did not interfere with his many and varied extracurricular activities. His good common sense and willingness to help others has made Jim the perfect wife and should gain for him the esteem and respect of all the men he is fortunate to lead throughout his military career. Smitty Senatorial, Kansas, Sen. Reed H,uttz r Board i4-l-l ' ) Busmiss Manager (i) Sia:Jay School Teacher (j-i) Oupil Choir (4-3 ' ) Pomltr Kepresentatm (4-3) Mortar Kepresentative (3) Corporal (3) Sergeant (2) Periiaps otiier e.ulets were spoonier, and no doubt others were hivier tiian Bill, but ni lus own spheres he was supreme. A loyal product of western Pennsylvania, he was always most eager to talk about that subject or any other. With a back- ground of two years of engineering at Pitt and as an air gadget, he came to the Academy with an Army appointment via Amherst USMAP. It was here that he learned what a buddy is — and because Bill knows that, he is going to make a real soldier. Smitty Army Wrestling (4-1) Handball Club (3-i) Fishing Club (3-i) Sergeant (2) JS Boning in the sinks for the math lesson : that means a choir trip and the chance to see his femme. Keeping a poop sheet on days completed and days to go, and grades predicted and grades as they really came — a poop sheet on every conceivable subject that brings him closer to a commission and his girl — Ike meant business in everything. He never forgot his sense of humor or his nightly letter. From a man who disagreed with him plenty, and hates poop sheets, an opinion: nothing will stop him. Ike Army Mortar (3) Cadet Chapel Choir (,4-3-1) Honor Committee (i) Sergeant (J) Sk Club (4-3-1) With stop-overs at his state university, the Army, and Cornell, Ted showed up at Woo Poo from the West Virginia area. Equipped with sound ideals and sturdy body, he accepted what the Academy had to offer; he leaves with the Academy the imprint of his affable and genuine personality; and he leaves anxious to get on with the pleasures of living. What- ever tasks he may be called upon to perform he will rise, with certainty, to meet them — reliably, modestly, conscientiously. Truly, it will be said of him — well done. Ted Congressional, 3rd, West Virginia Basketball (4) General Committee (3-1) Corporal (3) Lieutenant (l) 151 d J IN TEEN FORTY-SE V E N SAM DAVID STAROBIN Milwaukee, Wisconsin LEONARD ANTHONY STASZAK M SICHA M l Milwaukee, Wisconsin . Bk isov To the brilliant tactics of Zukhov, Malinovsky, and Starobin, we owe much for our present era of peace — Zukhov and Ma- linovsky in the field, and Starobin in the sack at USMA, fighting each day ' s battle with the enthusiasm and zest of a native Kalinkovichian. Besides military genius, Sam ' s cranium houses a labyrinth of cogs and wheels which daily ground out infallible answers. His goats will gratefully remember his pa- tient help; to them he was a friend indeed. The world can not fail to recognize Sam ' s inquiring niiiul and winning personality. Sambo Army Wrtsilmt (J-i) Soccer (4) Corporal (3) Sk, cut (4-i-l ' ) Chcs! Club O) Camera Club (7) First Sir leant (7) Howitzer Representative (7) The h.iljs of barracks still ring with the l.iughtcr of this good natured fellow. Never tlic last to take part in a frolic, his cheerful disposition made Plebe Year bearable and won him many loyal friends. Greetings from the President sent him to Aberdeen as an armorer and later to Amherst from where he entered the Academy. Hard work and long hours of study conquered the Academic and Tactical Departments iMb Premier was concerned, do any job right. Premier Lacrosse (_4-i-l. Corporal (3) He ' ll make th( Sergeant (7) far as best kind of officer and Army SS OF JUNE NIN 3 cr tindofofiw " An ex-GI from the Infantry, Dick nominates Wisconsin, his fair state, as the garden spot of the universe. His carefree days in the Army and at Amherst College contrasted sharply to the natural gloom of Plebe Year, but with his square chin stuck forward, he set out to get through that infernal first year. A natural hive, he has had little trouble with academics and con- sequently has spent many an hour trying to rescue faltering classmates. With a shining smile, Dick is always there in a pinch. Dick Army Don is one of those few truly versatile mdividuals who have the ability to excel in every field of endeavor. Coming to West Point via Missouri School of Mines and Purdue, he soon proved his worth in the eyes of his classmates and superiors. Aca- demics, military life, and athletics all succumbed with equal case to the efforts of this outstanding but unassuming gentle- man from Missouri. His handsome profile did not fit in with his bachelor instincts to the dismay of many, hut this is a classmate we can count on to find success. Don Congressional, llth, M n.cs (_4-3-0 ' " W am (3) ■A- CO Stars (3) Corporal 0:1 Captain (i) Homr Committ «(i) Corporal CO AcolyuO) LuuUnantCO Sk, Club (-3) Nir E E N F O R T Y - S LESLIE ROBERT STEVENS RsnuRr;, Florida CHARLES CARRINGTON STEWART D-l PhOEDUS, VlRGI.N ' IA (RDON MALIN STRONG C. Ml CLASS OF JUNE NI Does he sack or drag more? Thar is a moot question to those who know this son of St. Petersburg; yet, his marked academic ability balances nicely his charms with the femmes, and his previous University of Florida and Cornell experiences have increased his demonstrated ability to complete a necessary task. When awake, Lee is quite vibrant, taking especial delight in ensnaring pals in laundry bags. His sense of humor, mobile facial expressions, easy companionship, and unrivalled freedom of action and thought make Les a friend easy to re- member and hard to forget. Les Act of Congress, 8 June, 1926, Sons of Officers ,Uuf 0-0 S,ri,a«r (i) U.rf.,r..lO) An easy going Air Corps brat this rebel took cadet life right in stride The lad ' s two years at Virginia Tech eased academics, and wrestling kept him up on athletics. Ever ready for a rat- race he excelled in playing keep-away with the T.D. in a plaid shirt. A true air gadget he goes on to his wings. His friendly smile and loyalty to his friends assure him success. Stew ' s goal and ideals are as high as the sky he loves and he ' ll always enjoy " just livin ' right. " Bong Sour, fella. Chuck Qualtjied Candidate Chairman Plcbt Picnic Committee (-0 Ski Club (,4-3-0 Goij Club (j-yo Wrestling Numerals W Momgram (3) Minor-A-(_0 GolfW Howitzer Staff (,4-i} Editor-in-Chief (i) Corporal 0) Sergeant (0 We all say so long with a note of regret and happy memories to H Co ' s fair-haired boy. The savior of his goaty wife, he was always on hand with the approved solution. Not being very much of a sackoid. Hank was ever ready for a good time, particularly if it were to sweep the femmes off their feet at the hops. Conscientious in everything, he achieved those misty heights of learning which will prove him a real asset to the Engineers. So long, Hank, and luck to you. Hank Army Catholic Cioir (,4-3-0 Camera Club (3-1) Sergeant (0 As an Army brat Gordo was destined for Usmay. Many re- member his love for a good rat-race or the sack. Although academics were no minor problem, Gordo always had time to put his skilled hockey stick behind the Army team or to drag one of his many pro femmes. The H Co songsters have a place in their hearts for Gordo and his accordion. His strong con- victions and leadership abili ty set forth in his friendly manner will certainly guide him through his Air Corps career as one of the best. Gordo Congressional, 3rd, Pennsylvania Ski Club (3-i) Cadet Chatel Usher (i) Hockty (4) Monogram (4) Minor ■■A " (3-0 Corporal (3) Sergeant (l) Regimental Sergeant Major JOHN JOSEPH SULLIVAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania WILLIAM M. SULLIVAN Riverside. Illinois Sully, as fine an Irishman as ever sec foot on :he rocky high- lands, higorry, came to West Point hy successfully passing stiff Army competitive examinations. His host of friends char- acterize him as being more than slightly sack-happy, a con- genial mixer in any crowd, a wicked handball player, and one of the hivier hives who is always ready to stand his ground for that which he believes. Sully ' s devotion to duty, coupled with his determination and ability to do things right will make him a top-notch officer. Sully Army atholic Ch„pd Choir {4-yi ' ) Litutmiinl ( ) Soccir ( -3) Sk, Cluh 0-0 Numerals {4) Handball Club (i) Corporal 0) Honor Commitltc (i) Having attended the University of Illinois and the USMA Prep | •- at Amherst, Bill found that there was no need to worry where the Academic Department was concerned, much less the Tactical Department. His ability to do things well with a minimum of effort gave him time for the things he liked — reading, sports, and weekends. His desire for the extra food of training tables made him a permanent member of track ; corps squad. Though a bit stubborn, Bill always had time to | express his wit, which often dwelled in the fantastic. | Sully Army 162 Track (4-hO Chess CM (3-i) Numerals (,4} Corporal 0 ' ) Cross Country {4-3-0 Lieutenant ( ) Honor Committee SS OF JUNE NIN From a long line of West Pointers, Danny has had little trouble with the system and the military life. However, his invariable bad luck has made his life here difficult. Nonethe- less, he has overcome the hurdles thrown in his path, to be- come an outstanding all-around cadet shining in athletic and tactical fields and many phases of academics. Quiet but in- dustrious, shy but sincere, possessed of a wonderful sense of humor, Danny ' s unaffected and friendly personality and his indomitable will have won him an enviable place in the hearts of his classmates. Danny Senatorial, Florida, Sen. Andrews im ' s hearty bits of Ozark humor and ready wit helped many of us through the low points. He entered the Academy un- aware of the situation at hand, but met all of the obstacles easily. He had several tussles with the Mathematics Depart- ment, but his unusual ability in Law and Government came forth in many heated arguments both in and out of the class- room. With his unaffected personality and ability to make friends he will have little trouble reaching the topof the ladder, otherwise. Congressional, 7th, Missouri whether it be in the Army Tate Baseball (i) Corporal (3) Sngeant (i) Ski Club (4-hO Tttmis (4 ' ) Mmor-A- Qt ) Hochy (4-3) Numerals (■() Monogram (3) BugU Notes W Election Committee (3) Corporal (3) UeutenantO) 263 NyrEEN FORTY-SEV HAROLD STAN TAVZEL Cleveland, Ohio FRANK LEONARD TAYLOR E-1 HARRISnURO, PENNSYLVANIA nB tliCi " " ' CK MATTHEW THOMPSON ' M.IFORNIA ROSS TOOJ ioNTPBLiBR, Idaho CLASS Short in stature but stout in spirit, Hal came to us from Miami University and the Navy. He maJe a name for himself in the fall of Plebe Year as that obscure tackle who inter- cepted a pass and made a touchdown against Notre Dame. Jovial, friendly to all, especially the fair sex, he went through the three years retaining his own distinctive personality. He will always be remembered for his approved solutions in tactics and his willingness to engage in friendly arguments on any and all subjects. Hal Qiiuiified Alternate FooibMl .„or-A ' ' i,4-0 l .,:tr.;» (3) Wrestling Nmmnds W Sergeant (i) Chess CM (0 Fishing Club (3-;) Frank came here after a year in the Army with experience that served him well in Beast Barracks. Being a natural musician he has always been willing to soothe his wives with his trum- pet solos. Hailing from Pennsylvania, he brought with him the fine qualities with which that state endows its men. Not afraid of work, Frank has always been willing to pursue his academics with a never-say-die attitude. A three year man. West Point ' s loss is the Army ' s gain, and we have well- founded confidence in his future. Frank Congressional, I9th, Pennsylvania Cadet Dance Orchestra (,4-3-0 Debating Society (4 ' ) Cadet Chapel Choir {4-3-1) Supply Sergeant ( ) 100th Nite Show i4-hl Fishing Club W Slii Club (4) Jack ' s fame is assured by his keeping his girl through the fateful post-bellum period that saw the end of all too many cadet romances. While outstanding, that was far from his only .iccomplishment, for Tommy had the knack of coming to the top in whatever he tried. Honors in academics and athletics were his, but his real talent is in the art of living. His sense of t.iir play, his unfailing good spirits, and his maturity of vision .irc the chief characteristics of an unforgettable spirit and per- sonality. Tommy Army Chess Club (4-) Numerals (• ) Sk, Club 0-0 Sailing Club (3) Track (0 Corporal 0) Numerals W Lieutenant (7) Gymnastics (4 " ) Ross is a true westerner of indomitable spirits and even the shock of Plebe Year failed to drown them. Struggling through the tribulations of Plebe Year, this Idahoan made mistakes— but outlived them. Having high spirits, he seemed to enjoy himself whenever piossible. Though not the best of students, Ross managed academically. Finally, graduation: realization of his dreams. He has a true desire for an Army career. Popular with his classmates, he should easily be popular with his men. May we predict a shining future for this son of Idaho. Koss Congressional, 2nd, Idaho Cadet Concert Orchestra (4-3) Chess Club (4) Ski Club (3-i) mth Nite Show (4) General Committee (i) Corporal (3) Sergeant (O King Committee ( Ij 265 lEEN FORTY-SE Vv E N Arnold Tucker, known as Tuck, is a Florida boy cere, friendly attitude with his friends makes him a plea to know. His willingness to do a good job is seen in his m activities. Tuck was All-Southern, and as quarterback of Army team, piloted it through two victorious years Southern gentleman, he likes a good time, but doesn ' t ss. The Army can expect to profit b IS turning out in Arnold Tucker. Congressional, 4th, Flo pleasure with product West Tuck Football (4-i-O Major A 0-0 Baskttball (3-0 Captain (0 Ma or " f (3-7) Track W Corporal (3) Lieutenant ( ) Battalion Adjutant Camera Club (3) Ski Club (3-0 :k entered West Point from the Army Air Corps and began a three year battle against the system. A Fordham University- schooled liberal arts student, he found the engineering subjects of the Military Academy strangely alien and sweated out many an examination. Jack ' s big love was baseball, and his fine southpaw pitching made him a varsity mainstay for three years. He was a weekly dragoid and ran an unofficial date bureau, supplying many a classmate with proficient girls as weekend dates. Serious and ambitious, success will surely come his way. Jack Congressional, 24tb, New York Baseball ( -3-i) How.t ier (1) Sergeant (7) CLASS OF JUNE N I N ilp g RLESTl ALBERT ARCHER VAN PETTEN ON, West Virginia 1-2 Essex WALLACE F. VEAUDRY Junction, Vermont iit ' iW ! for ite ,iM4 Early in his cader career ' an began to display the nonchalance that was later to win him many fast friends on the area during Plebe Year. However, during his upperclass years, Van dis- covered that dragging was much more pleasant than merely walking back and forth, and he devoted himself to this pastime with enthusiasm and fervor. Between week-ends, he studied enough to stand above average in academics and enough to raise some classmates by a file or two, and he wrote enough letters to provide for the next week-end . Van Senatorial, West Virginia, Sen. Revercomb For the past four years Wally ' s |oviality had made these old gray walls seem cheery and bright. His mellow tenor voice has been a great asset to the Glee Club. A true connoisseur of fine liquors from Vermont, Wally is a good mixer, a true wife, and a devoted friend. Despite his not being a hive or a four-letter man, no task, however difficult it may have been, has ever depressed his high spirits. His forcefulness and his never-say-die attitude will lead Wally to the top. Wally Senatorial, Vermont, Sen. George D. Aiken Ght Club ( -3-i) Skt Club (3) General Committee (i) mth Nite Show (3) Sergeant (i) Soccer (_4) Squash Club (3) Shet Club (3) Chess Club (4) Kadh Club (3) Sergeant Qi:, Camera Club (3) Ski Club (,4-3-1) NiT EEN FORTY-SE STEWART M. VOCKEL, )R Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania DOUGLAS CROWTHER WEAVER, JR. East Rutherford, New Jersey I-l |;,j Jul coal ' .iiikcrtlia jilaabff ' M LOYD WEBB, JR. CARLTON JUAN WELLBORN. JR. LAIRSVILLE, GEORGIA ■■ifl s I Before RuJ could rub the smoke i f PittsbLir s h I ' roni liis eyes, he had the Academy ' s system well in hand. With a perpetual smile on his face he can almost hide the far-away look of a deep-thinker that lingers in his eyes. Aided by a surj- cheerful exuberance and a dynamic personality, IUkI lircr.illv throws himself into the hearts of all who know liiiii ( .ip.ible, efficient, and one jumpahead of the Academic Dcp.iniiicnt, i uJ is moving out to greater fields with a personalit that i more than winning — it is capturing. Bud Congressional, Pennsylvania, At Large Hackly (J) Lieutenant (i) Corfsrjl (3) Dt)ug, unlike men who seek fame by diligent application in one field, easily adopted himself to many fields with moderate 1 success and little effort. A natural hive, he worked just enough f to keep up in the top three sections; a dependable cross coun- ■ try runner, he didn ' t try to break world records. In his friendly, easy way Doug made many friends and no enemies, getting all the fun that could be found in cadet life, and never losing his perspective. Doug is just right for the Signal (iorps he never gets his wires crossed. Doug Army Cross Country (,4-} ' ) Numerals ( -3) Track (- -3) Numerals ( -3) Ser ;,eat,t (0 Election Committee (3) Ca:iet Chapel Chotr (3) With two and a half years of civil engineering at Texas A M ' behind him. Bill entered West Point with an irrepressible sense of humor and a conviction that the Plebe system was not for him. And now, although the system is still here, Bill is the same cheerful, undominated good friend he was three years ago. He has been one of the best of wives and all of us who will be here for another year sincerely regret losing this smiling Texan from our class rolls. Bill Congressional, 17th, Texas Squash Club (3) Ski Club C3) Fourth Class Customs (i) Track (J) Rifle, Manager (3-i) Howitzer Ktpnsentattve (}-! ' ) Corporal (3) First Sergeant (7) 100th Nile Show QO Since Carlton came here by way of the Army and Georgia Tech — from which school he had already received his B.S. degree — it is easily understandable why his main efforts in the academic field were devoted to coaching his classmates. Al- ways ready to participate in extracurricular activities, his chief forte was tennis and he proved to be one of the foremost players at the Academy. Carlton, with his amiable personality, was a welcome member of any gathering. Above all he had the respect and admiration of his many friends. Sam Congressional, 9th, Georgia Tennis, Captain (i) Minor ■■A («-i) Football i4 ) Sergeant (J) c J EEN FORTY-SEVvEN WILLIAM I. WEST Winchester, Massachusetts G-2 ROBERT WILSON WHITE Riverside, Californi Good looking, athletic, and naturally smart enough to smirk his way through three years of academics. Dill West perfectly fits the pubhc ' s opinion of the average cadet. His unflagging good humor- a real blessing between first and second hour classes gained him his many friends throughout the Corps, and, incidentally, saw Bill through more than one unequal struggle with the T.D. The word " personality " may be a generalization, but to Bill ' s friends it is a well defined factor which will attend his success through all the years ahead. Bill Q_uulilied Atteniat( Lacrosse (,4-1 ' ) Football ( -3-0 Hockn 0) Minor -A- ■0-1 ' ) Corporal (3) Lituttnant (1) Honor Commit tit (i) You can know Whitey ' s every foible and still like him; his pleasing indiiference dispels all doubts. With an uncanny ability to get slugged, he claimed he didn ' t mind walking privileges and eventually changed his mind about an area stone for his ring. For a workout on weekends he preferred to go to the North Gym. Blessed with enough engineer ' s intellect, he wrote letters first and often studied only when coaching. Dragging was a must, and from him a wise Plebe could leam about the best corners on the post. Whitcy Army Pistol 0-3-0 Manager 0-0 Minor -A " (3-0 Numerals (4) Chapel Choir (i) Sergeant (7) Sailing Club (i) S OF JUNE NIN rEiiim " pin list ' dissoai s,.Ma wasB w Once or twice Meade got out of a last section, but would usually return to his perennial position with the goats. However, what he lacked in book learning ability he made up in his technique in handling the fairer sex. While less ardent classmates headed for the red comforter on Saturday afternoons, Meade with femme headed for The Rock. Meade, however, was not unilateral in his dealings with people. His II quiet and serious attitude has won him many friends in the Corps and he will always be welcome wherever ' 47 gathers. Meado Congressional, At Large: Rep. Willey If anyone wanted to know what and where the next formation was, they could ask Joe and they could be sure of being at the right place at the right time. His almost fanatical aversion to being dominated did not keep him from taking keen pride in developing an efficient and business like manner of managing his affairs. Among his favorite pastimes were boodle and look- ing for loopholes in the Blue Book. Poignant frankness, meticu- lous thoroughness, and attentiveness to the matter at hand give promise of an able officer. Joe Congressional, Sth, New York Camera Club (3-i) Fishing Club 0-1) Sktet Club (;) Ski Club (3-7) WOth Nile Show Sergeant (i) Football (4} C Squad Coach (i) Corporal (3) Supply Sergeant (i) Howitzer ( ) EEN FORTY-S WILLIAM DAWES WILLIAMS, JR. Williamsburg, ' iroinia GERALD JOSEPH WOJCIEHOSKI C-2 Highland Falls, New York Q-vt FREDERICK MALCOLM WRIGHT Hanover, Pennsylvania CLASS OF N I N . 11 !HOSK] I A true Army hr.u, Hill cimk- to us stccpcJ in the traditions of West Point. Standing tirm in his ct)nvictions, his dcsirt.