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

 - Class of 1952

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 516 of the 1952 volume:

£ £ j -f t r.. ' . 1 1 % ..:1Z « iS - :4 IS BSS S? OFi tm ' SES HUICENTENNIAL feLASS-1952 Presented to LAWRENCE A. PAVLINSKI by The United States Corps of Cadets NINETEEN FIFTY TWO UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY HOWITZER BOARD 1952 ROBERT L. RUTTE Chairman JAMES E. CROW Business Manager CHARLES S. STEEN Circulation Manager DRAKE WILSON Advertising Manager TIMOTHY M. SEEBAC H Irt Editor OWII) U. HORNER Secreta ry - Treasurer THE HOWITZER jvr 1952 UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT, NEW YORK DEDICAT TO THE LONG GREY LINE 150 years of graduates . . . Faithful to DUTY True to HONOR Loyal to COUNTRY who have strived for the Military Virtues of ' . . SCHOLARSHIP LOYALTY LEADERSHIP PHYSICAL VIGOR ' s %£ajg «mt HONORABLE HARRY S. TRUMAN Commander-in-Ch ief HONORABLE ROBERT A. LOVETT Secretary of Defense DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE HONORABLE THOMAS K. FINLETTER Secretary of the Air Force HONORABLE DAN A. KIMBALL Secretary of the Navy I fe! ' ? ' ' -V4:-- ■• " -:■ ■ ' ' ' -- : ' -- " ' . itl I »V- =• ' ■ ' ' " ' ?■■ ' ■ ■: $■ M sgreapsffcT w ;2 — ' - S Yisfai I f " : ' ' . s • i 4 vmgF " :. 1 I p1 Ptef ■•••• " ... • ' i IJ if | . V m t3 ft? ' , yL . rsisiv- -£_.i TEr- ' • ' ' mmm ! Fl BBc ' ' vKL ' mJ WriP -j ' -j j r B ; JihMiSm • t ' xV Ubh 33 - k 4 " V % T| i fl m si MS £ . 1 , !wib ' ' 9 ! Hi 1 ij ■ y ; p - jrir F l L JL at ' „t GRANT HALL FORT PUTNAM CULLLM HALL DELAFIELD POND FLIRTATION WALK . i, —£! t — - r f THE BIRTH OF THE ACADEMY: 1802 Standing silently on the Hudson as a guardian of newly freed men, West Point was the ideal site for the Military Academy which Congress had at last authorized. At first the trickle of gradu- ates was small, and only a shadow of the mark West Point would someday make in the great story of history could be seen. West Point ' s future looked bleak in 1812 when Sylvanus Thayer became Su- perintendent, but he laid the founda- tion for the West Point of today, a foun- dation as sound as the bedrock of the Hudson Highlands. Map of West Poin West Point and Constitution Island drawn l L ' Knfant in 1780 Colonel S Ivan us Tha [ " he Academy in 1826 from an old lithograph. « t piration for Benny Havens Oh! depicted by Paul McElroy. 13k OH BENNY HAVENS, 0! Although he died in 1877, Benny Havens lives on to- day in West Point History. During the early nine- teenth century, the tavern run by Benny on the post was a favorite meeting place for cadets. They so enjoyed themselves that their cadet life suffered and Benny was barred from the grounds. He moved to Highland Falls and opened another tavern which became the Benny Havens of history and legend. This legend of Benny Havens bridges the gap be- tween today and yesterday. It spans the years, knit- ting West Point past with present in one gleeful whole. ' . S His bouse, " a public place where liquors are sold. " The Plain in 1828 b George C.atlin. The old Hotel Thayer from North Landing. The Plain in 1857 from an original lithograph. 4 1 I - West Academic Building 1861. The Cadet Dining Hall 1861. GRAY WALLS Rising abruptly from the Hudson River, the Gothic structures that typify West Point form a startling contrast to the bright green of the surrounding highlands. Although the Acad- emy itself covers many acres, the main build- ings are grouped together, surrounding the Plain to boom back musical echoes as the band sends the cool notes of ' ' Retreat " into the stillness of an afternoon. Some of the bar- racks which today are filled with laughter and study, housed earlier the developing minds and bodies of other men: Pershing, Mac- Arthur, Bradley and Eisenhower. 1870, the North Gate. William T. Sherman ' 40 James Longstreet ' 42 Joseph Hooker ' 37 James E. B. Stuart ' 54 Philip H. Sheridan ' 53 Richard S. Ewell ' 40 George B. McClellan ' 46 John B. Hood ' 53 Thomas J. Jackson ' 46 John Sedgwick ' 37 George A. Custer ' 61 Ambrose P. Hill ' 47 George G. Meade ' 35 Jefferson Davis ' 28 Winfield S. Hancock ' 44 Henry W. Halleck ' 39 Simon B. Buckner ' 44 James B. McPherson ' 53 Jubal A. Early ' 37 William J. Hardee ' 38 Edmund Kirby Smith ' 45 Joseph E. Johnston ' 29 P. G. T. Beauregard ' 38 George H. Thomas ' 40 Albert S. Johnston ' 26 Braxton Bragg ' 37 , General Llysses S. Gr CIVIL WAR The War that divided the country in 1861 had divided West Point in 1860. H. S. Farley of South Carolina, class of 1862, resigned from the Academy in November 1860. At the end of the War, graduates of the Academy stood at the head of all armies in the field. They had served their respective causes with gallantry and skill. General Robert E. Lee. 1869, Field Training. 1885, Full Dress lnspecti THE MIDDLE YEARS The Civil War over, the Academy resumed its national character with the return of southern cadets in 1868. The curriculum broadened in scope and the number of cadets continued to grow. It was during this period that West Point ' s famed Honor System was born. As the nation grew and prospered, so too did West Point, and it began to take on the characteristics that have marked each graduate as a man of attention to duty, to honor, and to regard for his country. Times were not peaceful however, for the Academy or its graduates. These were the times of the Indian Wars and many battles were fought by the Army before final peace settled over the West. Field Artillery Battery Drill 1894. President Theodore Roosevelt at the Centennial Exercises, 1902. CENTENNIAL AN! 1903, Cavalry Drill on The Plain. i Kifle Practice about the time of World War I. WORLD WAR I The Academy had grown up by 1902. Since its humble beginning a century earlier, men of great stature, had been graduated. The great American plains were spanned by steel, and the hemispheres were ripped apart by the Panama Canal; both operations mainly engi- neered by West Pointers. 1917 saw us enter World War I. Unprepared for war as we were, our troops fought brilliantly under the leadership of Per- shing, Leggett, Rullurd. and many others. By 1919, the long grey line, which now stretched back 117 years had given the country reason to be proud of the men of West Point. General John J. Pershing. 1 H » 55 j ' r ¥ % ' n Zr«l I i I Firmly she stands impregnable. Like segments of migh ty granite, Her heirs stand fixed, Impervious to the weathering of frightened fanatics; Unaltered by the lightning and thunder Which ominously forecast the screaming storm of wars. Always tenaciously guarding its basic foundations, Peace. Let nature tear her deep gorges, And swift rivers eat away at crumbling land; But the Rock of West Point, The Rock, Altered only as man ' s towers of civilization Have kept up with changing time, Speaks for those with eyes and heart, Silent volumes, Of faithful DUTY and HONOR to our COUNTRY. J. E. Crow Editors: DAYTON S. PICKETT DAVIS C. ROHR Art: JAMES S. PETTIT, II Photography: WARREN A. SAMOUCE SCHOLARSHIP Editor: DERYL T. WHIPPLE Photo Editor: GEORGE M. TRONSRUE ADMINISTRATION ALMA MATER Hail, Alma Mater dear, To us be ever near, Help us thy motto bear Through all the years. Let DUTY be well performed, HONOR be e ' er untamed, COUNTRY be ever armed, West Point, by thee. Guide us, thy sons, aright, Teach us by day, by night, To keep thine honor bright, For thee to fight. When we depart from thee, Serving on land or sea, May we still loyal be, West Point, to thee. And when our work is done, Our course on earth is run, May it be said, " Well done; Be thou at peace. " E ' er may that line of grey Increase from day to day, Live, serve, and die, we pray, West Point, for thee. 1 .|()|{ GKNKRAI, FKKPKRICK A. IRVING SUPERINTENDENT DEAN BRIGADIER GENERAL HARRIS JONES COMMANDANT COLONEL JOHN K. TKRS ° « " » STITMWITI SUPERINTENDENTS STAFF Froni Row: Col. Haminond. Col. Ealcn. Col. .lours. Col. Sniilli. Col. Marrow. Maj. Gen. Ii . i 1 1 1_- (Supt.), Col. Johnson, Col. Van Way, Col. Carson. Col. kirkpalrick. 2ml Ron: Rev. Moore, Col. Phelan, Col. Miles, Col. Merle. Lt. Col. Bower, Col. Keyes, Col. Morloek. Col. Brown. Col. Leer, Rev. Pulley, l.i. Col. Kelly. 3rd Ron- Lt. Col. Kregel, Lt. Col. Gusiavos. l.i. Col. Hayduck, Lt. Col. McKinney, Col. Man in. Lt. Col. Messer- smiili. Lt. Col. Burke, Li. Col. Morton, Jr.. Col. Howell, l.i. Col. Winkel, Lt. Col. Beverly, Lt. Crocker. Ith Ron: Capt. Ochs, Capt. Brown. Capt. Pappas, Maj. Hansen, Mr. Timbers. Mr. Slaplelon. Maj. Barker. Maj. Wood. Capt. Jagust, Capt. Popibar, Capt. Ingham, Mr. Chapman Front Row: Col. Gee. Col. Hillyard, Col. Greene, Col. Waters (Commandant), Col. Miller. Col. Collins. Col. Williamson. 2nd lion: Capt. Curcuru, Lt. Col. McCbristian. Dr. Spencer. I.I. ( ! l. l.earman. Ll. Col. Mever. Maj. Hanagan. . ' !; Ron : CW ( Manning, Lt. Col. Edwards. Willi: Wen .. COMMANDANTS STAFF MILITARY Front Bote: Lt. Col. Milner, Lt. Col. English, Dr. Spencer, Col. Gee iDept. Head), Lt. Col. Dalv. Pi-iYrTTnT OfY l.i. Col. Jordan, Lt. Col. Vndrews. 2nd Row: l.i. Col. Blackburn, Lt. Heard. Lt. Col. Bt-ss.m. O 1 IH_ 1j -Hj 1 Lt. Col. Ware. Maj. Michaelson, Maj. Dea Jarlais. 3rd Row: Capt. Reilly, l Sgt. Podmenik. AND LEADERSHIP COMMANDANTS STAFF aters ( lomm 2nd Row: C Edwards, Maj wDJG Wertz. DEPARTMEN1 FIRST REGIMENT Front Row: Lt. Col. Kobes, Lt. Col. Harringlon, l.i. Col. Mc [ntyre, Col. Collins (Regt. CO). Lt. Col Grant. Lt. Col. Marlin. Lt. Tingle (I SN I. 2nd Hon: It. Col. Olmstead, Maj. estl k. Lt. Col. Garrett, Lt. Col. Liu ' lu. Capt. Cooper, Maj. Rovem. W R,m: Mai. Robhs. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Fronl Row: Mr. Kress. Mr. Brine. Mr. Malonev. Mr. Triol, Mr. Lewis, Mr. Linck, Sni. Isl CI. Christ, Mr. Kroeten. 2nd Row: I »r. ppleton,Mr. Sorge, Lt. Col. Cobb,Col. Greene (Headof Dept.), ( ..I Vlachen, Maj. Ilollis, Mr. Palone. rOF TACTICS SECOND REGIMENT Front Row: Maj. Rvan, Lt. Col. Crittenberger, Jr.. Lt. Col. Irvin. Col. Williamson (Regt. CO), Lt. Col. McConnell. Lt. Col. Tucker, Lt. Col. Shedd III. 2nd Row: Lt. Col. Rose. Jr.. Lt. Col. Tuck, Capt. Veauilrv. Maj. Webel, Maj. Kincaid, Capt. Gervais. From Row. Col. Gatchell, G n. Jones, Gen. Irving, Col. Beukema. Col. Counts. 2nd Row: Col. West. Col. Schick. Col. Stamps, Col. Bessell, Col. kirkpatrirk. Col. Bartlett. 3rd Ron: Col. Barrett, Col. Stephens. Col. Billingsley. Col. Waters, Col. Eaton. THE ACADEMIC BOARD The academic bo Mil), made ii| of the Superintendent ;ui l the heads of the various departments, exercises a powerful influence over the lives of all cadets. Uthough personal contact between it- members and cadets is limited in mosl cases to a few lectures, the Board i- the guiding hand thai leads us direct!) down the long road to graduation. It estab- lishes the Mill entrance requirements and -it- the academic standard to lie maintained throughout the lour years. It prescribes the courses of stud) and establishes a minimum level of proficiency. It dismisses all cadet- who fail to live up to these standards, and finally, it confers diplomas and awards commissions to those who successfull) complete the four-year course. Front Row: Col. Richards, Lt. Col. Yates, Col. Bessell, Jr (Professor). Col. Nieliola (Professor), Col. Matheson, Col. Miller. 2nd Row: Lt. Col. Baker, Maj. Pollin, Capt Cabaniss, Lt. Col. Ilorridge. Maj. Smith, Capt. Armstrong, It Mark-. Maj loth. MATHEMATICS Front Hon: Lt. Col. Jenkins. Co (Professor), Lt. Col. Baker. Lt. I Roth, Maj. Farnell, Capt. Kalin. Lt. Col. Mavnard. Mai. Ilinmai Col. Nicholas Tmissen, Maj. — 1 1 1 IEJ-. f i-% m tqwlto- » ' m B f ' V ( ' ! g- • . Jg mm 1 i . i j JfttiS IBM a| r » Is 21 f : jA m j£ KA SvB tiSli Hl L ) ii VAKjjjB Hffl 1 1 E K H BLw _l ■ " TBI 0m jA: b v : ' •■jpp • ' rmif Rote: Lt. Col. Scoll. Col. Alspach (Professor). Col. Stephens (Professor), Col. Sutherla l.l. Col. Fisher 2nd. 2nd Row: (apt. Wallis. Jr.. Capt. Ufonte, | a j. Walker. Jr.. Capt. Ft 3rd Hmi: Capt. Cooper, Maj. Cault, ENGLISH Front lion: Maj. Burlon, Col. Msparh [ Profes.or I. Col. St.|.l..n- I Prof, r I. I.I. Col. B%r Maj. Ashley. 2nd Row: Capt. Broughton, Maj. Trinkaus, Capt. Johnson, Maj. Kilmer. 3rd ' . Capt. Morrison. Capt. Balligan, Maj. Waters, Capt. McMurray. 25 Fronl Ron-: laj. II. me. 1.1. Col. Arnold. ...I. ( lounls ( Professor). ( iol. Cilln I.- ( Professor). Lt. Polil. 2n,l Row: Capt. Hylander, Maj. Smith, Capt. Jones, Capt. Stebbins, Maj. McCord,Capt. Dresser, Iaj. Dunham, Capt. Vlillman, Maj. Conarty. PHYSICS J L CHEMISTRY Km,: Maj. Ca-e. I.I. Col. Wood. Col. Couiil, (Profe.-orl. Col. ,.,II,-||,- (Professor). 1,1. Col. [yard. 2nd Row: Maj. Brundin, Capl. Henderson. Capi. Nelson, Maj. Moselev. Capt. Day, Braucher, Capt. Robinson, Capt. Cottreh 1 , Capt. Beach. .1 I .l.TUfftl MECHANICS Front Row: Col. Fowler, l.i. Col. Fraser, Col. Il.il, Col. Tetley, l.i. Col. Hottenrolh. 2nd Row: Cap Fisher, Maj. Karrick, ( !apt. Bunt, Maj. Roop, Ma Capt. Stumpe, Capt. Fowler, l.i. Col. G ELECTRICITY Front Row: l.i. Col. Terry, l.i. Col. Brownlow, Col. Green (Professor), Col. Karl Col. Heinlem, l.i. Col. Noonan, Lcdr. McCord. 2nd Row: Capt. Musgrave, ( apt. I Price, Capt. Holt, Capt. Wilson. Capt. Peugh, Lt. Andrew. 3rd l » : Capt. Ti Capt. Saunders, !apt. Gruenther, !apt. Iheadle, lapt. Baker, lapt. urn-. LAW Front linn: Lt. Col. Sasse, Col. Emery, Col. West (Professor). Lt. Col. O ' Connell. keri :. 2nd Row: Lt. Murphy, Capt. Lighthall, Maj. Hancock, Maj. Gordy, Capl 1aj. Tatsch. Front Row: Maj. Turner. Col. Bowman. C.,1. Beukema (Professor). I.I. Col. Br ink. -r. I.i. ( lol. McDermott. 2nd Row: l.l. Marvel, Capt. Desmond, Capt. Jordan, Capt. I (rich. 3rd Row: Capt. I m,„U. laj. ler-ll-on. SOCIAL SCIENCE Front Row: Lt. Col. Su»e. Li. Col. Lane, Col. Phillip,.. Col. Beukema (Prof. r). Ii. Col. Kunzig, 1,1. Col. Holland, Lt. Col. Strauss. 2nd Row: Maj. Shea, Maj. Ramsaur, Lt. Col. Clark. Capt. McLendon, ( apt. Posver, ( apt. William-. 3rd K„«: Capl. Munson, Capt. Carman. Capt. Sinbard, Capt. Mester. l.l. Col. Frisbee. 1th Row: I.i. Col. Coonrad, Maj. Molyneaux. 28 Front Row: Col. Spann, Col. Boys, Col. Stamps (1 ' rofessor). Col. Esposito (Professor), Col. Talum. 2nd Row: Capt. Bullard, Maj. Elting, Lt. Col. Case, Col. Holton. I.I. Col. Thomason. I.i. Col. SI.imI.m. Maj. Thigpen. MILITARY ART AND ENGINEERING Fronl Ron: I.I. Col. kdlr . I.I. Col. inegar, Col. Stamps (Professor). Col. F.sposilo ( Professor I. I.i. ( Corey. 2nd Run: Maj. Merrick, Capi. essels. Maj. Marshall. Capt. Ilankei. Maj. McCabe, Lt. C Shilling. Maj. Bugas. ski. Col. Dicksoi Schick (Professor), Col. Broshous (Professor), I i Col McDonald, Lt. Col. Parker. 2nd Row: l.i. Col. Marsh, l.i. Col. Schooner, Capt. Holcomb, Mai. Taylor, Capt. Easley, l.i. Col. Roberts. 3rd Row: Maj. Witters, Maj. Chirk. Maj. Baxter, C;i| ' .l. Ilaz .ard. Maj. Tiill ' le, 1,1. Col. Maxwell. Itli Row: Capt. Marvin, Maj. Riedel, Capt. Ham- mond, Capt. Rogers, Capt. McCoy, Capt. Kingsbury. O MILITARY TOPOGRAPHY AND GRAPHICS From Row: Maj. Quick, Lt. Col. Pidgeon, Lt. Col. Clay. Col. Breakiield. Col. Billingslev (Professor). 1,1. Col. I.ee. Lt. Col. Wynne, Lt. Col. Tonetti. 2nd Row: Lt. Wilson, Capt. Anderson. Maj. Henely, llifford. ORDNANCE gW Ml- | IFF I ffil I J 1 air-- THE BAND Front Row: Cant. Resta. 2nd Ro WO rison. Drewes, l.i. Dvorak. oi£?g , j R PBH LOYALTY Co-Editors: WILLIAM H. DUNCAN; ARTHUR B. DEWALD Photo Editor: JOHN E. RALPH ACTIVITIES BENNY HAVENS, OH! Come fill your glasses, fellows, and stand up in a row, To singing sentimentally we ' re going for to go; In the Army there ' s sobriety, promotion ' s very slow, So we ' ll sing our reminiscences of Benny Havens, Oh! Oh! Benny Havens, O! Oh! Benny Havens, Oh! We ' ll sing our reminiscences of Benny Havens, Oh! To our kind old Alma Mater, our rockbound highland home, We ' ll cast back many a fond regret as o ' er life ' s sea we roam; Until on our last battlefield the light of heaven shall glow, We ' ll never fail to drink to her and Benny Havens, Oh! May the army be augmented, may promotion be less slow, May our country in the hour of need be ready for the foe; May we find a soldier ' s resting place beneath a soldier ' s blow, With room enough beside our graves for Benny Havens, Oh! ABSENCE CARD b: " s 1 " Tr. - , r 1 ,, , , , rronor x ommitt ee nUR HONOR Committee started in the spring of Yearling Year, when the Class of ' 52 elected an II r Representative in each company. We worked together as a group during the ir Force trip ami on Camid; during the resl of the second class year we worked with the first class rep- of our job. Just before June Week of thai year we organized our Honor Committee, elected officers, and took over the administration of the Code. Our main task was to make sure thai all cadets understood the Code, to interprel an) confused points, to keep the Code up to dale and to check .,n anj suspected iolations. Ml the talks and lec- tures, the long nights haggling over details, the unpleasanl work of investigating, and the worries over decisions mad, ' all of these have been worth- uhil.il we have helped the Corps to keep its Honor C.,.1.- alive and working. Front Row: Zellem, Thompson, Campbell. kcr. Williams, Carpenter, Luther, Cannon, Reinhalter, Morgan. 2nd Ro Lamp. Corbridge, Pahre, Walker, Nichols, Day, McGowan. 3rd Row: McAndie, Brown. Wells, ( ' .line, Paffor.l. Mo ieley. oDulu L ommiuee f • y T II S Im ' cii said by General Eisen ■ J bower that, " ' West Point ' s uniqw J- and most important contribution t» the American Army has been ar unimpeachable standard of duty. " The mission o: the Duty Committee is to promote and maintah in the Corps of Cadets this high standard of dutj to the end that each cadet shall exhibit the degree of personal and professional integrity which is tradi tional to the Military Academy. Through its mem bers, one first classman elected from each of tht twenty -four companies and the Brigade and Regi mental Commanders, the committee remains ii L)Jr f V f " 3 m Ik 1 1 W contact with the entire Corps through a close pro. gram of orientation, indoctrination and persona example. The Poop Bl ™ I pris 1952 General Committee, living i its namr. has been trulj a Jeofail trades. " Its various enter- es extend from Christmas cards to the all-important item, the automobile. 