- to see- the standards of the Corps upheld brought pcrccptil-ile im- provements in many a Plche. We envied his eagle eye on the skcct range ani.1 his horsemanship in the riding hall. He was a nil. goat and h.i evidenced by the field of art, his ' gloomy lives. Bill Strgtant (i) Cmiaj Club (3-i) Fnl;,li Club Qf-i ' ) ' ,.,„ ,«; (0 l ' ..:ur 0-1 ' ) many skirmishes vi nstell inter ' B-roN Skcei Club 0-0 Ski Club (4-3-1) Fincing (3) Catholic Choir (3-i) Acolyte (i) ommon foe , hive in tl o brighten o No state has had a more avid enthusiast than Wisconsin in the form of Billy Woldenberg. The strains of " If you want to be a I Badger just come along with me " could be plainly heard at all 1 hours, in all keys, being propounded by him. Academics, j usually a mightily stressed occupation here, refused to dampen, I even dull, his spirits. Dragging was surely his utmost pleasure, ifor each weekend saw his complete disappearance from view. Wherever he goes, whatever he does, his resourcefulness and smcentv will p B:lly C.iJil Concert Orchtsti 6,,-f, ;,-., (3) Sn!.,.mt (7) Miss Ctmmittte (7) im out in front. ' 0-i) Congress onal, 2nd, Wisconsin Ticket Kepresetitative (7) Ski Club (• -3-7) Lacrosse (4-3) Monogram (3) Born .md living in the shadow of the grey walls. Highland Falls, Jerry realized a standing ambition when he entered the Academy. Having arrived, he turned everything he touched to gold. His studies placed him high in his class; his tactical record was a thing to marvel at; his athletic ability was un- questioned, hockey his varsity sport. The beautiful virtue of this success was that not a trace of eagerness was present; competence was due to the presence of true ability and good nature rather than more common factors. Jerry Congressional , 16th, New York Football 0) Baseball (7) Hockey (-(-3-7) Corporal (3) Capta.n (7) Fishing Club (3-7) Malcolm became famous during Plebe Year for the fastest, most unintelligible rendition of the Pennsylvania poop ever heard. Hard working, that is when not writing letters, reading fiction, engaging in water fights, or participating in general bull sessions, he has had no trouble with the Aca- demic Department or the T.D. Malcolm was one of the most promising members of the Plebe wrestling team, but a bad knee made him drop the sport Yearling Year. He will be one of the first to take the plunge after him all the best. Malcolm Congn Football (S) Sergeant (7) Wrestling (4-}} iduation, and we wish ■.il. Unci, Pennsyltu 273 WRIGHIJ Y - S E ■ JOHN M. YOUNG NuTLEY, New Jersey Coming to West Point from college and the Army, Dick h little trouble with academics. Always appreciative of the humor in life and ready to make the most of anything, he took Plebc Year with gusto. His own ready wit and affability were a constant pleasure to his many friends. Dick ' s abilities took him into many fields and his energy and his mania for doing a thing right made him outstanding. His conscientiousness, common sense, and knack for the military will give to the Army a very able officer. Senatorial, Illinois, Sen. Brooks Dick Lacrosse Manager (i4-}-0 Major -A- CMgrS. (3-i) Special Program Committee ( -3) Chairman CO Pointer (•() Corporal (3) Lieutenant (i) Debate Society (4 ' ) Bi-().id-sh()uklcrcd, towering, handsome, carrot-topped, Jack was the ideal cadet. A good athlete, Jack was a stellar per- former with the discus. His well-modulated baritone voice made him an outstanding speaker and a leading member of the 100th Night Shows. Although not a wearer of stars, he was always near the top of the class in academics. Jack has the makings of a good leader and should be a great asset to any outfit that he joins. Just as he was an ideal cadet, he should be an ideal officer. li Jack Track (4-3-i) Major ■■ A " 0-0 Corporal (3) Ring Committee ( -3) Cadet Chapel Choir (,4-0 Football (V) Cadet Chapel Usher (J) Dialectic Society ( -3-i) Army Vice-President (i) 100th Nile Show (,4-3-0 Captain (2) Brigade Adjutant s OF JUNE nin: , , »Jri« ' .life loo CLIFFORD GEORGE ZIMMER, JR. New York i-ioppJ. ]■■ ,Jct,ksW« ' N Quiet, thoughtful, diicicnt — those three words best describe ChfT. He took all tasks and worked them to completion. Cliff ' s sport of achievement ran the gauntlet of the TD ' s Blue Book — from holding hands to midnight DP. But alas, sport ended with academics, for though not a true goat, Cliff ' s li.ippiness varied directly as his distance from a slide rule. Weekends found another life and it was a rarity to find Cliff away from the fairer sex. It ' s been a real pleasure to live with him, and we look forward to meeting again. Clijf Congressional, Vth, New York Track (• ) Hochy (i) Piital Team ( ) Missal Riadir ( -3) Acolytt (i) Corporal (3) Sirgeant (i) Camera Club (3-i) WITH US YET ANDREWS JONES BANKS KAUFFMAN HARENHOIU; JURTIS BAUER LIGHTEN BERG BENNETT LUTZ BETHUNE MARTINEZ BLAKE M.MILLIAN BRANDENBURG MORGAN BRANDT MOURSUND BURKHART NEEB CARLISLE NICHOLS CARROLL NOR R IS CATHER O ' BRIEN CLARK OGDEN CLOUD PACKARD COOLEY PARNELL COOPER POTVIN COULTER PRICE COX, J. H PULLING COX. L. L, RABA CRANDALL RANDALL DAVIS REED DE TREVILLE REINIGER DIAL RENFROW DILLINGHAM ROBERGE DITTMANN ROSE DREW RUGGIERI ELLIOT SEEN A EVANS SENSANBAUGHER FINGL SEYMOUR FORD SHAFFER FUNSTON SHAW GERETY SHIELDS GONDELMAN SILVA GREEN SPRINGER HAMILTON STARNES HARDISON STAROBIN HARDWICK STOKES HARPER STUBBS HART SUTTON HASELTON SYKES HATCHER TREADAWAY HEILER VAN HORNE HODSON VIETS HOLLABAUGH WAGERS HOLLIDAY WALSH HOOD WHITEHURST HORN WICKHAM HOWE WIESBADER INGRAM WIGHT IVES WILLIAMS JENKINS WINSLOW JOHNSON WRIGHT rEEN FORTY-SEV THE OFFICIAL WEST POINT MARCH -O i .,iM,iiimMm £ yi( imm ABBEY, j. R. ANDERSON, A. U. A RON, J. D. BARBER, K. H BAYER, H. .). BERRY, S. B. ADAMS, H. E. ANDERSON, C A. AYER, N. R. BARNETT, j. W . BEINKE. V. BERTONI, W. E ADKINS, H. T. ANDERSON, R. BAHENSKY, E. I BARONDES, A. I BEIRNE, D. R. BERTRAM, E. H ALFONSO, A F. ANTHIS, L. L. BALL, R. C. BARRINEAU, H. I BELLINGER, J B. BETTLS, H. M. ALLEN, ,1- R. AR. LSTR(WG, D. BANDEEN, W. R. BARTON, R. O. BERRY, R. P. BIERER, E. S. nmm llfi.KESLEE, I. A. ' ' LPvDSHA V, V. S. «« |:kley,h.a. M« ,IrcELLIERE, F. B»81.« fcvNDLER, L. r V ¥ C BLOOM, R. U. BRASWELL, A. BUCKLEY, J. J. BUTLER, B. R. CAPPS, J. L. CHITTY, 1. H. BORG, C. A, BRATTON, J. K. BUCKNER, W. C. BYERS, W. E. CARTER, L. D. CHURCHILL, L G. BOSS, K. A. BRENNAN, J. W. BUECHLER, T. B CALDWELL, VV. 1 CEROW, D. A. CIMO, J. P. 0 BOWEN, T. W, BRILL, j. R. BURNS, W. C. CALLANAN, E. F. CHANATRY, F. L CLARK, T. R. 279 I CLARKE, C W COCKERHAM. S. C, rONOVER, R. F. ( OOK, W. L. ( OONS, C- E. COOPER, R J CORMACK. T. I CREED, J. F. CROSBY, W. J. ( ROUCH, C L. ( niAHV, R D, ( I ' SHINC;, R H DWIS, R. C. DAY, P. S. DIEHAN, D. E. DE FOE, D. DELLA CHIESA, W. A. DENT, j. F. DILDY, S G. ni LORETO, B. J. DINGEMAN,j. W. DOODY. .|. ,1 nOTY, M. M.C. llOL ' CiHERTY, W. P. X G.U on, switch off feiia- ' - tife -rfii iJ punch: cokts iitiil nialts—and 3.0 lirag 1 FLEMING. E. C. FOOTE, A. M. FORRESTER, E. P. FRENCH, C. N. FRY, J. C. GARRISON, D. D. GAVER, P. H (,ENEBACH, L B. GILLIAM, P. GILLOGLY, H S. .ORRELL, J. E. iRAF, R. E. ,RAVES, W. R. .RIFFITFI, S. M. 1 LL, I, B. IIALLAHAN, R. F. HASKELL, L. W. }1KNDRICKS, ,). B. HcmN, c. s. HUIE, D. T. JONES, ]. L, a j HAMILTON, .1 HATCH, j. A HERBETS, .). 5 HOYT, L. V. HURT, S. F. JONES, J. W. HAMMOND, W. A. HAYOEN, W. C. HOFFMAN, H. F. T. HUBBARD, W. H. HYMAN, R. J. JONES, I.. R. HARSH, R. S. HA AR15, T. W . HOLLIDAY, S. C. HUEY, J. W. JACOBELLIS, BR. JONES, R. HARTNELL, G. Vjl HEIKKINEN, W. jl HOOKER. J. F. HUGHES, j. B. JOHNSTON, F. All JONES, T. T. HiRTNEU-KPHS. J. S. 1,|»CHTITZKY, HOGHES, ill ' .SAY, H. R. j„ ESj.l|j.LETT, D. S. KAULA, W. M. KIERNAN, J. M. KRITZER, E. A. LOCKE, W. G. LYON, W. M. MANSOUR, N. J. KAVANAGH, D. D. KIPFER, D. C. LA POINTE, G. A. LOCONTE, L. MvcCARTNEY, G. MAPLE, J. C. KEAN, J. P. KIRWAN, R. L. LEITNER, G. N. LONG, D. M. MACKLIN, J. E. MARCINIEC, V. F. KELSEY, .]. T. KLETT, E. T. LEWANDO, V. P LOVEjOY, N. K. MADDEN, VV. J. MARSHALL, R. ' --«: j .¥-, 1 ? , 1 rs. ■ 1 JL ,¥% . . : r ■ V M P I mKK MARTIN, C E. MATHIS, R. C. MlCLAFLIN, F. L. MXLELLAND, D. S. NUCRAY, J. G. MXUEN. J. J. NKEN ' ERY, J. V. NLGEE, C. F. NkGINNESS, W. T. NKGRAW, D. C. MJNERNEY, F. W. LMANA VAY. J. C. K MURRAY. H. M M.NEELY, D V. McSPADDEN, G. R. MEDSGER, G W. MEINZEN, W . E. MEYER. J. H. MILLER. JR. MILTON, J. .McK MINER, R. L. MOORE, O. C. MORGAN, R. E MOUNGER, W D. MLEHLENWEG, 1. A. 51 ' , ,: JNZESJ ' .E 1 , ' r i LI0K,1,M, IMF 3 ME,O.C. 1 jT ,.; 3JGa8.E l r k " y , r MUMMA, M. C. MURPHY, C. A. NASH, C. D. N ' ELSON. E. B. NELSON, j. M. NEUGEBAUER.W.M.F. OCONNELL, W. T. OCKER, W. C. OLSON. K. V. OSTEEN, L L. ' ABST, A. A. ' ACKARD. D. F. ' ATCH, W. A. V TER, R. E. ATTERSON, E. D. PEARSON, R. W. PEPPERS, j. F. PERRY, B, H. PERRY, H. W. PETERSEN, R. J. I ' HILLIPS, T. A. PICKERING, J, C. PLUMMER, V. V POMEROY, R. M. POMPAN, I B. 285 PORTER, P. S. RICHARDSON, J. W. ROSS, T. K. RYAN, W. T. SCHLESS, W. F. SCOTT, W. W. PRESSMAN, K. I. QUANBECK, A. H. RESNICK, S. M. REYNOLDS, D. ROBERTSON, C. A. ROBINSON, L. F ROBINSON, N. L. ROSENCRANS, 1 RUDD, E. A. RUDDELL, J. C. RUDDY, K. E. RUTTER, G. W. lj, SANDMAN, J. G. SARGEANT, A. M. SAVILLE, R. SCHALK, L. W.Mlj. SCHLOTTERBECK.W.B. SCHMIDT, C. W. SCHOENBERC;, I. B. SCOTT, E. L. Hu SEGUIN, R. J. SELIG, I. M. SHEFFIELD, M. G. SHIVELY, J. C. i Jl -1 q cni- ,)c» ?| giK, C. H. SHUSTER, W. A. SKINNER, R. I. SKOURAS, C. P. SMITH, H. F. SEWOUi ' F4, w. y. SNYDER, A. STARRY, D. A. STEIN, R. N. STEELING, H. B. so©a ffi IBURG. H. ]. SUXDER, C. H. SWEARENGEN, G. A. SWENHOLT, D. B. SYKES, E. P. jy-na - Ili.llAN, M. 1. TAYLOR, |. R. THEVENET, S. E. THOMAS, G. S. THOMAS, W. G. iClUU fB.TTS, F. E TRAVIS, W. H. TUTHILL, I. G. TYREE, T. B. VAN ARSDALL, R «)n. - W FLEET, J. A. VREELAND, E. C WADSWORTH. J. B. WAGGENER, ]. G. WAGONER, F. E. iUrtLV. s; I WALK. J. F. WALLER, W. V. • WALTER, L. E. W ANAMAKER, S. K. WARD, R. M. WARE, T. A. WARREN, R. L. W ATKINS, .1. E. W liAVER, P. E. WHIiHER, K. E. i:»ER. R. G. WHITE, E, A. W HITE. S. WHITEHEAD, E. C. WHITFIELD, R A. WHITLEY, A. L. W HITNEV, P- McI. W HITSON, W. W. WILHIDE, G. C W ILLIAMS, F. M. WILLIAMS, W. F. WILLIAMSON, O- W WITHERS, J. K. WITKO, A. B. WROTH, J. H. WURSTER, C. A. YOUNG, S. ■ ::?SS HI by ars of commde- ThE thn ship in the Corps pay di adends in lasting memories and friendships. V 1 A BEGIN ' 4 .3R» ' iiiWr ' yiiiiiji ' llU r i T Hi ' ii i H l ' Ti i iiili ' fi|f i.iiti toji» ' tfi peipniiilPWIMPHRPP " i ivlA CO NG TO FTHF 3|V1 1 b b 1 UlN, h AK X()R FROM SIX MONTHS to SIX vcurs ouf drcams had focused on what had become to us a magic date 1 )uly 1944. Whence we had come was unimportant; that we had come, paramount. Walking toward the Academic Building from the Thayer Hotel, the railroad station, or the bus stop, we marveled at the majesty of the ivy-covered buildings, thrilled with the thoughts of West Point ' s traditions, and were profoundly grateful that soon we were to become a part of this institution. Nervously apprehensive, " Candidates Report Here " brought us out of our reverie. Turning in money, signing papers, getting a iast-minute physical check-up, and answering questions brought us down to earth. Out to the area, the bandsman, and our provisional comiiany. In .1 m.itter of seconds the Detail had buried us in the depths of Beast Barracks. o, UR I iRsr MILITARY DUTY 111 Bcast Barracks kcvnotcd the next six weeks ' training: we reported — and reported — and reported- to the first sergeant until we did so perfectl - and in a military manner. This first day was the fastest 24 hours we had ever spent, never did so many do so much in so little time. Orienta- tion in barracks, a four minute haircut, drawing equipment at the Cadet Store, and learning the details of how a West Pointer ' s room should Kiok were conducted on the double- on the same double at which we constantly moved. Most of us were in cadet uniform bv our first taps. We hit the sack with one thought in mind: What am I doing here? Our first night was the fastest we had ever spent; reveille followed taps like assembly followed first call. One down— 337 to go. rtvO ' 3PP ' ' to T, ■TAIL were the niDsc military men vvc had ever seen. Our rooms and equipment were scrutinized constantly, critical eyes dogged our every move, perfection was our byword, 4anual of arms, close order drill, riile marksmanship, bayonet drill, and athletics followed one another in kaleid(5scopic fashion. The Mess Hall was just another place of instruction salt tablets, one glass of iced tea, and " the days. " Our posture underwent con- tinuous correction, when we fijrgot, others remembered. Taps was reveille for shining shoes and brass; demerit sheets filled the bulletin boards— we had lots to learn. The Detail changed, but only outwardly did our pace vary from double :o quick time. •(dge- 5 — « ' o. LAST BliASr BARRACKS S.I. 1st day— the Corps rc- turned. Wc miivcJ to our permanent companies -and were outnumbered live to one! Ik-ast liirracks was rolled into three days of near-perfection as the Yearlings inspected Qji us with Spartan elTiciency; maneuvers saved seven hundred lives. We " fell out " at Pine Camp and caught our breath. Well-learned principles were practiced in squad and platoon problems. It was easy to get used to held living and boodle lights at the P.X.; some of us even laughed! Our chins were about back to normal then, the road back. More moving, constant supervision— academics came as an answer to seven hundred i ayers. The Class of ' 47 tucked its chin in and joined the Battle of the Books. L m w IAD si;i:n thh books before — algebra, English, and a foreign language— but the method was new. Wc learned lo study every lesson, to be examined and graded every day, the words " spec, " " goat, " and " hive " crept into our vocabulary. Where strenuous Beast Barracks had paved the way. Gym followed through. Boxing, swimming, wrestling, and apparatus work were warm-ups fiir intramural athletics and yogi. We never escaped the critical eye of the upperclassmen, mul- titudinous was the correction. After long parades and scathing S.I. ' s we cheered the football team on to new victories. Our trips to New York were bright spots in a dark year; Plebe Christmas turned on the light for a brief ten days. E.R , n Oeo ' V " , Vno Soor ' " 9 ' . 9 eO ' ii.i.iM; Yi.AR scxMiicd a liint; way off as wc dragged pro, sacked and ate h()p(x-d and sledded, and lived the lite of Rilev C hristmas was luir happiest ten da s ec January came in, and so did our chins, we were off on the last half. Wc didn ' t notice the gloon period- we dragged now and then, OP-ed at the Thaver, and tried to stay off the " D " list. U ' l were married to soirees and plehe duties, hikes and formations, blue slips and quill. Finalh- Graduation parade Graduation March we thrilled to he a part of it. Recognition closed oik chapter in our lives and opened a brighter one. Wc went to our picnic in the riding hall tlia night with insignia on our caps, grey jackets on our backs, and our hearts on a distant cloud. ia W9 j od V o . p ll,: ' - 4 Y. EARLiNGs ' The Very word had a free and easy sound abouc it. This was the most eagerly-awaited period of our lives. With our new-found freedom came responsibility, an obhga- tion we began to feel toward our Academy. We realized this on furlough when we looked upon West Point in retrospect. Deciding the Point wasn ' t such a bad place after all, we set out to spend the best three weeks imaginable. Each day was a furlough in itself. There were parties and proies and a year ' s weekends rolled into twenty hilarious days. We returned with a million memories in the back of our minds. Our full held parade for General Eisenhower was a nightmare for our wheels, an interesting experience for the rest of us. Our class was already making a name for itself: ' 47 looked forward to a full summer. T i() POPOLOPUN kcynotci-l our sljiiimkt inlonii.il, c;isy and coinfortahk-. Our barracks rang with laii_i, ' lucr as wc told and retold fLirlmit;h experiences, and we cheered ni the late arrivals who had missed trains and planes. Our training day lasted oni ' until four with a relaxing break at noon. The practical training was more fun than work. We learned the intricacies oMiring from tanks, and drove them at I ' roctor estate. A sinuilated graveyard claimed st)me of us in hoobv-trap disposal. We slaughtered each other on hill tops in rccon problems cops ' n robbers with armored cars and [eeps. With the engineers we built bridges and were indoctrinated in landing craft. Vo - jnno W J_HE sic.NAL CORPS iiiadc swi tc libo.ird operators out of some, linemen from many. Major Marsh conducted oin- rille marksmanship, and as the rains came— we became amphibious. Rumors had us sandbaggms; and blowmi; the dam. A certain seriousness pervaded all our training, however, as we read of our troops abroad employing similar weapons and tactics on the world ' s battlclields. The social life of Popolo was something to write home about- and that we did, for dates and addresses. Band concerts on the point preceded Wednesday night ' s hop, the movie was always crowded. w, laiKi-NDSvvERKas farout of this world as the mi C:)ur class dras s cJ consistently pro, the snakes had a lield ilav. Picnic si our chaperons, understanding. Saturday ' s hops in the AsseniMv Hall were informal and deli-htful. We tau-ht the femmes canoeln, , and heck ish classmates. Sun tans were free for the askiiii; on our sand beach o hridi e vied with swimmini for primary interest. Over the weekends Popolo looked like a countrv club, and to us that ' s what it was West Point ' s rest camp, a good deal all around. The summer passed all too quick- r - " V ly; we could easily have managed two or three more just like it. )n that lit the beach. ■s were plentiful and ut over the water — .•d our Isaac Walton- on the rafts where .e -L ' -LoviNc, BACK r(i West Pdint on foi IS a £;ay march, as wc sung our way homcwarJ. , kx-ting the new Plehes, movini, ' all over three areas, dragging at every opportunity, packnii; for maneuvers and speiidnis, ' afternoons at Delaiiekl made three days seem hke three mniutes. Then, oil to the wars ' At Pine Camp some of us joined the Coast Artillery ; others enlisted m the Field Artillery or Engineers. The stalwart played infantry- we admired and sympathized with them. Filling positions of non-commissioned ollicers this year, we struggled with problems of control, tactics, and mess - and longed for Popolo ' s beach. Our tactical knowledge was greatly increased, and we returned with a new appreciation of the particular branch with which wc had •■fought. " ■ ■ ?»? ., il A, PARTViNO ;ind playiiii; Labor Day weekend, we pliin_ncJ into academics. We took one breath four months later for Christmas — a second the following June. Phil expected Newtons; Chem, Farradays; Cal, Einstcins; M T G, eyeballs. Wc studied swimminiT from the bottom of the pool to the rafters, unarmed combat, from sprains to blood; tactics, from one elbow to the other. Then, fire e. tin_i;uishers for all slide rules Mech. We sweated out Mimeos the night before, collars the morning after. Yearling academics --often we lost enough tenths to put the P ' s pro. T chaiistcJ oppoiiL-nt afar opponent, vvc, hin i, ' after lun;;. Football trips each was a leave m itself. Destmatum: Manie to California Christmas ■•was. ' - The ten proesc Jays yet left us weak and weary, think, n,t;: More yet! Weekends we drai,ri;ed athletic events, the hop that niyht after the show, and Sunday ' s tea hop or after- noon movie, 5:30 .goodbyes at the bus stop. We got to know Scotty at the boodlers and looked forward to sundaes and cokes durin i the week. Meeting more of our classmates, we began to see a purpose in this ho P ' Co ' d b° e V mn ' ' : . come m Drawing room polo Yea Furlough .HE GLOOM PI RioD wiis dissipiitcJ by thc Lecture Committee ' s pro- i rams; June Week was here before we knew it. The four year course- we were divided in numbers, but not in spirit and thought. It was a bitter pill; we swallowed twice, and pro- ceeded with the job at hand. We had (gotten acquainted with many of our classmates over sodas at the boodlers, and had broadened a few horizons with trips to the Library. Corps Squads and extra-curricular activities had claimed some of our time, and we had developed new interests. Looking back, it had been a happy year. „,HtO.I0«ON .. ,c of ev ' ry »« OiR, there are three hundred and sixty five days until June nineteen forty-seven. These were welcome words and we didn ' t have to be told twice. We had been boning it for a long time and now we were on the road. Our two stripes made us feel a lot different than the one as a yearling had, because they carried the weight of leadership a lot more and had a greater value in time spent preparing for our careers. We found that people worked with and for us instead of against us and it was a new and inspiring angle. We had the runn ing of the Corps to do and our ]oh was to lead it through the next year and yet make sure it was a leading and not a driving process. We took the responsibilities and the way we worked is shown in this section. Ao e " « Airborne Training The class of Forty Six had just barely cleared their final hurdle when we began our first class tactical training in earnest. Two days after graduation we went to Stewart Field to see what the airborne forces ct)uld do. We were introduced to the various types of equipment and airplanes used and also the many requirements made on an airborne trooper. Wc returned to the Point at night tired but very glad to have been in on the whole sht)w. The ■rc r yr f V " 9 09° ' 6ota first day wc were shown the various ways to hit the ground from a chute drop and were finally convinced that there were more ways than one in which to do this. Then the various types of chute packs and a dry run out of a mock-up of a C-78 fuselage. We hung from the harness rack and learned how to turn in the air and how to land in the water sans harness. Next we nosed around on the apron and found that all the funny ships there did not have engines and that a large part of the airborne troops are transported by motorless morons or glider guiders. We saw the old workhorse, the CG-4, and her newer sisters. We voiced disbelief at the claims of the carrying . :?? c ' roUoOP ' po » " 9 M IHB 2 ?R. ,«.»ip " «;l capacity of these fragile craft, so they were opened up and out came all that they claimed could he carried. Then we stopped listening and were given a demonstration and a lot of us discovered that even without motors the gliders could make one airsick. It was a thrill to feel the tow dropped and he sitting on plywood and canvas at three thousand feet. Later we took a trip in the transports and saw the troopers stand in the door and then -out they went. The climax was a demonstration attack on an airfield and it was by far the best of the show. We all finished the course with a lot more knowledge and a healthy respect for the Airborne trooper. r-)f»onno(N Stewart Field Fresh from furlo wc arrived back at West Point weary, weal , and wan but willing. It was several Jays before we could level our bubbles, but all went well. We packed our coveralls and pint erp cups and off we went for Stewart Field — the Mecca for would-be hot pilots. There we quickly established ourselves in the barracks and went out to survey the layout. We were oriented and equipped at once, and no time was lost in starting us out in the course. We had a lot of free time and were able to recover in it from furlo and also the various degrees of airsickness which we acquired. We started out in bomber orientation squadrons and were soon flying all over trying to figure the whole thing out. We tlew navigation missions and ended up on a bombing run out over the coast. We almost ..TIS?. ' IW sank the police boat which was j, ' iiarJing tlic range limits anil were very elated with the near misses on it. Then came the trip to Repub- lic and the United Aircraft plants and the night hop back over New York City. We saw how the big Town looked at night when you were high above it in a plane. Then into AT-6 ' s and fighter training. Here wc found our old pal airsickness though he had been with us in the bombers also. This was a good deal and the final ratrace down the slide from thirteen thousand feet to the deck was a never-to-be- ; ; ; ifa« s :,.- ..fllrTVi , , Gro nd u . 1 1 -.. ' x y forgotten thrill for us and an ordeal for others. Then on to the playful PT-17 ' s and our exploits as airplane jockies. That old ad age that anyone can ll - may be true, hut the sense of the word had to be stretched for some of us. Wc learned to fly straight and level, bank, loop, and perform maneuvers which were called hy various names but which were not recognizable as the ones that we were doing. We tried to take the ships apart but to no avail. We learned a lot about flying and did pretty well in it, but when the time came 1 %I - ti) land wc all were pretty well confused. We had been told that a PT will land itself and came to the conclusion that it could and that all a cadet in the seat does is to confuse the ijrenilins. All of this tune we were .uoini, ' through a sjx-cial form of torture known as ground school and foiuid out that a lot of what happens m the air can he ht ured t)ut on the ijround with a slij stick and a fudge factor. We all were sorry to see this phase end, but we came back from flv- town with a knowledge that will serve us as long as they lly them things. th o °v II I m ' V 1 - Bock SteVJO " Instructor Tniinino; (7 Here wc were hack at home- ready to take over the intommg plebcs and try our hand at command. But first wc must be trained in the work and in the suh|ects we were to instruct. We learned the ground rules and that every- thing had to he letter perfect and not lust passable. We were later to thank the olficers who instructed us for their work as it saved much embarrassment and confusion. We had the time for Oelalield too, but a lot was spent in study for we were aware of our responsibili- ties and determined to discharge them eliicicntly. This was a very important phase and led directlv to ik-ast Barracks which never forget. sVip f P.k ' V ' - ' ( , l 6 vri: ■t_ i:- " Co " " ■■: ' | Ui? T " A tu W P ' Spe ' -sV " " y ov rf Beast Barracks This is it, our last year ' s main mission of bringin i in the new class and chanijing them from average men into cadets in six easy weeks. Here was a chance to command and see the results. Within the ct)mpanies we ranted and raved at our gross doolies, but among ourselves we praised our squads, platoons, and companies to the skies. In the held we imparted instruction in large doses with an eye on questions to make sure It was soaking in or as in the case of bayonet and combat drill soaking out. At the end of it all came the plebe hike and a lot of valuable march experience as well as camping and guard duty in the field. Cons o ' ' il Camp Buckner From the plehes in beast barracks some of us went to Camp Buckner and relaxed and sunbathed. Of course we refereed and trained yearlings also, but we did get time to ourselves to rest from the rigors of Stewart Field and Beast Barracks. We ran small unit problems and decided who had killed , -.■r ' -— v at " who in the daily battles of the squads. Again we had to know our onions but we had been so thort)ughly schooled in this that it was almost second nature to us. At the end of our tour here on the sunny banks of Popolopen we were referees in the attacks by the yearlings against the plebes on their hike and in their camps. No casualties. ••r«?»; joi io " ' First Class Fall X)ack FROM THE plebe hike, Stewart Field, Gimp Buckner, and such phices as we had journeyed to in the course of our summer ' s instruction, came the class ready to try their hands at a year of leading the Corps. Tired but willing, we hit the old rooms and started down for the year ' s work. A visit by Marshall Montgomery and then the President added interest and livened things up a bit. We were proud of our football team as they blazed their way onward for the third undefeated season in a row. Misters Inside, Outside, and Topside, as well as the rest of the Big Rabble were in there giving us their best at every game. The Michigan trip was quite a trip fcfe V So o«« j ode and not a man of us could speak in normal tones for some time after the game. We bet our b-robcs with the Navy, and now all have two b-robes, though one of them is un- authorized. And then we watched the greatest of Big Rabbles bow out in triumph. Doc and Junior will be with us forever. We had a big thrill as our soccer Rabble took over the Navy also and ended an excellent season. Weekend leaves and trips to the big city livened up our time during the fall. The hops and things we did here at the Pouit during the weekends we were here seemed :- " - extra nice. It was perhaps because it was so close to the end or niayhe because they were mixed with the trips into New York, but whatever it was, it helped. Academics weren ' t as eas y as we had been led to believe, but we were driving down the home stretch, and it wasn ' t as hard to sit down and hit the books as it had been. Our tactics were of a nature such that we would be able to use them as soon as we got out. We passed through fall j-iretty quickly and on into winter. Just before Xmas we got our rings and were welcomed as coming of age. " • Wf " ' P ' ,ddv Vof " ° WM i - M»i M 1 ' wjm f ' 1 V V eeV«t ' ■ i S 1 1 1 Ring Weekend Towards the end of the fall we at last came to the tune when, according to the Long Grey Line, we came of age. Just before Navy game weekend we were given our rings amid many cries of " Whatta crass mass of glass and brass, " from members of the fourth estate. It was quite a gala event and we all felt as if we had been let in on a new society which we had seen, but as yet had not been accepted. We realized that our stay here was about over and that before too long we would be out in the army and expected to maintain the standards of those who have -v - mm . worn the rings before. At the ceremony in the afternoon we ail aJniired each other ' s rings and secretly told ourselves that ours was the best looking. Then on to the hop and a great many of us were dragging the femme who also wore the ring of our class and who shared and would continue to share the life of a Pointer whether he was a cadet or an oliiccr. General Taylor ' s speech went a long way and none of us will forget it, for it bridged the gap and made us feel that we all now had a share in a well beloved and treasured heritage. The weekend passed as weekends have a way of doing, but it will be long remembered and enioyed. First Chiss Wintc JL ooTDALL SLASON aiiJ fiiig wcck ' cnJ hchind us, wc started out on our first class wmtcr. Just before Xinas there was the usual Hurry as we goats put up that last fight for tenths in the linal writs. We weathered them all right and ofFwc went on Xmas leave. ' Twas a jolly season, and a good tinie was had by all, but when we arrived back here on New Year ' s day we all were on our last legs and about to go down for the count. The winter sports did a lot to buck us up, and a fine series of programs by the Special Program Committee made the gloom back oil a bit. It was a mild winter until one day out of the northern wastes swept c]uite a storm and all our snowbirds and skiers were happy while we rebels sat around radiators ttl tli ' i:. iioa V4 te AoP with pictures of the Sunny South sittm i; with us. We had an informal hop which had a ski theme, but there was no snow. The next day it snowed and covered the whole place. Typical, wasn ' t it? Weekends came and went, and they meant a lot in breaking up the monotony. Yet the time went rapidly. Buying uniforms and equipment made June seem very close, and we began to realize that we were at last approaching the end. We began to think seriously about our branch choice and wish that we had more files so we would be sure to get what we wanted. Tactics had become much more important and we all seemed to get a lot more out of it than before. Our lectures at night fttV 6 o d»« ' seemed to attract a lot of officers, so we knew they were important. Then with lirst class pnvilet es wc at last tclt the responsibility which was ours. That is, after a minor purge we felt it. As we headed down the last lap to June Week, we all were full of ambitu)n and determination to prove that we were worthy of the faith of the orticers who had trained us and brous ht us this far. So vJ ' t ■ So ' o ' June Week V Ve ' vE not Ml lucH longer here to stay — or June will come soon. It makes no difference how you say it, hecause it all adds up to the fact that we ' ve weathered the storm and hnally are about to take off on our own. We wrapped up academics, reverently laid aside our slide rules and Hudsons and hid farewell to the horrors of the sallyports. It was all over hut the shouting and that we could, would, and did do a lot of. We had all of our eciuipiiicnt and uniforms and could face the world as a brand new shavetail M-1. (Xir folks had come from back home and with them, that gal who we had been sooo faithtul to during our stay here. C ars were all over the place and there was something doing all of the time. If it wasn ' t a P-rade, it was a horse show, or a V eSoos ConQ e ' lodvJt ' ,e Coro ' ceremony of some kind. We went to them all and discovered that at each one there was a feeling of regret when it was over, because, though we ' d never admit it, we all had a good time during our stay here. We had a lot of fast friends that soon would be separated from us. The Long Grey Line was hack in full force and we heard a lot of tall tales that the graduates always spm when they gather. We went to the awards parade and saw the hives get their stars and other awards. We saw all the swords given away for the various awards of merit. At night we went to the hop with a feeling of linality for, though ' .% 4M ' ' ' MJ -Z 7 ' » -a ' we are not m love with F. D. or All White, there is something about it that looks good, though as a cadet it is not appealing to the soul to wear it. Wc had long been packed and ready and it was almost the jump-olF time. We hit that linal P-rade and were proud as we took the salute of the comj- ' aiiies which passed hy in review. Each one felr tiiat lump m his throat as our band swung into " The Hashing White Sergeant " and all the rest of the tunes we had come to love. Then back to the area and the big tiirill for the plebcs. We were glad to shake hands and bring them up to take the places which we were leaving. That night we had the iinal hop and here was very little sittinij out The music vv; just vitiht and vMcW done fn mm j eo4e TIV vc curricuLi of The activities provide enlivening diver- sion from rigors of cadet routine. hONALITl ■At ' ■■ . . kOUS CHi TiiMAN HlJ ' EisJ hINJUfcAVUKb Activities All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy —a criterion un- disputed. One of the most educational and most interesting] methods of relaxation from academic work is an active par- ticipation in one of the varied extra curricular activities at the) Academy. For the purpose of classification they may be divided into two categories — those which function as committees and] are elected bodies, and those which serve as avocations for thc| participants as well as indispensable organizations for tb Corps. Learning and learned alike recognize extra-curricula activities as an important factor in a well-rounded education. Not only do they provide the necessary diversion, but alsol they reveal hidden talents that otherwise might have remaincdl dormant in the individual. More important they stimulac interest in a held in which the cadet has no particular ability! but has a desire to develop an ability. Most important they promote friendship and the trait of being able to work with others. TMat, Sharp, , 1.. . Br fighjm, Sargerir, KeyilolJs n 1st Row.- HaniMutn., 1 4,,, Schudc-r, Hauck (Chairman), Pauk-s, Griffith (Secretary), Car|xim.r, W S , Sharp. 2nd Row: Steinborn, Babbitt, Lerohl, Richardson, Sullivan, W. M., Snyder, Mahlum, Robertson, Fernandez, Rey- nolds, Sattem. 3rd Row: Scowcroft, Karter, West, Sullivan, J. J., Haugen. Honor Committee Let Honor df; e ' er untarned ' I These words taken from the Alma Mater are the cherished ideal of our Honor Code. It is with this goal in mind that the Honor Committee orients each new cadet in the basic princi- ples of the Honor Code during his initial training. It is then the duty of each cadet to further develop his personal honor and thus maintain the code at the high level of honor de- manded by the Corps. The Honor Committee continues to instruct by interpreting controversial points, issuing remind- ers, and investigating violations of the Code. A l Right Sir 369 General Committee " You ' re on the General Coniniittee, how about ... " Thus it goes and will go as long as the Corp which will be forever. This t pical approach leads to the nia|or function of the General Cominii registering cadet opinion with pro]x ' r authorities. This function in connection with those of service as use of the Hotel Tha cr during Christmas, weekends, and June week, procurement of cars, Chn West Point Records, and special surveys on requests of interested authorities has provided most of since our ince|ition Yearling Year. We have ; concerned with matters that affect the Corps |i in (general. T ' Wgs in gtaenil tee, that t)f nature such .tmas cards, ;)ur activity Iways Ixcn St anything 370 yo.»« , Lovrjoy, Retst, Odill. mmiiiKit ' ' " ' itviceDanifcs ' - difisimsai; JVC ilwiys tel ps-|iisiaii) ' ' I Dialectic Society Suddenly there is a moment of cheer in the gloom period! The Dialectic Society presents the results of its months of labor - the 100th Night Show. In search of a new theme, this year the Society presented a musical comedy in which good entertainment was the keynote. This is not the organization ' s only function, the Color Line at Camp Buckner is its progeny. There is promise of reviving old tradi- tions of West Point dramatics —fall and spring plays — curtain openers for Saturday ' s movie, and Camp Illumin- ation. Lou ir Dig thi hot The KomMi R.B. I th night Taylor Square Garden is being packed to capacity as a record throng crowds the old coliseum to see the match between the grcv-clad dialecticians and the fierce hungry lions of gloom- Jom. The contest is about to start. The feeling of gloom that Leaping Unas has enveloped the country since the witch " Winter " cast her spell hangs oppressively on the audience. The only way the enchantment can be broken is for this small group to defeat the gloomy lions in unarmed combat. The curtains part and out into the arena step the challengers, led by Citizens Odell, Bleiman, and Reese, fol- lowed by Ward, Sargeant, and Cooper of the Bovinii family; Cavalcante, Fallon, and Stansberry of the Annus clan; with Lombard, the plebian, and many others. All are clad in the brightest of costumes, and their uproarious antics rejuvenate the audience. The lions of gloom cower before the mirthful onslaught, and suddenly the spell is melted. The sun bceaks forth, and the audience, wild with glee, realizes that from now on it ' s " Thumbs Up! " and " Off with the greys in 100 more days! Ckss Officers Lowrv (Historian), Montagu Botrgcr, F. C. iPresidtni), Eg tr,. Benson (Vict-Prtsidtnt). The information that, " Sonicbody has to plant the class tree " inaugurated nominations for officers of the of ' 47. Since their election, they have performed their traditional duties, from assuring that " m the man wins the cup " shall be given the appropriate recognition, to providing the framework within which ' 47 retain its identity as a class throughout the years. Public Relations Committee I Begun last fall, the Cadet Public Relations Detail was formed to provide systematic service for the newspaper writers, jihotog- raphers, and radio networks which cover Army athletic events. Supervised by the officers in the Public Relations Ollice, and directed by Mr. Cahill of the Sports Pub- licity Department, the detail has per- formed tasks ranging from spotting foot- ball games to writing articles for pro- grams, and has learned much useful infor- mation in the field of public relations. In Row. Blc-inian, Boucn, Murpliv, Faith. InJ Ro Lockf, Lange, Wildrick, Su-rnbnrg. 374 Ring Committee lit Row: Conner, Montague, Farrier, Bass, Benson, Short, Halligan, Mumford, Sargent. JndRou: Lange, Ozier, Anderson, Burner. Reese, Rvan, Rogers, Kennedy, Sforzini. ird Kow- Krause, Perkins, Pinkerton, Bentlev, ' Toomer. The class ring always has been and always will be a source of satisfaction to graduates. For this reason those who are chosen as class members on the Ring Committee know that theirs is not an easy task. The history of our ring is unique. Our crest is representative of the class since it is a composite oi the various designs submitted by the class members. The ties between the twt same crest for both classes. The climax of the work of the Committee was the presentation and Ring Hop, when the class began to feel that graduation was in the otfing and that the) corps of officers. of 1947 and 1948 have been cemented in the )f the L-re soon to become a part of the Gee, but titn t it ir.niii . CiJet Ho,te,s—Mrs. Lystad The week-end is always antiLip.ited by cadets as a welcome reprieve from both the i, ' rey w.ills and the ever-present battle for tenths. The highlight of each week-end is the hop oji Saturday evening, and all look forward to the parade of feminine charms. Whether it is held in the large, informal gymnasium or in small, colorful Cullum Hall, whether there are long, beautiful formals and brass buttons of the formal hop or the relaxed atmosphere of an informal hop — there arc always an abundance of draggoids and snakes ready to trip the light fantastic. Tea hops held in Cullum Hall on dark, dreary Sunday afternoons are the social climaxes of winter week-ends. " I ■ mm On the htam — hall Our Hostesses, Mrs. Lvstad and Mrs. Barth, barkened to our woes and joys alike, and did everything within their power to make cadet life a pleasant existence. Never-to-be-forgotten Plebe Christmas activities, picnics at Delafield and Buckncr, formal and informal hops here at the Piimt and at Stewart Field, and finally, finding our folks places to sta - during June Week all of this they arran,t;ed without thought to loss of their own free time. To them go our sincere thanks for a tough lob well done; we ' ll never forget their untold kindnesses. Stum Club Mefi Skihi SheiiJg Hop Committee Behind the Corps ' most popular social activities are the men of the Hop Committee. The gay informality of the harn dance and the summer hops at Buckner; the color and atmosphere of the winter hops at Cullum Hall; and the sentimental symbolism, graciousness, and beauty of Graduation Hop are all due to the efforts of these cadets. The success of such events requires extensive planning and a lot of manual labor- requisites inevitably present. 378 csarc iivoftk the color Hall;anJ bfwtyof seadcts. l mi vprescii. With emphasis on dynamics and with the cooperation of the Corps ' best swing musicians, the Cadet Dance Orchestra went thrt)iigh the most successful season since its foundation. The Dance Orchestra played for a large number of hops through- out the year and the Corps found that its best music was furnished by this organiza- tion. Fronted and directed by Danny DeFoe on his alto-sax, with Frank Taylor trumpeting and vocalizing, and with Eddie Melton singing " scats, " the twenty-one piece group put out big-name style music. Cadet Dance Orchestra HOI ' COMMITTEE lit Row: Addison, Hudson, Farrier, McAdoo, Biggs, Halligan, Lukens, Crosby. 