1 1 sen ed as the I ndergraduate Council for the Sesquicen- ti ' imial celebrations. I ( aumerous suggestions haA e helped the cadet store an. I the dining hall provide better service for the Corps of Cadets. For the socialites among us, it has handled hotel reserva- tions for football weekends and June Week. First Class privileges and class elections complete the list of activities of this committee. The General Committee has energetically represented the Class of 1952, and its contributions have gone a long way towards making our lives here more pleasant and enjoyable. Feeling the 1952 Ljeneral L ommittee Front Hon: Bullock, Seaver, Sullivan. Selleck, Walking Knight, .Sim.lt. 2nd . . McCulloiifili. I eiss. Cilli.ri, Glasbrenner, Austin. koestner, Mallard, Nelson, Howard, Spell. Mueller, Winger, Bartel. Wilson. Oliphant, Boos. III! Ml ..n ill. ' King Committee m learned earh I h a 1 getting a ring for th.it da» «.i no small task. The twenl -lour representatives had lo decide on a design for the -lass cresl in time for the Plebe Ihristmas " " pin rush. Through the years the handling of man) requests for miniatures ga • the Committee the needed experience for the big decision: the selection of the Class Ring. The entire class helped in the final decision and the anticipa- tion of the hig night began to grow. Finallv that long dreamed-of King Weekend arrived. The rings presented lo the class were each masterpieces of art and distinction. The class was indeed satisfied that the) had received a superior ring and the work of the King Committee was at last ended for the Sesquicentennial Class. Jhe f tna Committee f II. Reilly, Koss. CL» Offi icerd J HERE IS one group of cadets whose pur- M pose as such is not fulfilled until after S graduation. These are the Class Officers, representatives of the elass of ' 52 from their elec- tion until the last " r 2 General has " faded away. " Elected during " cow " year, they have since ac- complished much for the class, enough to assure us of capable representation in the years to come. The honor of being chosen to lead the Class of ' 52 is sufficient indication thai these men possess the capabilities necessary to insure their own future success and consequently that of the class. These men were chosen with confidence by and for the Class of ' 52, and we therefore feel secure in the fact that these are the men to serve as our class officers: from happy congratulations to the win- iicr of the cup until the last sad farewell to a fallen friend, thej will Berve to bind us together with the spirit of our class and with the West Point Spirit. f- ollcu ( ommith The System i Wk m Jk UK I ' OIICI Commil of the .il.ililN lor making life of the fourth ■ class cadets a continuous process of (?) learning. The Committee is composed of one lirsi classman from each company, plus the class officers, First Captain, and the Regimental Com- manders. Thej mad. ' decisions such as: hat are the duties of a " plebe " ? W hai are to be his privi- leges? ILm .hall he be punished? What is he re- quired to know? Il.m is he to be rewarded? Ho can he be besl taughl the discipline and devotion to dut) so necessar) to a militarj leader. " Those questions, and others like them, were presented to ami discussed b) the Committee. To all of the questions suitable answers were found. But, the success of i he l ' ). " )2 Polic) Committee can onl) be measured l the a hic ementsof the llassof L955, as each member of ' 55 progresses through his career of mililan service. nsencl. HoUeran, Jenkins, Bodgskin, Biddl Dialectic c let y iff HENEVER WE have heard any- m It J tiling about the Dialectic Society, it y was always in connection with the presentation of the 100th Night Show, hut this year the Society ' s members tried harder than ever to make the name and the organization mean more to the Corps. There were a lot of plans. Christ- mas Show, importation of Broadway Shows, and the establishment of a cadet radio station were just a few of these. Some of them succeeded, some did not, but Hob and Ray were in there pushing all the way, and the Society backed them one hundred per cent. We celebrated 100th Night with a 100th Night Show the class will never for- get. Jim " s boys did the job, and thc did it well. They looked good on the siage, and we realK liked them. One hundred and fift) years is a long time hut the Societj has been in existence almost all of that time. This year it realK hit the jackpot. 39 Mrs. Barili and Mrs r rop L ommittee and ■ HK HOP COMMITTEE— Twenty-foui carefull) selected aides of the Office of Spe _ cial Services. The red sash, symhol of th aristocratic position of the Hop Manager, has been the dominanl factor behind everj enjoyabl occasion during our four years. Even in the sum hut. the) continued to spark recreation through ' on! • extensn e ira els across the countrj . Then work is uom done, bul the memoiies uill ever uV on ourfirsl bus) Christmas, the dance b) Tamps Bay, the final hop. and, of course, (lie introduc. lion i that fateful female. Backing them in man] of their ventures throughout the academic yeai was the CADET DANCE ORCHESTR . Be livened up the Corps ' Fridaj Fish Nites during the gl period, ami cheered up the rea Birds on Wednesdaj afternoons. The Corps " satisfac Music Sn i m». I Mellc li. Those Big Brass B ( adet oDunce Jrchedt ret Sweet Tunes for Our Enjoyment I X Special f roarctm L ommittee Hi: INI IK TXIWIENT planned » a for presentation l the Corps this M ear ranged from the familiar Jinmn H Durante to the sophisticated musical arrangements of the Boston " Pops. " Unfortu- nately, some parts of this program were cancelled or postponed because of unexpected commitments on the part of the entertainers. The programs which were presented however were directed toward the musical and light comed) desires ex- pressed by the Corps. ith Bill Raiford and Fritz Clasbrenner working the Committee, under ever present budget restrictions. Tactical Officers and time limits, presented a series of programs of entertainment and variety. B the end of the sea- son, the Committee had presented a fine series of programs to fulfill the motto: Our Business is your pleasure. Lane. Moore. The Cadet Escort Committee ESCORT COMMITTEE Front Row: Brewster, Misch, Jaggers, McLemore, Ulmer, Benedict, Crow, Sea Youree. 2nd Row: McKnight, Hannan, Simonet, Pelers. Derbes, l ' ;iri . ;in Trees. 3rd Row: Biddle, Hodgskin, Rider, Stevens, Cottey. West I oint ? L)ebate Council J EARLY EVERY cadel will participate 1 in some activitj f the West Poinl !) •- § m bate Counci] before hi graduation. The cadel ina attend the classes in speech, where he learns to think and speak clearly, to develop con- fidence and expression: he ma participate in in- tramural debates or intercollegiate debates; or he maj onlj be a spectator at one of the man} de- bate- held throughout the year. But, in somewa) almost everj cadet benefits from the Debate Counci] program which extends from September through Jul) of ever} year; the climactic event of the car being the annual West Point National Debate Tournament held here in earlj Spring. um front Hon-: «»ur.-.-. Kalpli. Casus, luriin. K..lir. Harasymowicz, Wuthrich, Boos. Arnold, Suinli 2nd Row: Turner. Ki.hur.ls. Bu.kl.-v. Br.-wster, vres. Celec. 3rd Row: Boss. Koenig, Kidwell Wallis, Woodward, Sie%.-ns. Moore, Lennon, Perritt, BeU. Uh Row: Pickering, Driskill. lar.-v Nelson, Eachusi Shy, Weinert. y ADETS VRE interested in bow war is waged and won and bow thej start. Uded b) officers of the Social t Sciences Department and guest speakers, forum groups have pursued the fields of Geopolitics, International Relations, and Causes of War. They have benefited greatlj from the free exchange of thought discussions which ensued. FrontRow: Reinhalter, Craig R J, Hayford, Vshton, Kelley, Rider, Bill. II,-. Vckerson. 2nd Row: Young, Sh ' ipe, Mitchell. 3rd Row) m ' .-iHai. K. ' .umli,,-. huh-hi ' lin n. Khik. Carlson, Craig ME. 4th Han-: Bovlt-s. Crossinun. Ilunnun. Pahre, Pettit, Conner, l).i i-. Il.nl ' j-kiii. Jhe htowlt zer B: lEFORE 1896. the Eowitzer was a sort of joke book, printed al the Pos1 printers, and read as a prologue to the Hundredth Nielli Show. The Howitzer was then part of the Dialectic Society. The Class of 1896 rebelled against this dramatic sponsorship and published their Howitzer as a Corps yearbook and class his- tory. Naturally, the 1896 Howitzer is considered In be volume I, the present book being number l. I. That ' s nol quite true, though, for in 189M the Spanish American ar pr - ented publication, and in 1901 the breakdown of the class organizations because of the " hazing " investigation also pre- vented publication. Since that v ear, in spite of wars, depressions, and other miscellany, the How- itzer has conic through. Indeed, during World War II, the staff outdid itself and produced a book for each graduating class, both January and June. The Howitzer of the Sesquicentennial Year is the recorded history of the Class of 1952, and a pictorial history of the Military Academy. An awful lot of people worked on our ' 52 Howitzer; the staff numbered one hundred and eight) cadets of all classes. The policy and plan- ning for the book ' s publication came from the Howitzer Hoard. Hack in December of 1950, the HOWITZER BOARD H. (RIAL STAFF Front linn: Hoi loins. Fallett, Sammons, Seaver, Kllman. 2nd Row: Iruff, Redland, Mian. Roderick, (anairo. I ' arsl.all. K.-.-.l. 3rd Row. Gomez, Matuszak, Pace, Panzer. Iih Row: Morn- rger. Hasbrouck, James, Mason. Parker, .veil. BUSINESS STAFF Front Rim: Steen. Crow. 2nd Rim: Horner, Jam Whipple. Wilson. CIRCULATION STAFF Fronl Kim-: Donahue, Steen, Bradbury. 2nd Ron Klein. Trobaugh, Bootbby, Farmer. Stanley, Winh, II. I) IIMS ' I B I KiN SECTION Kidwell, Whipple, Malone, Wallace. zer COMPAN1 HITS. t ,..„ ;..„ u „. ,L„... i,i,,,.i,. I -, _tt I Rodrigues, DeBoalt. Jm Row: Voce), II.. I III. -Ml. I I ' ,,,.,..,. I ) I »™...l. I, ..Lrhill. W K™, ll,„,l. V)sl Eowitzer Hoard was elected. We began im- mediatelj the weeks ami months of work thai were i«. linalK produce this present yearbook. There was the initial organization period, followed 1 main meetings with our publisher, friend, and counselor George lb JJi vertising agent, Mr. Krasner; with our patient ami understanding ( )( ' .. I.I. Col. .Ionian. Section editors, photo assistants, and office stall were selected. There were meetings, more meetings-. arguments, and decisions. There was grief, trouble, and delay. There was lost stmlx lime low grades, ( I l II II S SKI. I KIN PHOTO STAFF FrontRoic.-Tronsrue.Cordell, Wiles, Carter. 2nd Row: Samouce, D ' Aura, Pettet, Booras, Friedman, Dawson, Bazilwich, Sli .-r. Dulk. 3rd Row: Stoeckel, Ruzicka, Daly, Fried, i . Turner, Thibodeau. Iih Row: Price, McNamee. and late hours. There were advertising trips, eir- culation campaigns and other business schemes. At times the whole thing seemed to he ridiculous]) hopeless. Pictures were rejected, copy was mis- placed, deadlines were missed, and sometimes even the typewriters would stop working in small fil ART STAFF Seebach (sitting), Iliirlrss. Obach, Mcjoynt, Miller, Killer. King, knaggs. Villi. ITHS SKCTION A 49 of rebellion of their own. I king back on it, the remarkable thing is that the Corps ever received tin hock, lint here it is. and we sort of like it. The Howitzer represents much of what we are proud. It is more than just a picture I k: it is a five hundred lives are recorded in its pages. t long after the book is distributed the class will scatter about the world, never again to be as- sembled in its entirety. Bui the Class of L952 will always be together within these covers, for this is our Howitzer. CORPS SECTION rk . Sa.ll.-r. 2nd Row: Breelauer, Davis. Phi s, Li I k Sir! 1 1 Works -,il Front R m: Lovell, McNair, Bosshard, Woltersdorf, Bartel, Bart, Jones. 2nd Row: Bossert, Turner, Seigle, VanWyk. 3rd Row: Phillips, l)«.err. Sponner, Ramsay. Iili Row: Muller, Sterling, Winston, ( .n. O ' Conner, Massaro. ( SL [SDAINING I III. cries of those who of (In ' past and reconstructed even the founda- tions of their legacy. Even the beloved " Pointer, " so long a fixture on the cover, was cast i. ile thirteen— not withoul proper mourning and obla- tions, however. George (the printer) shook his head and wondered where we would stop. Then, unsure of our reconstruction, »-■ wenl before high tribunals and demanded judgement. The) pro- nounced it good, and once more all was happiness in the- tower above the asphalt jungle. The Boodle came in abundant quantities ami George smiled once more. I5ut seven Hindis below, the wizened creatures of the counting bouse, offered libations totheGreal God Dollar and sallied forth to wring The river of green flowing beside the Hudson to . Siinlilli. Ko.lriciH-s. 2ml Row: Tanguy, 5, Duerr, VI alone, Rider, From li Boos, Guess, Bartel, l Garver, Woltersdorf. 3rd Row: Garver, Brisman. 4971 1 POINTER |pk - _ BiSHHK % Im ttfom smmrnx 51 T.miis.-ml. Haul.- Williams, ( Ried. 3rd ft.i up. Uh Row: Newburgh (were printed) town was becoming in- creasingly demanding, and they dared not let il run dry lest they lie forced to start accounting in letters of blood. They despaired not, but labored mightil) so that the reconstruction would not be in vain. But all the while, there strode among us new denizens of the .lark, who scribbled fiercelj with large black pencils. Copj sent to them came back skeletonized— lacking the life and body it had went forth with. We patched together the remnants, attempted to breathe new life into the scarred bodies, and passed them in review before the reading public. Our toil was not wasted, re- gardless, and we proudly passed on our legacy to the new working press. We can hardly wait for the da when those heirs rebel against us, their men- tors, for that is what we want most. X ith change there is freshness, and with that quality, The Pointer will march on forever with the Corps. From Row: Wildermuth, Zemet, lu Neegaard, Craven. 3rd Roto: Gamb Minicb, Nicholas, Johnson. Uh Row: From Row;: Jhe t l lortcir l 3uale oted JSjVGLE NOTES, the " plebe bible " and ] handbook of the ( lorps of ( ladets, is pub- 6 — ' lished annually so as to enable the mem- bers of the Corps to have a condensed collection of the histor) and facts concerning the cadem) and the Services. To the fourth .lass the BI GLE NOTES offers correlated material thai aids them friends of cadets, as well as to the students of schools throughout the world, it offers a truer pic- ture and a more concise understanding of il 1( - traditions an. I missions of th e Militarj Academy. Though m.i- book i small and our staff i- small, id.- benefits accrued from our work air not. Lasher (sitting), Esian, Watkins, Freemai 54 I UK MORTAR was reestablished bj the Class of L952 while al Camp Buckner. V _ X small versioD of the HOWITZER, it rial life. [1 was published in the hope thai the memorj of a summer well spenl would increase enthusiasm for, ami devotion t ih - unit) of the Class .,1 L952 throughout our future years of ser- vice. 1 1 is all wa ? behind us aow, ami yel if the MORTAR helps us remember (lie little things job was well worth all of the hard » .rk required. KJtee ( lub f UR GLEE Club is one of the best out- a game. Christmas was best remembered for II m J lets for expression available to cadets. the caroling and the Christmas concert. The ses- I V_ X Since 1934 the organization has in- quicentennial year was celebrated by a concert al creased to its present size of 120 members. Over Carnegie Hall. Then there was a round of dedica- the year our accomplishments were many: The lions, trips, and concerts. One song that took on first trip was made to Arlington Cemeterj to sin;. ' a new meaning al the last concert was " Arm} ai the services on Vrmistice Day. Then there was Blue " ... and we " hid farewell to Kaydel Gray. " a concert al Wanamaker ' s in Philadelphia after the ) al Waller Reed Genera] Hospital. Front Htm: Olis. I)a i . L ' ml K,m: Kn.ller. DeWal.l [ ublic JsnPL ormaiion tii cJjetaii £ J UK CADET Public Information Detail releai m prepares home low n aewspaper releases on The f cadets and provides coverage on Corps vides activities and sports. !( • work is under the Public ism ; Information Officer, USM . who coordinates its hue Public Receiving Inside Dope, swith those senl out l oilier Post agencies ork of the Public Information Detail pro adds the chance to learn the ail of journal the public information field in the service PIO Pholograj l 56 f ciclio i iub aeventy-hve meters . . from W2KGY . . . fa ™ miliar sound ! those whi bave spent many happy hours in the heights of ill forty-ninth division talking across the world, pul tering around tin- workshop with thai " pet " rij; or " boning the code " for a license trip to the lit) The smell of a smoking soldering iron and the hum of a transmitter will always bring back the pleas ant memories of the " rag chews " and " trouble shooting. " Also among our pleasant memories arc the many Saturday afternoons and evenings we spent watching television. All of those things make the Cadet Radio (Hub the center of fellowship in the search for electronic know ledge and enjoj merit. uli. Robbins, Stossmeister. 2nd Row: Feyrer, Morean, kir c amerci iu ■ ROM 01 T of the dark labyrinth of the Miiks of South r.a. the Cadel Camera __ S Club came to new life in the Corps. Re- modeling, ic ision of policies, new equipment, and educational programs broughl a flood of new mem- bers into its confines. Novices, amateurs, and semi-professionals all broughl their talents (.. lighl in the darkness f the club ' s laboratory. With growing interesl these members became mil onlj " eameia-liiijrs. " but chemists, electrical re|iairiiicn. and painters, as well. The) look good pictures too. tnmt «.„,: Trua . kin-lr%. lannin-. Han. I. Bi.l.ll.-. Ki.l.r. Horn. 2nd Row: Slingerland, Morgan, Walla,-.. Russell, Nelson, Lasher, Roper, Szymczyk, Churchill, Zellem, Garver, Yocum. OF GRE VT interest to our drags, was th rt Club ' s weekend displays ill th Weapons Room. Though this was th onlj evidence the Corps saw of our activitj th real benefit of the club came to those would b Rembrandtswh d awai with oil and cla the IoIin studio atoi. Washington Hall. The high rrt ( lub s I OR MED FOUR years ago bj siv cadets, g the English Literature Seminar has JS grown to a membership of thirty. Ml four classes are represented. It meets ever} week throughout the year. Under the direction l Col. Russell K. Uspach, the Seminar provides an op- portunity lor a more detailed stud) of literature than that presented bj the English courses. Dur- L hete L tub TR Y XA M) ladies come into full pla) when future generals meet over the chessboard. Recognizing the assets of the me of kings " to cadets, the Chess Club fosters g in the club ladder is implemented h series of rnaments and lightning chess meets which an 1 I each spring to crown a champion. Matches h rival clubs at home and awa) highlight the ss scar ami challenge the besl players to win. ing the last year it took as its main topic of , f) ) l ft (P sideration " The History of the English and Amer- V § • , I • V , .... ,,..., . . ,. .., 1:1 L naii$vi Literature Jje ican Lyric, " and its impact f ' emmet Front Row: Col. Vlspach, Thomas, Seaver, Crow, Pickett, Townsend, k.mv. Cates, Vhearn. Jn,l How: Duncan, Cl.il. I. Whipple, Borrell, IVnii. Craine, Paris, iihers, rToff- man, loyce. 3rd Row: May, Ganahl, Sullivan, Norton, Collier, McMahon. 3, cJLc oreian nauciae Front Row: Miller. Sehmi.ll. Seaman. lii[.]ilc. (iilsier. Ralph. 2nd Rim: Riley, II. .Marnier. Russell. R.,lir. Wallace, Miller. Eoenig, Swygert, Ga :tnl Row: Duncan. Wetzel, Deverlll, Robinson, ECnutson. . Misch. £ 1 HK LANGI (.i: clubs at Wesl Point I were organized t. further the speaking X abilitj of cadet members as well a give them an insight t. the life and customs within the countries whose language thej are studying. It is obvious that an knowledge thai a cadet ma de- rive concerning life in the- countries in which he ma) somedaj serve »i!l !»■ invaluable to him. l.,si of the five clubs conduct bimonthlj meetings .it which onh the Foreign language is spoken. These meetings feature skits and movies as well as guest speakers. The Russian Club provides valuable in- formation on conditions behind the Iron Curtain through lectures 1.x liaison officers who have re- Front Row: Tomasetti, (ward, 2nd Row: Zellem, Larkin, Dutch] Holmes. Murphy, Wensyel, Del.,, u,.rk. Sin. .ker-,,n. Borard. French lub Front Row: Casas, Shaw, Crevoiser Reutschler, Stossmeister, t arter, R v ■ J ortunueSe L tub Front Row: IhiN. Morales, Casas, Ulen, Pahre. lW «■ Buckley, Karl.-, shion. Maurer. 