2nU Row: Rachmcler, Hayes, Emerson, Carpenter, O ' Connell, Larsen, Heironimus, Haldane, Cur- tis, Mahowald. M Row: Coghili, Roca, Perkins, Lewis, Fahs. By cadets jor ciiilcts Escorting Committee During its iirst year of existence, the Escortins; Committee has pcrtorineJ well its task of entertaining our visit- ing opponents, showing them the phices of interest around the Academy, and making their stay a pleasant one. I Special Programs Committee With its shigan " Our Business Is Your Pleasure " the Special Programs Committee brought the Corps throughout the year outstanding entertainment to enliven weekends and to brighten the gray walls. Sh.u-iv, V.itis. Pinkcrton, Whitson. hiRaudpz. Brandt, Palmer. LcBLu.., H. vers, Rantz, McGuincss, McDanicl. Skeet Club By its great pDpiihinty the Skeet C liib has shown Itself to he the chosen diversion of all those nimroJs unable to tramp the helJs as they did in pre-Acadcmy days. Providing year-around sport and training for cadets and officers alike, the club is rapidly expanding. For the competitive trips the club invariably turns out a team worthy of the opposition of any seasoned smooth-bore shooters ' league. The prizes for high scores, as well as the two trips per year, make this club a first choice for many. Sailing Club Since Its inception a year ago the Sailing Club has caught the interest of many cadets and now promises to take a large part in cadet activities. Through outside competition with leaders in intercollegiate competition — MIT, USNA, and USCGA— plus racing on the Hudson, the soldiers are gradually invading the Navy ' s domain and thoroughly enjoying it. With a start of six dinks and two whale- boats, the Sailing Club looks to a brilliant future. Front Row: Schmidt, Lt. Col. Stann, (Officer-in-Chargc ' ), Newcomb, Colbu Riar Row.- Peters, Ryan, Fitzgerald. Water Soccer TV Vt ;j Row. Gowcr, Martin, ]ov, Schoeatiuanii, Su.vaii. i«J Kc-a-. Whiu-, Giliui. IV, lu, Picric, Wonible, Butler, Prosser. ird Row.Erv. ' in, Smviv, Lochhcad. 4t ) Raw.- Rutherford, Millikeii, W h.ifield, iM r.}, Erbe, Wentsch, McDanicl, Wilbur, Van Fleer, Dilts, Johnson, Bertram, (Pm.), Delia Chks.i, Smith. The ekih, comprised of men who found cnioynicnt m chasint; a w.uer-hornc soccer ball up and down the pt)ol, spent manv enjoyable Sunday niornms s in the gynniasium. Althouijh the lar ijest team in years, numberin, well over seventy at the start, they developed early into a team of inter-collegiate caliber. The West Point Ski Club, sponsor of the ski team, looked this year to its most successful season. Captained by- Stuart MacLaren, coached by Mr. Howard Chivers, and manned by such able competitors as Gray, Lukens, Salisbury, Huber, and Murray, the team made strong bids at the intercollegiate races against the best skiers in the East. M:,cI,nR-n, S;,l. hnrv. C rofficer-m-Ch,,nA. Gr:n-. I.uk.-ns West Point Ski Club C5 ' { lf,H{jl -Xlj Handball Club krg, Uhu-r, LiK-rc, WonJoIowski, O Conn In two years the Handball Club has grown from a pioneer group of fifteen men to become one of the largest, most popular extra-curricular activities in the Corps. Its strength is 350. The power of this group speaks for itself when you glance at their schedule and successes. Every team they have met has fallen including Penn, NY AC, Bedford YMCA, and a host of others. Some of the stars are Maloney, the president unbeaten for three years, Rachmeler, Resnick, Capps, Callan, Bierer, Bellovin, and Greenberg. The Squash Club picks a team to play inter-collegiate matches; this year the team had a full schedule, playing one and sometimes two games each Saturday. The top three men were holdovers from last year — Russ Ball, Bill Dougherty, and Charlie Oliver. Ed Wilford, Walker Bradshaw, and Al Geraci fought for the next three positions, while tennis converts Phil McMullen, Jim Stillson, and Bo Calloway, newcomers Ed Greene and Tom Cormack, and Plebe Phi Hutcheson fought for the remaining places on the ladder. In early season matches the team defeated M.I.T. 4-3 and Amherst 4-1 and lost to Penn 4-3- Front Row: Geraci, Wilford, Bradshaw, Hutcheson. RtarRow: Mr. Nordlie, (Coach), Dougherty, Oliver, Ball, (Capr), Stillson, Cormack, Col. Snvder. Squash Club 383 - ilil g 1 OH SHr A m ?NVsVT Ytt T A t Mr - (I i A mU IhL JmMIIi Radio Clu Siill recovering from suspension during the war, the R.idio Club spent the year in getting back to normal. A lot of time was s|xnt in preparing members to bc- mine qualiiied amateur operators and in building our own rigs. We put four transmitters back on the air and spent hours talking to " hams " around the world. I ' rcquently we would call a femmc via " ham radio " til make arrangements for a weekend drag. Other t.iJets got quite a thrill watching sports matches over the television set maintained by the club. Ir,„„ R«u. Muchdl. « Schlosscr, Endcrlv, Shebat. The purpose of the Camera Club has been to develop that talent in the Corps that otherwise would have remained dormant had there not been photographic facilities made available. The Camera Club is a valuable asset to the Corps m a dual role as a hobby and as an avocation which is an important tool of the modern army. The end of the war did not mean that camera supplies suddenly became plentiful, but the Camera Club doubled its membership and Its activities with the existing equipment and with some aid from the Post Signal Corps. Three contests were held during the year which were the source of the material for the exhibitions in the lobby c the War Department Theatre. The pictures submitted showed the interests of the shutter hends to be drags, sports, and tactical instruction. Robercson — Vice-Presitle?it; Bcnt i: — Pnsidttit; LntAv—Simtary: Palmer, .). M. Trmsurtr. Camera Club 384 ■I. ' S ' iif war, lilt (acki mralicrsiobt. ' I building 01 OMiitlicworli •a " kam radio " nJ ilrag, Oiliti rismaiclicsova lub. Chess Club The 1946 Chess Club went all the way in its drive to make the year a success by providing entertainment for its mem- bers in the form of tough competition and numerous matches. Because of the numerous trip games the strategists of the game room enjoyed a season which inaugurated a bigger and better club. The much-dreamed-about new club room with plush chairs and paneled walls might become a reality with the show of enthusiasm and increase in membership that the club has seen this year. Stated: Ross, V. C, Kaula, Bcclccr, S.ipowitli. St. Leggitt. Schmidt, N O., Hr.mdon, FId toilic k end of tehip COUKSIS tkWar ift and Having chalked up the third consecutive rating as one of the best teams in the nation, the West Point Debating Society looks back on a successful season with pride. Under the guidance of Major Legerc, the Officer-in-Charge, and Captain Scott, the orators captured numerous victories in both local and intersectional matches. The high- light of the year, the hrst National Debate Tournament, brought an end to the season in which veterans Lowry, Dell, Lerohl, Gardner, and Sharpe played such an active role. The Debating Society .iw: Gorog, Sharpe, Berry, Lowry, Dell, Lerohl . .« ■ McArdle, Dickenson, Cartwright, Huber, ■.til, Greenleaf, Schall, Mackenzie. 385 Weight Lifting Club The activities of the 1946-1947 Weight Lifting Club were aimed towards the physical hetternient of the members, with emphasis on development of strength, speed, coordination, and agility for sports. The interest of new mem- bers was so canalized under the guidance of Mr. Kress and the club oflicers — Mock, Gossett, Pompan, and Kennedy that a large number of cadets arc now familiar with the most effective means of attaining the maximum degree of physical development. Following a wartime lull, polo this year attained a position of ma)or importance on the athletic program. Inter- collegiate and outside competition was increased to a near pre-war status and every Saturday night throughout the winter and spring saw a West Point trio in action. Polo ' s rebirth of popularity is evidenced by the ever increasing number of competing teams, and WesfPoint feels largely responsible for the comeback of the amateur league. Undefeated the lirst part of the season, the Hhicls, Gold and Grey riders set as their final goal the inter- collegiate title. lU Polo Club i f 386 Stated: Mallett, D. S., Jones, T., Rice, J. Standing: Smith, O. R., Willson, Baich. Bugle Notes Active since 1909, the Bugle Notes Committee each year publishes a handbook for Fourth Classmen which em- braces basic orientation and information relative to buildings, monuments, and general customs and traditions of the Military Academy. Inclusions between the covers of the Bugle Notes of major importance are the Cadet Prayer, a history of West Point since the Revolutionary period, a history and description of buildings and monu- ments with color illustrations, an explanation of the cadet Honor Code, football songs and yells, and pertinent professional notes on the Army. This year, under the editorship and business management of Tom Jones and Dave Mallett, respectively, who were aided by Jim Willson, Jim Rice, and O.C. Captain Finney, the Bugle Notes added new illustrations and changes made necessary by the return to the normal four-year course. Poop PmonifitJ " 7 --NK ' 387 Jacobson BocTgtT, F. C. yUitor-in-Chiil ); L.ipt Mr. Moore, (Printer) The Pointer With the prcdt)niinant idea of tryini; to _i;ivc the Corps the kind of a magazine it wanted, the Pointer Board of 1946-1947 set out to- present fact and fancy in both print and pictures concerning liw ' along the Hudson. The dual job of entertaining and educating a critical Corps and a hyper-critical public presented a challenging problem to the little group of nascent journalists; but by encouraging and engaging the promising writers and artists, sufficient talent was uncovered to provide a constant stream of copy, hinovations, new twists, attractive to the eye and the imagination, were added whenever practicable so that a combination of the new and the old Pointer Board — Frmt Kow: Eakins, Lcnibt-rts, Bocrger, F. C, Chamberlain Kcar Row: Cormack, Cudahy, Murphy, Jacobson, Coons d provide St :s)ifflail} .(mjlorv.j ■ from the IBtOllld t t tktit dest Boi ftom I fafs, Wi ' ulikePoii l I would provide stimulation for all tastes. The proponents of mystery jjvere esoterically enriched by their studies of Emory McHugh, in all -»is gory glory, and Photo-Crime. Scientific articles brought infor- mation from the realms of the hives to the level that all interested goats could understand. Humor and pathos stalked the pages to make their dent on the cerebrums of jokesters and to provide diversion from the staid academics for all who would partake of the offerings. With hearts on tradition and minds on the future all men of the Pointer Board submitted their contributions to the • ncwanJilitW general welfare of the Corps. I Art Stiff— 1st Row: Williams, Coons, Bentley. 2W Row: Ware, I Hamel, Maresca, Spillers, Witko. )rd Row: Mitchell, Arnheiter, Naill, Goldstrom, Patch Corps the kiiik i mmi ' i d tdiicimi d a challcBf fflbycncounsi illiciciiitalciii 1st Row: Bowen, Murphy, Stcrnburg. Iml Row: Gilbreth, Cnlhth, Hindman, Locke Editorial Staff— fron; R, u Banister. Rtar Row: Gor Stein, Bradshaw, Schoenh; The Pointer Board this year was made up of both First and Second ( lassmen and was headed by Frank Bocrgcr. At the head of the Editorial Department was Tom Cormack, ably assisted by Dick Cudahy. Charlie Coons, in charge of the art work, and J. J. Murphy, chief of the Sports Department, worked with Tom to put the maga- zine together. Milt Chamberlain was at the head of the Business Staff and was aided in making ends meet by Alex Lembcrcs, OHice Manager, and Ben Eakins, Circula- tion Manager. Carroll Jacobsen took care of advertising. Many others of all classes contributed a great deal to the success of the magazine. EDITORIAL STAFF Suited: Shook, Stewart. Sfamliiig.- Marsh, Capps, Drill, Carvolth. Howitzer In the beginning there was a poopsheet: Permission to publish the 1947 Howitzer. Submitted by the newly- appointed Howitzer Board, it set the wheels in motion wheels that came to a stt)p only after the last Howitzer had been mailed in May. Gradually a staff began to assemble about this core — First Classmen, Cows, Yearlings, and Plebes. The vertex of their rotation was the seventh floor of the forty-ninth division — their goal, The Best Yet, the 1947 Howitzer. The immediate problem of the new Board was the interviewing of prospective printers and en- gravers. This they did until all comers had been met and satis- fied. Bids came in — the big decision was made — and the con- tracts for engraving and printing were let, this year, to Baker, Jones and Hausauer. Working from rough drafts which the Staff had drawn up, Mr. George Heffernan, with his able artists and book designers, set out to capture the ideas and spirit of the Staff. This was not accomplished without much revision and innumerable changes, for, indeed, all were de- termined that this should be The Best Yet. The budget was BUSINESS STAFF SrMeJ: Pabst, Smith. Srantlin : Day, Martin, Brcnnan, Greene. ' • - ' ADMINISTRATION SECTION STAFF Siatid: Novomesky, Rosen. Sraniliiif: Shahinian Apmann, Graham, Ackcrmann, Rein. ATHLETICS SECTION STAFF StaitJ: Ruddell, Tully, Maloiu) . Suiiiliiit,: Kraiist Lcavitt, GiTomctca, Alfano. suhmittcJ in August, and an amazing decision was reached: every feature originally proposed could be included with the new price of $7.50 per hook if the advertising were greatly increased over previous years. With the dual purpose of selling the 4000 copies ordered and of meeting the advertising demands, the business staff reorganized itself for action. There emerged a more than cHicient circulation staff, advertisers full of fire and drive, and promoters here and there through the Corps. The editorial staff launched its campaign for copy and cap- tions. The photographers, bearing their usual exhausting load, photographed everyone, everywhere. Charlie Wielcrt was our panacea for photographic ills. The Staff gathered ACTI -IT1ES SECTION STAFF Seatal:Cirvo]th, Brill. Stjmline,. Scdis -, Petit, Hiity Henderson . CLASS HISTORY STAII Marsh, Shook, Graham. A :,.;u . A(-iiiann, Caj ps, M.irbh. StjiiJitig: ILuimioiid, SuU.i. . l.ii li, CaMolth. Sumlni : Petree, Eastl Cannon, Brinkerhoff. . . ADVERTISING STAFF . Smith. NUC;.rincss, Ba ' ii hm, Eslulm.m. Fric-dl.iru mcldd wii iiiij were j purpose of sei tismgiiciii: Tlictt ci triiserifiillofi tajhihcCfli for copy aiiil( asuil cxhaHJ CktlicWiti CIRCULATION STAFF Scattd: Kochtitzky, P:ihst. St.nnlnif,: I Read, Day. around informal pictures — brainstorms of captions were born and murdered on the spot. Finished pictures followed copy to Buffalo in kaleidoscopic fashion. Deadlines were faced and met, some later than others. The cover contract was let — black, gray, and gold would house this edition. Christmas brought a mad rush to get " things cleaned up before the holidays. " After the holidays, copy reading made demands on our free time. Last minute copv and pictures for such or- U.inizations as the Ski Club and the 100th Night Show were PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF Stilted: Crosby, Robertson, McNeil, Liindy. Standing: Thompson, Seeiy, Mitchell, Muehlenvveg. blc-d. The ht)c)k was put to bed about the first of March except for some late advertising copy. With good li ck and the best cooperation from everyone who worked on the book, its appearance in late May was assured. With regret the graduating First Classmen took the elevator down from 4976 for the last time, closing a |ob on which they may look back with great satisfaction. The Cows, st)rry :o see them leave, have enjoyed the association. The Yearlings and Plebes, all important in their routine jobs, deserve all the credit in the world for a task cheerfully and well done. Slowly, as the last books were mailed, the wheels ground to .1 stop, and the 1947 Howitzer was a reality — a reality conceived in the minds and imagina-i tions of all the men who made up its staff.. Proof of ih Pudding itfeofMiiti »lli :kaDiltk Milicbk,iii mkM bad with {K i.bavcenioyti I important world for a II last tob wi IJflHowit ids anil imaji: Behind every book of this type there are men who get down and dig so it will be a success. This year I have had a great bunch of men working with me and I sincerely hope you, the reader, will like the results of our endeavors. With Grampere Smith at the cash drawer it has really been a long haul. Shutter McNeil, Chunky Lundy, and their aides have done a fine job on the pictures as can be seen. Theirs was the greatest load and to them, if any is forthcoming, should go the praise. In the office with me has been Charlie Shook, " my good right arm " — an understatement. Shook, Capps, Brill, Carvolth, Tully, Novomesky and a host of others have written the choice bits of poop which are scattered here and there. Though at times things got involved and we almost mailed out a Plebe or two in the rush, things have really gone well. It is due to the help from the Corps which was more than rapid in appearing if we needed it. Those of us on the Board who are bowing out leave with a feeling of regret, for it has been a lot of fun. This is really just half a Howitzer and we all are looking forward to seeing the other half which Forty-Eight will add next year. Separated, not split, is the term. Chaplain Walthou DET CHAPEL USHERS iw: Henry, Lerohl, Frastrr, Haugen, Edington, Fr BocrgcT, F. C, Gr ison, Haskins. 2tiJ W Row: Karter, Cadet Chapel High above the level of the Plain on a rocky hillside serenely rests the Cadet Chapel — a beautiful exemplification of Gothic architecture. Indelible in the meiiKJry of each and every mem- ber of the Corps from the first day that he passes under Excalibur is the simple yet impressive beauty of the chapel - the great chancel window, the altar, the Association of Graduates window, and the battle ilags. And then to hear the beautiful organ music of the organist, Mr. F. C. Mayer; the chiiir, and the chimes. Religion plays an important part in cadet life. To attain that perfection of living which all men strive to grasp, each cadet regards religion as an important rung in the ladder of success. To help us ascend that ladder we have Chaplain John B. Waltht)ur. Equally at home m a jeep at Pine Camp or in the pulpit of the chapel, his messages to the men of the Corps are inspiring. Ntithn R.im nor Snow Thi Lonf. Ujk! ' :: m i x Cadet Chapel Choir CiJet Chapel Sunday School Teachers ht Row: Kendree, Sattem, Smith, J. E., Harrington, Robb, Lange, Ruddeil. IndRow: Mumma, Berry, Patch, Schmidt, Macklin, Smith, W. Y. ird Raw: Cartvvright, Crites, Dingeman, Waller, MacCartney, Barber, Wilford. 4 ' ri Row: McGiirlc, Lambert, Gilbreth, Buckingham, Vogel, Peters, irii Row: Carvolth, Arnette, Hunniciitt, Matthews, Gilbert, Ennis. Catholic Chapel .■ place- closL- to the- hearts of maii ' iii our iiiidst is the C hapel of the Most Holy rnnity. From tile earliest ila s of i ' lebeJom throii£;h to graduation, the pic- ttireseiuc chapel overlookini; the Hudson has been a steady source of inspiration. We will never forget our first meeting with the Padres. U ' c knew then that they would |- rove to he worthwhile friends throughout the years. The chapel activities of the Missal Readers choir, acolytes, ushers, and missal readers provided an opportunity for every Catholic Cadet to take an interest and personal part in the services. Those participating in these groups made possible for us such memorable affairs the pi ' B as our first High Mass, Christmas Eve in Plebc year, spring trips to New York, and baccalaureate Mass in June. i.ttH The happy associations we made with our classmates through the medium of the chapel, and the lasting advice vWO ' lfl of Monsignor Murdock and Father Moore will be with us long after we have left West Point. Worthwhile (ifikB memories and companions will not be forgotten. L. 399 Chapel Chimers: frowRou Stephenson, Banden, Gilbert, Battreall Rf.,rR(,ui Parks, Kirn, Lombard, Hansot:e. Musiciil Organizations As Dutltt!. for rlu- muisk.iI t.ilcins of the C:.)rps, the Glcx Chib aiul the C.DiKcrt H.ind have played iinpi)rtant roles. These organi- zations, formed h men of nuisical abilit -, have set as their gtjal a membership of men interested in singing and playing with a group for their own pleasure. The year for the Glee Club has been aetne with engagements for hops, participation in the 100th Night Show, a (diristmas concert, the traditional Christ- mas carolling, and a spring concert. For the Concert Band, the past vear has been one of reorganization the changing from an orchestra to a band. This was done to facilitate a larger enroll- ment. Under the excellent guidance of 0(]icer-in-Charge, Cap- tain Resta, the Concert Rand has gone a long way in its effort to produce an organization of musically minded men who want to continue with their musical education. Roth Gould, leader of the Glee Club, and hlenderson, director of the CcMicert Band, li.ive provided the Corps with organizations for the Corps by the Corps. Well dc)nc! Tlie Glee Club: W . O. Urewes ' Ujfiur-in-Uiargc , Gould Dtrutorj li, hle ' On tiHc : ds of friendly strife " West Point strives to uphold her motto: Every man an athlete. M THE FiSS |s| ' a| E THE FB.i ST ATHLF b Hp ST t J L ij 1 ir. K S THL H. SKHT1V LL I » Pettis HURTON CUSHINO HUDOINS Mm,i.ett «) :i L...! H is. 1. Ball 5. Culin 9. Enos 13. Haskin ' ■ fct a: MAJOR f 2. Bilc-s 6. Davis 10. Fuson 14. Hav« 3. BlaiiLhard 7. Duquemin 11. Griffith 15. Hcrrick 4. ChribtL ' iisc-i 8. Egger 12. Grossman 16. Keck 4 a ' ii • M J- 01 " A " MEN ° ■ 21. Montagu: 18. Knause 22. Poole 26. Tavzel W. Wildrick 19. Lcmbercs 20. Malone; 23. Rachmeler 24. Ray 27. Tucker 28. Tuily 31. Yates 32. Young I IS T-Jr ! lKttfP l IS? , 64 87 »B3.. 22 41 -.35 ..17 .89 56 74,? t ;j Ro«v Bik-s, Haves, Ray, Fuson, Davis, G., Blanchard, Tucker, Poole, Enos, Tavzel. 2,ul Row: Galloway, Vinson, Routt, Bryant, Foidbcrg, Shelly, Steffy, Geromctta, Green, Coscntino. irdKow: Lunn, Rowan, Gillette, Drury, Bullock, Anderson, Burckart, Irons, Mackmull, Lindeman. 4th Row: Dobelstein, Fastucca, West, Livesay, Barnes, Davis, B., Scholtz, Feir, Yeomans. irh Row: Rogers (_Eiiuipmtnt Manaytr), Gustafson, Gabriel, Trent, GalifTa, Aton, Rawers, Scott, Summcrhayes, Means, Scowcrott {Manager) Twenty-eight straight games without defeat so stood tlie amazing record of Coach Earl IMaik ' s Army Team as its third straiglit year of undefeated football drew to a close. Disparaged h man - experts at the beginning of the year, the Black Knights waded through the toughest possible schedule against the nation ' s most powerful teams, each primed in its turn to topple the Cadets, and emerged unbeaten! illanova, Oklahoma, Cornell, Michigan, Columbia, Co-Capta FOOTBALL fell by the wayside except the Fighting Irish. The Irish and the Cadets battled to the historic scoreless tie in Yankee Stadium. 1946 ended the Davis-Blanchard era at West Point, ior the two greatest players to wear the Black, Grey, and Gold have played their last game. Also graduating this year are Arnold Tucker, the brilliant Mr. Topside; Barney Poole, Shelton Biles, Jim Enos, Ug Fuson, .Lli 946 409 Anothii out for ihi D, Hal T.uzd ball wirhoi Davis ' sup, brilliant i -c , Ten, Hayes It losiim a ga •rlativc runs, ncralship am Bill West, and the otlKr First (.lassmcn who have playcJ three years of Army fooi- ne. In the vears to come will be reinembereJ the great plays of the 1946 Army Team Blanehard ' s running the kiekolf back through the entire Ciilumbia Team, Tuckers passing against Dukv, Poole ' s rushing in to block those kicks, Fuson ' s and Enos ' ackini; up thiit line, Biles ' chart in i, ' in to makc thc t.icklc, West ' s superb puntin;, ' , Tavzel ' s and Hayes ' quick-thmkmi; plays in the Penn ijame, aek Ray ' s automatic place-kicking, and Art Gcrometta ' s and Hank Foldberg ' s inspiring their teammates with brilliant all-around play. These boys have played their last game for West Point, but the memory of them will always inspire Army teams in the years to come. Roll On Utiu KabhU orroHtH ' «l Ut Row: Pc-ppiis, N:ish, KlL-tt, Kuykcndall, Arnold, Phillips, Mechling, Buckley. 2)iJ Row: Oo Donohoc, Lay, Rust, Hartinger, Kclley, Mctzger, Neugebauer, Captain Stable, Coach, ird [ Colhurn, M. iu n, Austin, Pingitorc, McDanic-1, Henrv, Dielens, Paulson, Guthrie, F Waggeni-r. 4rh R»«.- Kickinson, Kcllum, Graham, Maladowitz, Parnsh, KelK-r, McCranc, Hov Michig.ui iLTscys one- week, then Notre Dame ' s, and eventually Navy ' s were worn hv Arniv ' s hard-hitting " B " squad this year. The only thm_u " lunior " about our Junior X ' arsity is their name. They played the Nation.il Champions two or three days a week and then went out to t.ike on the J ' teams of Syracuse, Columbia, Cornell, and Coli ate. .After battling Colonel Blaik ' s men, it ' s hard to see how Captain Stahle ' s te.im could do anything but heat every- one who came up against them. They played real football on Clinton Field. When we cheered the Hig Rabble on to victory, wc were also shouting encouragement to " B " squ.id. The toughest game this year was the annual tussle with the .Army Plebcs; final score, " B " squad 20- " C " squad 19. I squad this )« t,. is their n Ja) ' i»«« ' ic,Col«iiik» fsnicn, " ' " ' ibeatt ' " ! tballotCI West Pwinc ' s annual Thanksgiving Day classic saw the favored Engineers turn back an inspired but undermanned Gt)at eleven in a 20-12 thriller befcjre 4,000 chilled and thrilled fans. Denny Long, glue-fingered Hive end, intercepted a lateral pass from Goat quarter- back Kastris and went 85 yards for the final Engineer tally just as the Goats were threatening to go into the lead by pushing over a fourth-period score. Long was the Hive hero, while Krause and Malonev led the Goat attack. The f.ihiilous epic of foothaH ' s i, ' rc;itcst " one-two " punch, Felix " Doc " Blanchard and Glenn " Junior " Davis, came to an end on November 30th, 1946, when the rampaging Black Knights of the Hudson and the gallant Middies from the Severn clashed in focnhaH ' s climatic game of the year. And a terrific contest it was too, as the greatly underrated Midshipmen, losers in all but one of their previous contests, refused to admit defeat and kept the issue in doubt right up to the end of the game. The 102,000 fans who crowded every nook and corner of Philadelphia ' s massive Municipal Stadium gaped in admiration at the inspiring marching of the Cadets and the Middies, laughed with them at the colorful exhibits of pre-game hate put on by both academies, and then settled down to watch two great teams in action. Blanchard and Davis did not disappoint the multitude, for ARWY 21 NAVY18 Ladeez. - " i Centlemen- T T, Glenn climaxed 13 yard touchdown Navy secondary ,i, ' -i P first period 62 y; vn run, which the a d dm UUld Davis speed left them tar behind. Jack Ray added the first of his three very vital conversions. Navy then surprised the crowd by going 8] yards in ](■ pla s for a score with Baysinger, brilliant Nav - quarter, plunging tor the score. The conversion attempt was blocked by Gobel Bryant. The Cadets went ahead 21-6 by the half, for Blanchard broke loose on a fiftv three yard tt)uchdown gallop and llavis passed to Doc in the end zone for another. The second half was all Navy as the amazing Middies refused to be beaten and roared back to score twice on two steady downtield marches, Hawkins scoring on the first and Bramlett going over on the second. With but a few minutes remain- ing. Navy penetrated to the Army four, bu stopped by a heroic Army goal line stan tiame ended with Army taking Number 28 without Jcfeat, 21-18. At the beginning of the season, Army ' s basketball team, under the capable leadership of Coach " Stu " Holcomb, jiroJi winning streak to rank itself as one of the East ' s most outstanding teams. Led by its captain, Arnold Tucker, Army di offense and a strong defense throughout the season. With the scoring ability of such men .is jim Rawers, George Shepherd, and Robert Folsom, It was apparent that the team would end this season with a Mr. S. K. Holcomb {Coach ' j, Tucker (CaptjiiA BASKET BALI J,n„p but! fine record. Among the newcomers were Bill Yeoman, an oLitstaiuiint defensive player, and Arnold Galiffa, a very capable ball-handl Army held latent power in their substitutes with such men as Hank Foldberg, Tom Rogers, Bob Pursley, and Dick Wagner helping Army up victories. The cool defensive playing of Arnold Tucker also helpeil to keep the team under control during the tight spots through- out the season. Army ' s offense consisted of a modilied fast-break and smooth ball handling, featuring long set-shots. Army ' s wealth of a 9 4 7 417 height and fis;hcing spine pi;riiiittc;i.l them toconrrol more th.ui their share of rebounds throughout the season. The defense that Coach Holcomb used was the man-to-man defense, the zone defense, or a combination of both. Another feature of Army ' s team was the excellent free-throw record compiled throughout the season. Army met its lirst defeat in a cKise game with ' iUanova College. Highlights of the season were the games with some of the East ' s strongest te University of Pittsburgh, Colgate University, and Y University. As the season progressed, the te; to the University of Pennsylvania and Columbia l ' niversit . The manner in which all of the players cooperated and fought 418 My, such graci i for every point was a visible creJit to Coach Holcomb, who was acting in the capacity of head coach for the second year. One of the most enlighteniiii; facts about this season ' s team is that only two men. Tucker and Rogers, will be lost by graduation this year. Smce the rest of the men are either third or fourth classmen, who will provide an excellent nucleus for the coming years, Army is assured of having a fine team for the next two years. 419 , kggcT, Uii ' ]uemin, Hrrrick, LfiiihtTt-s, : pr.i,i;iR ' , Hackney, Bullock, Knauss, Lt. Col. Sinollcr. ?.- Mr. Novak {Coach), McWilliams, Anderson, Hammack, Brown, Geary, Graf, Culin, Nash, (JAanagtr). 3rd Row: Norman, Wagner, Tricschman, Kendree, Scholtz, Young, Christensen, n, Gruenther. 4rJ) Row.- Kessler, Tucker, Ford, Sylvester, Gillespie, Bolte, Lamar, Stcffy. ' .■ Means, Gustafson, Austin, Fischer, Jamison, Dougherty, Keck, Payson. (i Row: Bayard, , Ivy, yiuif, Bnllhart, Chynoweth, Coleman, Horton, Kennedy QManaitr). Army ' s track team of 1946 started its spring season iiiauspicioiisly, soared to victor)- in the Heptatjoiial Ciames, and dropped a close con- test to Navy in the combination KM. -Eastern Intercollegiate meet held at Annapolis. Urielly, the Armv team is still a young team, consisting of veariings and pleiies for the most part, with several first and second chissmeii. The Aggies from Oklahoma . I ' c M, on their way to tiie i ' enn Relays, shaded the . rniy thin-chids in the first meet of the season. The unseasonably warm weather agreed with awierlds, " ilFfdiiiei; iwitbj =f id of t ' lilieave TRACK Tupt Tickltii Iwater huls, and in a meet m which only hrst places were counted, Boh Feniniore led the Aggies to a 8} 2 " ( J ' 2 win. Army ' s victories came in the 440 with Bernard Connor, in the two-mile with Freddie Knauss and Frank Tucker tying, in the 880 with jim Egger, and in the 440 relay comprised of Bullock, Brown, Herrick, and Lemheres. In the field events, Chenoweth ' s 200 foot heave was good for first as was DeWitt Coulter ' s performance in the shot put. The fol- lowing Friday, the Army team took part in the Penn Relays at Philadelphia, one of Trackdom ' s Cli 9 4 6 up and Over most important events. A well-run first half-mile by Hamniack put Army five yards in front of NYU, never again to be challenged, as lirown, Egger, and Connor maintained the lead, to bring hack another bronze plaque for the South Gymnasium, and the winning time of 7:57. Despite the slippery turf, Chenoweth ' s 197 foot heave was sufficient to take the event and to sht)w the Eastern colleges what was in store for the season. Jim Eggcr showed versatility by taking a third place in his lirst 4CX ' ) meter hurdle race, after Ct)nnor fell on the second turn. In the 880 yard relay event, Army was shaded by the Middies after the favored Illinois team was disqualified for passing the baton outside the passing zone. Army began to show real ability on the cinders for the season when things began to pop. In a quadrangular meet with Illinois, Dartmouth, and Columbia, Illinois prt)ved to all doubters, that she was supreme in the Big Ten. In her out-running and over-running of her opponents, Illinois took all of the track events save two. Bernie Connor ' s shading of Rehberg in the mile event was all the glory left to the 422 Bii; Rabble. A tnan.mil.ir meet the next week with NYU and Pitt i ave Arniv its lirst decisive vietory of the season. Wins m the half- mile, quarter-mile, mile, and mile relay gave Army enough of a lead to offset Pitt ' s Herb i:)ouglas m the sprints and the broad ]ump. Coulter ' s record-breaking heave was the outstanding event of the meet. Army, after a year ' s lapse, returned to Heptagonal competi- tion, defeating Navy and taking the lead in Eastern track supremacy. Connor ' s victory in the mile and Hammock ' s second place in the 880 helped Army keep in sight of winning until Charlie Nash ' s surprise victory over Fred Boumaii of Navy brought Army a clc and well-earned victory. In the combination IC4A-Navy meet at Annapolis, Navy ' s well-balanced team proved too much for Army. Jim Egger ' s half-mile and Dill Chenoweth ' s pole vaulting weren ' t enough to pull Army through. Blanchard ' s shot putting and Nash ' s broad-jumping, although good enough to beat Navy ' s best, were not enough when the team totals were added and Army was forced to wait another year to BEAT NAVY! 423 [■ ' r ■- f " -: " ji: ' i POu ..A ii ' ' aV f ■« ' " y % ♦v n; vr T %, ;| | P|.:: : Wi s ' % Front Row: Crowley, Kichmond, Chahot, Simmotis, Kenny I Captain), Cairns, Mosis, Arnold, Walttrhousc. Middle Row: Captain J. C. Stable (jOfficer-in-Charge), Ochs, Conover, Howe, Poole, Jours, Benedict, Jiingerheld, Davis, Major P. J. Amen (CoacI ). Back Row: Ogden, Bierer, Pressman, Hayes, Tutly, Koiinson, Olsen. Coach — Major Ati Having lost such key men from the 1945 squad as Boh St. Ongc, Chuidc josey, Tom LomharJo, and Dick McConnell, Coach Amen was forced to build his 1946 club almost from scratch. Despite this handicap, the 1946 . rmy baseball team compiled a creditable record, winning more than half their contests, although a defeat by Navy in the big game of the year made the season a disappointing one. Glenn Davis, stellar center-fielder and captain-elect of the 1947 team continued his line work of the previous year with a batting average of .350 and turned in an excellent record afield. Davis ' famed ability as a speedster was put to good use on the base paths where he easily led the team m stolen bases. BASEBALL u ,«-ckctof j-ytarW ' ! " The Army pitching staff was compcjsed of Dick Kinney Roger Conover, and Jack TuUy. Captain Kinnc-)- turned in several splendid performances, notable among which was his innings, while Conover won some well-pitched games. Tully, who iii|in-ed his arm after a line start the previous season, was used for occasional relief lobs. Jack Cairns and Barney Poole holding the New York Giants to one earned run in nine alternated behind the i late. Both were long Uii 946 425 Ltapw Ll. 426 I 1 4 capable of breakint; up a game wirli a home rim. (liarlcy Simmons led the team in hittini;, bartiiiy around 380. The bii; first baseman was the most consistent hitter on the team. The second base combination was composed of Bob Richmond at second and Oliver Moses at short. Both were smaii ball- players. Third base was covered by Cal Arnold and Reese Jones, both being steady ballplayers who hustled all the time. Flanking Davis in the outfield were a number of candidates, for injuries put several flychasers out of action. John Nance and Bob Chabot divided the season in left held, with C.habot continuing his fine play of the past two seasons and Jerry Howe and Norm Robinson splitting the duties in right lield. Capable reserves who saw quite a bit of action included Benedict, Bierer, Walterhouse, and Ogden. Among the highlights of the season were the two contests played against the National League teams from New York, the Giants and the Dodgers. The cadets played inspired ball against Mel Ott ' s men, and were robbed of a 2-1 victory b a ninth inning error. The game ended in a 2-2 tie. A week later the Brooklyn Dodgers traveled to Doubleday Field and before a capacity crowd defeated Army 7-3- Charley Simmons hit the longest ball of the day, a 400 foot homer against the big leaguers. The subsequent contests revealed weaknesses in key posi- tions, and Major Amen spent a good part of the season ex- perimenting with underclassmen who will form the nucleus of the 1947 West Point baseball team. I ii »in i»WWM i l i i ,«Wi iii »ii i i iii |l lli wn i jl lii M, ii tiii i i n w i ii wiii ia wa wi W III I ; f RoKv Scott, Montague, Hausman, Walkc-r, Dc-vens, Hadlev, Fuson, McEncry, Brt-snahan, Rust. 2»ti Row: Tmv, Shaw, H.-nrv . Tr.r. iv Biles, Bullock, Wattox, Montague, T. G., Mr. Touchstone iCoacP;. W Row: Frv Tmiim), Ketly, Bush, Alien, McMinn, Foldh.-i l- r DO » ei ' Ikkrosicie; % T, A C R O S s E M The Lacrosse team, led hy the midliclJ of " Walker, H.idley, and Cap- tain Devers, gave a good account of itself for the season by losing only two contests. The first was dropped to the Mount Washington Club, a star-studded outfit of ex-All Americans. The second k: at the hands of the Midshipmen, 12-10, at West Point. The team played good ball all season, and possessed the teamwork necessary to win. At attack there were Haussman, Montague, R. M., and Scott, supported by Montague, T. C, and Foldberg. On defense the l» »«MI!« C« »?,»5£S»a(lc2i r. «. .It that shilltl.i h ;ilt 946 429 big three were Nemetz, Fuson, and McEncry, with Bresnahan, Enos, and McMinn in reserve. Rust was outstanding in the goal all season. 1947 ' s team, captained by Montague, R. M., shows promise with the lettermen returning. 1 1 N O R A SOCCER GYMNASTICS HOCKEY Burton Bentley Colburn Bushnell Cronin, W. B. Cretella Duquemin Gilliam Novomesky Hudson Hatch, K. M. OConnell McDougall Robb Strong Monahan Robinson West Sattem Steininger Woiciehoski Schuder Stock FENCING WRESTLING PISTOL Donald Henry, W. S. Leech Garrabrants Mock Robertson, E W. Sargent Murphy,.!..). Stewart, C. C. White, R. W. CROSS COUNTRY RIFLE BOXING Anderson,, I.J. Brown, W. D. Ball, H. P. Knauss Webb Curry TENNIS Tate, D. L. SWIMMING Wellborn Ozier 431 m . 1 «.; J % if ;()t: ' A " MEN . , 6. McDougall 27 P ; ! ■ , 1. O ' Connell 32 ' ; ' ■ ;«. Robb 37 1. Steininger 42 • : ,«. Webb 47 Mock Ozier Sargen . Monahan . Reckmeyer . Schuder . Stock . White 29. Murphy 34. Robertson 39. Scowcroft 44. Strong 49. Wojciehoski 30. Novomesky 35. Robinson 40. Simon 45. Tate For the second year in a row, an iinJerdtJg Army soccer team upset a heavily favored Navy aggregation, the 1946 Army group winning 2-1. Despite the loss of several All-Amencans from the previous year ' s team, the 1946 Army soccer club produced a very successful season, climaxed as mentioned by upsetting Navy. The team was -luilt around several First Classmen, headed by Captain Fred Hudson ,ho plaved superlative soccer all season. Tom Monahan, King 1, jim Bushnell, Jack Schuder, and Bob Sattem were others 434 S O C C E E ), Lt. Col. McAneny (Coach ' ), Kochtitzky QManaf tr) lit Row: Monahan, Sattem, McDougell, Schuder, Hudson, Simon, Burton, Bushnell, Duquemin. 2uJ Row: Major Harrison, Bellinger, Pressman, Dent, Cormack, Brennan, Macklin, Graf, Hazard, Lt. Col. McAnenv. 3rd Row: Kochtitzkv, Genuario, Horn, Hopkins, Schalk, Stelling, Butler, Davis, Mr. Palone. 4rh Row: de Correvont, Marlev, Hartnell, Tvree, Novak, Sabel whose loss will be sorely felt next year. The team started fairly slowly, and ran into an epidemic of tie games throughout the season; but it improved greatly as the season progressed, and Lt. Col. McAneny had good reason to be proud of his team by the end of the campaign. Monahan, Marley, and Schalk were honored by being named to the All-North team which played another all-star aggregation in New York City December 14th, Returning as a nucleus for the 1947 club will be several men who saw a great deal of action throughout the year, among whom are Captain-elect Jack Brennan, All-American goalie Tom Tyree, Kenny Pressman, who scored one of the goals against Navy, Bob Graf, and Jim Macklin. :m 946 435 1 I.: Rou: Walker, Hatch, Robb, ' DeMuro, ' ' Whistler. 2mi Row: Robinson, Cronin (Cap- :.i:ii . Lt. Col. Sears, Bobbv Malonev, Mr. Malonc-v, Gilliam, Steiningcr. 3r Row: St.Kk, Coons, Whitson, Jamison, Fray, Saville, Modes, Wurster. 4t , Ro,i:- Bentk-y, Ivnapp, Johnson, Stephenson, Stauffer, Smith, M. I. Monkry M.I Mr. Maloney, Army ' s Gym Coach, can point with pride to the succession of championship material he has turned out. Himself a champion, Mr. Maloney strives for, and often reaches, perfection in the exercises of his charges. Hatch on the rope climb. Stock and Robinson on the side horse, Robb m tumbling, Stcininger on the p-biirs, and Captain Cronin on the high bar all turned in excellent performances this season. After winning their tirst meet with the Jersey City Recreation Club, they came out second best in the next twi), but It ' s no disgrace to he beaten by aggregations like the New Ynrk Turners, who have been doing gymnastic work for years, and the Swiss Gymnastic Society, the present National Champs. All things considered, Army ' s start was a good one since it commenced almost as soon as Christmas leave was over and before the team was in the best condition; besides, look at the close score against the Swiss Society! With a capable manager like Bentley, a coach like Mr. Maloney, and that unbeatable Army spirit of cooperation and determination, the muscle-men put forth their best efforts week after week and demonstrated the versatility of West Point ' s sports program. Next year ' s prospects look good, with capable men return- ing in every event — look for big things from Army ' s gymnasts. cr YMNASTICS 1947 hr Kow: Gillogly (Manager), Delia Chiesa, Deehan, Borg, Womble, Burrows, Ozier Ind Row: Mr. Chalmers (Coach ' ), Messinger, Hayes, Wentsch, Best, Rowell. ird Rou Lt. Col. Kcllv (Officer-in-Otarge), Rogers, Lcvings, Irwin, Howard, Steuart, Van Fleei 4tlj Ro«v Townsley, Hoffman, Marks, Hollingshead, Prosser, Lamdin, Ga Inexperience seems to he the mitstanJing dr.iwb.uk to this year ' s swimming club. Few members of hist year ' s team are kit and Coaeh Chalmers, who recently came to us from service in the Navy as a Lieutenant, has had to iill the gaps with new, but hard workuig candidates. Army has not shown unusual strength in any event, even though several sprinters, divers, and relay teams did a very good job in their fields and show considerable promise, . s a whole, however, cadet tankers are not veterans and have much to learn. Starters include team captain Ozier, Borg, Burrows, IXehan, Sand- man, Van Fleet, Hayes, HofTman, Townsley, U ' entsch, Womble, Best, Hollingshead, Irwin, Lamdin, Prosser, Rogers, Rowell, and SWIMMING, Sceuart. The only man who will not be back next year is Ozier, who as well as being a fine captain and an outstanding diver, helped to teach the Plebes much about diving. The " C " squad had a very good year due to the excellent coaching ability of Don Starry. Con- sidering that the team did not have an outstanding season, one very important accomplishment has been attained — experience. With nearly all of these men returning to swim again for Army, that experience gained this year will bring profitable dividends in the seasons to come. 32 Princeton University 43 34 U. of Pennsylvania 41 35 Ohio State University 40 22 Yale University 53 31 Harvard University 44 43 Brown University 32 ' »ity25 ity 38 Nil 9 4 7 439 I Months of ti ring, hard-slugging, and bruising afternoons in the practice rings of South Gym have sown the seeds whose fruit, now full grown, represents the strong and successful West Point boxing squad. All cadets who recall those gruelling mornings of Plebe Gym where Coach Cavanagh put them through the paces with " Jab! Left Hook! Right Hook! and Right to the Body! " have some idea of how much work the men of our slugging team have put in to get in shape for some of the toughest intercollegiate boxing teams in the East. Although the team has not produced any spectacular wins, it has proven powerful and steady, always holding up Army ' s end in good shape. The competition was really stiff this year, and the leather men met their opponents aggressively and opened up when they found themselves in the tight spots. An excellent example of the aggressiveness was the rugged encounter with Syracuse. The opponents, considered one of the two strongest teams in the East, the other being ' irginia, boasted four 1941 and 1942 champs recently returned from the service. Results- Armv 4, Syracuse 4; I 1st Raw: Hicstand, Hazard, Monforc, Ball, Kicrnan, Howc-ll, Walters. 