3rd H„„ : Saffer, Ka%. Wubbena, Stuart. turned from Russia. The French (Huh Spanish Club feature newspapers and periodicals, a short wave radio set, and occasional films. Al- most everj cadel is aware of the efforts of the German II nl which bring German movies to Wesl I ' oint twice eaeh month. All of the clubs oiler educational trips like those taken h the Portuguese Club to the Brazilian Trade Bureau in New York or the Brazilian Embassy in D. C. S naiiish ( lub 1 lodet rirplane ( lub p -A Mil) KlOl S odors of gasoline tor oil, and ether and the waspish feated, bul never daunted or discouraged we r - build and modify, and al lasl the spring air see! and hears much of our successes. We have worke. of inspired young men. We are the cadel Model together as an organized group lour years and UrplaneClub, and our efforts are devoted to pro- have grown so much that %% ■ are planning to en- during a dream in aerodynamics. Occasionall) de- large our crowded quarters al the " Riding " Mall. f lodel i uiiroctd ( lub HE " LongGre) Line. " now live years old, Transportation Corps has posed main interesting I has stimulated the interesl of cadets and problems, and reciprocal isits to the Westchester , post officers. The hives and -oats alike Model Club have helped us to solve our technical struggle through problems of wiring and construe- problems. The hours spenl in the club helped us to lion of ih - elements of the I SM system. The expand our own personal skill with pliers, painl Biggerslaff, I uillna L tub 9 yOR-VBlM ' .N. WHO claims to be mistres i of the seas, could stand to lake a l« V • pointers from rm . The Sailing Team ha been a bard opponenl to beal in intercollegiat competition. Besides racing, the Club provide man} enjoyable hours of pleasure cruising of lli Hudson. Everj weekend when there is a good wind, the club ' s dinghys can be seen anmnd Con- stitution Island. The club also furnishes boats to the few (bird classmen who will inevitabl) arrive at Camp Buckner, and those luck) (?) first .lass- men who gel a return trip to Popolopen ' s summer. X V MORS II V Eii thai the Cadel Fishing This organization is composed of a group of cadel t CAuh is made up of .adds who hold meet- who are interested in fishing, g I sportsmanshi] m W ings several limes a montb for the purpose and the out-of-doors. The club provides campin of idling " fish stories. " This ma) be disputable, shelters and boats for members who desire to tak but it is an undisputed fact that the Fishing Club weekend fishing trips to various lakes on ih the besl recreation at West Point. West Point reservation and at Camp ISu.ki I idiot V luo Front Row: Leach, Rollston, Vose. 2nd Ho S ..it. Fisher, Miley. Tail inter-squad matches, the M ¥ K evet indoor season started in January with the matches by mail, and trips to Cornell. MIT, Princeton, and the National Mid-winter Matches in Tampa, Florida. The highlighl of the year was our winning of the National Rifle ssociation " s Intercollegiate Pistol Championship in the spring. This record proves that the Pistol Club is an activity in which Wesl I ' oinl ma) well lake pride and pleasure. CMBERSOF thcSkcct Club started tell in a sport that lew had er heard of before. E en with this handicap the team turned out to win a National Intercollegiate Championship and a distinction of having been undefeated in collegiate competition. The club lias still been able to fulfill its purpose, which is to provide members with a Sunday after- noon relaxation. Meeting in the fall and spring, the cluh members have had many wonderful days of enjoyment shooting at pigeons on the Hudson. S heet ( lub Front Row: Lang, Knight, Sxk,- . Dietz. 2nd Row: Barmon, Spooner, Kenzie, Haas. korU. BergeSOn. 64 Front Row: Kutz, Winn.. Olson, Woltersdorf, (iarver. 2nd Row: Mauer, Stevens, Mechtly, ChurchiU. 3rd Row: Dowler, Robinson, De- ngelis, ,|.- s. Wetzel, Wilson. £ |H1S YE K has been the biggesl season in SYl J the bistorj of the Club. Under the guid- [Jl y ance of Johnny Olsen. Bo b Vining, ami __ J i Howie Jelinek, il grew in both interest and facili- ties. More than 550 members developed blisters and tempers scurrving up and over the " Rock Pile. " ' The annual spring tournament gave Don Hegberg the well-earned championship. Still a young activity, the Golf Club is firml] established in cadet interests and is a rapidly expanding club. NTEREST IN the tools of their trade brought together a small group of cadets nterested in weapons. Col. D. E. Breake- licld offered to act as Oflieer-iii-Charge and on Max 7. 1951 authority to establish the Club was requested and the Club was officially organized during June Week. The members of the club ex- pect to delve into both practical and theoretical studies of Ordnance with the combined facilities of the West Point Museum and Ordnance Dept. inr: Scon, i;r;i . Miekrl, l.acqin- rake, Rounding. 2nd Row: Mech- lalont-. Kajiliel. I.ut-sclinrr. Ilollaml- Bums, Wallace, Riraando. 3rd Row: Lockard, Walls, Kin». Selleck, Weinert, Wensyel, Luther. Walk 3 emaucd tii orum £ |HE CADET Mathematics Forum is a m group of approximate!) forty cadets of the f upper two classes who meet bi-monthl) to discuss mathematics and its applications. n .Unci from one of the Vcademic Departments jenerallj leads a discussion with cadel participa- tion being the primary aim of the forum. The dis- cussion topics arc picked l cadets, and qualified ructors arc invited to Icail the main inquiries. U Mi: II CTI of radio station WI ' SI m (West Point Station Hospital), operating r with a stall of cadets under the directioi of Mr. Ed Cooper, is to bring a plaj b plaj de at the cadein to the cadets who are confined t the hospital. In addition to the sporting events the cadet staff also produces weekend musica shows for all personnel in the est Point hospital l.u.iunk. -l,l,m. icliul-. Hani w p s J4 bull L lub hnmt Row: Tangu REL ITIVEL1 NEW activity, th HandbaUClubisoneofthemostactivt _S clubs here, having several bundre members. Despite the stiff compi mam top handball clubs we faced ition againsl t year IV the East, we finished second in the Eastern Inter- collegiate Tournament. Our club sponsors this tournament each Spring. Each week, a few mem- bers have a chance to defeat members of the I ' D. nd Row: Tighe, Beveridge, Kelse JlAYING Basketball in ten feel of water V y musi have its attractions, for each Near cadets continue to plaj water polo. The est I ' oint ater Polo ( :iub is one of the leading Teams like Fordham, Manhattan, Columbia, and the NYAC are played. The team started last sea- son slow, but soon picked up. The onl) regrel was not being able to schedule a Vix s " ame last Near. o., . Mi W Water Polo U N vlf tXtv%t Y The Cadel Chapel Choir Jhe ( hcipei VJractnizciiionS III. : I)KT CI I U ' KI. is more than m piece in art: it is a li ing spirit. The i ( iad.-t ( :iia|M-l ( hganizations breathe I breath of life. Through their i Chapel becomes animate, rich in tradition and revere Cadet Chapel Choir, under the direction of Mr. I Mayer, is composed of one-hundred sixty-five oi in. i Irll, of the it the rts the e. The dericfc of all classes at West Point. The magic combination of their hard work and Mr. Mayer ' s aide direction produces the sacred music that enriches our Sunda services. The Cadet Chapel Chimers ring the vespers ever) evening jusl before six from high in the tower of the chapel. The chapel, though large in appearance, does not accommodate everyone who wishes to attend the services. The Cadel Chapel I shers perform an in- valuable task in directing the seating of the Corps and the man) visitors. The Ring week-end, the 100th Nile Show week- end, and the football week-ends present the biggesl headaches. The ushers are happ) thai their efforts arc useful in assisting the worship of God. For those cadets who desire to take a more active pari in the worship of God ever) Sunday, the Mr. Mayer l The Orga 1 Cadet Chapel Acolytes oiler a wonderful opportunity. The duties of an acolv te are lew bul satisfying. He must light and extinguish the altar candles and assist the Chaplain in serving the Holy Communion. Through the performance of these simple duties the Corps is more closely associated with the active worship of God. The Cadet Sunday School Teachers voluntarily teach Sundav school for children and young people of the post. The) enjo) teaching and the) have indeed found something worth doing. We owe much to these cadets for their efforts. From the devoted services of these dedicated men the Corps derives much benefit. Without them the ser- vices would be lacking in much of their holy charm and rever- ence. To them the Corps owes a vote of thanks. The gratitude inspired b) their sen ice is not the least of their rewards. There are mam more who would serve, hail the} the talent. For them are the immortal words of John Milton: " God doth not need either man or bis own works . . . the) also serve who Front Row: Gealches. Weed, Avers. Knight, Cot Shields, Eoenstine, Craig. Kleberg. Third Row: Sti Reaves. Harrison. Me An.lie. ,rk. Gilbert, Wells. hart, Hogan, Baird, mW II 70 Front Row: Seebach, ( Irehan. 2nd Row: I pt Br,„l .in ki. Murphy. 3rd Row: Tomasetli. Walla..-. McDonnell, Lamb, Celec, Child, Malone, Burkhard, Pace, Eckert. Iili Row: l.arkin, Maloney, Rehm, Maver, Wilson. Szymczyk, Derbes, Carlone, Rutte. 5th Hon: Knaggs, Kill. r. ckerson, Sullivan. Nelson, Mclnerney, Brown, Seaman. 6th Row: Bovard, DeLucia, Hannan, Lennon, I ' iala. Hayfor.l. Vlullane. iar.y, Wnsio, Oiiinn. 1 I BI.Y DIRECTED b Tom Fiala. ihc one hundred and ten members of Af ll.r Ca.holic Cha,.,l Choir provide I the sofl voca] backgrovmd for the spiritual services al the 1 1 I Trinitj Chapel. With the assistance of Father 1 e and Father McCor- mick the choir provided the services with a devoul atmosphere throughoul the year. I rider the guid- ance and direction of the Officer-in-Charge, Col. Collins, the choir made two trips to New York City, where the) sang at both the Church f the Blessed Sacramenl and Saint Patrick ' s Cathedral. K erj daj of the academic ear a small part of the Catholic cadets serve at the Chapel. Most of those who a I ten. I the services will agree that there is not a more devoted group in the Corps than those col les. The calendar year would not he com pie I e without the beautiful Christmas Eve service held here al West Point. nd. the most colorful, long awaited, and yearlj bighlighl service, the Bac- calaureate service held during June Week. The members of the Choir and the Acolytes all feel thai ili.ii greatesl privilege is to be able to serve and he associated with die Holj Trinitj Chapel and all that ii represents. 5 Aewish (chapel UK SERVICES at the Old Cadet ( ihapel ha ' given us an opportunity to continue ur religious obser ances while al Wesl Point. The Rabbi, the Jewish Chapel Choir, and the cadets in the Jewish Chapel Squad have combined cooperativelj to es- tablish an inspiration and brotherhood which shall remain with us throughout our future li e . )ur services at the Old Cadel Chapel shall always pro- vide countless fond memories to each eadet a he depart- from the Academy. 9IIU11 m 1 ; : : : ; $1 1 i ' , LEADERSHIP Editor: ROBERT S. McGARRY Photo Editor: JAMES N. JAGGERS CLASS HISTOR ARMY BLUE We ' ve not much longer here to stay, For in a month or two. We ' ll bid farewell to " kaydet Grey, " And don the " Army Blue. " Army Blue, Army Blue, Hurrah for Army Blue. We ' ll hid farewell to " Kaydet Grey, " And don the " Army Blue. " With pipe and song we ' ll jog along, Till this short time is through, And all among our jovial throng, Have donned the Army Blue. To the ladies who come up in June, We ' ll bid a fond adieu, Here ' s hoping they be married soon, And join the Army too. Here ' s to the man who wins the cup, May he be kind and true. And may he bring " our godson " up, To don the Army Blue. " Twas the song we sang in old plebe camp, When first our grey was new, The song we sang on summer nights, That song of Army Blue. Now. fellows, we must say good-bye. We ' ve stuck our four years thru, Our future is a cloudless sky, We ' ll don the Army Blue. ft Mi » M ■• T3 95 . a ■ £££ To instill discipline ' mi H t if Sir. Vein Cadet Keill reports i„ the I irsi Sergeant of Third ( party for dut) as ordered. ts simple as this ii nil began: »nr lifet career as an officer, lint lirsi there was n job m !„■ done — on Place vouright foot ttceln incites to the r.„r mulsh in, is tolheleftoj the left foot. HUH I I l( I ■ M the right foot, the left foot ! tfter a few hours of this • .1 retired i the dining hall it catch n quick lunch. Thei Were run more surprises unilin fur us hrrr. lie found ml been doing it wrong l r years •„,. that chest up! Carr) your si aiders down and back! Si„,, l up tall! Roll you sway out ' (a, id last) CRAM YOUR ECh I DlMtiGl IRD! I be I ' lcbes we had to look the purl. .so the golden locks of youth which shone, I years of cultivation hud to no. Ducrot Robinson, bedding in hand heads for the suck. The flesh is willin, Dismounted drill in, I,, ion was u daily occnrrcnc, It was amazing to learn ... complicated mere walk The days passed, and we settled down to the routine of army life. Then came dress coats. poop, shoes, and ■the shining of the brass. " P 7f « ' In evening would not have been complete without our shower formation. After a hard day. how refresh- ing was a cool shower in the sinks of Central Irea. To instill discipline! Sir. Vn Cadet Keilt reports In the I irsl Sergeant nf Third Com- panj for duly as ordered. Is simple as this ii nil began: our lifetime career us un officer. ISui first there was a job lit he done — « i us. Place vottr right (mil twelve inches in the rear ami six inches In the left of the left foot. HUH I FACE! Not the right foot, the left foot! Drawing five hundred dollars worth of equipment in one m seemed impossible -but we were net i, the trmy and didn ' t realize the capacity of two duffle hn s. Pop that chest up! Curry your shoulders down m,l bark! Stand up loll: Roll your sway out! (and lost) CRAM )OI R NECK IN, DUMBGl UW. To he Plebes we had to look the part, Ducrot Robinson, bedding in han so the golden locks of youth which heads for the sack. The flesh is willi showed yearsof cultivation had to -,,. ., ( some administrative details lir Dismounted drill instruction was a daily occurrena ll was amazing to It-urn how complicated mere walk ing and turning was when done to the beat of a drum The days passed, and we settled down to the routine of army life. Then came dress eoals. poop, shoes, and " the shining of the brass. " n evening would not ha,, been complete withou ur shower formation, ifter a hard day. how refresh i» teas a cool shower in the sinks of Central trea Then we spent long backbr hours learning to use the rifle weapon for hand to hand eon s lesson we shall never ft Very shortly we were introduced to the Ml rifle. I gas operated, air cooled, clip fed, semi automatic, thirty caliber weapon. This was our companion for the next four years. First it had to he cleaned and taken apart and put hack together with no parts left over. The qualities and Is the summer ended we all shoul- I dered our packs and started off on " the fire-day fall out. liefore neuerc fjM through, we had climbed all the - mountains anil discovered all the I poison ivy on the side of the river. j Even though this was the " big fall out. " inspections were not forgotten. liefore cokes and ice cream, we had to remote the day ' s dust and oily dirt . Home was where wt tfter a long day ' s bodies had no trouble h pitched i cW., bodies had no trouble fill,,,: »?$!£ the contours of the horrible exactly terrain. ( if since we were to spend a ureal deal of time carrying the rifle in parades, there were some fundamentals of the manual that we all had to master, such as: port, riiiht shoulder — etc. II hen Saturday rolled around, we put all we had learned into practice and had a Saturday Inspection. Hours of preparation behind us we went out for the big lest. Our fears were well- founded! How that piece of linl got in my hore I ' ll never know. attributes essential III work and no play makes Jack a dull hoy so there were mnrics. boodle, an, I swimming for all who wished to partake. The aching feet and tired shoulders acre easily forgotten at these times. The best thing of all was a chance to really Stow away some of those much needed calories, ( ' .-rations, K-rations, or hot meals all lasted «« . as food. II ho, the " big rabble " went to New York or Phila delphia, we »f the Fourth Estate were privileged t accompany them. Ten hours of freed.,,,, in the Cit) Uthough the 21-21 score was .lis appointing, the Long -or is still re sounded. The s nril was still with ut Trips and Academics Three hours of study f,„ burning midnight oil II e ma 3 not have looked like veterans in our class formations, but we went daily to but- tle with trade, , ties. Fatalities were high. I eadel must learn to think on his feet, so we did our work on the blackboard. I In lirst section hoards looked PERFECT. m Z June tteek eventually arrived and After the parade ive marched into before we knew it we were bracing Central Area and took part m the ourselves at our first graduation ceremony that marked the end of parade.Theendof the first chapter! a tedious plebe year: Recognition. R Shaking hands and receiving a pat on the back from the men who had unmercifully hazed us all year was an experience ue shall never forget. ecogn it ion f Practically everyone teas grinning from ear to ear. but tears were seen trickling down more than a few cheeks. U hen it was all ov we breathed a huge sigh of relief and prepared to take up a netc role as upperclassmen. In our future we could not see anything hi pleasantness: a twenty-eight day furlough followed by two months at beautiful Camp Bucknerand three happy years of " falling out tit Club Buckner opens! Buckner, beautiful Buckner. II land of milk and honey, othing I do and all lay to do it in. Ju have fun and relax. So ! ■ thnuuh lint II Hasn ' t lonx before the engineers ■;,,! In, I, I of us. put „ (,„ , „-,., ,„ ,„„• hands, ton of dirl in front of us, anil lobl ns m more it around. II • «i m delved inlo bridg building, mine laying ( i killing job), and other related arts of our cheerful profession )$ffijiff - iii Then the Infantry look I ' lil range. II • alternaU endless string of trainin, r „ill, three arnellinti days on the is coaches and pupils through an ds, sight pictures, ami dry firing. " Gentlemen, I cannot overemphasise the impor- tance Of range safely. Keep your muzzles pointed down range. .. not load it until the command. " ,,, „„ the weapons committee ». , ove lacking us lirr llu- it IK. carbine, and ih chine gun. II e also mastered the fine u of extracting grimefrom the little monster. Transportation also put us throug the mill. Those trucks will go mr where— and that ' s where we , them, over many hills and dale Hui even during tin- busiest parts of our training, we could still find time for a ten minute break. We ' d head for the nearest sha,h spot, light a cigarette, air ,,nr gripes, and plan for the coming weekend. M» 4iiLt „ history of Buckner would he mention » the -mid, lies. " Our " traditional fc turned mil » he good " Joes " during their first Party Boys Each sut a lighted mi day brought ,, more pleas, weekend. II. h it a welcomed rest from the week ' s training, and it was then that we turned our things. ISusloads of iiirls arrived soon after dinner, and a Saturday night hop high- ten managed to squeeze in a few dances when Chapel Point became overcrowded. usually s,,en dm afternoo • ■ of hike I ' , Sail was the fate of the yearling whose " dra the beach was the renter of our daylight activity. uere always in order as long as the airls brought I hi a bathing suit, fo ' icnics and parties food for us to eat. »«T - , k,Jk On Sunday night the weekend usually concluded with a Color Line. Some of the slums revealed real talent, llu rs were corny, but all of them afforded us plenty of laughs ,,,,,1 lots of fun and enjoyment. Even at Camp Buckner, ue could not escape the rigors of intramurals. However, a keen sense of competition did grow up between lite companies, and some of the contests were almost enjoyable, " enjoyable that is. " On Our Own Time a v nrnas wm On the last full day of cam,, the Buckner Slakes Competition teas held. Those lucky cadets who were .fortunate enough to participate, romped and frol- icked over the countryside, performing all varieties of interest!,,!, and educational tasks just for fun. To the edification of some ami the chagrin of most, the results were tabulated on a gigantic blackboard. Hut the competition was soon forgotten when the next day dawned bringing all tin- confusion and chaos of Movement Day hack to barracks. Cadet camp characters confer! MPS ... tfter Buckner days i tine. However there n breeze " (,.,. , ,, long li : we returned .. II est ' ,„„ and l , „, the «,; „• „ , r,».i- big difference— the novelty .. the " chin flapping in the iring off. Itui Ravioli was sliil Ravioli in the mess hall. In the stadium « n Saturday we m » the nation ' s » team, u masterpiece «. f„, ' ,thall cfjicicncv. crush all opponents {especially „ 35-0 avy victory), ami— (hi Friday night the rest »l the tribe donned ceremonial robes, applied war paint, and went to the „rr„ for a savage war ilan.c: „ real rally. 