2nJ Row: Mr. Cavanagh (Coach ' ), Rassmussen, Pi-tcrs, Bush, WVavt St. Clair, Puckett, Culbertson, Barber, Maj. Pillsbury (flgiCtr-m-Charff). )rJ Row: Curry ( Mtnagrr , Ware, Bitzer, Gilbert, Barton, StickL BOXING A stttttj and a rocking .i I have tbts waltxj Nil 9 4 7 Out of the sweat aiii-l strain of the wrestling room has emerged a fighting club, sparked by such top contenders as Raabe, Mock, Thevcnet, and Finley. These mat men, phis several able newcomers represent the raw material from which Mr. Applecon has moulded a point-potential squad. The Army grappling machine is especially fortunate in the lighter weights whose ranks include Raabe, Fern, and Robertson. The middle weights. Mock, Thevenet, and Olcntinc tUtW Stand up Skippy WRESTLING " Mscmttiji priivcJ themselves capable of producins; the necessary pointagc, ' ' " ' ' «, Mft ' while heavy weights Finley, Mather, and Kelly have been often ' iWcDewcor victoriDiis. West Point mat men faced tougher ijpposition this season toahasmoiilf.,, " h- ' " ' ' " ' ' " ' • " ■ previous campaigns and met the challenge with the superior mate md , ' hich ■ " ifRaabeFrf- ■ assure Army ' s high position in the national wrestling scene. nct,aii(l0|«,; ' Nr 9 4 7 l,r Kr,u: Elliot, Cunningham, Lc-isv, Rhoads, Conner, Brcwstt-r. 2tiJ Row.- Raabf, Fern, Robertson, Mock (Captain ' ), Thevenet, Olentine, Finley. 3rd Raw: Captain WeilerCQ w- in-Chargc), Lange, Kaseman, Love, Mather, Packer, McDaniel, Sharp, Dobelstein, Mr. Appleton (Coach). 4th Row: Henry (Manager), Otis, Bush, Kelly, Turner, Allen, Nabhan, Stewart (First Class Coach) S ' f Ojl 1st Raw: Havne, Abbey, Dunlap, Garrabrants (Captain), Shuster, Butler, Jartman. Iiiil | Row: Cant. Roan (Offictr-in-Char i), Mr. Velarde (Coacli), Lampell, Czvvienski, White, |- Bowman, Murphy, yd Rvu: Tr,.K-n, Smyrhe, Huber, Crswell, tummings F SEASON RECORD . . . FENCING 12 12 i2y» 16 16 14 Saltus Fencing Club 15 " Cornell University 15 Columbia University 4Vi Fordham 1 Penn State 1 1 9 New York University 1 8 12Va Brooldyn College 14Va 15 Harvard University 12 C ' larrabrants iCaptaw), Mr. Velarde iCoacli) After tvvc-nty-two yc.irs unJcr tlic Jirccnon of Mr. DiiiionJ, the fencing team is now being coached by Mr. X ' ciarde. Mr. ' elarJe, recently discharged from the Air Corps, is probably the youngest fencing master in the country. Had he not taken the position of coach at West Point, he would have been one oi the main contendcr for a berth on the United States Olympic fencing team. The varsity team started the season having t)nly foui men from last year ' s A squad, the rest of the team being made up of last year ' s B and C squads. The present Plcbc team is going through a rigorous training period in order to provide experienced experts for future varsity teams Each A squad fencer has several C squad pupils for whose training he is responsible. With Coach Xelarde ' s new training methods, West Point can be confident of having a first rate fencing team representing them in future e.irs l fl FENCING I c With Captain Fred Knauss the only rccurniiii; Icttcrnian (or the 1946 season, Army showed up well aijanist the re|- ' lenished civilian schools, losing only to NYL ' and Manhattan. Army also lost a close meet to Navy. The hii hlisjht of the season was Freddie ' s sterlinij performance in the Heptaijonal meet in New arl City. Freddie, a self developed runner, makins; uji for lack of hei,i;ht by spirit alone, won the meet by hnishing 50 yards in front of Hall of Navy. The Navy Meet, held in conjunction with the 1C4A was a hcartbreaker, the Army harriers losing 35 to 20. With only the loss of Knauss this year, the prospects for 1947 with two Plebes and two Vcirlinijs as returning lettermen will be excellent tt) BEAT NA ' Y! MASON RKORD . . . CROSS COUNTRY Saton Hail 40 II 40 36 ibia 32 Ceatt Guard 29 N.Y.U. 15 IC4A (Navy 20) 1 6 CROSS COUNTRY Lt-ech (Captain), Col. Spragins (Coach ' ). This year tlic Pistol team started out a little behind schedule, to the great turnover of Post personnel we found ourselves wit a coach and without an C)tiicer-in-CJiarge. We were fortunate, hov ever, in finding a savior in the person of Lt. Cloi. Spragins who 1 worked tirelessly in spite of many obstacles to whip the team the shape necessary to maintain the standards of the Academy PisU Team. After many hours of dry-running the rabble became a tcan He was ably assisted by Claptain Chuck Leech and Chris Murph who shouldered most of the coaching responsibilities, hi spite oft precarious beginning the team in its first shoulder to shoulder mati of the season defeated the Coast Guard Academy with a sub margin and steadily improved throughout the season. t t .f t f 1 Ciot-ssling (Manager), D, C.ipiaiti), Sargent, Vfbber,U-h c. Eck, Lear, Stone, Catlin, Dru nd, Mitcham, Shebat, Slav, Gabel, MacLachlan. Ind Row: ]oh Bates. 3n Row. Stephenson, Abele, Briggs, Ehrilch, Phi ' orley, Spillers, Heckman, Col. Spragins (Coach ' . Murphv PISTOL 4 ;..;Koi,- Rank, Hoidi: Muchlenweg, Torme , H nu.ui. R.n. LX- Gr. Mitchell, Brian, Mcinz Knoules. Lovd, Cronii , Chip i,Mil Engl, hcu-,, Lombard, Hcrvev, Brown (Cipt.iin). Plummcr, Kurt , . lu , V ebb i Manager), Lt. Col- Throckmorton iCoach). 4ih Kou: Thuii A good soldier should have a good shootin ' eye. Through the years Usmay has brought forth some of the better shootin ' eyes in the country, and this year was no exception ! Lt. Col. Throckmorton and manager Webb put the Army squad through its paces every afternoon in the old Cavalry garage. The hours of work paid oil m competition with top-flight teams like Mt. Vernon, Coast Guard, and Navy. Meeting such competition all season in nine shoulder-to-shoulder, plus numerous postal matches, gave team captain Brown, Plummcr, Hervey, Mumma and the rest an enviable record. The team opened its season with lots of confidence, even more abilit -, and it was determined to take a back seat to no one- the record speaks for itself. Brown (C,iptain), Lt. Col. Throck L 7 RIFLE ji Rifle Clob 1308 U. S. Coott Guard Academy 1388 ■ yl246 »y 1360 M.I.T. 1365 447 The Hockey team, IcJ by Captain O ' CdiiikII, had a juuch murL- successful season than the records indicate. Playing good hockey against good teams, and a less inspired game against lesser opposition, the team drop|xd quite a few heartbreakers. Against Dartmouth, the Eastern leader, the rabble played a brand of hockey that would have defeated any other opponent. The goal was tended alternately by Wojciehoski and Moss with each turning in fine performances. The stalwarts on defense were Austin, West, and OTonnell with Strong and Anderson m reserve. The first line was composed of high-scorer Snyder, Kuyk, and Colburn, backed by Norby, Cerow, Schlottc. beck, Lewando, and Lo Conte. With the experience gained this year and with eight of the first twelve p returning, the 1948 puck-chasers should rank high in the East. |pfeii»- Southrrn Sw!tflt.,kri 448 H O C K E .1 .tSTJ-fl i , ■ ;-::ARHY 3] Sx. BIVm ' B Pvtf tTif ' " t " Hr mSSff r TKia I ' dT ' iir ' I M m k Jt L3t 0 1 " " ' ii ■ " " k ' ' hr K,„, Woiuchnski, nst,n, Smdcr, (VConnell, Colburn, Wvst, Moss :«. Rou: No oiUL-sk -, Pattun ,C». J ' ,, Lcw.indo, Kuvk, Strong AnJcrson, Cltow, Schlotterbeck, Major Eilsbery (Offiur-in-Chargt ' ). ird Row: Davis, Lo Conte, Cretella, Norby, Donohoe, Sergeant Baltra (Jrainer). O ' Connell ifiaptain ' ). Patten (jZoach ) Jiii 9 4 7 449 Led by Captain Turner, the tennis team finished a good season with a 5-4 victory over Navy. The order was Oliver, Dougherty, Well- horn, Turner, ( .allaway, and Schicndost. All but Turner and Sthien- dost will be back on the West Point courts next year to form a team which promises to be strong in ability and spirit. TENNIS By playint; hcaJs-up i olt Dn the links all the way, the 1946 team had a muL ' h more successful season than was predicted for it. Hughes, Captain Knight, Brandon, Lynch, Hirschheld, Sternberg, and Caldwell ended the season in that order. Despite heavy gradua- tion losses, the experience of the strong ' 47 team makes the forth- coming season quite promising. Kiutlint, Moran, Saxon. Cronin, Hughes, Gosling, Rowan, Rogers, Hcistand. Snn.ln Lt Brandon, Lvnch. Knight, Caldwell, K.ernan, Sternberg, Hersehfield, Balmer, Ingram I li Sthuder, I.t. Col. Ma IS GOLF 451 The Ski Team was greatly hampered in us training this past year by a lack of good snow conditions at West Point. However, by practicing when it could and by making a trip to Hanover, New Hampshire, for a week-end of intensive training, the team presented a strong group at intercollegiate competitions. Coached by Howard Chivers, the team was represented by Captain Stuart MacLarcn, Walter l.ukcns, Norman Salisbury and Kay Huher in all four events; by Bill Ciray and Paul Ingram in lumping and cross-country, and by Paul Murray and Charles Baker in downhill and slalom. The team was managed by Norman Robinson and further strengthened by Strohecker, Garrett, Kilro , Hall, Brown and Fishbein. ng: Murr _ {CoacH), Gray, Luke .M.ul...,u., . 1..U 452 SKIING I c 7 Stated: Col, Counts, Brig, Gen, Higgins, Col. Stamps. Standmi- Mr. Blailc, Col. Jones The all-important Army Athletic Board, under direct guidance of the Graduate Manager of Athletics, schedules 400 home matches and 50 away games, establishes eligibility of cadet performers, arranges for the Corps ' trips to football games, participates in intcrctillegiate athletic conferences, maintains Delafield Pond and the Smith Rink, keeps up over 35 acres of playing area, manages the training tables, and strives to uphold the Academy ' s traditionally high ideals of sportsmanship. The Athletic Association, with a membership of 35,000, makes awards to Army ' s outstanding players and keeps the Academy ' s trophies intact. Charged with the reception of visiting teams, the AAA welcomes over 4,000 competing athletes annually. 7 A. A. A 453 f k f FALL SPRING Cross Country Company K-1 Football Company K-2 Tennis Company C-2 Lacrosse Company 1-2 Soccer Company F-1 Crew Company E-2 Water Soccer Company H-1 Tennis Company G-1 Softball Company E-2 Bnt Foot Forward Intramural Athletics . . . Spring 1946 After an unusually successful Fall season the " inter-murJcr " scene in early Spring appeared promising. Later events proved the early predictions. Flanker against flanker, or runt against runt, it was all the same. Company H-1 proved that water soccer ' s good little men can often whip its good big men oriDj • Uysucce ' " fctiircDav Pallets o( lysaiJtli; 1 f by out-scoring G-2 in the play-offs. Non-tiring members of E-2 ' s crew received their monograms for a highly successful season, while the tennis aces of G-1 company showed themselves to be raw material for future Davis Cup contests. Soccer men of F-1 defeated their opponents in a very methodical manner. Softballers of E-2 overcame all opposition to make Spring intramurals a clean sweep for their semi- flanker company. Since the success of the program is proportional to the mortality rate, it can be safely sa id that Army ' s fratricide boys enjoyed an outstanding season. 457 •■%; ' . !»i; ' ii.ia ■{ ' -i«i vJl ld jg cj Gmn.,t, ir„m -r Intmmunil Athletics . . . Fall 1946 The ancient and honorable battles between the lanky flankers and their untiring adversaries, the runts, arc fought out in bloody bi-weekly contests. All is not carnage, however, for many of the " inter-murder " clubs display excellent teamwork and the hnesse resulting from long hours of practice. Gathtrhig of the Clan Ivetsarits. » ' Mr. Offside The well-planned program, consisting of cross-country, football, lacrosse, and tennis, is designed to give every cadet opportunity to demonstrate and improve his athletic ability. The top teams, chosen on a basis of points as well as won and lost records, play off the brigade championships at the end of every season. Outstanding in the fall were brigade championship clubs representing companies 1-2 in lacrosse, K-1 in football, K-1 in cross country, and C-2 in tennis. The Corps is proud of her intramural champions, the men who play and win for the love of the sport. iL E Ly r Sincere Ljrcititucie to Lt. Col. W. l McKinley for cooperation, good advice, lots of patience. Mr. K. rl Hal ' s. ui;r, Mr. George Hi;ffernan, Mrs. Gertrude McKenna, and Miss ' n((;iNiA Coon for advice and efforts which made this Howitzer. • • • Mr. Charles Wielert and Mrs. DExriiR White, for the pictures and generous help. • • • Mr. M. C. Krasner for his sound ailvertisnig counsel. • • • The Corps for ideas and cooperation. • • • Our Advertisers for their generous support of this book A D V ERTISEMENTS m 7 Il£.jL. A lf!|.! 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Naval, and Coast (Miard a l -niios. fullv a. - crrdiltd li (iov.Tiiiniiil Vcadcniit ' s. lor ((ildloiiiic (i l li ' ss Coi. .1.1 ' . Ml HIKK. I rrsi,h;il M I I()N. l. . STEPHEN M. BULL I N C () R I () R A r 1-; D WHOLESALE niinLERS 127 - 131 Front Street Newburgh, N. Y. 25 - Phones - 26 The HORSTMANN UNIFORM COMPANY 526 Cherry St. Phil. delphia, Pa. New York Office 71 W. 23rd Street VOTED TOPS waysiuy| HESTERFIELD ALL OVER AMERICA -THEY ' RE TOPS 471 RoBEirr E. McKee, General Conlraclor El Paso, Texas Los Ar igeles, Calif. Dallas, Texas Santa Fe, New Mex. MOHAWK COACH LINES INC. 2) ail (ISiiS evvlce TO AND FROM WEST POINT and NEW YORK CITY f Deluxe Buses to Charter for Phone or Write All Occasions 149 LIBERTY STREET 74 MAIN STREET LITTLE FERRY, N. J. HIGHLAND FALLS, NEW YORK Phone: HAckensack 2-2244 Phone: 323 472 " Vfg CLOVES SINCE 1854 Daniel Hays Gloves y .diui sro - j.i , . V i mi The Waverly Oil Works Company Pittsburgh, l a. rKefinerS of - rniiMfii ' unia Crittu- iiiic SSO Tiffany Co. Jewelers Silversmiths Stationers Till: Army for mamj (jeiieralioiL luL) known the firm ofTlFFANY CO. and luh) recognized in ih merc fa idije and policies tlwMini Imjh standard of iNTEGRITY nd QUALITY iluilb he Jteritaje of THE SERVICE Fifth Avenue 57 - Street New York 22, N.Y. 1 475 as oia as " THE CORPS " ... Manufacturers of hnc MODERN and OLD COLONY FURNITURE... Since 1826 " . . . i n uriel of conipressiou ti)ic mejiihiess. " Webster ' s Collegiate Dictionary Fifth Edition Required of cvcr ' incoming cadet. Get this hand) ' volume for your personal library, or for use as a wedding or graduation gift. 110,000 entries; 1,800 illustrations; 1,300 pages. Prices range from S5 00 to SIO.OO depending on stvle and binding. f,( ' the lieit G. c C. MiRRi.wi Co.. SiMn r,i M Av Coronet (T CORDNET MILITARY UNIFORM LU. 715 BROADWAY NEW YORK 3, N. Y. Famous airlines select the Sperry A-12 Gyropilot n J I A-12 GYROPILOT BRINGS GREATER FLIGHT EFFICIENCY AND PASSENGER COMFORT ■ Many leading an hues, ni their con- tinuing efforts to improve navigation imder all weather conditions ... to advance schedule reliability when instrument weather persists ... to in- crease passenger comfort . . . lia e selected the Sperry A-12 Gyropilot to siipjilement their flight personners skill and experience. ■ The A- 12 Gyropilot gives the Cap- tain complete automatically stabilized control of his aircraft at all times, including changes in altitude, bank and turn. Over-control, ' ' hunting. " ' and ' " wallowin " ; " are eliminated. ■ As a standaril accessory to the A-12 Gyropilot, Sperry offers an Automatic Approach Control — another step toward complete automatic flying that will result in improved schedule re- liability. ■ We will gla. uiformation abo matic pilot. ly supply com It this versatile Sperry Gyroscope Company, Inc. GENERAL OFFICES: GREAT NECK. N. V. • DIVISION OF SPERRV CORPORATION THE A-12 HAS BEEN CHOSEN BY AMERICAN AIRLINES . AMERICAN OVERSEAS AIRLINES • PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS . CAPITAL AIRLINES PCA . SCANDINAVIAN AIRLINES (DANISH AIRLINES (DDL) - NORWEGIAN AIRLINES (DNL) — SWEDISH INTERCONTINENTAL AIRLINES (SILA)) • UNITED AIR LINES . WESTERN AIR LINES AUGUSTA MILITARY ACADEMY On.- of nuTi.-aV ,11-1 iiijini»li( l Milil.us I ' n|,aial..r S -Ihm,1 . ' Ili .r..uf:li .-..iirscs off.-rcd for all li ' adirifr (lli-j. ' rs anil I rnv ri -ii n -. S|i(i pal |ii(|iaral ion for I lie I . S. ( ioN crnmi-nt railcinics. Ili :lirsl (;o crnnu ' nl ralin;;. Ml Nar-ils -|i(irl . Iiilr atniiral allilrlics for all cadrls. Moilcrn liarrafks ami buildings. MW a rfs in lli.- School l ' ro|r.rl . Old.- l |ir -|.aralor school in lli - Soiilh. Sludcnls from 2 ) stales and foreign connlrics. Ncw ' conrscs in I ' rc-riigh ' l cronaulic- lo include acro.l - naniics. navigation. m -I -orolog . and rnolors. Sc|.aralc Junior Scl I for lio from ID to 1 1 cars of age. Knrollment limited. I -ir calalo n, ' and l.ir,,ruial lor, urilc ..r vn ire COLONKL CIIAS. S. KOLLKK JR.. I ' KINCII ' M.. lOKI DIIIWCi;. IK(,IM . C( llll liliiriils iij B. ALTMAN CO. Finn m.m li m: t) {K MINIATURE RINGS of Oflirial Ih ' siiii, lor Class Kin-s Miniau.r.- Ki of ll,r I „,l, ' BANKS BlDDi, l:sl,lhli-,hril lll.i ; i)i (; iii.n io m) n w i JI ' .W r.l.KKS OK WIKKICA BALL, ROLLER THRUST BEARINGS OVtR 25 YHARS of continuous bearings service to automotive .ind industri.il needs. Let us li.indle your bearings problems. LARGE ST()( K ON HAND— Mail and Phone Orders Solicited. BEARINGS SPECIALTY CO. 665 Beacon Street, Boston 1 5, Mass. (At Kenmore Square) Phones: KHNmore 2 2 09-2 2 10-9J 3 3, COMmonwealth 69 1 SERVING U. S. OFFICERS FOR 123 YEARS SINCE 1824 . . . more U. S. Officers around the entire world have bought Reed Uniforms than any other kind, because they have found Reed ' s tailoring, fit and long-wearing qualities to be best ! Why don ' t YOU profit by their experience, yourself? lldd(C cH America ' s OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of U. S. Officers ' Uniforms of Fine Quality lowing tip to its Name Since i82p • THE SEAMEN ' S BANK FOR SAVINGS Allotments Accepted Foreign Remittances Banking By Moil Government Savings Bonds American Express Travelers Cheques IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK Main Office Midiown Office 74 WALL STREET • 20 EAST 45th STREET New York 5, N.Y. New York 17, N. Y. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 479 M 47 YEARS OF SUBMARINE LEADERSHIP ilic Ilvllund, was c )iii|)ktc(l by the Electric lioal ( ;.iin| aii . Since that l.istoric event EBC... ill cooperation witli the U. S. Navy, has con- sistently led in the invention anc: of safer, more coiiiforlable, more cfTicien marines. The mimber of EBCo-built so each class, with their silhouettes, is shown ' here. Today Electric Boat is continu search and experimentation, so tli America can always have the nioj-t (Ivanccd undersea craft in the . ELECTRIC BOAT COMPANY 33 Pine Street, New York 5, N. Y. Ekclric .Motors r.F.CTRO DV.NAMIC W OKKs Bayonne, New Jersey Cruist-rs Motor Yachts i;i(o y.ACHT Divisio.x Bayonne, New Jersey ( onaratulations to tlie C laJd of 1947 ' rom ROSEWOOD FABRICS 1410 BROADWAY New York City 480 SIX OR SEVEN GENERATIONS OF OFFICERS AND CIVILIANS Brooks Brothers began in 1818, when old eterans of the American Rexolu- tion seemed almost as numerous as young -eteraiis of the War of 1812. l- ' rom that point onward we have helped to outfit American Officers in fi -e other wars: Mexican, War of the States, Spanish,World War I and World War II. And through all the years of peace, we have supplied, in addition to Uniforms and Accessories, Ci -ilian Clothes and furnishings for Officers ...whene ' er or where ' er regulations have permitted them to be worn. Established 18 ' - fn ' 5 Ifurni5l)i»gs. pats i-% (» OFFICERS ' UNIFORMS, FURNISHINGS AND ACCESSORIES 46 NEWBURY STREET, BOSTON I 6, MASS. 714 SOUTH HILL STREET, LOS ANGELES 14, CAL. 1 1 1 SUTTER STREET, SAN FRANCISCO 4, CAL. COUNTS WITH THE AKMY Kc-iriilalioii Military Academy Cuff Liiilv? illi tlio name KKEME TZ are a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and more apparent. Krementz jewelry wears well . . . does not tarnish BECAUSE it is made with an enduring overlay of ACTUAL 14 KARAT GOLD. Jewelry of KREMENTZ QUALITY... cowed for ' FINE QUALITY JEWELKY Cuff Links Tie Holders Watch Bands KREMENTZ CO. Key Chains Pocket Knives Collar Holders to $25.00 NEWARK, I " THE POINT " Is Run 1 Tkahi 1 io The wt.ilih of tradition that is West Pdiiu inav well he expressed ui a tans;- ihle way h} ' the s ivini; of a luaiitiful A " pin or a line ift with the class Lrest. jeiieUd " " A " Pins Dunce Programs hS.ms Billfolds Party Favors Keys a til Charms Crested Gifts Write for FREE CATALOG S WYi£R Liiii, Representative L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 230 BoYi roN S.ri;i;t Boston 16, Mass. Com-plimaits of BDND CLOTHES worn h - more men th.in .in other clotlic in America STORES FROM COAST-TO-COAST MURRAY S.BIERER INSURANCE BROKER AND ADJUSTER 52 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK 5 FELEPHONE WHITEHALL 3-3456 hen 1 " ( Olllf U lOK ' I ' HILKV in, W ill Find Our Chevrolet Service I ' lw c(iicsl and lirsl ♦ 28 Yk us OF I ' ll s Ni I)i; iim;s w II II I UK inn HUMPHREY MOTOR CO. .11 NCI i() CI I ' . k .- , Autlu.rizril Chrnuh ' l Dnilrr ( Tf I )AST With Mayers ' Certificate of Guarantee N() ( lliniiuili I ' nsI H iliniiijrs iiir incr it IliinI iii n tfiilurv .. C. Mayers Co. have special- ized in fine diamonds since 1912. Eacli Mayers diamond .. .exquisite in color, cut for brilliance and l)eautifully set ... is sold with a C.crtificdtf of Guarantee. sfatin iex- hen ■„, yen York i ad weiglit and quality . . . and ex- lending the privilege of full return of purchase price within one year. If our Diamond Catalog is not available at your Post Exchange, kindly communicate with us. sil our salesrooms. ta ) L C.MAYERS CO. 545 FIFTH AVENUE. NEW YORK 17 483 J o s T E N ' s s Ince 1897 FINE CLASS RINC s • ANNC IIN( i-;ments • AWARDS HOM OirlLES t. ' MAI s- Plant OVVATDNNA, Minn. West Point Represcntutne Vf.r NON R. Gatley We Congratulate— Charles C. Stewart, Editor-in-Chief James E. Smith, Busmeis Manager Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc., Printers For the splendid Job they have done in producing this 1947 Howitzer It has been a privilege for us (as it has been many tunes during tlie past 25 years) to bind this outstanding annu.il. J. F. TAPLEY CO. BOOKBINDERS Lonc, Island City 1, N. Y. K. KAUFMAN N COMPANY, Inc. High Grade Leather Goods 169 to 185 Murray Street Newark, New Jersey SUPPLIERS OF LUGGAGE FOR ARMY AND NAVY II Myc t, Xi . . . y r u ' a z ,r f u ( n M 1 ' II w Look to the genius of our Master Designer if you would look your best. His skill in presenting you to the world as a well- dressed man— whatever your figure— not only makes a difference in the way you look, but in the way you teel! What ' s more, the quality of our woolens and the careful, un jurr ed needlework of experts trained in our own workrooms guarantee lasting wearing pleasure. Slylis jor ycjuiuj men, and VY In New York: Fifth Avenue at 41st Street Thirteenth St. at Broadway Warren Street at Broadway And in Boston: Tremont St. af BromfieldSt. ST. THOMAS MILITARY ACADEMY hinillv of l i,„rs,in I ' rir.l. ami l.avmrn fully a.-.T.- lil.-.l f..nr.Nrar Calholir -..ll.-.- ,,n-|,aral..r hifrli s.Ii.m.I ,1 fouiidalion in i;iij. ' lisli. iiiallirmalics. lanf. ' iiai. ' cs. ami scicnci-s. (; m cn ' I ' wiii Citit ' s. Dcsijrnal.-d l. llir I nil.-. I Slalcs War l).-|)arliiiciit a Complfte sports program. Mirnlp.r nl llic rlli ( iiiilrai --(m ialidii n llu- Privat. ' Schools Assc.ciali,,., ,,1 iIm- Cmlral Slal, . ami lli.- V-. S.li.M.I ..fill, ' r.iilr.l Slalo. iml S.-ruiMJatN S,-| !-. Milila.N C.ll,!. ' .- ami vrs K.%. .1. I Unn. IMi.lJ.. IV.-i.l.nl " " tnuss- ' ' ' ' V 3. 15 tor, 42 ,nch sfrole Pull Down MACHINE TOOl CO. HUDSON, MASS, U S A. THE WORLDS OLDEST AND LARGEST MANUFACTURERS OF BROACHES AND BROACHING EQUIPMENT en fAe le etvaficn At the II. S. Hotel Thayer a cordial welcome always awaits Cadets and visitors to West Point. Handsome accommodations including attrac- tive " Femmes " Dormitory for week-end guests. Social entertainment under the direction of a resident Hostess. Delicious meals at moderate prices are served in our Dining Room an l Grill Room • Kindly make reservations in advance IJ. S. IIOTKL Til AVE It Wallace W . I.kk, Jh. Manager UNITED STEEL WIRE COMPANY BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN Manufao lurcrs of wrldcd si r« ' l aiiil s vv |M ' (lii -is siiUM 1 )(M " United Way ' ' —Welded To Stay ._ to t ie qradaatina eiadd. aimat 4 aiten l nou m Hi United 5tatesArm ; L omiyilmen Id of THE IRVIN H. HAHN COMPANY Manufacturers of MILITARY METAL GOODS .326 S. Hanover St. • Baltimore 1, Md. DID G. WASHINGTON GET HIS MONEY BACK? 7 ? 7 ■ ■ 7 7 ■ ■ 7 ■ History tells us that our first president tosseJ a lollar across the Rappahannock River. The popular anecdote doesn ' t tell us, however, whether he . ver got his doll. r hack. But there ' s a popular hahit that people have today, and to which we kn iw the full seq lel. They invest regularly in U.S. Savings Bonds and get back four dollars for every three they invest, after just ten years. Begin today to invest for your future in U.S. Saving s Bonds. K omplimen ts » Lou K Dufman MANUFACTURERS Co. OF , Inc 1 Junior Missy Coats Suits SHOWROOM 262 WEST 38th STREET NEW YORK 18, N. Y. THOMAS LUCKESE BRYANT 9 9071 " 9072 i Greetings and Best Wishes to the U. S. Military Academy Class of 1947 from Frank R. Jelleff Inc. One of the country ' s great specialty stores £i joy£ FROM THE THOUSAND WINDOW BAKERIES OF Sufis lifie Biscuits. HARpy Iv(t O A 5 Millir Gri s ig Machines nding Machines crew Machines Machinists ' To Cutters and Arbors an Screw V Vises Pern IB-S J 1 n ols Hobs d Adapters achine Tools and Pumps nanent Magnet Chucks SIIAHl ' l ' ; MIG. 1 ' 11)1 NCr. I.H.I. Equipment WHEN STYLE ' S IN TH PICTURE . . . 490 " Have a Coke " It ' s the friendly high-sign BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY " Onlu the finest " CANDIES 668 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY Alka-Seltzer ' II Ln von, Kihlrls iin ,l,.uu U, I. Ili„l lllr llnir ,n Imv s.m.r nwrr |{( ' tl r l ... Il;. r an WWW |.;..k;.-. ' f IkiikI U " l-llClf.- • MILES LABORATORIES, INC. -I ' .sluhlish,,! ()i r (,() ), ESMOND BLANKETS Th(=, ESMOND MILLS. I N C O K 1 ' ( H r K I) Ksiuon.l. liiio.l. ' I laii(l INSURANCE AT COST AUTOMOBILE HOUSEHOLD PERSONAL PROPERTY PERSONAL AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT ALL SAVINGS are Returned to Members Upon Expiration of Policy Sinnplicity of Operation and Direct Dealing with Menr bers Pernnit LIBERAL Savings MEMBERSHIP RESTRICTED To Officers in Federal Services UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION HOME OFFICE: 1400 E. GRAYSON STREET Box 27S Grayson Street Station SAN ANTONIO 8, TEXAS On IJonr Jf] dzl m Hotel Newbuikih K in i{(;ii. . Y. KVKUY KOOM WlTM hxTII SHOWKK H I)IO " THE GREEN ROOM ' — Air-conditioned — ■■hitlwlli-arlnJBroadnuy " 100 ' ,, Sl ' lil NkLKIt s sti.;m First commercial use of anti-reflection coating was by Bausch Lomb— in 1939- The Halcote process is now standard on all Hausch Lomb Binoculars; it greatly increases light transmis- sion and sharpens image contrast, to make these glasses more than ever " The uor i ' s best, by any test. " Bausch Lomb Optical Co., Rochester 2, N. Y. BAUSCH J OMB OPTICAL CO. lP. .NV ' nW KOtHLSl IK . ' , N, Y. v SPECIAL FIIVAIVCIIVG SERVICE fa ofjicers of the Army Navy N4arinh Corps Coast Guard in all parti of the world Monthly payment plan for all types of financini; With Life Insurance Protection FOR THE PURCHASE OF AUTOMOBILES FOR MAKING INVESTMENTS FOR DIRECT LOANS It " ; ) no restriction on the movement of cars when chani mi stations Branch Offices: Warrington, Fla. Long Reach, C al Columbus, Ga. Honolulu, T. H. caa acix % STEEL, ALUMINUM and CORROSION-RESISTANT PRODUCTS " lor INDUSTRY rr ' ' ' ■ • ■ uy- . ccccacccc TI IARBYMlCOliBiiRATION UKUSCITY.. l J KAMJAS T Ay Every industry does a double production job L- ' VKKV Ain.-il.ai. in lu,liv tlial •LJ makes a (; " (h1 IJrochirl makes more than just merchandise. By kecpiiiR men an l dollars at work, it also makes a definite ron- Irihution to a strong and pros- IKToiis United States. No other coiinlry has c cr produeed .so murh for so many a-s America under this Tree American way. Here at MuIIins we mainifacturc niinj. ' stown Kitchens, hirsc sled stanipinKS, and porcelain enam- eled icpiipnient. Thus, by making ing them al re!isonal)le jirices, wo add our part to the national pros- perity, and every other manufac- turer makes his contribution also. If you believe this is a sounil view, you may be interested in a booklet wc have distributed to our emj)lovecs. " Not bv Bread Alone. " Your ' request will brin a copy. MULIINS MANUFACTURING CORPORATION Mull u y DESIGN ENCINEERING SERVICE • LARGE PRESSED METAL PARTS • PORCELAIN EN i ,)IKJ FOODS [ of Selected Quality V Preferred by BETTER INSTITUTIONS OllUH GROCERY CORPORATION 407 tSmCNWICH ST.. NEW TOIK To the Class of 1947 nunk bjoul HERFF-JONES IS PROUD TO HAVE BEEN CHOSEN TO MANUFACTURE YOUR CLASS RINGS .... (i» HERFF-JONES CO. Class Rings . . Miniatares . . A-Pins MAKERS OF OFFICIAL RINGS FOR THE CLASSES OF 1943-1944-1945-1946-1947-1948 MAIL INQUIRIES INVITED REPRESENTED BY EASTERN DIVISION JOHN S. STEPHENS 14 PARK PLACE, NEWARK 2, N. J. Shenango Pottery Co. NEW CASTLE, PA. Manufacturers of Cadkt Mess China J ' i y) nl ' t ' il In Nathan Straus-Duparquet Inc. 33 E. 17th street UNION SQUARE NORTH NEW YORK 3, N. Y. Dealers in Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Equipment SINCE 18«a X. S. 3IE ER live New York 16, N. Y. THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION Baltimore 2, Maryland DREDGING CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERING SAND and Distributors of • GRAVEL • iitnl COMMERCIAL SLAG STONE CONGRATULATIONS we say to the Class of ' 47 Ck)od luck wherever -our duties mav take vou. THE (iKKAT ATLANTIC PACIITC TEA COMPANY I FLORSHEIM SHOES • Styled with the precision of West Pointers-on-parade . . . built for your marching comfort and many miles of extra wear . . . that ' s Florsheini Quality! THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY • CHICAGO Muktvs of Fine Shoes for Men utiil Women C;rLNTLF.MlLi ' ' S SUITS AND SPORTSWTIAR HATS • llAHIikUASllLk ' ■ • SIloMS New York, I ' ifth Avenue at 46th Street (V) Chicago, 19 Kast Jackson Boulevard (4) 1 - Army HEADQUARTERS in Boston THE PARKER HOUSE TREMONT SCHOOL STREETS Glenwood J. Sherrard ' PnsiJttit and Maiiaijni Dmctor •_ i i Greetings and Best Wishes to llic u. S. Mil tary Academy Class Frank J. Hale, President of 1947 NATIONAL YEAST CORPORATION BELLEVILLE, N. J. " ' " ' ■ ' " " ■■- CRYSTAL LAKE, ILL. SOUTH BEND -FOR PRODUCTION OF SMALL, ACCURATE PARTS -FOR PRECISION OPERATIONS IN TOOLROOMS lluulkl vkii.,u.|lH-SoiilliU,.,„19-inrl, .l.,,|,,,l,l,.,,r,narli,niimu,,ikt(. .■qu.iNliU |.n..lu.l„„ ■ Lathe ;i- a liiir |.i.r exactiri- h.l.i.iih .- h., ihr qii ' miiu |.ni.lii.lii.n of siiiall. accurate [miI- m fni pi.-, i i,,ri (i|iii.iliiin in tlie toolroom, experiiiituilal shoj) or laboratory, it is unsurpassed. Be- cause it is fast, accurate and versatile it is popular, too, for general use in machine sho[)S and service shops. Write for our new Catalog 100-D showing, describing this and other South Bend Toolroom, Engine and Turret Lathe s. SOUTH BEND LATHE WORKS Lathe Builders Since 1906 425 E. MADISON ST.. SOUTH BEND 22. 1 N D. vUlun In it on hi, a.sh for CRDWLEY S HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN-D MILK • You ' ll he pleased witli its fliiMir Fnr service telephune hhind Falls all CROWLEY ' S MILK CO. Inc., NEWBURGH, N. Y. J. F. FITZGERALD CONSTRUCTION CO. G i: M i: R 1 . C () i 7 If 1 C T O R s BOSTON NEW YORK 1 • That is how veteran control since it was opened in 1939. tower operators at LaGuardia Nearly seven years of con- Field describe the battery of tinuous service attest to the six National receivers which kind of dependability and rug- have been " listening posts " gedness that is built into all at the world ' s busiest airport National receivers. V NATIONAL COMPANY EST V4 1 " MALDEN, MASS THE MOST DISTINCTIVE NAME IN RADIO COMMUNICATIONS REUJIRinC iicHTinc moDERniznTion and ttuyxc e iciCHtdf - - SURFACE mETHL RRCEUIRVS Write for Wiremold Wiring Guide No. 16A and neorlng Data Sheets. The Wiremold Co., HarHord 10, liim i»iLBiT Fo t SP££D - sArrrv- sfrwce Rock River Woolen Mills M;S 11,1,1;. W ISCONSIN ],uw uruu.r. of iim: wool, I.N I i{Ki(;,s Sfirritilizimi nl,,riH.lMl,- I plu.l-IriN Mannr 1 i.ir ,rrii Clolh purl u.ar lal, riu- u.ll-k. ' pl a|.|M-aran. - n( I. S. 1. A. llo(.r al W.M Point, reflect the efficient PONSELL machines w ha t ' roiilriliiitccl in a hi PONSELL FLOOR MACHINE CO., Inc. m; vohk i 1. N. . HIiXNCIIK.s IN l ' KINCII ' Al, Cn IK kid liy over 35 year iliirin cvperience. 500 DEHNER suti. BOOTS shoes to please Write fur Catalng ami I ' n.r THE DEHNER CO.. I N( OMAHA. NEBRASKA L. | NEVER FAILS- V ,. ,, ' f in the line of duty! i n THE VERSATILE SPffD GRAPHIC N WAR! The versatile Speed GRAPHIC kept up the good work, recording for all time the great moments of the conflict . . . dependably, under difficult and varied conditions. IN PEACE ' The same fine workmanship and de- ■ pendability of the Speed GRAPHIC are available - for every type of photograph. Ask for the camera that for you can mean great pictures. GRAFLEX, Inc., Rochester 8, N. Y. GET GREAT PICTURES WITH GRAFLEX First National Bank Highland Falls, N. Y. The Bank Nearest If est Point DIRECTORS Colonel C. L. Fenton CoLONEL Geo. M. Badger Colonel Earl H. Blaik Theodore Michel Abraham Kopald George S. Nichols Colonel Hayden W. Wagner lEMBER FEDERA SIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ESTABLISHED 1856 MANUFACTURERS OF Shirts and Pajamas for Officers Milifary Schools dlultuH Linton (fJurpnrtJttmt Room 2517 Empire State Building New York 1, N. Y. 501 THE HERALDRY OF MERIT 111.- al.ux,- ha, I. ■mark l.a ,aiiir,l llir ii-1,1 lu !..■ .■..n i,l.rv,l a mi.Ii. 1 1 i i,ut : a .lr|Mrhlal.lr S ' I ' M)M{I) oinl M.n ll.al liasaKNavsL.TM .li lirl.■Ii ,■ aii.l n-.(.t.Mii .. ' .l. W • an- pn.uil ul ' lliis, ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 729 Broadway New York 3, N. Y. Alfjic il)tiii i ' .rcr — Riticiy io Serve! GENERAL FOODS PRODUCTS Well K)iou II ill All linn ihcs oj the i . S. Service |ill-C) ami Jtll-C) Puddings Maxwell House (k)flfee and Tea Sanka Coffee — Instant Postum Baker ' s Chocolate and (locoa C:alumet Baking Powder Post Corn Toasties Post ' s 40% Bran Flakes Grape-Nuts Grape-Nuts Flakes GENERAL FOODS SALES DIVISION GENERAL FOODS CORP. New York, N. Y. The kind of Dairy Products you will enjoy using at your house • Service to the hontes ill West Point ARDEN FARMS DAIRY COMPANY Arden, N. Y. Telephone— TUXEIX 196 ju temx. j lejitiAnie. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC C Dminunications officers know that these telephone systems played an important part in the activities that led to complete victory. Their stead ily increasing use in the various branches of the fighting service testifies to their efficiency and reliability in furnishing rapid, reliable communication iindcr .my ;ind all cirrninst.inces. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Telephone, Communication and Signaling Apparatus 502 official Photographer to the 51st Edition of the HOWITZER • CongratulatiorLS to The Class of 1947 and Thanks for your cordial patronage. We hope we may be of service to you in the days ahead. 520 FIFTH AVENUE • N E W YO R K 1 8, N. Y. Est. 1886 COYNE COMPANY, Inc. Print erd and fvlailerd 114 EAST 13th STREET • NEW YORK 3 . GRAMERCY 5-7905 y onip lint en td of West Publishing Company Law Book Publishers for the Nat!o j ' s Liiuyers ST. PAUL 2, MINNESOTA ( omniiments of a friend 504 Palatine ...llolH Newburgh, N. Y. FAMOUS FOR OUR FOOD Special attention given to guests from the U. S. Military Academy WITHIN SHORT MOTOR DISTANCE OF THE ACADEMY OVER THE PICTURESQUE STORM KING HIGHWAY I FAMOUS ' ' SERVICE ACADEMY " BOOKS Completely revised and up-to-date —with many new photographs WEST POINT TODAY By KENDALL BANNING Revised edition, edited by Col. A. tj C. M. Azoy. " Leaves nothing unsaid about the Military Academy that is relevant. " — iV. Y. Times. 92.75 ANNAPOLIS TODAY By KENDALL BANNING Reiised by Louis H. Bolander. ' The indispensable handbook of the iiodern Naval Academy. " —N. Y. Times. J92.75 BY THE SAME AUTHOR Ol KAII3IYTOIIA1 FUNK WAGNAllS ■Everything the average reader could pos- sibly want to know about the Army. ' Kansas Cry Star »2.7r. COMPANY THE FLEET TODAY 153 E24th St New York 10 j![ -The most complete book on the % ' ilH Navy and Navymen that we have S ever seen. " olrNa.y l 2.7r. MASSANUTTEN MILITARY ACADEMY (R. O. T. C.) WOODSTOCK, VIRGINIA • College Preparatory Senior and Junior Schools ; the beautiful Shenandoah Valley Operates Camp Lupton for junior hoys - (8-14) July, August Address: THE HEADMASTER MASSANUTTEN MILITARY ACADEMY WOODSTOCK, TRGINIA WATERBURY BUTTON CO. DIV. WATERBURY COMPANIES, INC. Waterbury, Connecticut Established 1812 Offic iai manufacturers of West Point buttons for more than a cen- tury. Al ways specify " Waterbury Buttons " for your Army un iforms. 505 CLINTON CLOTH PASSING IN REVIEW AT WEST POINT • • • Foi- Si years specialists in mininjacnirnii jiue USIIOKM jahvic. CLINTON WOOLEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY CLINTON, MICHIGAN Established in lfl66 306 " Oil has been among the most progressive of all businesses in finding means for making material of constantly greater use to the consuming public, and in developing methods of manufacture and distribution which have reduced costs and thus lowered prices to the consumer. The industry has been one of the most advanced and persistent in applying science to business. " From on oddress by Eugene Holman, Pres. Standard Oil Company (New Jersey! STANDARD OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSEY) New York Military Academy i The School of DishnctLon. FRANK A. PATTILLO, D. S. C, P. H., Ph. SUPERINTENDENT Of course, slie married him for his Nortli St.ir BLmkets — what dn ' t! Maybe the North Stars you ' ve been sleeping under the past few years are not exactly a hope chest item, still they ' re blood kin to the frothy, fleecy, ribbon- bound blankets made for brides. Same fine 100% virgin wool . . . same double- Jh napping for double warmth . . . same long-lasting comfort. When, you pick j«lk. A out a bride, better pick out a pair of North Stars to match! NORTH STAR WOOLEN MILL CO., CONTRACT DEPT., MINNEAPOLIS 1, MINN. Sitpplieis oj blankets to the Academy for ncaily j8 yenis. 100 ' ; VIKGI WOOL A saluie j designs and Armed jollins Radii facture s radio e qmptrieni for the . COLLINS RADIO COMPANY • CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA 11 West 42nd Street, New York 18, N. Y. 458 South Spring Street, Los Angeles 13, California EUREKR UJILLinmS CORPORATION MumfM-nmrs of Home Cleaning Systems V ACUUM Cleaners — Cordless Electric Irons Electric Waste Food Disposer Williams Oil-O-Matic Heating and Air Conditioning Systems BLOOMINGTON, ILLINOIS 310 You ' ll like to get up in the morning! Waking up ' s a pleasure — when you stay at any one of the eight fine Statler Hotels! A piping hot, delicious breakfast, served in your room, is only the beginning of Statler comforts. You ' ll also enjoy the spacious rooms . . . wonderful meals . . . friendly service . . . center-of-town locations. And the moderate rates! STATLER HOTELS BOSTON . BUFFALO • CLEVELAND DETROIT • ST. LOUIS • WASHINGTON NEW YORK • PITTSBURGH (Hotel Pennsylvania) (Hotel William Penn) n ID MIp t Wess B. NCROFT K LL ANNAPOLIS Anthony M.Mlyerstein CoNTI , CTI NO ENC.lNtERS 6 6 COVRT ST. BROOKLYN 2 N.Y. I2_iixl To . LL Of Vou Wheren-er Tortv.-je .May Take You- GooD Luck sn C,- DET Mess Washington Hall West Point Under, Constrvction 511 NAIIOiNAL BANK OF lOIIT SAM HOUSTON at SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS We invite you to open an account with us and avail yourself of our special services to the oHicers of the regular army. We have been specializing in serving military personnel for more than 25 years. LOANS Our loan policy is very liberal. We make loans to regular army officers on their own signatures and we do not require co-signers. Monthly pay- ment installment loans are available on easy terms and at low rates. If in need of funds to finance an automobile, or for any other purpose, contact us for further information about our perst)nal signa- ture loans. We do not require mortgages on auto- mobiles. Loans can be arranged for b - mail without loss of time. at tent I on. Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporatioi O K O N I T E CABLES serve Army needs in many ways WK I OKOM TKHrx-nianv kindsof electrical u in- ari.l .able u .r in llir rm the Engineers « illi p.m.T .ablr r.,r l...k and assault u in-. Held uinan, the C.ast rlill.-rx uith s fi.-ld lighting .aldr- an. appii. ' ations as " pi| " - lin.-. S.T iiig in laskaii .old . an. I .-al.l.