86 Like all other classes ue not our shareof " Dear Johns ' ami " Benos " hut we also kept our share sitting on th -plain pipe racks " in front of Thayer Hall whil w e channel into ID so she could buy us a dinner Even the most efficient " chin rackers " in the class of 49 couldn ' t hold a torch to the Icadcnic De- partment when it came to hazing. Saturday afternoons from two until three acre spent with til, Department of Tactics playing a parlor name called " hide the rust. " We weren ' t very lucky in this contest, after class that is. the demerits until Spring Weekend. is usually asleep. „ fact il ran be located in almost any soft plate. If awakened v « « of its kin,l il usually tells a few bawdy jokes and then dozes off. This is a Yearling It stands shouting or groaning in the sally- ports every weekend as it squints at little meaningless numbers in the windows. It talks loudly and complains bitterly about how cruel Once in a while it sits in Orderly Rooms jingling some keys and hoping Ibe telephone won ' t ring. It laughs uproariously at smutty jokes and upper classmen who get reported. It tries hard to be- eome famous. 1 1 becomes a flurry of ( pokes play Jul fingers into I ' lebe ribs when hirst Classmen aren ' t looking. Onee in a while it tentatively tells a plebe to net his chin in. then mildly surprised that he tloes, it runs around telling all the plebes to get their chins in. Then it inflates its Its habitat is clean only if it has le than eight demerits before Sprint; Leal It grows lonn hair and scuffed shoes. It moves slowly until bells ring whereupon it noes yelling through barracks tying its lie and stamping its feet. eafc Air Force Trip For many who were destined fnr the In- fantry. Ibis trip was mi education on In the other half lives, m,l works, and pla) ■ s " 1 ■ " ws - ... ■ 1 " r • « 3 W3 £ ' %br if H 1 fe • However, for many who wished to don the tir Force Blue and soar off into the wild bliu yonder, the trip was a chance to get the inside slur von life in the tir Force, from scratch, Save your money for Besides learning about air planes, enniius. uliilers. and paratroopers, we also were exposed to a lit lie inslruitinn in lhal mystery — ft l Hi. Ifler iniesliiialinfi all the possibilities ai ail- able, we returned and ailriseil our elass- niates ■•sate your money for Tampa, boys. " Group two, ' 52 . . . lor Ihr olhrr half of the class (from nhich ll„ term (.roup Tvoo ' ed developed), ibvr,- were ,,, beautiful girls, exciting displays, or sunn- Tampas; they never lo-anl of the Ur Force. However, we left the detail a great .«i richer in knowledge than when we started it. I job ««• , «»»■, i«,ii;i. 5 . I] : I I 1 1 Detail Prep School Those i 7i were not lucky enough to get the Beast Detail, went back l Buckner to take a " post-graduate " course. There we brushed up on our dry Some of us worked the night shift, mid played the part of the aggressor ilefend- ing the s„„,e mountain every night. Buckner Post Graduate II hen it mis nil over even the Polio Platoon (a group dis tinguished by the way people molded them) would hav to admit that they not a lot out of it and saved money fa ' Tampa. Too had they never even got to see the town Besides night problems, dry firing, .leaning weapons, ami village milting: there were even some scintillating lectures. — -. -mJftl CAMID V tt jfc AA I ■• So Inhn dif- nced Ml ST go down to the sea agai »n i - the famous poel laureate Masefield. He musl have meant ferenl sea than the one we expei atCamid. We travelled strictlj b) " tourist " class on the luxurious ocean liner. I SS Okanogan. Boarding at West Point, " 52 " found little to do on ship excepl plaj bridge, devour literature, and sack up. It look time for us landlubbers to catch on to the a . and even when it was all over (here slill remained some unanswered questions. After a few days of dodging submarines off the Atlantic Coast, we joyfullj sei fool on laud again at the Quantico Marine Base. Fortified with the latest from the Marine I ' M) mill, we shuttled to Belvoir for an interesting tour of that Engineer stronghold. The nexl stop was Fort Eustis where we viewed with the offerings of the Transportation Corps. Vie were not long with the Army, though, lor sooner than we thought, we were loaded umpteen to a bus, and off we went to Little Creek, eheered along the n bj the citi- zenry who thought we were Korea-hound. CAMID — what memories! The vacation was over. From here on in we alternately rushed and waited our way through the combined offerings of the Navy and Marine Corps. We started off slowly with a few blissful days of slithering up and down nets, scraping and tripping in and out of landing boats, and raptly enjoying offerings of the Little Creek Theater Guild. We proved our worth at burn- ing both ends of the candle the nights and weekends were well spent at nearby Virginia Beaeh. With our poopsheets listing the " First Class hotels " firmly in hand, ' 52 proceeded to do its best to take over the beach. When it was all over, we looked at our billfolds and wondered just who took who.- ' Ml was not play, however, and we once again found our- selves boarding ship for the assault landing. Downing a midnight snack of green apples and beans we were pushed into some cute little dinghies and set off for a daj at the beach. Eager cooperation from lb.- heaving sea made the trip ashore a memorable inci- dent for man of us. Gaunt, grim, and green we were, as we waded ashore after our small- boat adventures. Aggressor chickened out on us (who could stand up against our heaving attacks?) and tin- land battlewassoonover.So we bid sorrowful farewell to drj land and sail- ed back to West Poinl on the Hudson River. 95 Some people might have regarded academics lishtlv. prior to our clash with cow academics that fall but, " Ureal lies there a man with soul so dead, who never to himself bus said— I sure u ill be glad when cow year is dead. " Social S. iVixes was a new and difficult course. Mechanics also strained us to the upmost, anil Fluids flooded usuith darn hard dam problems. Id feel a real sense of accomplishment. It e fought a st difficult • ' bailie " anil icon a most decisive victory. o one co, ,1,1 say that life was easy anil sacral clost friends dropped by lie wayside, bill those who were left 96 1 I beautiful day today, folks, m l we ' re m here at North Ithletic Field to see the mighty Goat Team challenge the undefeated Engineers in a nam,- that will go down in history asa gridiron battle. I » The Fall slipped by before we knew il. With hops, movies, and a weekend to occupy our spare moments, a man had little chance to get bored and plenty of time to enjoy life. The Coal cheering screamed, their band played land (if not well), and the Goat teamfought- bnl the, nighty engineer wonT-(,. And what would football season be without a spon- taneous rally at 2130 in central area. II c might look likt a bunch of " raving maniacs " but we do not ask ques- tions, we just have fun yelling our heads off crazily. m -- v — — I ' oolball season ivas with us again and we saw our mighty team undefeated up until the most important game. Yes, we Inst to V Capable Cows cautiously contrive catastrophe r Oecond class year we lost two of our most respected leaders: Major General Bryaril E. Moore, whose familiar swagger stick and regular attendance at football practice was well known to all of ns. was called to Korea to command the Ninth Corps. We felt the loss of " our general " when he died as a soldier at the front lines as a result of a helicopter accident. He was replaced by Major General Fredrick A. Irving who soon found a place in our hearts. lso Colonel I ' aul D. Harkins. who had been with ns our entire cadet career, was called to troop duU and was replaced In Colonel John K. aters, as new commandant. COLONEL JOHN l . I ERS COLONEL I ' M I. I). HARKINS For roars we held th, contempt, hot here three days as their u I fry club " boys in Bancroft Hall was really as hrnie as ihey had sai,l. It a as an are re going lo spend grown Cullum Hall and Central Barracks. II e entertained the, II • found famed here for a weekend ami there, we lived under their system, a ExciBinge 4$ Mp M In Bancroft we .„,, , shoot pool, go I: Smoke Hall, or just wander around hunting np old friends. Many hours were spent comparing our schools, tbove all, we found how lucky ue were to be cadets from the Hudson Valley. Dames! Dames! Dames! I From Jar and wide the la,li,-s came up » » est Point and ninny the young lord Inst his heart anil l-pin. " In the sprinu a ymmu man ' s fancy liahlly turns In thoughts of girls. " Since it was spring and we were men, the inevitable happened, an, I we found ourselves at Delapuddle, dragging PRO. II rtfi ih - weather warm could si these ladies the scenery of historic interest ami traditional beauty. And if we cm, hi not get a girl up here, there was always that ,,,„■ precim, weekend that had 1,,-en hoarded all winter for just such an emergency. II , went out in threes and fours to hunt for these women in the busy city Is our third June ueek approaeheil. it began to dairn on us lh,it we soon would he in the saddle. Three years spent so quickly and the end now in plain sight. So we look a quick look al ourselves lo see if we eould ill the eoals of the men who uere leaving. Satisfied with the picture, we uere ready for the task. Ill our eonuniltees shifted into hi ah -e„, Lots of things to be done and people to see Almost First Classmen Combined Arms 1 x First stop Dayton, Ohio and Wright -Paterson tir Force Base. Here they unfolded the secretsof. lir Force research and development. 1 last it was here! The i!.»» deal to end all •:«».« ,-,i n. Finally ue were members of (lir first estate. Better still, we started out mi the Combin ed trms trin. til of us this time headed for the ureal II est to see the truly. Ifter two nights iii Dayton, beautiful women, and eight hours of lectures, some of us were forced to stow down. J ' m - ■- y ■ L — • II .„ ,..» .1 trip «• without a chance to tri,, the Unlit fantastit They even imported old Flirty, so that in- would feel right at horn. Grunting cadets niul groaning tables testified for the quality and quantity of food produced. I ' ort Knox, deep in the heart of the Blue Grass Country, was the next stop for us. til in all the instruction ii.i superior and extremely valuable Ksfs tras to be. I reassurim. f ' ' ' V 1 shook theuroundandleji ir i.v parrf, m re as we ain ' t got nothing but miles an ' miles of miles an ' miles Ttie size of Texas and the Cuidad de Juarez will be memories thai we won ' t forget. ombined mis and the 1V1 a n " rid T and - J ' ' he future nela. jusi " Beast Barracks, Hacklier, or RTD.— We all hud (i job to do and with the backing of the ••J ' .O. " i « set out to do it — . ' Hours of preparation and practice tient into each fifteen minute lecture. Per- fection lias what uas demanded of us. He acre teachers, ministers. disciplinarians, and nurse maids for our little darlings. Jieast Barracks and Buckner— P$E «r •4 ' " ►- c ' O However, it uas not all serious and ue did xcl some laughs out of the neu fresh men ' s antil IS. repeated rds that the hoys soon learned to hate : " t.cl your chin in. " By the time they are d hundred limes, it nets one. Even as " emhryo officers. " ue had to hoof it on the hike and those vertical hills hale not changed. " Officers, return sabers " was given for the lust time and we were finished. The plebes were ready to enter the eorps. And ne were ready for a dead heat with plenty of weekends. Again If we weren ' t working at one of our many as- signments, there was Popolopen, the Boodlers. an l those precious weekends to enter tain fir sties. II e honed up everything from Irmor to Qui, and taught the troops in our finest MIT m the Ire-Cream platoon there are six deep-fri III jokes aside we not as much out of it as the yearlings did and it will undoubtedly prove to be very valuable as well as very interesting. w ff The big day was here. Our ring was A ' % Pr °° f that the " " " osto sight W e got ours, and then bought sZwVb ,7f V ' 0 r the moment to show that they had waited four years too. A day we will longre- member. s and n ' t that something. Notice the gh quahtyofthe engraving and e sparkle of the stone. lilt th ,=■-•■- " " " «? mem just ,„-,£,Z ,C " ' ly sma »er. Think yon I he hop was perfect and many a young ladyy hear, wa, stolen a " she waltzed under the big ring Many a cadet lost his, too. First Class 1 «r ins ,(s responsibilities, along with its privi- leges, and the main one is running the Corps. So stripes were issued to the elass. and ue ran the slu Parades meant more than just marching, gu Command! ; (i large responsibility, ue made the inspec- ts, anil ue drilled the troops on the plain. «e _ .% :£ II ki( a difference to be looking down for a change. We even found tin Tactical Department nou and then. It was a L09 77... ride down was the same. Bridge, sack, just plain conversation passed the time aw Football Season r J JJ fc l -« j Academy Sesquicentennial GALENA L952 1802 RD jcenten I ruing ' 5 JAWCA ration o e Sesq« 6 March Sundax Found SATUR i Da] ,« D«v rmed Forces TuE spvv 20 tf jubilee Can- " " jifion nets to be Lit) years obi i big birth- order uinl that is precisely what tee laid ilistiniiiiisbeil visitors durinu tin L12 Though we uere at times scornful of the whole affair, we fell a deep pride in our hearts to belong to II est Point. However it icoslnol .. mere observatl on our,, an. the (.he Club, Dialectic So, ety and the Corps in general all took pa Colonel Tinner must hare felt proud as he observed his school after 150 years of growth and development. Is 11, is expected, one of the biggest attractions was the T-rade. Time and again we paraded the pavement of Central Irea to add a dash of color to the extravaganza. ■ ■ E | » » m- m , II hen it teas all over we heaved a sigh of relief and settled hack to normal. Mm m raa OH ¥ v -y Months before, while the days numbered over two hundred the more dramatically inclined worked lo make the show. It was a lot of fun working, rehearsing, learning how lo dance, how to act, and how to sim:. " AH-MEN. " The battle cry of the drags of the cen- turies, they who shaped the history of the Corps. Durum our stay ut West Point, progress had been made on the outside. So taking advantage of our new privileges, tee went to Church Hall f« Privileges at last! ' " ¥£.- ypfc; d M X For the more athletic inclined, they opened ih muscle factory » the skating rink at night II. might not have gotten anything else out of lirsi Cla ) i-nr. but some rW sharks were born, Some progress any nay ft hen the weekend rolled around, we donned those precious civvies, removed the chariot from its hiding place, ami motored to the city for a feu- hours relaxation after a hunl neck work. Our life lias hard to lake in those ila And Uniforms! II e also opened checking accounts, bought uni- forms, and in general prepared for the future. Extra activities like forum, clu and publications also took our tin ii: » J u N E W E E K h£r - k mi |B jkMrat 1 • • «y tf ; m ' f PHYSICAL VIGOR Co-Editors: DONALD E. SELLS; WILLIAM J. HARRISON Photo Editor: GERALD E. DRESNER . 1 , , " T nwiiianuij.u p if! ; $3j i WM I i% m S- • - ' - ' J sbmb rHLETICS • ON BRAVE OLD ARMY TEAM The Army team ' s the pride and dream Of every heart in grey, The Army line you ' ll ever find A terror in the fray; And when the team is fighting For the Black and Grey and Gold, We ' re always near with song and cheer And this is the tale were told: On brave old Army team, On to the fray; Fight on to victory, For that ' s the fearless Army way. BLACK, GOLD, GREY Black, Gold, Grey, as sons we salute you, Ready to battle, and your honor defend, We love you. At your call the Corps true responds. We ' ll fight to defend your name, Our dear old Alma Mater to the end. HBBaHHH _ Haa 9 ' t- 4 £A i-JH 4N, a- - i 9i 52 80 61 -62 -ffi 68 44- 70 - «fP. . a i a i !T n H tr ■ ..« «.,n-: kni.k. Jrlin.k. ' IVnsf.-l.il. Klii.l.llr.iom.T. I. mum. Williams I. A. Bergeson. (inrss. C,r,- ,rs . Wraxrr. 2nd R.m : S.-liw.-i- km. Wing, Rogers, I.mm. Haff, Paulekas, Fuqua, Ziegler, Storck. 3rd Row: Rutte (Mgr.), Manus, MacPhail, Bell, Boyle, Stephen, Lodge, tia a. Lincoln, iward (Mgr.). Ith Ran: Dorr. Wilkerson, Kroboch, Rose, Meyer, Ilarri-. Ryan, Kramer. Mh Row: McGinn, Jiamhrrlin. Mis.liak. aim. Sisson. Ki- ln. Glenn, Guide Coach Blaik and acting V ootball It promised to I..- a bleak season for the Black Knights, the team that in former years had dominated the gridiron. The newspapers echoed the phrase " wholesale dismissals " and predicted thai b-my ' s " Golden Era " of Football had come to an end. From all outward aspects ixmy ' s potential as a football power actuall) had m.-t its end; l.ui there still remained the spiril of the Corps of Cadets, i In- spirit that had in past years made nn teams great. It «as this spirit that was t gain the re- spect of every opponent. Vfter rm barel) missed upsetting Northwestern, the il.l.at coacb re- marked thai the ...i team ' s attitude seemed to be: " II you ' re jz inf: t. run .-r ns. it ' s gonna be over our dead bodies. " There also -till remained Coach Karl II. Blaik. The man who had coached Blanchards and Davises to national fame thus undertook to whip a squad of Yearlings and Plebes into form. L22 Coach Blaik ' s lust major decision was on th two-platoon system, the revolutionar) form of which he was cided to keep two platoons as the onlj wa he could build the team. But for a few. Coach Blaik could possibl) have tossed a coin for the starting line-up. On!) two lettermen were returned to the squad, and one of these was to be declared ineligible for deficienc) in academics. So it wasn ' t too surprising to see men starting the game at positions the) hail never be- fore played. Thus the inexperienced hut eager gridsters set- tled down to earnest work. t-l The year before, Villanova had been considered a g I breather for an opener. This year it was more ihaii a formidable obstacle. It was a lest to tell whether spirit actually could make up for talent. Bui the heavy and shift) Villanova Wildcats were loo much, and for the lirst time since 1893 Vrmv lost an opening football game, 21 to 7. The opener brought forth promise of better things to come, with experience. Plebe Quarter- back Fred Meyers was quickl) adjudged the best player on the team, and others promised to im- prove rapidly. Army ' s onl) tall) came after John Wing scored when Ka Bergeson recovered a fumble in the lasl period i)ii the illano a l ( . Big .-.mi. gh for a lank r -V V3 " hfc » m 123 SAhte ■ i v V trip to Evanston, [llinois, and Northwestern I oiversity, was aext on the schedule. This jaunt to the midwesl n..( onlj raised hopes, but eye- brows. three-touchdown underdog, the Black Knights bad an upset in the making with onlj one and one- half minutes to go. But a 33-yard pass in those closing seconds salvaged Northwestern and gave them a 20-14 victory. Raj Bergeson again played a vital role bj block- ing a punt which Ron Lincoln fell on behind the goal lor a touchdown. Two brilliant runs bj lied Utaya and John Wing resulted in the other scon-, lla a ran 2 yards ;lll,r intercepting a pass, and Wing carried the hall the remaining II yards for the touchdown. The Dartmouth [ndians were next, hut a fatal disease .ailed " fumblitis " had taken bold of the inexperienced hack-. fumble on the opening kick-off proved to be an ill omen lor rm . In all. the Black Kni ht fumbled five times, losing four of them, two lor touchdowns. Bui the da) wasn ' i all black. Yearling Mob Mischak set a Michie Stadium record bj returning a kick-off for « T yards to score in the final two seconds. Dartmouth won 211-1 I. 121 Fumbles again proved i be the undoing of the Cail. ' is. Six thins Harvard recovered rm fum- bles, and once the) scored after a recovery. Ii »as Harvard ' s firsl win in ten years and their highest scon- against Vrm since 1900. The Crimson won The margin oJ victorj was a safetj in the second period. Fred Utaya fell on the hall behind the goal alter his punt had been blocked. II the) canS beal Harvard, the) max as well give up, the papers said. Bui Wm didn ' t give.up. Coach l$laik said he wasn ' t going to gi e the game to Columbia and he didn ' t. Win) won 14-9 to end tin- losing streak at five. It was the defense that won the glor against Columbia. Ten times ill the final period Columbia tried for a touchdown from within the ten. l.ul the defense held each time. The climax to the game typified the entire struggle: the clock ran out with the hall in Columbia ' s possession within inches of the goal. hat had possibl} been the worst weather of the year threatened to i «■ im the upsel of the year over Southern California. But it didn ' t. Uter taking a six point lead in the lirst quarter, the ( ladets succumbed to the Trojan onslaught,28 to 6. Over 16,000 Bo) Scouts were on hand al Vlichie Stadium to see the Black Knights roll up it,, strongest margin of the season, a 27 to 6 victor) over the Citadel. Despite ten fumbles, Vrmj scored twice in the lirst and the third to gain its .1 to be a hard daj for the Cade re i«i run up against Penn. No1 on iall) in top shape when ii met Vrm h p when i «as Pe but this year it presumabl) was learn — bj two touchdowns ii was predicted. Bui rm »as unpredictable. ml rm was likewise determined. quick kick in the second quarter l Dick Reich provided the surprising b!o t when Hill McPhail recovered the ball on Penn ' s 27. The touchdown b) Fred Meyers put nn ahead ft to 0. Hut extra point trj was unsuccessful. 1 1 was the extra point which proved to be criti- cal margin. Taking advantage of a five yard penult) which gave them a lirst down on the Vrmj . ' ?. the Quakers scored in the third period and successful!) converted to win 7 to 6. It was the lirst Penn victor) over rm since 1942. WSmfr J f v- .1 from ill.- si For the firsl time in over a decade a was to enter the traditional mi - a game the fa- vorite. illi on lj a win and a lie behind them, the Midshipmen still outclassed .m with its two w in . Ii was t be a contesl between the Lilliputians of football powers, but still 96,116 spectators and nationwide television and radio coverage made ii the largest event of the year. Notabl} absenl from the rm side, besides the President, were the catcalls and teasing posters of The prelude 128 Bui the spirit of former years, with additions, was foremost. rmy bad spirit; a y had spirit — plus experience. The opening kick-off seised as a preview of things to come. planned short kiek. the l all went awry and Navy recovered in Arm) territory. From there (lie game made record breaking his- Scoring twice in the lirst nine minutes of play, alter Winy fumbled the second kick off, the Mid- shipmen rolled to a 12 to 7 victory. It was the highest score in the history of the classic and the worst Army defeat at a hands since the Mid- shipmen set hack the Cadets 24 to in the L890 challenge which started the series. Through the darkness of such a record breaking defeat comes one ra of glor) for rm : the mule leads the goat 27 to 21 in victories since 1890. $ - SI: , 76 . 83 66 43 21 28, 50 ,20 52 • ? J p »■ I ».A_g .1 |. | c j _« - Froni Roto: Odom, Williams, McGuine, Mentillo, Wuthrich, Kitchen, - rnei. Crews, Carter, Rhiddlehoover. 2nd Rom Capt. Troxel, Coach: Ellon. Bumis, Rude, Wells, Shibbie, Paul. Volpe. Eppling. Hazlebuh. Blanchanl. Coach. 3rd Him KnofT. lf;r.: Ryan, Leone. Tomsen, Cummings. Jackson. Thoreson. Jamison. l ..- . Vssislanl Coach. Colpini. Ilh Hon Chambers, Mgr.; Szymczyk, Clement. Johnson. Turner. Lapchick, Pegton, Olds. Greer. Mgr. The workhorses of the rm . the mules, con ributed m greater a part to Army ' s tactical vie ories than did the " R " -quad contribute to nn ootball success. Plugging awa) continuously, without glorj ant ittle compensation the rm " I? " squad, par Ul-Americari for its devotion ii- . I . Hi. uli task. r 1 ■ab i if rm cheerleaders Ik nation ' s best generators an even greater truth. With an inexperienced team t support, tin- |iiri( of the Corps was more essential than ever. Uthough not completelj compensating for the greenness of the team, the cheerleaders and the Corps gained the admiration of ever) opponenl for their undying support. To the muleriders goe the credil lor add linal touch of color to rin football games tvhicl have made them long a national favorite. In theii carefree amies on (lie traditional rm beast o burden, tin- muleriders have gained a unique and )le place in ,„,n I 4 Q » ft ft « ' n a a Hi V-£. t From Row: Rilej Mgr.), Ravelo, Hughes. I vers. Casi-. Slingerland iCa|.i.i. Morales, Idams, Kaufman, White, Rose, Hilt (Asst. Mgr. 2nd Row: M a j . Clark (Officer-in-Char;: ' . D.ni-. Ka ariau li. Fraher. Bamlierrv, Smith, Dana. Koestner, Eckhardt, Van- Naiia. Griffin, Van Valkenburg, Mr. Palone (C In. 3rd Row: Faust, Brewer, Toman, Lehman, wallwork, Dowler, Devlin, SoEs, Good. inCl PROVED to be a continuation of the iVOl ssful L950se i , when the rm Soccer team captured the Eastern Inter- collegiate title for the fir-t successful season in i|iiii - some time. Willi the combination of Carlos Ravelo and Francis " Scotty " dam-. the soccer squad boasted one i l tin ' smoothest offensive teams in the coun- try. The defense, too, was outstanding. Led b) Goalie and Captain Dung Slingerland, and Half- backs Ken Good and Ed While, the defensive group limited all comers to single goal- well pasl the midwa 5 poinl of the season. Captain Slingerland Coach Palone, 5 occe r ir. -;. fe. i k . n SLi w .Pvt VARSITY SOCCER 2 Dartmouth College — ' State College 6 Brown University 7 Ithaca College 2 Cornell University 3 Pennsylvania An easj fi to win over Queens and a somewhat harder 3 to I victor) over Cortland State warmed the team ii| sufficient!) to meet one of the season ' s toughest: Dartmouth. Hut the Cadets came through, defeating Dartmouth 2 to I. Penn State, expected to be among the most formidable of the season ' s opponents, proved to lie quite different, and Army won easily. Three breathers over Brown. Ithaca, and Pan- zer gave the team somewhat of a break in the mid- dle of the season. But it ma have been ( mch fWKvaihm - ■HfcAfc. 1 1 H i ft V i No t of a break, for Cornell was waiting, with victor; in mind. Repeating the 1950 season. Cornell agaii came forth to tie nn . 2 to 2. Two tough contests were on the slate for .nn Pennsylvania and Navy. Penn had her traditiona line team and a had i t spirit and dclcrmina lion to defeat a favored team. Bui neither could muster the skill necessarj t. overcome rm . and the Cadets ended anothe successful season with the likelihood of anothe I championship. ■HI _jross Country- With dick shea setting the pace for a strong supporting team, the Armj Cross Country and ii was. Coasting bj their first t so opponents the harriers took a close 27-29 victorj over Syra- cuse before meeting and defeating Penn State, the defending EC4-A champs, for the high spot of the season. neas win in the Heptagonals netted for rm its fifth successive title in thai unci ami the seventh in eighl years. one poinl .Ideal in the ICI- bj Penn State upset rm hopes lor first claim to the national title, bu1 ili l not detraci from the outstanding cliial-meet season record. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY New York University Sy PennsyK Manhattan College Heptagonal — Army, first plac I. C. 4A v u k t V y-- D espitethe fad thai almost the entire sqi fencing team ran into unexpected di ties throughout the season. The trouble res .T encin g ' primarily with improvements in the opponents rather than a let-down in rm . Two meets of especial note were with Columbia and New ork University, both lost bj verj narrow margins. The team ' s misfortunes, however, fail to detract from excellent performances on the part of Captain Bill Shields in Epee, Gene Stokes in Foil, and Vrl Stebbens in Saber. I • ,, i . ii mtum u- % l±ymh ' li l«r.i. 2nd «»»■: 1 Stebbins, Shields Vioraio, Walters, wm r ■. n 11 sketball If N..I very hospitable 0£. C A With thk opening of the t )r 2 season nm basketball could boast the unique, and potentially dangerous, combination of a trio of brand new aspects: a new coach, a new sys- tem, and virtuallj a ne s squad. There was conse- quent!} a great deal of speculation as to the pros- pects of the team: bul before the end of the season every fan could testifj that it was a change to the better. Coach Ki| - A f A - A 2f w " rf 5V ' ' ■ ■.«! Row: Marcrum, Bailey, Ritter (Capt.), Meyers, Han (Officer-in-Charge). Littlefield, Burklianli. Williams. I,inilsa Sullivan, Stuart, Cardillo, Sgt. Tufts Wt. Coach). bs, Mr. Kii.l. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 66 Ithaca 50 St. Louis 72 Rutgers 78 Puerto Rici 52 Yale 62 Lehigh 70 Fordham 55 Dartmouth 58 Colgate 56 Swarthmc 61 Columbia 62 Amherst 73 Pennsylv Coach Elmer Ripley, a veteran of twenty-five years in coaching, introduced a fast break style of plaj and proceeded to mold a green team into a smooth combination. Only Vince Bailej returned from the L951 season. Advancing Bill Kilter from B squad and adding Yearlings and Plehes. Coach Riple) uas finally able to form the nucleus of a team which promised to pul rm in the basket- ball limelight. Yearling Rill Harmon, six-foot three-inch cen- ter, not onl) led the team ' s scoring bul stood among the nation ' s highest in rebound average and ti.-d the cadenn scoring record of 36 points. n Front Row: Parks, Beasley, Jelen, Kleberg (Capt.), Mr. lalonev (Coach), Wheeler, Bremer, Hubbard. 2nd Row: Mai. Tatscb (Asst. Oflicer-in-Charfie). Davis (M«r.), Jones. Webster. Col vin, Nicks, Ballaiitvne. Lawrence. ouii«. Demanit. ll.ro. Capt. Blazina (Assl. ( Hlicer-in-Cliar-e). Lt. Col. kerif; ( nicer-in- Iharjse). liril lion: Sullivan. Lelaml. Creighton, Haas, Sibley, Renner, Claybrook, Charles. I " ins twenty-first season at West Point. Coach Tom Malonev once more gathered together f the nation ' s outstanding gymnastics teams. ith the highly skilled Florida Stale team under its bell alter the first meet, the gym team proceeded to lengthen its string of straight vic- tories, pushing the count well into the twenties. Captain Jack Kleberg might well lake high hon- ors for his outstanding performances on the living jymnastics - - 1 (B 4i rings. 1 1 would be impossible to overlook the talent of I ' at Webster in tumbling. Bob Wheeler on side horse, and John Ballantyne on the rope, plus main others, in reviewing the record of this all- s£ r if ml m - Coach Kroeten, Capt. Mclnernej B oxing ' Handicapped bj the return of onl) two of the 1951 first team, Coach Herh Kroeten had to resorl l a new crop of Yearling talent to complete his boxing team. The source was far from fruitless, however, and some of the Yearlings turned out to lie the mainstays of the team and promised, with the addition of experi- ence, to put rm ahead in boxing circles in later ear.-. Outstanding among the new men were B. J. Hughes at 165 and Carl Crews at 156. Captain Jim Mclnerney, defending Eastern Champion in Front Row: Fredricks, Bryant, Driscoll, Sanchez, Donahue, McGee. W Row: lt Mr. Kroeten (Coach). HI 2nd Row: Brewer, Koch, Pappageorge, Crews, Vguilar- :ks, Hepler, Mclnernej (Capt.), Hughes, Vbmann, In-alls. the L78-pound -lass, added the impetus that made the heavier weights the strong part of the team. Far from a pushover, the schedule fur 1952 probabl) made the team the most traveled in his- tory. With five matches awa) from West Point, the boxers found it difficult to overcome such powerful teams as Michigan Slate and Louisiana Slate. You ' d better start ducki 5} Q (B ff P, k 1 i (loach Nordlie, Capt. Kin» From Row: Butcheson, Horn, Mc( 2nd K»n: Mr. Nordlie (Coach), Ni O ' Sullivan (Mgr.). K. Winn. Ma.-Ciiirri-I.-. OlniM.-.l. k%k,- nders, Kin;; RB (Capt.), Haskell. Worth; — 5 auash 1 Elevated to intercollegiate staiu onlj four years ago. Squash lias come a long a i becoming one of rni " s io| -» inning teams. Boasting experience and depth, the team in earl} season competition gave promise of onl) bet- tering their preceding record, but ofpossiblj mak- ing il a perfect season. Vnearl) 5 to I victor) over Yale bolstered these hopes. Yearling, Dan Hutcheson, and Captain Bob Kin- topped the King KB MacGarrigle WoodrufTRS Yocum O, Q ft c With only one veteran returning from the previous year ' s team, Coach Jack Riley, in his second year as Hockey coach at West Point, was faced with great problems when he began to whip his skaters into form earl) in the winter. The prospects for the season definiteh were not good, and the season reflected it. The greatest asset to the team was a strong offense, as evidenced by scores on ever) opponent most of the wa) through the season. The defense, on the other hand, was on the weaker side. ■tianH . ' ■ -,- UK J 1 ; 1 j - " J 4., I 16 07. G r PERIOD ™ 14 9 4 12 13 11 ' [ up FrenJ «-»«. Mangels, Keating, Mm.ii. IWr . B.-is.r. Tan .er. I ' ,,, Km.: C.,l. Register M ffi Thomae GP, Mayer, llu i . Whitney, Mr. Riley (Coach). .W Row: Hum. Monahan, Garnet (Mgr.). Mainstays l ' lh«- Irani were two Cows, Dave Pistenma and Frank Snyder, along with Wings Mai in Wilson and Ro) Berry, Firsi Classmen. Despite a mediocre season. Hockey promised finer performances in the future. S ' Ji 1 3 5 » US » £ - ' 117 I — m wrestling D espite deceiving look of experience, the wrestling ham ran into man} difficulties through the season and was able to turn mil onlj a fair record. Handicapped b) an unex- pected weakness in the lighter weights, the wres- tlers fell to such highpowered teams as Penn State and S racuse earh in the season. Front Row: Kama U. Kams I. Swvgcrl (CapU. Paulekas. I.,,,!-,-. Tel.hen. K.klumll. B.-nn. 2ml Row: lariin. Mentill., Mehserle, Uensio, Brown, Kolker, Vigilar, llorion. Ralph ( Asst. Coach). 3rd Row: la. Col. I .,...-■ i , (( Mliccr-m- iharge) Erdle (Mgr.), Scofield, Sundt, Merrigan. White KN. Scal .o. French. Thompson. Mitchell CA (Asst. Coach). Dr. pple ' toi (Coach). The heavj weights, on the other hand, were some of the outstanding in the nation. Three men. Captain Don Swygert, l Paulekas, and Gerry Tebben, a Plebe, gave promise of surviving the entire season undefeated. Paulekas was placed among the top contenders for the National cham- pionship in the 177-pound division. ■ Coach Chalmers, Capt. Smiili ■S wi mm ing Thk outlook for Arim " s swimming team this year was somewhal on the dark side, (loach Gordon Chalmers would bave to depend on Yearlings to make up for the hole created in his earn b the loss of twent) lettermen in the past t years. Teams such as ale. Harvard and Dartmouth promised to be definite threats to Army ' s claim to fame. And so thej were. Yale, for instance, though forced t use some of their na- tionally known stars, were from the start too much ■■■■for rm . Irnnt K,m: Martin I). Plant . Withers. Crealh. Moor.- T . Casev. 2nd ! ,., : I mierwood, Olsen, O ' llair. Bulley, 5 (Capt.), Watkins, Stubblebine, Durie, Winger. 3rd Row: Mr. Chalmers (Coach), Pigg, Egan, Wintrode, Ba.ifje. Witteried, Scott, Marcus, Harper. Maj. Tnttle (Officer-in-Charge). ithjl) Sti c q _ i Although onlj a better than average combina- ii as a team, the swimmers boasted some of the linest Lndividual stars in the Academy ' s history. Outstanding was Captain Dexter Smith. Able to swim competently in several events. Smith spe- cialized in the 440 and 220-yard freest) le races and consistent!) broke cadem and pool records in both. Pete Witteried and Jim Pfautz, one a Year- ling, followed suit bj setting new records in the hack stroke and the individual medio races. Front Ron. Kil.l. Ilolmlimd. ,,lkcr. Sh.ll.-r. Secbarli. I ' rescoll. 2ml R,m: Kaiiinuii, Shiga, Riese, Patereon (Capt.), Paparocki, DiUer, Trongrue. 3rd Row: McCoj (Mgr.), Col. Miller (Coach), Borrell, Stevens. Breckinridge, Edward. Walker, Halterman, Col. Williamson (Officer-in-Charge). Fiii.niNc another traditional]) strong rifle f victories running into the teens. The fore- most lues of the season, however, were to appear hue in the year. Both Mil. and Navj were ex- pected 1 ler a greal threat to the team ' s record. Captain Stuart Paterson, named to the Ul-Amer- ica team in L951, consistent!) le.l the [.•am. along with ».il Volker, a Second Classman of high promise for L953. I I Capt. Wt Goif COUNTING ONLY two wins in a season oJ o matches, the golf team found it rough going against some of the top teams in the East such as Yale and Princeton. Despite their weakness in dual competition, however, llie managed to place sixth in a field of lo in the Eastern [ntercollegiates. With Jim Walter. Frank Mien, and Dan Knight teeing oil. the golfers expected to have a much better season in l ( )fSl!. Froiit Row: Knight, Ulen. 2nd Row: Beiser (Ass ' 1 Mgr), Kasun, Hum- (C (Capl " 52), Mr. Lavender (Coach), Barber (Mgr), l.i. Col. Parker (Officer ' ' . " V:-;. .-.•--.v erman, Walter llrll Knight Walter Ck i s -V. t V Has eball : i - . ■V NORTH GYMNASIUM ST. FLOOR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION MCE INFORMATION OFFICE ICE RECREA ' ICE BOOTH NO. FLOO HEATRE vT FECIAL SF f, T ' LSP " NATION OFFICE 0 V f Hampered from the beginning of the season I. the loss of all k men on the previous season ' team, the diamond squad was able onlj to captur 8 contests while losing L4. Hurler Ted Griesinger bore the brunt of ih pitching assignments throughoul the season fo the Cadets, while shortstop Vince Bailej am captain-elecl Tom Fitzpatrick in righl field lei the remai nder of the inexperienced team. Faced with a must difficull schedule, the squai 156 sleyan — 1 1 — NYU — 1 ayette — 3 6 — Brown — 7 12 — Connecticut — 11 5 — Hem 2 — Ithaca — 4 6 — Yale — Hofstra — 1 1 4 ■ 3 — CCNY — 1 — Cornell — 4 5 — Navy — 1 was nevertheless able l push through startling The zenith of the season, however, was the victories which were to stand as highlights of the traditional Navj gam.