-s n-sist rMMi:us " THE OKONITE COMPANY PASSAIC. N. J. OKONITE £ insulated wires and cables A iiif " • tifffif finer T —JX ; i ' Always Drive Carefidhj Tlie extra satisfaction is free I Over the years of ownership, a Pontiac is really just as economical — all things considered — as any car you can buy. Consequently, the extra measure of satisfaction you get with a Pontiac is absolutely free! And what a measure of extra satisfaction it is! Silken-smooth engine performance — beautiful Silver Streak styHng — big, roomy, comfortable bodies — marvelous handling and driving ease— unsurpassed dependability! Truly, Pontiac is a fi.iie car, in every sense of the word. Year after year, you get this wonderful plus value in Pontiac. So whether you expect to get your car this year, next year, or any year— choose Pontia c. You can ' t do better for economy — and you can ' t do better for satisfaction ! I ' O.XTIAT . IOT4 lt l»IVIKIO. of «;K. KltAI. . IOTOII«« 4 OIII OII ATIO.X 513 the name that ' s OFFICIAL with America l.otton to (.utter " Reeves . «my Twill • Reeveking Gabardine • Byrd Cloth Glengarrie Poplin • Pima King Broadcloth W iirrior Tw ill • Mountain Cloth • Marine Ilerringhone H.rves Brolhtrs. Inc. . J o it Worth Mr. ' .t M:W YORK i:i, N.Y. FOR DISTINCTIVE FLOWERS AND PROMPT SERVICE Q (rahcr, Itc lorhl Main Street Highland Falls, N. Y. Phom: 355 FROM THE ' a tl KLM. Ro al Dutch Airline , in the tradition of Dutch «hips of old. fires a broadside sahite and extends sincere?t congratulations to est Point " graduating corps of cadets. J, Research takes the long-range viev ■ I Todays achieveuient in the air was yesterday ' s research prohlem. Now, when men can fly in comfort eight miles above the earth, science is reaching np 100 miles and more to explore the possibility of controlled flight throngh interstellar space. The past record of Ciirtiss-Wright pioneering and development in aircraft, engines and propellers provides a fitting backgronnd for the beyond-the-horizon planning which ufuides our thinkins; for tomorrow. Curtiss Wright CORPORATION 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York 20, Divisions of Curliss Wrigfit Corporalio Curtiss Airplane Division Curtiss Propeller Division Wright Aeronauticol Corporation L. G. S. Spring Clutch Corporation Marquette Artetal ProcJucts Compan Victor Animatograph Corporation 515 ALEXANDER POTTER ASSOCIATES CONSULTING ENGINEERS 50 Church Street NEW YORK, N. Y. ( onaratulaUonS lo the LLAjJ Ui 4 HOTEL FAIRGROUNDS ... ST Louis, mo HOTEL WESTLAKE . . . Cleveland, ohio HOTEL MARYLAND . . . Chicago, ill INTERSTATE MANAGEMENT CORPORATION Kuj.. l, HcLs.r, r., PrcsiJcnt 228 N. La Salle Street Cuka.u) 1, III. 11. SAND AND CO., Piping Colli raclors ■¥■■¥■ Af- INC. 2 ' »1 lin.a.Kvax .:« ..liK. N. Y. HODGE HAMMOND, INC. lUX) Hast liOni Min.tl. Hkon DAvton 9-5300 IVe have a lar e stock of iitic equipment for tinmediute delivery SALES AGENTS Ransome Machinery Company Concrete, Paving and Truck Mixers WORTHINOTON PuMP MACHINERY CoRP. Gas and Diesel Air Compressors, 60 ' co 500 ' Jac Wagon Drills Northwest Engineering Co. Shovels, Cranes, Draglines Buckeye Traction Ditcher Division of GarWood Trenching Machines, Fine Graders, Spreader Boxes rkley-Carter Company Dust Collectors Kohler Company Lighting Plants— 1500 to 10,000 W ' a Stow Manufacturing Co. Bailev Vibrators Clyde Iron Works Hoisting Engines, Derricks, 1 ' j to 3 ton Rollers Gruendler Crusher Company Crushers, Screening Plants . merican Steel Works Sheepsfoot Rollers Barnes Manufacturing Co. Self-Priming Centrifugal Pumps LlTTLEFORD BrOS. Road Maintenance Machinery, Black Top Equipmcni BuDA Company Post Hole Drills Leschen Wire Rope Co. Wire Rope McCaffery-Ruddock T.agline Co. Rud-o-matic Taglines C. R.Jahn Company Heavy Duty Equipment Trailers Murphy Diesel Engine Co. Diesel Engines, Lighting Plants Page Engineering Co. Dragline Buckets Haiss Manufacturing Co. Clamshell and Rehandling Buckets Mi.vermobile Company, Inc. Concrete Mixers, Scoopmobilcs, Buggvmobiles, To mobiles SALES RENTAL— SERX ' ICE V PK Jeweled Miniature Hinijs Classes 1929tol949, U.S.SLA. M ' riU for ,llustrated folder wilb )rices. I. E. CALDWELL c - CO. Jewfler- • Sitrersmiths • Stationers Chestnut Juniper Streets, Philadelphia 7, Pa. -y iitliorizeci Veiled T yJ J cri ' ict We are equipped to render i p-To-Date Service for any make car V Complete Brake Work V New Manbee equipnu-nt lor proper steering V Stewart- Warner Electronic Wheel Balancer v ' X ' ersatal Pump for Soundproofing Cars Body and Fender Work V We buy and sell Used Cars Russell SSiII 2nS3E 115 E. sT 7tii Si . Phones 655-305 JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS i Jl( ' iii Hlnrh creates clotlies lor men of sophisticated taste. Soft, effortless liaiidliiij; iiiiparts an air of casual case. There is no slirincss. no sliilliiicss, ahout them. Stein Bloch clothes are sold in New York at Weher and Heilhroner stores, where men from the Point will receive special attention. WEBER ( IT E 1 EB R O N E R 34(li St. niul Broadway 42nd Si. ami Madiso Madison Avenue at 57th St. 30 Broad St. ' Open Thursday Xights Until 9 ' 18th St. and Broadway 57th St. and Broadway • (near Maiden Lane) Newark: 776 Broad St. ' Open Every I Iiglit Until 9 to the CLii of 47 Prom tlie cJLebanon woolen il lilid makers of all-wool quality blankets Lebanon, T[•;N 40 Worth St., New Yor Quality ISAerchandise Easily selected at the Cadet Store or your Post Ex- change Store by consulting BENNETT BROTHERS BLUE BOOK illustrating thousands of useful articles. BENNETT BROTHERS, INC. Duimonds, Jewelry and Silverware 485 Fifth Avenue, New York 30 East Adams St., Chicago, IlL WATCHES ni.AMONDS SILVERW. RE GIFTS OF ALL KINDS Ask till Ciiltt Stori or your Post Exchange Officer to show ou this BLUE BOOK from BENNETT BROTHERS The Firm of EDWARD E. ASHLEY CONSULTING ENGINEER Mechanical • Electrical • Air Conditioning Power Plants . Illumination 10 EAST 40th ST., NEW YORK 16, N. Y ( onaratuiations ami (J esl UUhliei to ike L raauaiinq i laSA of 1y4-7 Wli ARli PROUD ro HAVE BEEN GIVEN THE OPPORTUNErY TO SUPPLY THE CORPS WITH CIVILIAN CLOTHING. WE HOPE WE MAY CONTINUE TO SERVE YOU IN SEASONS TO COME. THE MANUFACTURERS ' OUTLET SALES CO., INC. 303 Broadway Newburgh, N. Y De Soto Plymouth Mc CRANE AUTO CO. 2«1 P.VSSAIC ST. HACKENSACK. N. J. ' ' Since 1919 " HEL XJ.orizoiis widen til 1 0 II Sl« Shell JXeseareli SHELL OIL COMPANY, INCORPORATED I i ARMY NATIONAL " AND THE ARMY The ■Army National Bank " is a " Home Town " Institution for all Army Officers, no matter where they are stationed. It has protected their accounts — checkings and savings — paid their checks, making loans to them when the need is present; in fact, rendering to them BY MAIL or in person all the banking ser ' ices to which they are accustomed. YOUR . CCOUXT IS INMTED THE ARMY XATIOXAL BANK FORT LEA -E WORTH, K. S. S 321 Congratulations to the Graduating Cadets of West Point from the POPULAR DRY GOODS COMPANY LL I ' ASC), TiiXAS Serving the Ofiiccrs and Personnel ot Fort Bliss ior Over 45 Yeai II VDLK ORDl.RS DRINU YOU TO FORT BLISS, WE HOPE YOU WII.I. AIIORD US I Hii PLIiASURL Ol SERVING YOU. Headcjuarters for LAWN SEED BENTS, OTHER GRASSES and MIXTURES FOR FINE TURF SEEDS, BULBS, PLANTS of " Known Qualiry " 132-138 Church St. Suburban Stores Stamford, Conn. White Plains, N. Y. New York 8, N. Y. ENci.Ewoon, N. j. Newark, N.J. Hempstead, L. I. " UP IN CENTRAXi PARK " ' t :i IIELEinAllLi: IIIN EHS r...... sPiiii filiiiilis l]liii|is Siiii Fiiiiil 2 ORCHESTRAS Open Weekdays 5 P. M. Sundays 1 P. M. Closed Mondays during Winter ■THE PLACE WHERE YOUR DATE WILL WANT TO GO " Res: RH 4-4700 f Ce4tVralPa;ikt e t 511 When it ' s time to change to erb S You ' ll like the free-and-easy ' Teel " of Reis-label Sportswear. You ' ll like Reis styling, too— casual, comfortable, yet always correct in every detail. And when you add Reis quality and traditional fine workmanship you, too, will always " change to Reis " when leisure wear is called for. Look for Reis-label Sportswear at better department and retail stores everywhere. SPORTSWEAR. ..UNDERWEAR. ..PAJAMAS. ..HOSE 523 .vi »l Sl « • ' .f ' V " he oVd - der chatig f tteasurea . A States i " ■and " ' i- ' ' " ' . . modern P og ' cVde .». - • ' " " " ,o. o- ' " ' ' " " A to P ° " ' ' " Og ' le VdVi S V Vace to S K« ? ' . ,aiR ■ j gpUggw - KINGSKRAFT COVERS ARE PREFERRED for Design . . . Quality . . . Service l ' Ml.li-h.-i ..I lin.- .•|.|H..,k . an. I .■■.- .• .• .|M■,li;. kno.N f:,,,.,! .|ualils mm.I insi-l n|M,n h r..r lli.ir .„v.t . TIi-n kn,,u l„,u itn|M,rlaril il Is I., Iki .- lli.lr l„„,ks huuii.l in II,.- l,. t .„s.i aNuilaM.. T.. m.vl ih. ' sf s| fiili ali..iis KiN.. .M( ir coM-rs lia .- Iifcti (l. .l.i|M.I an. I vmi l. . liaM- availal.l.-: 1. TUr (In.-sl mal.-rials ,,r.,.l,„.-,l Inr li.M.k .■..N. ' i in„n- ll„va,l |,.r .,ua.v iri.l, — more coating on llic siirlac.- f:ii-alcr variety of rlotli lalni.s. 2. A T.-al.r alu.- l..,aiiM- ,,l ,„„■ .„,n. |il -l. ' c.iv.r making i ' .|iii|irii. ' nl .ii- ililiiif. ' US to pivc Ix ' ltcr roiills at a I. ri.i.-.l savings. .i. Crallsin.n uiti. ni..iv ki flii.-r .■ml.oss.-.l .■nV.Ms an. I . I. Designs of cliaraeter. 1) an .inl lan.l- ing staff of rover artists. u lead the field in newest design an. I e.il.ir Ir.-al- rn.rils as well as laliric siigg.-.| i.)n . More sehools um- Kin.. kiivm than an ..llier eover. (;el ill. ' Im I in ]nalil . ilesign anil .•. er aln.— n e KlM;skn IT eovers an. I in ur. ' ..u I k Mi.vess. iilT) W KM lit HON STKtm, CiiicAc; ) J Kast STtm Stki:i:t. ] l•; v York City I ' l.VM. KlNCSl ' OHT. ' I ' kNMvSSEE 526 Airpoiorer for the Army VICTORIOUS VETERAN, the Army ' s B-26 Marauder won fame as the bomber that brought its crew home. Now new Martin bomber, the XB-48, is taking shape in Martin factories. Powered by 6 jet engines, this revolutionary Army bomber will make a major contribution toward keeping ADnrici: first in the atrl FIRST IN RESEARCH, Martin has large LontraLts for work in electronics, guided missiles, trans-sonic speeds. Commercial developments include Marvinol resin. Honeycomb structural and others. SELECTED AS STANDARD by IcadingNorth and South American passenger and cargo airlines, the Martin 2-0-2 and 3-0-3 set the pace in the commer- cial field. Many advanced features also recommend these planes for military transports. HARD-HITTING turrets, designed and built by Martin for Army air- craft, pack a lethal punch. Tested and proved during the war, Martin turrets saw service on many types of U. S. aircraft, as well as on smaller boats and ground equipment. 527 YOUR FUTURE AVERY ' S GARAGE Sales iS T Service ROUTE 9-W HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. TeL 325 528 When on Teave Leave all your cares at the New York OARAMOUNT I rimes SqiKirr BROADWAY ' S HOME OF ORIGINAL 2-FOR-l SHOWS Statute Uo 5 „ ■ i aiii ' ts oj- octaij y itit our Cji ' iieraU of Uomorrow PVRAMID MANUFACTURING CO., 148 West 23r(l Street New York City, N. Y. INC. 529 oninlinu iil. of THORP SPORTING GOODS • Inc. 452 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY At Your Service in New York 700 ROOMS ALL WITH PRIVATE BATH. SHOWER AND RADIO. NEAR ALL THEATRES. SHOPS AND EVERYTHING OF INTEREST The PREFERRED HOTEL in New York-it is so friendly and comiortable. Cadets know that at the Piccadilly they are always assured of personal, interested attention — the utmost in service, at reasonable cost. Write to me direct for reservations. ROY MOULTON, Managing Director HOTEL PICCADILLY 45th ST. JUST WEST OF BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY BECAUSE.-. " They won ' t let you wear it unless it fits " HICKEV-FREEmnn o KOLmER-mflRCUS CLOTHES KOLITIER-mnRCUS CLOTHING FOR MEN Broadway at 38tli Streel, New York Gly Mll.ir |{Y INILIAN TAILORS 185 Maclison Avenue, .New York at 52iicl Street I im: i.Qi ii ' mknt m:kd NOT in; lAI ' KNSIVK You air lal.-.l in llir S T ic- on our a|i| cMian(c and oii lan afford tin- Ixsl. " toil harn. llial omt a jx-riod of Ncar . llic liiiol «ill lo-l oii no more jicr vriir and on will Ikim- |prcsi ' n|fd Jlic fini ' sl ( an in I lie . rniii 530 Am ' iJii THE ARMY TAKES THE HIGH ROAD N, lew concepts of military strategy have lifted the fighting man into the air. He has grown wings. He is maneuverable. He has swift mobility that today ' s military practitioners give to a peace-time army. And the Fairchild Packet is his airplane. It ' s the standard carrier of the Ninth Air Force uliicli niuves airborne battalions, air transportable infantry, field gnns, and cargo — tons of it — in maneuvers measured in hours and minutes and thousands of miles. Fairchild engineers designed and develojied the Packet during die war. They built an airplane with an ability to use less-than-average length runways. They rl AIRCHILD ENGINE AN 30 ROC provided for high payload, ease and speed in loading and unloading, and the ability to shift swiftly from one kind of flight assignment to another. These abilities are paying off for the Ninth Air Force. The Packet is a tool they liandle smarlly. eili- ciently. It is helping to shape and mold tlic pattern of modern military strategy. Today, the same engineering vision, imagination and ingeiuiilv that developed the Packet are fitting new ideas of flight into designs on llie drawing board — designs that assure " the touch of tomorrow in the planes of today. " D AIRPLANE CORPORATION EFELLER PLAZA, NEW YORK 20, N. Y. Affiliate; Stratos Corporation, Babylon, 531 IU: H VIULOTAIIV im HliAR MOUNTAIN STATE PARK Bear Mountain, N. Y. Te .: Stony Point 704 lliili;! Bi!stiiiirmit npi ' n all year vl ' 0« r? " U A lin UF 111,11 SFAIIV II I [ilUlFIMWirn VILLAGE Ck IICO Ull (iruvK SlrnKl IVew urK City Ljoo I T ood ' utlicitlic naiiLsli ana csLaUn- yfincrict, 1 1 litsic and C n Ici ' la in ni en • PRcLIMIKAKV 3TUDV-iALLY PORT-f tvy WKkACW- Wf5T POIMT Coifipliwents of WEST POINT TAXI SERVICE A. Bosch Son, I NC. ESTABLISHED 1889 + Phone: Dia .6111 West Point, N. Y. Phone: 520 588 HlGHLA N ' D Falls, N. Y. Fcm THi: oNi: and oni.v Flowers { - ' i t ' ORCHIDS GARDENIAS Guaranteed Quality and Service SPECIALIZING IN CORSAGES Flowers Telegraphed to Every City and Town in the World F. Michel Sons, Inc. HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. Phone 569 W. E. DYRDFF First Natiuiial Hank Hiiildinf: HIGHLAND FALLS. i KW YOKK TELEPHONE 947 BENNY HAVENS ' West Point RRstaiirant and Grill 1 88 Main Street Highlatid Falls, New York John Staccioh Karl Winkler K onijj titn en j of A FRIEIVD Ljrcclliui.s jront on •luili OL EMPIRE STATE OBSERVATORIES Open Day and Night EMPIRE STATE BUILDING Fifth Avenue at 34th Street New York, N. Y. IDEAL RADIO SERUICE Phone 434 HIGHLAND FALLS, NEW YORK Uictrola lion n (Oitil(iin(j 777 533 ( onaratulauonS Class of 1947 from THE WEST POINT EXCHANGE Headquarters of Discriminating Officers A TAILOR MADE UNIFORMS MILITARY EQUIPMENT INSIGNIA ( rKflRPENl kjURNITURE ASy M s. 1 CmcAoo Los A NO ESTABLISHED I 88o fmbol of Qu 0)1 L ' pholstertd Furiiiture attresses and Box Sprii Transportation Seating KARPEN BRO )(s,!, urs and Ma wfjct,mr Lexinoton N liLES San I ality igs s. E v York -RANCISCO C otnp tin lents GiavK, .Slii!|ilii!ril, Wilsnii fv liruqn 534 ,. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS A PAOE Alligator Company 497 Altman Company, B 478 Ardc-n Farms Dairy Company 502 Army National Bank 521 Art Cap Company, Inc 502 Arundel Corporation 496 Ashley, Edward E 520 Augusta Military Academy 478 Automatic Electric Company 502 Averv ' s Garage (Ford 528 B G Corporation 468 Bailey, Banks Biddle Company 478 Baker, Jones, Hausaut-r, Inc. 524-525 Balfour Company, L. G. 482 Bausch Lomb Optical Company 493 Bear Mountain Inn 532 Bearings Specialty Company 478 Bennett Brothers, Inc. 519 Benny Havens ' West Point Restaurant and Grill 533 Bierer, Murray S 482 Bond Clothes 482 Brooks Brothers 481 BroNvn Sharpe Manufacturing Co. 490 Bull, Inc , Stephen M. 470 C Cald vell Co.,J. E. 518 Chevrolet Co., A and C (Chevrolet Motor Divi- sion, General Motors Corporation) 467 Clinton Woolen Manufacturing Co 506 Coca-Cola Bottling Company 491 Collins Radio Company 510 Continental Motors Corporation 500 Coronet Military Uniform Co. 476 Coyne Company, Inc 504 Crowley ' s Milk Co., Inc 498 Curtiss Wright Corporation 515 D Darby Corporation 494 DehnerCo., Inc . 501 Delano Aldrich 532 Douglas Shoe Co., W. L 490 Dyrotr, W. E 533 E El Chico 532 Electric Boat Company 480 Embassy Grocery Corporation 494 Empire State Inc. 533 Esmond Mills, Inc. 492 Eureka Williams Corporation 510 F Fairchild Engine and Airplane Corporation 531 F ederal Services Finance Corp. 493 Finchley 497 First National Bank 501 Fitzgerald Construction Co., J. F. 498 Florsheim Shoe Company 497 Funk Wagnalls Company 505 G General Foods Corporation 502 Graber, The Florist 514 Grallex Inc. 501 tireat Atlantic . ' I ' .kiIk Tea Co 496 Grove, Shepherd, Wilson Kruge Inc 534 H Hahn Company, Irvin H 488 HallicraftersCo 464 Havs Glove Co., Daniel 473 Headquarters Restaurant 49} Herff-jones Co 495 Hey wood-Wakefield 476 Hodge Hammond, Inc 518 Horstmann Uniform Company 470 Hotel Astor 469 Hotel Newburgh 493 Hotel Piccadilly 530 Hotel St. Regis 529 Hotel Statler 511 Humphrey Motor Company 482 I Ideal Radio Service 533 Infantry journal 463 Interstate Management Corporation 516 .1 Jelleir, Inc., Frank R 490 Josten ' s 484 K Karpen Bros., S. 534 Kaufmann Company, Inc., K 484 Kaufman Co., Inc., Lou 489 Kingsport Press, Inc 526 Kolnier-Marcus 530 Krementz Co. 481 L Lapointe Machine Tool Company 486 Lebanon Woolen Mills 519 Liggett Myers Tobacco Company 471 Lu.venberg 530 M Manufacturer ' s Outlet Sales Co 520 Marion Institute 470 Martin Company, Glenn L 527 Massanutten Military Academy 505 Mayers Co., L. C 483 McCrane Auto Company 520 McKee, Robert E 472 Merriam Co., G. C 476 Meyer, Inc., N. S 496 Meyerstein, Inc., Anthony M 511 Michel Sons, Inc., F 533 Miles Laboratories, Inc 492 Mohawk Coach Lines, Inc. 472 Mullins Manufacturing Corporation 494 York Military Academy , :h Star Woolen Mill Company n PACiE 508 . 509 N Nathan, Strauss-Diiparque National Bank of Fort Sai National Company, Inc. National Yeast Corporatic Okonite Company 512 P Palatine Hotel 505 Paramount Theatre 529 Parker House 497 Ponsell Floor Machine Co., Inc. 500 Pontiac Motor Division, General Motors Corporation 513 Popular Dry Goods Company 522 Potter Associates, Alexander 516 Pyramid Manufacturing Co., Inc 529 R Radio Corporation of America 465 Reed ' s Sons, Jacob 479 Reeves Brothers, Inc. 514 Reis Co., Robert 523 Rock River Woolen Mills 500 Rogers Peer Company 485 Rosewood Fabrics 480 Royal Dutch Airlines, KLM 514 Russell Motor Company, Inc 518 S St. Thomas Military Academy 486 Sak ' s Fifth Avenue 487 Sand Company, Inc., H 516 Seamen ' s Bank for Savings 479 Shell Oil Company, Inc 521 Simon Corporation, Julius 501 Skouras Theatres 517 South Bend Lathe Works 498 Spalding Bros., A. G 514 Sperry Gyroscope Company, Inc 477 Standard Oil Company of New Jersey 507 Stetson Shoe Company, Inc. 466 Stover Candies, Russell 492 Stumpp Walter Company 522 Sunshine Biscuit, Inc, 490 T Taplev Company, J. F 484 Tavern on the Green 522 Thorp Sporting Goods, Inc 530 Tiffany Company 475 U United Services Automobile Association . 492 U. S. Hotel Thayer 486 United Steel Wire Company 486 W Waterbury Button Company 505 Waverly Oil Works Company 474 Weber and Heilbroner 519 West Point Exchange 534 West Point Taxi Service 532 West Publishing Company 504 White Studio ' 503 Wireniold Company 500 535 INDEX to FIRST CLASSMEN Vaff N.imr Number Abrams, B. W 118 Addison, J. J 118 Alpano, a. a 119 Allen, R. H 119 Anderson, J.J 121 Anderson, L. G 121 Anderson, M. W 121 Arnold, H. B.Jr 121 Badbitt, R. P 122 Baer, R.J 122 Ball, H. P 123 Bartley,H.J 123 Bass,C. L 125 Bate. R. R 125 Bathurst, E. L 125 Beckelman, R. a 125 Becker, A. A 126 Bellovin, M 126 Benson, T. E 127 Bentlev, R. L 127 Betley, H. E 129 Beuhleh, R. H 129 Bielicki,T. C 129 Biggs, B. B 129 Biles, S. B, Jr 130 Blanchard, F. A 130 Bland, G.E 131 Bleiman,J.J 131 Boerger, F. C 133 Boerger, p. T 133 Brannon. O. E 133 Breedlove.J. M 133 Brhnnan, H. O 134 Brown, V. D. 134 Burner, J. P 135 Burton, D. F. 135 Bushnell, J. L 137 Callan, p. C 137 Carpenter, W. A 137 Carpenter, W. S 137 Chamherlain, M. I 138 CllRISTENSEN, L D 138 Christine, J B. 139 ClAMPRONE, V. C. 139 Clark, W. H. HI COATES, A. E 141 COPIELD, E. H. 141 COGHILI., W. F 141 C0LBURN,J.E. 142 Coleman, R. B. 142 Conger, W. E. 143 CoOLnAUGM,J.S. 143 Cooper, W. L. H " ) CoS lROVE, J. C. COTTONGIM, j. E Coyne, J. M. Crbtella, A. V. Cronin, V. B. Crosby, S. W. Crowe, F. W. CUL.N,J. E. Curry, P. J. Curtis, R. T. Davis, G.W, deGil, B. F. . Delistraty,J. Dell, G. M Dexter, D. M. Dicker, G. K. Draper, R. F. Dunham, D. M. Dunham, J. V. Dunlap, R. E. Duquemin, G. J. Eberle, H.J. . Edington, I E Egger,J. B. Ehrlich, R. M Ellis, A.J. Emerson, H. E. •Enos,J. W Fahs, R. B. Faith, J.C. Farrier, K. H. Fernandez, G. Flattery, T. L. Force, S. G. Eraser, J. F Frost, J FucHs, C. E FusoN, H. E. Gaddie, J. G. Gainey, H. p. Gardner, B.J. Garraiirants, E. Garvin, R. M, G uslHE, D. S, GeracA.J Gerrity, J L. Gibson, D. W G...UAM,J.J G J. 1, A H I, W D V V P- ' . ' ' ' ' ■ ' f. ' NHmbtr N-;«« Numbir 145 Greenderg, B. M ... 171 145 Greene, E. B 171 145 Gregorie, E. M 173 146 Griffith, R. B 173 146 GUIIFITII, W. H 173 147 (iuoss.MAN-, H, W .. 173 147 149 C,v,.,.,,]T Haas, R. M 174 174 149 Hak,, A. M 175 149 Hails, R R .. 175 149 Haldane, R . . 177 150 Hall.gan, R. F 177 150 Harrington, G. F 177 151 Haskin, M. L . 177 151 Hatui, km . , 178 153 Hauik, W. O . 178 153 Haugen, G. L 179 153 Hayes, T. F 179 153 Heironimus,J. D .. 181 154 Heiser, R. V 181 154 Heisser, G. D 181 155 Helling, D.C . 181 155 Henry, W. S 182 157 Herino, D, F 182 157 Herrkk, p. B ... 183 157 Hightower, E. C 183 157 Hill. C W 185 158 Hill, H. W , . , 185 158 Hirschfield, W. D .. 185 159 Hoffman, RE . 185 159 Hollander, B.N 186 161 Hoover, J E 186 161 HUDGINS, A, L 187 161 HunsoN, F. G 187 161 HlTlHINSON, R. M 189 162 I ' -- ' HR,J F . 189 162 Irwin, H. D 189 163 .Iacodson,CC . . 189 163 jACODY,F. W 190 165 .I-Q Bs, L.J 190 165 JARVIS,D 191 Jo» ' ' son,J.A Johnson, WE Johnston, J. D Jones, W. G 191 165 193 166 193 166 193 167 Kaericher, K. C 193 167 Ka.n, H. R 194 169 Karter, P 194 169 Kastris,J 195 169 Katz, B 195 169 Keck, RE 197 170 Keller, R. O 197 170 Kennedy, J. B. 197 INDEX to FIRST CLASSMEN N imr Niimhcy Kennedy, J. L 197 Kennedy, R.J, 198 Kent, G. G. 198 Kettner, re. 199 KiNEVAN, M. E 199 King, R. A 201 Kirdy,J..I 201 Knauss, F. J 201 Knipe, W. H 201 Koch, R.J 202 Krause, D. W 202 Kremser, F. J 205 KuYKENDALL, W. T 203 Lajeunesse, C.N 205 Lamattina, F 205 Landis, K. M • 205 Lane, R. P 205 Lange, W. B 206 Larsen, H. C 206 Lauterbach, J. W 207 Lbarmonth, a. F 207 LeBlanc, M. V 209 Leech, C. K 209 Lemberes, a 209 Lerohl,J. K 209 Levenback, G 210 Lewis, H. H " 210 Lilley,.}. R 211 LiTT, D. D 211 Little, S. F 213 Littlestone, R 213 LowRY,J.J 213 LUKENS, W. P 213 LuNDY, E. G 214 Lynn, G. A 214 MacGill, H.T 215 MacLaren, S. P 215 Mahlum, A. W 217 Mahowald, R. a 217 M.yESKE, L. E 217 Mallett, C. T 217 Mallory, J. S 218 Maloney, G. a 218 Maloney, M. M 219 Mastin.J. W 219 M. ttern,,]. P 221 McAdoo, R. F 221 McClure, R. a • 221 McCord, R. E , 221 McCuLLOuoH.J. W 222 McDougell, O. L 222 McGee, W. G 223 SO.nm N„mirr McKiM.J.C 223 McKnight, C. H 225 ' McNeil, R.J 225 Meadows, H. F 225 Miller, J. M 225 Mock, J. ' E 226 MOLNAR, P 226 Monahan, T. V 227 Montague, R. M 227 Moore, R. B 229 Munford, C. A 229 Munroe, W. N 229 Murphy,J.J 229 Murrin, R.C 230 Naill,J. D 230 Nairn, W. W 231 Newcomb, D 231 Nickel, W. E 233 N0V0MESKY,J 233 O ' CONNELL, P.J 233 Odell, D. A 233 OziER, R. L 234 Palmer, J. M 234 Paul, H. C 235 Paules.J. G 235 Pe,rce,J.V 237 Pe.kmam, R. D 237 Perkins, T.J 237 Perry, F. R 237 Perry, M. D 238 Piepenbrink,J. F 238 Pierce, J. F 239 PiNKERTON, H. C 239 Poole, G. B 241 R.uhmeler, L 241 Rantz,J. R 241 Ray,J. ' h 241 Reckmeyer, W.J 242 Reel, K.D 242 Reese, J, B 243 Reynolds, C. C 243 Richardson, H. C 245 Robb, D. O 245 Robertson, E. W 245 Robinson, J. R 245 Roca, R. a 246 Rogers, T. E 246 Rosen, M. A 247 Rosen, N. R 247 Russell, C. K 249 Ryan, J. E 249 Salisbury, N.J 249 Pagt Nam, Nnmbcr Sapowith, a. D 249 Sargent, H. L 250 Sattem, R 250 Schlegel, L. G 251 Schnepp, D. V 251 Schuder, W.J 253 Scoville, W. O 253 scowcroft, b 253 Sforzini,R. H ■. 253 Sharpe, W.J 254 Shields, C. E 254 Short, R. W 255 Simon, K.D 255 Smith, J. E 257 Smith, W 257 Snyder, L W 257 Spiker, T. S 257 Starobin, S. D 258 Staszak, L. a 258 Steinborn, R.J 259 Steininger, D. H 259 Stevens, L. R 261 Stewart, C. C 261 Stock, M. H 261 Strong, G.M 261 Sullivan, J. J 262 Sullivan, W. M 262 Tate, D. L 263 Tatum,J. B 263 Tavzel, H. S 265 Taylor, F. L 265 Thompson, J. M 265 To omer, G. R 265 Tucker, Y. A 266 TuLLY,J. P 266 VanPetten, a. a 267 Veaudry, W. F 267 VocKEL, S. M 269 Weaver, D. C 269 Webb, W. L 269 Wellborn, C. J 269 West, W. 1 270 White, R. W 270 WiLDRICK, M. D 271 Williams, J. J 271 Williams, W. D 273 Wojciehoski, G. J 273 Woldenberg, W. J 273 Wright, F. M 273 Yates, R.L 274 Young, J. M 274 Zimmer, C. G 275 _ mmmimmm L. 4


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