-. Faced with a highh season. Two of these were over NYU and CCNY, favored Midshipman squad, the leading tram in both rated at the time of the contests as top teams the Conference, the (!a«l«-ls were undaunted and in the East. scored an upsel . to I victory. b V ' 7 " A ' 1 m HFwEi : ■i IftftteSKMw 1 v m ,J V - B Front Row: Zellem (M-ir). Ileal ' 2nd Row: Cory, Clement, Johnsoi (Officer-in-Charge), Rawlinson, B ll.-ih.Tf;. .-a .r. Brown. B.m.n. Din.-.v-.. DaNi (». I.iistij;. H n. ilson .n.l Br. Il, liwr: Beck, ikfield Klein, Handicapped somewhal h a scries of coacb versitj in a triangular meet. More impressive changes, the track squad nevertheless compiled its however were the honors gathered in the Hepta- traditionall) impressive record in the 195] season. gonals and IC4-A, the track team surprised the With Captain-elect Dick Shea pacing the squad ' s sports world b upsetting Vale and winning first record-breaking efforts, the thimlads continued place in the Heptagonals. Shea ' s conversion from their long string of undefeated winter dual meets. a distance runner to anchor man in the two mile Besides the two-waj affairs, the tracksters de- relaj clinched the win. cisivelj whipped Princeton and New York Uni- 4th Place IC4-A 1st Place Hi Spring 1951 1 1 % — NYU — 37 Va — Columbia — 25 V, 62 Vi — Manhattan — 77 Vi Vrmy ' s star didn ' t shine so brightly in the Spring. however, after a triangular win over NYU and Columbia, the Cadets felt the short end of a 77J £ to 62J 9 seore by a talented Manhattan group for their first defeat of the year. win over Seton Hall and a sixth place in the Hep t agonal s brought rm to the final contest of the season — the a meet. Rated as a toss-up. the rmy-Navy meel ful- filled all expectations as it went to the last event to determine a winner. After trailing most of (lie way, Vriny swept the last event, the pole vault, exeept for % of a point to hand the threatening liddie team a 68% to 62 6 setbaek in a record- breaking meet. Hut the shadows were east of a definite threat in the coming season. lis the kick ih.ii does l(,0 Shea ' s most outstanding effort in the record- breaking department lor the season came in the Penn Relays. Turning in a 9:11.8 in the two mile, Shea turned in a performance that was certain to stand in intercollegiate records for several years. Larrj Johnson ' s win in the Penn Relays 220 lo hurdles placed him among the top hurdlers of the countr) while Warren Eisenhart maintained his .cademj indoor pole vault record. Begun b) Coach Jesse Mortensen, the season au the coaching reins change to Nate Cartmell and linulK to Carleton Crowell. f S h Front How: SiimI.t 1 l-r). Samlo. K.-inliallrr (C UK. lW W Cap!. Nave, ((Hliror-in-Charg.-). .), 1 1 vail. Worll.v. Mr. Nonllir (Coach). T enniS ' With only three lettermen returning on (In- team, the nm tennis squad was predestined to .iif of the si difficull seasons ii had seen. This fail as emphasized bj such top teams ol the countrj as Princeton, Yale, and Harvard, and ii was because of this schedule thai the Cadets were able t win onlj 5 of 13 contests. In his lasi year of eligibility, Bob King com- bined with Ralph Sander in provide the tnajoritj of the ictories in the singles competition. Captain- elect Ed Reinhalter bolstered the winning doubles combinations. Commencing the season with victories over Swarthmore, the netmen soon ran into difficult) with Colgate and Princeton. n 8 i I loss i ; ,u and a victorj over Fordham ended the hap- less season. S f V v u King goes afl. From Hon: Coach T hsione. Johnson .IK. Rhiddleho ox er. MurrelL Lorenzei Freidersdorff, Leame) (Tnr). 2nd Row: Broadbem (M-r . Sliear.l. Kllis. Tumneri. Thieme, Delbridge, Dietz, Clements, Larson. 3rd Row: Cole, Lavender. Ruikhanli. Il.irnr... Iloilgskin. llli Huu: .lohnson. Meiden. Mel ' arlane, Walker. Hayford, Thomas Cl Ihigo. Combs. Thompson. Mh Hun: PeMon, Miller. Matthias, Hoblis LI ' . Colpini. Siipji. kraujahs, Paul, Kreigh, Leone. FIELDING m " I lli« ' besl teams in several years. Coach Morris Touchstone pushed through 8 uiifs in 10 contests to :i e rm the title of Co- holder of the National [ntercollegiate Lacrosse Championship. The all-star rm aggregate placed three men, Captain Ed Meyer, Ed Marcum, and Bruno Giordano, on the lacrosse Ul-American team. The final game l ' the season saw the Cadets barelj mi .- one more honor as the) ! »( the Na- tional ( (pen ( lhampionship to a skillful Ml. ash- ington Semi-Pro Club. Besides the players named to Ul-America, Ralph Cline, Captain-elecl Joe Austin, and John iBrewer, all with a year to go, gave promise ! ' their experl playing of another greal rm team in L952. ra u A prediction f things to come was typical of -£ - the first three games for the stick-men as thej ran up scores in the twenties againsl il- liams, Cornell, and Yale. Hut the competition grew more Formidable in the aexl contest for the Cadets and a powerful Johns Hopkins combina- tion turned them to a 9 i« 6 defeat for their onlj [ntercoUegiate loss of the season. Victories over Maryland, Syracuse, and HIM served to add the needed improvements to the rm scpiad before the) faced a favored Princeton Iteam, predicted to be the club to capture the National honors. But a 15 to 12 upsel over Prince- ton and a I I to 5 conquest of the Nav) assured nn of a place with Princeton as National ( lhampions. 165 Volleyball Wrestling Cross Counti Softball Tennis Soccer Water Polo Golf The last 100 yards w Z WBb - B • ' - ' agi " Tlgr ' L M H 9m - mmB ! w .... ' 1« tram ura I Sp orts line ' s I lie liall L66 d f ' ' B5h. COLONEL SYLVANUS THAYER The symbol of our Military Virtues . . . Editor: WALTER G. PARKS Photo Editor: JOHN W. SADLER THE CORPS THE CORPS The Corps! Bareheaded salute it, With eyes up, thanking our God That we of the Corps are treading Where they of the Corps have trod — They are here in ghostly assemblage, The men of the Corps long dead, And our hearts are standing attention While we wait for their passing tread. We, sons of today, we salute you — You, sons of an earlier day; We follow, close order, behind you, Where you have pointed the way; The long grey line of us stretches Through the years of a century told, And the last man feels to his marrow The grip of your far-off hold. Grip hands with us now, though we see not, Grip hands with us, strengthen our hearts As the long line stiffens and straightens With the thrill that your presence imparts. Grip hands — though it be from the shadows — While we swear, as you did of yore, Or living, or dying, to honor The Corps, and the Corps, and the Corps! THE COLORS BRIGADE STAFF Front Row: Gordon Carpenter. 2nd Row: Malil.m Weed, Jay Hogan, R FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF v ■n .pIP 1 From Row; Edgar Gilbert. 2nd Row: Daniel Derbea, Harry Baird Malcom Craig. FIRST BATTALION STAFF i v a SECOND BATTALION STAFF ll J W»p_ THIRD BATTALION STAFF «I «4 E COMPANY A-l -l means jusl what it says, the biggesl and best. When the lead-off companj of the Corps wins an intramural championship or drill streamer, the dining hall greets the announcement with silence. The twenty-three runt companies maj cheer (heir own accomplishments if thej wish. Co. expects to win. Tn A Co. the lirst class need not run the company, for the companj runs itself. We are all proud to he members of the lirst company in the Corps. We have all been ac- cused, e en bj our Tacs, ol ha ing a " flanker " complex because we fee] this way. Nol so. It ' s merel) our wa of showing our pride in our company. Little things like the forty inch marching steps are symbols of the comradeship we have en- joyed lor lour years in the bond which will always he between us in our service careers. To ' 53, ' 54, and ' 55 we leave one hit of advice: a good soldier always does a good job. but needn ' t get excited about it. From Row: Ufred Brac 3 . Robert HurU. I ),-„! Mullane. 2nd Row: Robert Hulley, Donald Pafford, Terra] Mallard. 1I„-m Biddle, DavidPiske, Howard Danford, Arthur Stebbins, Wmfield Hull. 3rd Run: Roberl W.-tzel. (.i-raU Nal.cr. ( T -rrall kukri I. Mi Run: Donald 11,-Imt-. ( )(i Moran, Joseph Hannan, Joseph Clement, John Cooke, Bruce Beard, nluir I ' .lin.nc. Preston Maddocks, Steve Swatt. j ° M ft m ; 4 i i A s £ owS Inmt Huh: Joseph lcl anil. |{..l.er1 Bartoi Berg, Sheldon I.usiin. 1 r.-.l.ri.k Si.U.-rl. .]..h Doryland. 2nd Row: Francis Gay, roseph Sh, • Ur. ' .lnl Row: Kalpli Sanders, .lining l.imlsa ftn Ro« : Francis Nerone, William Burkhai . ' ih Row: Daniel Christman, Ross kenzi, Arthur Spooner, Edward Weaver. Lawrence Tai . Gordon Cur Richard Fla1 Ujearli ml Ron: David II ar Bryan, John I r Eoltam, Frankl bert Gan I. George Burkhart, Fred Berry. 3rd Re Mlliam,. Jack Logan, Charles Luce, lth Row: l{ol„ 1. Barry Packard. 5th Row: Elwin Shain, Jesse M. Welsh. Roger Pearson. Wendell Gi Uradel. l.o»ell 1. Roger Pearson. Wendell Grant, Bruce Hughes, y. Iraig Spence, George Kiess, Paul Jenkins, James ebeA Front Row: William Doremus, Eugene Richey, Paul Jaenichei Waller Sharpe, Alfred Bowman. Charles Martin. 2nd Row: Ro Lynn, William Day, John Pears.,... 3rd Row: Roderic Vittj Clarence DeLong. lth Row: Francis Greene, Gerald Lewis, Law ren.e Herdman. 5th Row: Francis Lanahan, roseph Thomei 6th Row: Wylie McNair, Robert Johnson. Edwin Zemet. 7th R,m George Dulk, Fredrick Johnson. Garv Monro,.. Henry Edwardi John Strom. Gerald Brown. COMPANY B-l " S ikc " spent three years com in s of h li-m. unted .hill. ami wl ile deep down inside we agreei with him. it as dilli. i It to sec his poin I at tin les. hen at last we took the n B- 1 w saw the wis ..in of his , ays. j th a good background of expe •ience aftei Be ISl Barn cks m.l Bucknei we -u ing into the running of the co npan; wit! -. 1. and tl e res lilt- Here hi •hU pi. asing to " Spike " as evidenced b) il e nil nhe of First Class weekends. We ha 1 the mistaken reputation of b inj: c s) b it ii fact we were just easj t get along with. Some strong association.- have developed and have carried thr. to make our sta) at " The Ho.k " ' something long to be remembered. hi] anxiousl) look forward to our future career we ' ll always reserve a place in heart- for B-l, the Rest One. and hope that the classes after n- will he a- p of our compan) as we were while we were a working part of it. . C. Griffin, 1.1. Col. R. B. Martin I runt Run: Theodore (;re«orv. Joseph L)e Vngelis. I ' rank Rnl.inson. I ' m Run: Joseph Vustin, Joseph Hermann, Thomas Fiala, Edgar Mc l.n Robert Durie, Henrj Mo-elev. 3rd Rim: James Michel, kelso Carroll. Arthur Martin. Daniel Hoge, Ml ' re.l Griffin, Kenneih k ronton. I. . o John Sullivan, Leland Grossman. 5th Run: Richard McCoy, Robert Sear-. Robert Turner, Howard .1.1. nek. James Wallwork. £ owd Front Row: Berber! P Meer. 2nd Row: James son, David Lodwick, Thomas. 3rd Roto: N,.r 4th Row: Bruce Bard) Sarbacher. .nald Brown, Kirk Klil Birchler, John Krobock, ank ilkerson, John I ' h U earlinad v Row: Tom Grow. Kohal Johns,,,,. Willi; Purdue, John Bard, Jam,- h,„a„„. Rob. Parker. 2nd Row: Norm Matthias, Joe I William Vipraio, Jack Swarm. Itl, Row: l North. 5th Row: John Ballantyne, George Lincoln, Ki. hanl Sugg. l,th Row: Richard B.ni son, Fred Bartlil, Jim Tripoli, (iarx Ma, 7 , Roto: Joe Bahin. Au.lrev Short, Robert II ' 9 « n,lrr ,lh R. 7lh R. Kaste Cosca ebeA Roto: Lewis Santoro, Frank Walton, Zacharj II Vann, Dale Patterson, Donald Sutton. 2nd Ron: t. John McCloskey, George Rbineharti 3rd Row: :r,- M-r. Billj Chance. Iih Run: Jack Campbell, « . I)a i,l Finl.- . r„l, „»•: Carl Bossert, Donald B mo: Godwin Ordway, Fredrick Pirkey, ThomaB ,. •: Richard Dinwiddie, rthnr Follett. Itih Row. ii. Brewer Young, Donald Millar, Craig Elhott. BftBW Uirhanl (;„r,lo„ Donald speland. ii ' arol.i - - 1 ■ J The class of ' 52 maj look at the future with uncertainty, bul ii can look at the past with nostalgia. Remember the days when graj jacket- were part of the class uniform, rifles part of the area uniform, and " clothies " part of the plebe system? That was four years ago. Since then we have -ecu s ■ happ) times together in Dog-one. For instance there were the annual class parties in Trenton on New dear ' s l. e. the a game parties in Philadelphia, and numerous get-togethers at " Delapuddle " ami elsewhere. Ml was not play, however. We struggled with the Departments (P.E., Vcademic. ami Tactical), we strived on the IViendK fields, ami ue won one drill streamer. In other fields we made great strides with a g I representation on corps squads and activities. These then are the things we will remember; these -and the friendships we have made which will last throughout our future careers. Front Row: Daniel Derbes, Robert McGowan, John H.il.liin. Thomas Walls, Theodore Loeschner, Graham Humble, James Waller. 2nd Row: John Milncr. ( Jiarles llornsline. James |{ee cs. Kohcrl kimmel. diaries " arbrough. :inl Run: Richard Maker, kennelh (iood. Kiehartl Haskell. Iili Ron: llerberl Deiss, Karl Lockard, ll.mell Hodgskin, Robert King, Eugene Stokes. Ashley Speir, Raymond Tensfeldt, Malcolm Craig. •a J: Cc OW5 Front Row: Raymone Eineigl, Frederick .gather, Hiram Tomp- kins, John Glenn, John Wis.-. Waller C.iislaiid. Morion Sailer. Jnd Kmc: William Bauman, Wallace Noll, Pete Bidstrup. 3rd Row: John McDonald, John Seigle, Robert Breckenridge. Ill, Row: Howard Thompson, Joseph Brown, Edward Bishop, W illiam Prime. 5th Row: Cla) Jackson. Roland Sullivan. Joseph Perlow. A is. KirkC.ekr.-ll. Wall, i LjearlinaA Front Ron: John W i Schrupp, Edward Roderick, Kola... I Desonier, George Perri William Boyd, Robert Berry, Henn Carroll. 2nd Row: Robe Tawes, Richard Tippell. Louis Gin ' n. irai- Murphy. 3rd Ro Donald Mawhinney, John Piolunek, Richard Griffin, Newell i son. Ill, Row: Ralph Porter, Richard Farmer, William MacPha Ml, Rote: John llaukins. Kendall Iverson, Loren Eberhart, W illia 1 11.1. Robert G Iwin, William Harn.-r. Nalhan I ' ieklin. f- iebed Front Row: Cicero Council. Koherl l.ihv. Koherl New Ion. Walha Eddins, Milliard Reich. K.lward Cruhhs. L ' ,,,1 Km,: James Ryan, Kave Lathrop, Thomas Bell. 3rd Row: Edward Zaborowski, W il- liam Parks. Itl, Ko„: Robert Shaffer, Louis Tebodo, James Bergen. 5th Row: Richard Gottron, Charles Bliss. 6th Row: Daniel Dienst, I ' irllo. ml, Roui.Js Jack Trawick. iry Miles. ;dward Hi ■ Veterans f blood) intermurder seasons, the Hamster Wars and OC scares, we leave the I ' D with grej hairs. On the stoops, doing a buck -and -wing, is Yann: talking on the phone is Hildy; o cheeks the mail. Plow cheeks a circuit, and Sehro checks the D-list. T-W illie proclaims the irtues of Carolina, and Jim just talks. Poncho yearns for Mexico, Uncle Ray sacks, and Pink shines his A-pin. Jim has his nose buried in Eshbach. The laughter you hear is Frank ' s; Pete and Chuck are running, and Schnoz plays lacrosse. Dinger the | psheet artist sharpens up his red pencil, Eddie waxes ki . orl i dragging pro. and Sull) is lilting weights. F.X. tries not to think about reveille, and loin and Herb) dispute the merits of the North and South shores. Ralph and lo arc lost to wheeldom. Twenty-two more files leave for points unknown. " Heal men these, for all their outh. " ( Row: Rollin Woodruff, Donald Nixon. Frank H.-n.-.lirl. K.lwar.l Tln.mni.oii. William l.inkenho-.r. William S.-lironl.-r. I ' rank R.-.-.ler. ,1, Jaggers, Robert Winger. 2nd Row: Raymond Lash, Charles alii-,. Herbert Devins. 3rd Row: Join. Brewer, .); :s Lynch, Norbert aczyk. Ill, Row: Robert Morgan, I ' rank Keilt, Thomas F.llis. Ralph Girdner, William Sullenberger, Vann Brewster, Graham Hildebrand, £ OWA Earlj Rush. 5th Row: John ler Thomas Sons, Robert Bess,Johi Ben . LCole, Elberl Fuller, Geor r. William Jones. 2nd Ru Bradbury. 3rd Row: Jam . lth Run: Clifford Neils,, William. I, ,1, n.. I, ,1,,, Mali, n, Derek Van Wvk. Hi, ha nil Ljearlinad Front Run: Thomas Van Natla, Duane Erickson, James Miller, Hi, lianl Sieimle. rlhur Siikis. Arnold W inkelmaii. Edward Pass- more. Donald Shaw, Edward Hart, Laurence Bonner. 2nd Row: W ill.er Brickwell, Bill Thompson. R obert (;,,mez. 3rd Roiv: John Porter, Victor Hugo, lth Ron: Paul Miller. H. C. Tanner. 5th Run: Fletcher Buckler David Semi. Kenneth Luckey. 6th Row: Peter I ne, Duane Hogan, Gerald Parshall, Peter Bunevich, Joseph Devlin. Irwin Fredman. Charles Wilson. Richard Towns- lev. Mario DeLucia. f iebed Front Run: Donald Maeilonalil. Carl Leaver. Daniel Dugi John Dalv. Vrno Sehriefer. William Biirrus. 2nd Row: Norm Blahuta, Robert Hinrichs, Robert Strati. 3rd Run: Uton Co man. Earl Singer, lth Ron: Roland Nordlie. Donald W nerz. Jo Kirk. 5th Rw,: Robert Johnson. Norman Smith. 6th Run: l,,v Olive. John l.apham. Mth.ir Mi, Her. 7th Run: Carl McNs James Keegan. Rawleigb Ralls, Carl Cathey, Edward Nidever. ,i. J. E. Tingle, E. II. K In lul of ' 48, the lour years stretching ahead of us seemed like an eternity. But thej were good years, and F-l was a good company. Through the years we will remember " Gordo " Carpenter ' s zebra stripes, Ed Eckert ' s Battalion, and Ben Grafton ' s " F Company " ; the Corps Squad roster with Steve Zellem, " Red " White, Jack Kleberg, John Claybrook, and " Smitty " Smith: we uill recall Hill Melancon, Dan Boone, and " Willie " Cowan with their svelte figures, compared with Tom Rehm and Barvej Perritt, who shared the same corpuscle; in the classroom Jim Gerhardt, Jim Maloney, Tom Hill. " Mae " McCullough, and " Wuzzy " Spaulding with their slide rules: the sack time of " Mo " Hilmo ami " The Rock " Gleason. Raj Norton and Bob Carlone remain famous for their 100th Night Show. Jack Lent for his writing, and Don Rose, Bob Vining, and George Rule lor their weekends. ' Till some future June Week then. " F-Co, at Ease! " . Front Row: Robert Carlone, Steven ..-Hem. William I.-Ciill. n«h, J..hn I.enlz. John Clavhrook. tieorge Kule, Thomas Rehm, James Gerhardt, Jack Kleberg. 2nd Row: Robert Vining, Raymond Norton, Daniel Boone. . ' Srd Row: Or ' in Hilmo. W arn-n Spaulding. I). i.-r Smith. Iili Hon: William Gleason, William Cowan, Edward Eckert, William Melancon, James Maloney, Thomas Hill, Donald Ross, Edward White, Ben I i i H ' Wt£ c OWS Front Row: John Oblinger, James Euhanks. Prank Kincai Sidney Carter, William Harris, Waller Schmidt, Joseph Wilso 2nd Row: Chalmers Brewbaker, William llosmcr. Richard Tow send. 3rd Row: Russell (;r..shans. Thomas Nugent. Gerald Lohr hh Row: George Williams. Thomas Pickett. 5th Row: Ma Filasets, Fred Thompson. Kavmonil Cornier. John Stoneburn Donald Mever. I.ee Croshv. Arthur Mavis. Michael Kallma Jack lvers. ' y ea j lack nas Front Row: James Randall. Frank LeCates. LeRoj ' wood Barrand. 2nd Row: Bohl.v Chapman. Leonard Delamain. William McKennev. ' Yince Suppicich. Ilarrv Sullivan. Lloyd Matthews, William Stroh, Richard Boe. 3rd Row: Elmer Allred. Kenneth Bailev, Paul Krickson. . Row: James Kol.inson. La Verne W ' ooge. William W eafer. 5th Row: Thomas Owen, George McMillan, Dion Johnson. Andrew Malonev. Greyson Woodbury, James Henry. Peter Manus. Jerry Van Valkenburg, Lee Thackwrav. James Surlier. Donald Larson. PLLs Front Row: James Johnson. William Lvon. Donald Buchwald, David Gilpatrick, Walter Rvan. Kenneth Lagan. 2nd Row: l!a% Gunderson, Everett Luona, Eugene Boggs. 3rd Ron: Barr ' v Mindes, Richard White. Ith Row: Richard Becker. Eugene uer. James Drummond. . . Row: William Terrio. Ilenrv Sanderson. 6th Row: William lladlv. William Graham, George Kennebock. 7th Row: Donald Heit, Joseph Davis, James Hughes. Vt7r l IK. " , I COMPANY G-l i Maj. 1. T. Wrsthrook. |{. I From Rota: Loyd Rhiddlehoover, Larr Boos, Metz Seebach. 2nd Row: Gilbert kli Hoi,. Richard 1 1. ill. James Beasle Carlson, Roh.ri Dunn, (i.ral.l (iihhs. e returned from furlough and were eager to start the final ear. " (i-l " was activated again and settled down to a smooth running outfit. Not a marching outfit, of course, or a Banker Tropin contender; hut we were smooth running. Bj mid-September ever) First Classman was proficient in typing explanations. " G-l ' s " bid to lame this year are three captains: Dick, of Track; Doug, of Soc- cer: and Ed, of Tennis. From the " Sheep-flats " of Nevada to the " Dismal Swamp ol irginia to the halt in New Jersey, we joined forces for four " Better Business " years. Our company claims the lirst television set in a cadet room, a minor " gambling syndicate, " a toasted cheese sandwich concession, and last. greater than . " ( ' , engaged to be married rate. Many a friendship has been formed that, along with fond memories, will not he forgotten after June ' 52. in.-.-ni It.nhv. D.nifilas Sliiijierlan.l. Ri hard Shea, Clarence McKnight, Ronald Obach, Michael loberl Tickle. Rulirrl Richardson. W linn : Kilniunil Reinhalter. Robert ( ' .raif;. Raymond Espey. ow: Herbert llollan.hr. Janus Udredge, Edward Armstrong, Richard Ray, Louis Scalzo, John i Rider. L owS I),,. i;,,Im rs. RaMimnd holowski. 2nd Row: Richard Neu, Roben Beaucond, Ralph Rich. 3rd Row: Janus Burkland, Roj Fowler, Richard Miller, llh Row: Don Sykes, Raymond Battle. George Garey. 5th Row: Richard Cordill, Richard Fischer, David Wells. George Egbert. Donald llamilla. illiam Stuart. Lowell Skidmore. Ljearii ear Unas Front Rim: James Ingalls. Kolierl Keener. Peter Johnson. kcnii Stewart. Paul Reistrup, Thomas Young, Milton Ailken. Rob( Forman. Luke Callawav. 2nd Row: Robert ( lottle, Km in M. Ka David Macklin. 3rd Row: Samuel Fields. Jack Bock, Jam Halvalgis. Ill, Row: William Epling, Leroy Lunn. . ' ,th Ron: Pa Schweikert, James Kriegh, Thomas Martin, Jack Davis, Richa Tyler, Robert Dow neu. Dale Bown. PLU Front Row: Ronald Rule. John Shiek. Robert iegan. William Vnderson, Robert Blitich, Clyde Massey. 2nd Row: John Shrew. l a% i.l llufnagel. Reed Stone. 3rd Row: James Devereaux, Martin McNamee. ( . Row: Roj Dunaway, Glenn Johnston. William Squire. 5th Row. lheri Buie, Philippe Bouchard. 6th Ron: Thomas McAniff, Robert Rodes, John Cohan. 7th Row: Kenneth Wilson, James W al.leck. John Steaklv. ■ r ' t r +- Mt7 ! Comradeship, thai ' s what it was. binding F " s troopers together through good times and had. compelling u to remember the good ole frat, Co. H-l. In spirit we ' ll In- together; Terry, the Texan; Carl, our claim to football fame; Art, Hose. and .11). our V Squad sack team: Paul and his cookie cans. II the cup can he won. Pick will win it, to be followed closely h Don and Jay. Thunder, the only First ie to qualify on prunes; Old Man ( !row, past quarter of a centurj while onlj a calling: and Bashful Bill, all graced the make list. ( lould Buffalo Bill ha e made his stars without the aid of Mel and Fritz ' .- ' The Big Three were finally separated with Jack and Mike going to their bobsleds, and Bud to his poopsheets. Boh look li c years, Punch) look the count, while Harr and Jim took the muckoid title. To Clemson John we leave a razor blade, and to the gang in Gnome Hotel, we leave FT). Hellcats, and best wishes. From Rote: Paul .r.i . lame- (tow. William Horn. Harry Dutchyshyn, Jay Luther, Robert Rounding, Melvin Young, William Reilly, Larrv Mickel, Cail lliir--. _W Rmr: Terr Allen. Wallace Hastings. John ( lannon, Vrtlnir Taylor. 3rd Row: Douglas Butler, James Diet . Robert Kendall. Ill, Row: Dayton Pickett. Donald Lasher. John knaggs. Michael Jmenal. Richard Land,. Thor Sun.lt. " 2 — H m S JUL ■ —L § ' • .. • ' «9 A LoM Front Row: Frederick (Jlauner, Gerald Dresner. Louie I ' rieders dorff, illiiim Rentier. 2nd Hon: David Horner, Hubert Lacque nienl. Frank Snyder. 3rd Row: Graham Vernon, Robert Butler William eiluniiler. Ill, Run-: Louis Greeley, Mortimer O ' Connor, Charles Fiala. 5th Row: Robert Dean. James Jones. Henrj Da son, Dale Davis. Robert Rush, James Sibley, Robert Smith. m£i« •MmwL UJearll ear Unas ' ■ Front Row: Richard Miller. George Chancell Julius Thomas. James Jarretl. Robert Elton, William Nelson. John Lohman, Edward Cutolo. : Miller. John Galvin, Thomas Flaherty. 3rd Row: William Clarke. William Dean. William Boucher Tellson, John Rogers, Robert Hunt. Donald S Richard Vossler, Robert Lev. Arthur McCarthe netl. Raymond Mien. Wilbur Buckheit, Willi Bowling, Eugene irth. .r, I la Dale ml Rot tth R( ebed Front H,m: John 1 ' ratt. Rudd Crawford, Dean Longbottom, Tod. (;raham. James Howard, Del Jacobs. 2nd Row: Robert Thorn guist, Robert Strickland, John Rudski. 3rd Row: George Ki. kl.i.r Ronald McNiven. Ill, Row: John Gamble, lfred Uhmore Donald Bundle. .Ill, Row: James Brokaw, Ilenrv Burn-. 6th Rou Russell Parsons, David heeler. illiam 1 1 arris ' . Til, Ron: D..nal Smith, Charles Schuh.St i Row: William Carrington, lied Myers Richard Denton, James Town. Robert Wheaton, Kenneth Dion COMPANY i-i e tillered I-] as ' " Gross " ' Plebes in September, I ' HK. 28 strong, and were immediate]) dominated li Vce and the upper classes. No great hardships befell us until Christmas, at which time the turnouts bit us bard and look five from among us. In June we losl three more classmates to academies. M ' ter a hard summer at ( lamp Buckner, we .-.•turned to find thai our number had been boosted to twenty-two and thai we bad a new Tac, Big Jim. However, two more of our rank and file dropped bj the wayside. During Cow summer, Buckner received our services again, and Operation Camid tossed us around before we returned to old l-l. We were again reenforced b a transfer of two men from Company ll-l. We changed Tacs again as we entered First Class year, and " Ed " saw us through to graduation. Twenty-two l-l men leave the Vcademj upon graduation with a spirit of accomplishment and pride in our company. Front Run: James Ucidri iiis. Charles " I mum. James MeDonuell. Soil Shijie. lareiis li| hanl. Louis Williams. Jerome Brisman. Ilerherl Sehan.ller. 2nd Row: Jam.-- i-fiins. Uolierl Tan»u . Ill, una- lrClun-. Ceor;:e Miller. 3rd Row: Robert Iwanl. Kalph Carver, Ralph Leonard, Mahlon Weed. lit, Row: Richard Stanier, Joe Hendrickson, illiam Snyder, Petet Kim,:. Sth Row: Richard Rogers, Jamie Rivera. £ OWS Front Row: Thomas Nesbitt, Ro Bnrdeau, Joseph Vol,,,-. John Coo, rtlmr nlnna. Arthur Wkerman, bough. 3rd Row: Howard Malson. Tallev. Billiard Leonard. 4th Rot Laundry, John Hall. John Scoblick. [cGregor, Edward l Reed. 2n,l Row: ison, David Rum- Canham, Clarence Brewer. Melburn II if UJearli 9 i Front Ron: Harold Creer. I ' aul JefTeries. Verne Troup. Frier, W illiam McCulla, Alan Momberger, Joseph Rude, Kronsbein. 2nd Row: Lyle Crawford, Ronald Rounds, I Prescott, Ronald Salvador. 3rd Row: Jerome Holmlund LeMere, William Lawrenee. James Kirwin, Robert McP III, Row: Join, Hudachek, Ronald Morris. William kru, Cornelius Sullivan. Barron Fmlrirks. 5r i Row: Donald John estervelt, Melvyn Remus, Richard Hobbs, Philip Br ebes Iron, Row: Buddy Rol.erls. Donald Poormaii. Christopher Mill. Henry Garn. William Cohan. Dale Ward. 2nd Row: Robert Henr W illar.l Robinson, David Slrehler. 3rd Row: illiam Peters. L arner. Peter Johnson, Kdgar DeVIaris. ith Row: Daniel Malor. .lames Drake. Sterling Nichols. 5th Row: Dempsej Davis. Cyr Cassells, William Streett, Hubert Gile. 6th Row: Lewis McBrid Richard Baker. William Benassi. 7th Row: Ronald Cairns, Pa Smor, Henry Klung. COMPANY K-l a K-Co has alwaj s been known for its pride and spirit, a company full of light ami enthusiasm: these traits have helped us to pull together in winning intramural championships, drill streamers, and commendations. All has not been work though, ami man) good times have been made possible because of the bond of comradeship between the men of K-Co. We are composed of all types of hives, goats, athletes, and sackoids. and this variet) of men has been the secret of our success. The hives pull the goats along in academics, and the goats teach the hives to enjo) life-. Ml in all. those of us who are leaving this year have had a g I time together lor four ears here in the company, despite our alternating troubles uiih the Tactical and Academic Departments. We leave the compan) to the new firsties, cows, and yearlings with onlv one reservation that we ma) always sa) K-Co is our company. Maj. R. I.. Royem, Jr., R. V K.IK limn Row: John Foley, riliur laeksnn. i;n.r»f Grayeb, William Cordon, Ernest Condina, Frank 1 ' imentel. Harrv Wagner, Martin Celec. 2nd Hon: Robert Pajares. Gordon Pahre, David Martin, Robert Kelly. 3rd Row: James Pettit. Orville Ireland. Charles Edwards. Robert llarasymowicz. Ill, Row: Richard il. -. Hi, hard Miller. Louis Rajchel, illiam Seaver. 5th Row: Thomas Cole. James Rink. Dai is Rohr. Wayne Smi Row: Norwood Jerome Hawkii Steinman. 6th H 7th Ron: Joseph COMPANY L-l I Looking back, jusl four short years ago, we aL came to L-l. Then all we had in common was our diminutive height. Now. we still aren ' t am bigger, but we ' ve built a spirit of friendship and loyalt) thai will last all our lives. Now we know what ii is to work together. There were always dailj problems, the biggest probablj being to keep one jump ahead of the lac. In academies, some sought tenths lor tenths ' sake; others, lor weekend leaves. Uthough we stayed pretty busy over in our corner of South Area, it wasn ' t always work. Someone always had a " deal " in the making, ami good times were more the rule than the excep- lioTi. c watched June approach with unfettered joy. When it arrived, we felt that gladness tempered with a new realization that " 52 of L-l would soon be separated. Now we have onlj memories of these four years, but from them will come the inspiration for all the years ahead. Capt. . I.. G l-nml Km,: William :.,|.l liornc. l).-r li- Whipple. rllmr Kriekson. Koherl Riley. Thomas Bro.linski. Birlrun ki.lwell. Ji.lin Feyrer. Uennon Kingsley. 2nd Row: William Landon. William Mih-hell. Reginald Mallo . William Moore. James I n.l.-r I. John Morgan. 3rd Rote Blair Buckley, Edwin 1 pton, Robert Truax, Louie Arnold. ( . Row: RaMiiond Walla.-.-. Douglas l.n.llam. Thomas kiernan. ( .arroll Ja.-ks.rn. William alker. « V e OWS R„ is. II, W alter Ste|ianek. Clifford Land™. Mini Mrrrlll. Prank la 2nd Roto: Waller I ' arker. Ilarrv Dunivant, John Jones, Grim, Rolfe Vrnhym. 3rd Ron: Stuart McLennan. Donal Henry Schneider. ' Harold Porter, John Nave. 4t Ron McCarty. John Marsters. James Bowen, William Fio Ki ( ' ooper. y. earlinaA 4 Front Row: Sayward Hall. Mies Kitchen, Kenneth Sines. Louis Warner. Donald Porter, James Miller. Robert Muns. Jack Kin- caid, John rnet. William Umon. 2nd Row: George Olmsted, James Gibson, John Borfiatta. James bendorfer. John Tille . 3rd Row: James lla s. Nolan llorton. Kenneth Mae Mthur. Ro-er kolker. Man Jennings. Uh Row: Peter Lake, John Eckhardt. David Dimiek. James Karns, Walter Martin. : ( . fioie: Alan Devereaux. Michael Drake. William Liby, Jack Lochner. 6th Row: James Moss. William Wallace, Thomas Stark. Front Row: W ill, am J ina, W illiam W ilcox, Howard Stone. Roben •nroeder. Richard Bean. 2nd Row: William renz. Jerrold Seidman. 3rd Row: Myron ■ our. John Lew-mis. John Uers. , Rom;: •s Strickland. Charles Gersitz. 5th Row: ,1 Struss. John Brown, Leland Floyd, (uh Childres, Robert Minieh. Robert St John Hamilton. .1 William Boyd, Ki, Rote: Rudolph Maloonev. Thomas Reese. James Francis. Till Row: Harold Vandersea. Donald Peterson. COMPANY Ml " I low is the discipline in M ( lompanj ' ! " " Iron clad, sir! " But ours was not a dis- cipline inspired by fear of the quill book; rather it stemmed from a tierce pride in being " runts. " Daily we swept from our arboreal retreat above Grant Hall to do battle with the academic departments and to amaze the rest of the Corps with our vim and igor. So solid was our organization, it became difficult to dis- tinguish one class from the other, except for our gnome plehes who worked diligently to dispel the belief that plebe year " had. " Our only source of sorrow was the prolonged absence of " Geek " Lockett who contributed so much to our genuine spirit of fellowship. e quickly accepted our Tacs as worthy opponents in our never ending game of hide-and-seek. Though the written records speak well lor their diligence, we. too. won our share of victories. e lived, we worked, we played, and we graduated— always together. „„ Rem. K.lwar.l I ' aiicliUiii. John Ralph, (ionzalo Ca-as. Mfr.-.l Burkhard. Clarence (iilkev. Ilarr Roper. Donald Sells, lame- Tun lack Burkheimer. _ ' « Run: Lope Rimando, Karl Keonig, I ' aul Malone, Milton Sullivan, Glen Cordell. 3rd Row: Robert Hand. David Hell Stephen Nichols, John Mack. Everiti Richards. Cc ows Front Row: Patton Morrison, Rocco Venlrella, Ed Davis. William Jessee. Glen Olis. Thomas Thorpe, John Crerar. 2nd linn: Robert Laflam, Albert Tardiff, llen I.imlholm. Harry Balterman, Robert Zargan. 3rd Row: Harold Gartrell, Arthur Brown. Lee Gray. John Martin. John Schues-ler. . Row: William Hell. Courtland Nordgren. Richard Tehon. Karl Stewart. Arthur Shaw. A Br Lyearlinas Front Ron: Ramon Aguilar-Sanchez, William Christensen, Donald Alameda. 2nd Ron-: Andre Ormsby, Richard Kavanaugh. James Plunkett. Lopez. 3rd Ron: James Thomas. Jerr ( airtis. Jose] W eiler. W illiam Thomas. 4th Ron: Kdw ard Freeman Kenneth Brant. Robert Sale. Jordon Kaye. 5th Ron Donald Newaham, Edward KnofT. Samuel Harover. Robe Stewart, ttth Ron: Donald Geiger. James Ransom . Prosper W alk, Duane McMartin, Clark Benn. B, Wa] las. Mark eiler. John ulLanskv. n Bryant. ebed Front Ron: William Wallace, Glenn Hall. Rob, Hornbarger. Theodore Vitori, Jeny Dennian. Batchelder. Dan Moses, Tom Turner, Richard Richard Yargowsk . Thomas McGrevey, Frai Row: Leon McKinney, Robert Soper, Kent J Daniel Ludwig, Kenneth Ikeda. Theodore Ja, wards. 6th Ron: William Haas. Robert Brown. George Woods. Paul Ma n Ruzicka, Peter 2nd Ron: David Seconl. 3rtl Rim: ?1 ;tOTtfwe FrontRow: Richard Larkin. 2nd Row: Jerr) Km .. K.,l,«-rl Kuiie. Louis Tomas.-ui. Kdward Brown. Akin SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF ' mm %r r. Front Row: Thomas lyers. 2nd l{„n: James Mueller, K. Keating, illuir Ross. FIRST BATTALION STAFF SECOND BATTALION STAFF ■ THIRD BATTALION STAFF Front Row: William Geatches. 2nd Row: William Barriso Warn-,, Kis.-nliarl. Vlh.-rl iSlul.l.l.-l.ine. I COMPANY A-2 I Iki k! mm m Front lion: James Sull .il Lespasio, Roberl I Mueller, John Robinso Want a liberal education? Come to A-2! How ' d you like ten lessons in golf, vital statistics on " Joe D, " or the original mirror poop? You haven ' t lived " til you ' ve met " Punch Line " Robinson, " Three For the Team " Williamson, " Grid Co- ordinates " Finn, " What ' s my Name " MacGorrigle, and " There ' s My Teeth On the Thirty Yard Line " Smith. You ' ve got to see Jimbo ' s rain eap cover and the Company Commander ' s " 20-20 ' s. " There ' s the Blue Mound kid to discuss farmer ' s crops, seeds, and daughters, and " the Os " and Jorge toexplain " Frenesi. " How about Texas (or current events in Tampa)? Ma be Stan Kenton? An) thing Rennie can ' t tell you about New Jersey, Wayne knows. Johnny ' ll explain how to " stand tall " and Henry, how to perforin surgery (i.e., be an operator). For the Roarin " Twenties poop, we ' ve got experts on that, too. An educational fact? Let ' s face it: ou name it. the runts have it! I ' inn. Jorge l ' ere ra. Charles Harvey. John Olson. Oscar Morales. 2nd Kmv: l ' i ' - ygert Lowtler, C Cc ou S Irani R„„: Russell Baker. Max Salchcll. Crefiorio i-ilar. Kol.c Sepal. Vndrew Si.nko. Worth ardlaw . :W Row: Robert Mangel Janus Dare, Thomas Brown, James Donahue. .W R„„: Mill. Choinowski, Ramon Gonzalez, Leland Luck, Robert Kara William reffereon, William Jewell, Fred Reynolds. Ill, Rot Miguel Bethencourt, Fred Taylor, Frank LaBrash, Graj kinni Charles Tighe, David Motycka. A UJecirlina Front Rote: Herbert Booth, Gl Wesley Gheen, Fred Quails, St. Reid, Richard Grifenhagen, E Moses, :inl Ro es R John M Shelter. Donald kirkliuhler. Ill, Ru„ Jam,-, ;er, Daniel O ' Mara, Albert Richard, James r ,tl, Ron: Peter Jones. Paul Driseoll. Rufus ■ath. 3Jk In,,,, „,«■; lfre.l Spaul.lin;;. Frank ,lains. J..se,.h Nineenl. Peler Fikaris. Fverl OBrien. John Sender. -W I „„: William Lucas, Robert Joseph. Frederick Kiel i. . ' fry Roto: Francis Schauer, Joseph Teifer. Sheldon Freed. Raymond l)a . Ill, Row: Ronald W eissenhorn. Robert Camp. Can Hudson. 5th Row: Richard I ' raler. Alexander Rnpp. William Sar-enl. Ilavn I Mickey. (,ll, Row: Cecil Jellison. Michael Sleyenson. Richard Stemle. ; v %i iA 20] I COMPANY B-2 The our attribute which we could see in tin- " runts " of B Company, fallible spirit, is ready to go forward i fields of a broader horizon. which began in Beast Barracks of ' 48 lias increased constantlj since as we bid fond adieu to our " rock hound highland home. " ' we know will further increase in its inevitable waj . e had our hives, goats, c men. and battling intermurderers. hut what is more important to us i worked and fought as a unit. Man) near and dear- friends departed e, remembered as the years increase one bj one. Our manj I. Her ven of which were undiscovered bj our three different Tacs, kepi us those long winter nights. To the classes behind us we leave the hop times we ' ve had in Jour ears. e are beginning a lifetime of ser ice i honorable profession. that A in- This spirit ■ the, that . and spiril S that quad thej ill be Front Row: George I nderhill, Robert Wright, Daniel Knight, George Dietz, Dean Welch, Peter II.hm-. Thomas Pace, Louis Bryan. 2nd ' .-» Thomas Fil .patriek. Jack t;ilnit . Juan Bureia a. Kenneth kealinj;. 3nl Huh: Jack Dombrosky, Richard Moore, Phillip Coleman, Richan liii omaim. Cecil Svk.-s. I ,..uis Tomas.-ni. lilt Rmv: Arthur Webster, Jack Halloran, James Campbell, James Woodward, Joseph I rschel. h A £ OWS FrontRow: David Pistenma, Donal. Martin. John Temp, Robert Blum Martin Vet. 2nd Row: Lauren 1 Ramsay, ( (avis, Rol luv Waller.Robert ■r. Donald Norris, .W R„u: Ceorjie Dimlsios. Louis Manfre, 1 odore Kin ,raham Mclntyre, I. lilt Rim: Seal Creighton, Guj Meloy, Roger I ' .llr r pnlelon. V u Si bjecirx linaA Front Row: Howard Hunter, James Kyker, Henry Mehrserle, Robert Preuitt, Ronald Johnson. Jack Miller, William Grace, George Mffligan. 2nd Row: Dale Jenne, Louis Gross, Charles Wood, George Beimett, Thomas Waehowski, Louis Mentillo. 3rd Row: George O ' Brien. .Samuel Halliday, Manfred Schalk, Shep- leigh Drisko, William Miller. George Hilt, lth Row: Daryl Jones. William Ovberg. Kmil l.eyensky. Charles Ma. William. Ozro Steigelman. 5th Km : Marion Meailor. Harry Ruhf, Billv Cory. Robert Anthis. Robert Resley. ebe5 brunt Ran: Robert Lulz. Richard Shimnnek. Robert Martin McGuire, Kidney Waterslrat. John Feagin. James Hamilton, lton Parker, George Straus. 3rd Row: Trentman, Richard Cardille, George Pearce, Harold 1 Row: Terry Barham. Leslie Light, Robert Dearforff. Dean Holt, Gerald Mullen. John Calley, John Poirier. Robert Hod-son. Reginald I ay is. Norb ' Midden. ( baric . 4 % . f 4 ' •! % « , Nineteen little Indians and then there were none! No more will the halls of the old company resound to the voices that, long ago, followed their awed masters into lorn years of eternity. But, suddenly, eternitj was numbered, more voices were crowding up from the reserve to take our empty spaces in the front line, and it was then that we felt deep regret as the realization came that something was slipping away. That something was the pride of surviving tin- hard years that brought the subtle change of child into man. that something was the glorj of our unconditional acceptance of a code which once seemed unattainable, and that something was the warmth of the friendships formed under the hot fires for the temperance of our souls. We know that that something will not slip away from us. For as long as we can remember, it will mold our futures ami our on " futures to fulfill our place in life Capt. I. II. Kincaid, K. F. (ilasl wv v " c ow5 Front Km,: C. i ,r Bobbins. Keith Hon O ' Malley, Thomas Spinner, Montecue l. Paulekas, James McGee, Roberl Joyce. 2 Thomas Hoffman, Martin Silh.T . illia Touchstone, Gilbert Volker. 3rd Row: I Vngstadt, Richard Phillips, Douglae Ki dorff, William Snead. ( Rotv: John Edward Rhodes, John Harmon. Ljearli r 2nd Km Front Row: Roy lmli. Robert Morris James Frailer, ' . I ami ' s 1 Jaughtrj . loin Carter. Norman Bedell. Judson Matthias, Roherl ( Stanley Choate, Standford Pilet, (esse Martin. Davi 3rd Row: Thomas Poor, James Dalton, Ralph Ennis, L. Roberl Short. Joseph Palumbo. Mi Row: Francis lain Lachance. James Stanley, Boberl Blaisdell, Lee Bier Pappageorge, Kenneth Haff. , Korh Marti ebes. Front Row: John Lovell Phillips, Frederick Wo Robert Chapman, Jan Lawrence Stebleton, W McDonald. Ill, Row: France. r,tl, Ron-: Rnss George Lee. 6th Row: Wright, John Miller. ■KMera. . ' ,,,1 K„ Sarkiss. 3rd K„ r COMPANY D-2 As the men from the 25th and ' 2( (h divisions received their priceless diplomas, it marked a doublj joyous occasion; the) were simultaneous!) Wesl Pointers and ex-D-2ers. Four important and hectic years had vanished like the bulletin board pencil. From plebe tactics formations and barracks guard, n to the sogg) beaches of Virginia the hoys had remained remarkabl) calm while all those around them had lost their heads. Their dwindling fortunes and Henry ' s bus) pencil kept the orderlj room fresh out of room cancellations, while the weekend leave blanks accumulated in tall, disorderl) -ta k . Ever) room was, ever) day, filled to the dusted transom with good will, concealed popcorn poppers ami dis- reputable field equipment. In almost ever) campus activity, nut to mention a lew oil post, the )-2 troops were well represented. For the future: when the iron is hot, this group will strike. i;. U. B.-is.r. 1. 1. Col. II. P. Tuck I nun Hun . Knlit-rt Cottev, 1 1 11 r i i Broadhurst, Thomas Murphy, Corwin Mitchel, Ja 2nd Row: John Mauer, Carl Broadbent, David Bond. Walter I (mer. 3rd Row: Raj K. J,,!,,, Ban. J,rr% km . Martin Phillips, Jack Pilk. iit . Mars.len Earle, Wilbur Ross, William Wens] -. Louis lorin. John Garver, George Bei ir. 1th Ro fi OW5 II. c B Brophj Landre K.„c Jack N Mathia W Ron: Thomas Mnler-ou Su-plu-n Belgau, Gaillard an Reed, Robert Maehr.TI berger, Ted Lynch. 4th Ii» i. James Endler. imark, Jack Johns. 3rd ts Hole. Dennis W halen, kllen Biggerstaff, Mired 7 J LyearlinaS Front Ron-: Bernabi Serrano. Edward Wuanno, Gene Br ling, ril.nr Lykke, James Giles, Horwood Potter, John Klingberg, lohn Klein. 2nd Row: James Sloan, Robert Reed, Mas Janairo, William ( larroll. 3rd Row: Robert W asher, W illiani eer-. ( .arson Wagner, Carl Crews, Paul Garneau, Gordon Boose. 4th Row: Mian Haml.lin. Jaekle l,,„ n. San, Walker, lax Massaro, [ " hornas Moore, William Nickerson. 5th Row: irl Haas, William Winston, Price Darling, Joseph James. Robert Osrowitz, Gene f- lebed. Front Ron: Milton Herman, lioherl Meisenheimer. Ki. Fontaine, Robert Werner. Sal Pillilleri. lame- Have. J,ul Wynne Stern, George Monahan, William Davis. 3rd Row Erminger, Hon Thorsen, Frank China. Robert Russell. Ill, J. MeCormaek. Uvin Marks. Robert Cummins. 5th Rot Bundren, Leland Riggs. 6th Row: I homae ilkinson, Bud I Hugh Quinn. 7th Row: William Woodruff, Lamed Rut Lawrence Stockett, Paul Fetko. I COMPANY E-2 With our lour divisions nestled cozil) around Church Mall and overlooking the Supe ' s garden we Sigma- Taus always claimed we had the best " house " on cam- pus. Our gang came the closest of an company to bringing fraternitj life to West Point. We tempered our social inclinations with plentj of smoke oti the [ntermurder fields, however, and the bronze on our Orderly Room mantel will show that there was fire under that smoke. o single E-2 team ever stood far above the rest, we were just one big 100 man team. The spirit in E-Co was more than " rah. rah " : companionship like ours was more akin to the true meaning of spirit. ith this, we shall always remember the close ones, the ones that were hard to lose, and I he big ones. Ma E-2 remain the besl in the Corps in coming years, for we graduates will carry awa with us not onl) the spirit of West Point, but the spirit of E-2 as well. Front Row: lulu. Uter, Richar.l iiimaii. Stanlo (ir.--. IMiilip Hamilton, (i.-orge Barkley. 2nd Row: Hi Courant, Lawrence Russell, Karl Woltersdorf, Graj Parks, Cawrence Putnam. 3rd Row: William Hold. Seaman, lilt Row: Robert Rutte, John Tipton, Charles Steen, Carl Dupke, George Bartel. c OWS Front Rmr: Bernard 1 1 nrl. — . John I ' ileh. Robert Seolield. nihoii DeLuca, Richard Durham. 2nd Row: John Pimental, Georf Storck, Joseph McGovern, Craig Coverdale, Robert ers. i liam Horton. 3rd Row: Herbert Friesen, Paul Tornhngson, Robei Thomas, Earl Chambers, Lewis Andrews, Leland Rew. Itli Km Robert Kaplan, Lee Hammond, John Young, John Burns. y. ean in 9 i Fnmt l{„u: James Carroll, Thomas Brooks, Ronald Knapp, Earl. Evans, James Higgs, Eugene Donnelly, Charles Linton, loin Januleski. 2nd Row: Robert Downey, jfr., Gusta-i Freyer, Uvii Milder, Floyd Siefferman, John Chesbro, John Sulik, Jamei Burris, Francis Percy, Herald Stout. 3rd Row: Charles Debelius Perrj Studt, Charles Stodter, Lewis Mologne, Brandt Grubbs John Bonham, Owen Belville. 1th Row: roseph Ganahl, Fletchei Ware, Paul Powers, John Uken. 5th Row: Donald Weber, Willian llilsman. James ( Jiamnan. Benjamin Bresh r. Lewis alser. Jr f lebed— Fnmt Row: William Uu Bennett Johnston, Riel Daniel Troyan, William Anslan. 3rd Row: Char! Gerald Chikalla. Ill, Rot Gerald Tebben, William Hoeferkamp, William T terle . tith Row: Kennetl la . Ronald lnrra mmons, Haywood I Donaldson. ' Raw t%f- • COMPANY F-2 With classmates gone for this or that, But, memories are not for paper; Nineteen of us come up to bat Noris friendship rendered greater The final time. |{ mere words. c ' • had our sorrows and our jo We ' ve filled " Lost Fifties " full of nois iicl quietness. For four through lse ml made our friendships strong and true InF-Co. Academics came and went. For the latter, most ofusgavevent Hebe lieutenants, so,,,, we leave To thanks. ' ° ta ' £e our pl ace all( ' help to wea e The pal tern, " Peace. " Athletics found us in the pictur (Even though not always victor Fighting hard. nd. looking I iack. in future years, We ' ll remember well, don ' t fear, old friends from F-Co. ..I. . U. Turk. H. S. Bullock Front Row: llarr% Wilson, Clyde Snodgrass, Lauren Esian, Joseph Simon, Robert Russell. 2nd Row: Joseph Santilli, William Sadler, Lei C.rl.ri.lfic. Uirliar.l Bullock. William Bingham, Paul Brown. 3rd Row: James Spell, kermh Bell, Donal.l Barton. C-or-c Tronsrue. Ueoi Bowman. Ill, Km,: Ward keiler. Roherl Wheeler. I.oren Brook . Donal.l Richardson, Raymond Jess. J ' + E r rv k L L Li " !■« V. £ owS h ' rtmt Hun: Kiehar.l l.aumicr. Koclnt ' Freneh. Daniel Rickai Craig Gridley, Leo Morion, Lloyd Boothby. 2nd Row: llarv E dward, Paul Floyd, Arthur Carr, Roy Sullivan, George Brosioi llenr Clements. 3rd limi: Louis Kaufman, lames Kllioll. Krlii Demand. Edward Smilli. Eugene Soja. lilt Run: Edward Dag " W ill. a.. i alker. Franeiseo I ' rielo. Gerald Ni.ks. Sameal Harre A LjeaHinad limit Hun-: Charles Carlson. Fred l.i Larrv Willner, I. .land Wood. Robei 2nd Row: James Briggs. James Chan. Boy, Thomas Paprocki, Raymond I ' . Emrick. 3rd Row: Ralph Boss. John C Spruill, Richard Grinder, Thomas He. Edward Savffle, John Bennett, The Egan, Everett Drugge. r,ih Row: Jos, Richard Youngflesh, Charles Andreas dse . Ulan Abrahams. Bullock, Raynor Gar ■r. John Lawson, Richa .-. Kol.eri Stanley, liar dg, Craig Mahafly, Jam V, William Orth. 1th Ro lore Thompson, Willia Wt» rk. Scott Wetzel, ebeS From Row: William Goodwin, Louis Taufe ' r, George Jackson, Charles Svmonds, Alan Edwards, Dirk las-on. _W ,„„■.■ Sam Tagart, Donald Hubert, Jerome Friedman, Steve Matugzak, Ken- neth Strandberg. 3rd Row: Spencer Redland, John l5eod.lv. lfre.l Word,-,,. Felix borough, 1th Row: John Carter. William ' Welter, Wis. Lloyd Wolfe. Norman Sparks. Sth Row: Edwin Rumsev. Frank O ' Brien, I ' aul Lenio. William Cummin " . r COMPAQ G-2 Despite a rapid turnover of tactical officers a violentl) rabid element that in - sisted on one hundred per cenl attendance at pep rallies, and a perennial area bird or two, we will remember Company (J-2 for the quiel informant) of our life in the suburbs of the Corps. Far removed from the South Guard Room, we in- jo i-d alter supper bull sessions and a final delicious drag on our cigarettes before rounding the corner on our morning expeditions to the wild of the a- demic buildings, seven-and-a-butt minutes walk or three minutes at a dead run. We progressed, not easirj but steadily, through the haze of plebe year, when we struggled lillulh but lutileh against the s stem, the blissful innocence of our yearling year, com year and its inevitable deadbeating, and linalh first class year with its privileges and responsibilities. Through it all. we developed a last- l.,|. I. B. Webel, ;. H. Re I r.mt I „„ : William Duncan. Thomas Vshton. Samuel Huht ar«l. James Bremer, Michael Collins. 2nd Row: William Brillon. ! Harold lam,,. George Relyea, Richard Lang. 3rd Row: John Witherell, Lewis Henderson, Kin Gorby, Bernard Vshkenaz. llh ! „„: ( harl.- Imlhr. llrr I Thi.-mr. Chilli,. I ' irkerillL ' . t ,- ; c ow Row: W . K.i , ;,, Tumperi, John Englehart, Kol.en Nutter, fames Dritt, l re» Dowling, Bernard Hughes. 3rd Roiv: Doug Waters, Cliff Worthy, Conrad Osborn, Hugh Hall, Thomas Williams, James McCluskey. ■Ith Ron-: John Toman. George Stossmeister, Donald Fuqua, Robert Fernandez, Robert While. (Jerry Corprew. lyecirii earlinad i Front Row: Stewarl Manville, Charles Storrs, Thomas Mavberr Parkin Hayes, Warren Uverson, Robert Gross, John Pote ' at. 2i Row: William Odom, Roger Browne, Richard Benfer, Heru Butler. Charles Orr, Andre Lucas, Richard Ziegler. 3rd R n William Schulz, Danial Overton, Rudolph acker. David Ham Fred Jones. Robert Wells. Ill, Row: William Sweet, Edwai Pawlowski, llarrx Price, Lester Kirshner, Maurice Mastelotl 5th Row: W illiam Mien. Joseph 1 eager, John W esner, John Zar man. 6th R,,„: William le ei-h. Konald Jarl. Koberl Week Jay Edwards. ebed Front Run: Edward Bullard, Henry Hollensbe, Thomas Horst, Herbert Lichtenberg, Stanley hie a. Stanley Johnson. 2nd Ron: AJfred Sheldon, Herbert Finger, Gilbert Weden, Richard Hawkins. 3rd Row: Donne Olvey, lame. (.am... on. Carl Rankin, Edward Perritt. Ith Row: James Daniel, Ted Patterson, Kenneth Ginter. 5th Row: John Warding, William Never. John Crancer, George Wood. 6tli Row: Robert Jackson, James Brokenshire, James Farthing. COMPANY H-2 Tucked awaj in the " Lost Fifties, " near the romantic handball courts, live the stalwarts of H-Co. Well-conditioned h the longest run to class, it is no small wonder thai these flankers of the middle men eompletelv crushed The Creeper. The Bird, and The Li ' l Flower in their sia at Sleepless Hollow. Uthotigh no paragons on the drill Held, and always a bridesmaid but never a bride at inter- imirder. H-Co. harbored a group of the most rugged individualists. There was ll " I can gel a bus anytime " Crehan, fireworks experl of Holland Tunnel lame: and Weh. world ' s champeen sick-hook rider. Hooks decayed while the 55th Division AC met in executive session in smoke-filled 5542. where the boys discussed geography and animal husbandry, i.e.. Mississippi and Stud. Some of the boys investigated naturalism, while others improved their artistic ability. They liked to draw. I ' nmi Row: Roj Young, Stewart I ' alcrson. Holier! Leach, lfred Crehan, Richard Larkin. 2nd Row: Robert K.mmi . Thoma- Nelson. Joseph asiak. Thomas Moore. 3rd Row: James Cain. Ronald Dickinson. William !■ Rentschler. Ill, Row: James McAndie, Sherman Webster, Leonard Sluga, Carter Lehman. Joe Gray. ; " mAF j v V vy k«b tti r V £ OW5 From Row: Charles McGinn, Douglas Sliger, John Meglen Charles Lowman, James Selbe. 2nd Row: James Miley, Paul Vose Reubin Cochran, Beechet Dierdorff, Kenneth Dawson, Richar. Boyle. 3rd Row: Richard Geer, Howard Hazlett, Peter Conze] man. A.dolph Mayer. lih Row: Constantine Blastos, James Stuart Guy Jolliff, Raymond Rohlman. Ljearli inaS 9 FrontRow: Fred tta a. LemSugg, lack Horner, K. l .-rt Radoye, Robert Oakland. l..-»i- Ham. 2nd Row: Ronald Lemanski, James Brodt, Wade Hampton, " l ale Weatherby, Edward McNair, Doug- las Stuart, la.k Moore, Urnes Diebold. 3rd Row: Fames lohnson, John Marcus, James Scovel, Robert Adams. Richard Renfro. Gerald Vigee, Samuel Wilson. Ilh .m: (iary Thomas. James Knox. William Paul. Robert Clarke, Richard Baughman, Richard Wilson. f- lebed. Front Row: Charles Lopez, Marshall Dickson, Jack Frost, Thomas I)ale . C,u Whitney, Peter Booras. 2ml Row: Edmund ulgas, lack Matteson, Richard McCarthy. Palmer Poulson, James Kinzer. 3rd Row: Jerome Hagan, John Pickill. Morris Warner. James Grey. 4th Ron: Reid Barrett. Allen Raymond. W illar.l Wyman, Chester Pond. 5th Row: Ted Bishop. Wilmer Mcllroy, l Oppel, Thomas Weaver. IHI|K I OMPANY 1-2 " I-i-i-i-i-i-i Com-pan-iep! . . . Fall In! " The rasping notes f these discordant syllables marked the arrival of the brand new class of 1952 into the ranks of 1-2. Most of us that fell in on thai fateful daj in the fall of I 1 ) 17 had little idea of what was to come in the nexl four years, but nevertheless, we stuck it through and have even learned to put up with each other. We became used to Cagey ' s bug music, Paddlefoot ' s solitarj runs. Swede ' s steel guitar, George and his pipe and Jake and hi .hums. ukulele will always remind us of Gator, chck and Nil: and Jeep and Geetch with their romances, Gordo ' s baseball and Bones ( ) ) cannot be forgotten. We will always remember Dave ' s hood. Pop ' s strong man exercises, Escbbach ' s Howitzer, Ms coaching. Hank ' s overactive thyroid, Woot ' s nose, Willy ' s long weekends, Pondus ' wet hack and Lou and Boh double dating. Graduating class! Front! Center! March! Front Kon: John Kollsnm. James T.m. Kon Kerry, Roberl Wells, John Pelton, John McLemore. 2nd lion: John Hill, (o.nlon llahn, David I. von. Louis Churehill. 3rd Hon: Robert Hatton, Robert Korchek, Thompson Cummings, Lewis Beasley. Ill, lion: George Manning, Ufred Lawrence, William Waldrop, Ken1 Knutson. 5th Row: Owen Holleran, John Quinn, llenrx Meyer, William Gealches, Drake Wilson. c on J Front Row: Norman Delbridge, Arthur Cates, Donald Schmidt, John Smvthc. Benjamin Tanl. Joseph Hear,. Charles Bishop, Joe Williams. 2nd Ron: James Knox. Frank Drew. Donald Mc- Null. Thomas Brain. 3rd Row: Ken Faust, Robert Potter, Jerry Goetz, Floyd Barrow. Ith Row: Robert Hose. Raymond l.esinski, Donald Becker. Jaek Hogan. 5th linn: Denny Zander. Marion Todd. Lyearlinad Front Row: Edwj • • McNeil, Robert Wallis, i liam Rovals. Ira Coron. Eldon Dal, I. Thomas Dei Ball, William Archer. 2nd Row: Herman Archer, B Harlan Gurney. llillonl Flanigan. Edward l ( ilosl John Gilboux, Bugh Wilson. Robert McNeill, Ch Ith Hon: Don-las Roysdon, John Purdy, Karl P, Fromm. . i Rom;: Juan Favole, Julian Edwards, I Dale Vesser. . 3rd H, es Brow e. Rob. PIL Front Ron: Richard Krax. John Jeter, Charles Parks. Willis Brown. Horaee Schow. Thomas Sims. 2nd Ron: John Hamllli Edgar Dills, Frank Donald. 3rd Ron: Henry Meetze, Stan] Barvill, Macon Wells. James I ,s,„-. Ith Ron: ( lilTord I ' ral. Alexander Macdonald, Charles Berg. 5th Ron: Waller Campbi Jon Vanden Bosch, David Wanderer, Robert ra . 6th Ro Thomas McCarthy, Ubert Munsch, William Bold. Char] Roades. COMPANY K-2 It was great while it lasted. Perhaps we were problem children, for we saw more tacs come and go than any other company has in the past. But we like to think thai the Fort) -niners made us the best class in the place — and the did. We had our ups anil downs, but in all. life was good. Tin- guitar and uke boys, Craig. Jose, Whit, and Gene, always had a good downbeat. Our athletes. Ray, Hill. Sully, and Charlie, made us proud of their exploits. We watched with regret as Mike. Tom. Bear, and Hank paid for their sins on the area. Interests among the boys uere wide and varied: Hud had his gal: Doc had his m-u bolds; Bert was always in the saek: Charlie loved his hooks: John expounded on his Kentucky heritage; illie was always looking for boodle: Bill had his perennial stars: and I.eo lived lor his intermurder. nd so, we march out knowing we left a firm foundation for those who follow. I i, ,m Rvit: I )a ill ll.in-.inl. John l.iui-. William Harrison. William Shield-. Warren O ' Sullh an. Kiineiie I lananan. 2nd Run: Leo l.emion. I. uke I ' eiu Melon. Charles Sell. Whiile- Brown. 3rd Row: Robert Freeman, Craig Alderman, Charles Rainey, Henry West. 4th Ron: Charles Walkins. Thomas Collier, Josepb .Ionian. Thomas Dunmire. I m I ■ X.-I I n JJ a iw £ owd. Row: Willi;. Robert Ubert. 2nd Row: nl Zipp, Frank Mleko. 3rd Row: I). James Effer, William Strickland. Vngel Ravelo, Stanlei Wielga, Ed Schweitzer, John Ceglowski. Wells, Rol (onald Ca I. Ill, Km 7 y. irlinas Front Rou KoskeUa, I ) -imi-. F Baldwin, Clyde LaC Charles .) J,.l.n Shee rence Skill -irk Galloway. 81 lar in. j. ■. Roberl Bullii .11. Ill, Row: i Richard Benl Norman Sl.-i.li. W .11. a. .. I s. William « . 2nd K„ Francis Cobb, Jo ik Ti ' lTa.n. ' Willi ' ;. .•ih Bell. 3rd Ro I, Larrj McFarlai rhomas Ujernatl •s,,n. 5th Row: La , Peter Witteried. PlL Front Row: Raymoml karam. John Hol.hkiss. I ,c« i I ' iht. Owar Turner, Rirhanl Neergaar.l. William Neshill. 2nd Him: William Everett, Forresl Gay, Paul Parks. 3rd Row: Charles Flynn, Roheri Sherman, Samuel Thomson. Rex Perkins. HI, Row: Roierl Glenn. Roberl Miliar.!. Bruce Wilburn. 5th Row: John Doyle, lfr.-,l Cini, David Patton, Vlron Bannister. 6th Row: Lionel Dol.l. Frank Greer, html Hall. 7lh Km,: Ki.l.ar.l Traill. Hiram Turner. 219 COMPANY K-2 was great while it lasted. Perhaps we were problem children, for we saw more ■s come and go than an) other company lias in the past. But we like to think. ;il the Fort) -niners made us the best class in the plaee — anil the) did. e had r ups and downs, hut in all. life was good. The guitar and like boys, Craig, Be, Whit, and Gene, always had a good downbeat. Our athletes. Ray, hill. Uy, and Charlie, made us proud of their exploits. W c watched with regrei as ike. Tom. Bear, and Hank paid for their sins on the area. Interests among the s were wide and varied: Mud had his gal; Doc had his new holds: Bert was vays in the sack: Charlie loved his books: John expounded on his Kentuck) ritage: illi.- was always looking for boodle; Hill had his perennial stars: and o lived for his tntermurder. nd so. we march out knowing we left a firm nidation lor those who follow. Front Hon: Uaxid Hansard. John !..».,. William Harris..... William Shi.l.U. W; Luke Pendleton, Charles Sell, Whille) Brown. 3rd Row: Roben Freeman, Craig Walkins. Thomas Collier. Joseph Jordan. Thomas Dunmire. a ou S. Front Row: William Billey, .1 Hazelbeck, Fredrick Gilmart Robert Albert. 2nd Row: rlh Zipp, Frank llek«. 3rd Row James Effer, William Striekl n«v Kaxelo. Slanl.- W ieljra Schweitzer, John Ceglowski. m Yal. Hal Wells. z . irtinaA Front Rov Koskella, Dennis, I Baldwin, Clyde La Charles .1 John SI..-. old Barnes. William Haskell. Fr el Mathews, William llauser. ek Galloway. 2nd Km : Frank I Marvin, John Neas, Rennet! Robert Bullington, Don Ish.-ll. I ... Ith Row: Oli .-r Combs, Th. u„ ebed Front How: Kavm.m.l Karam. John llolel.kiss. Lewis I ' aee. Osea Turner. Ki.har.l Neergaar.l, William Nesbitt. 2nd Hon: W ill, .111 Everett, Forrest Gay. Paul Parks. 3nl Row: Cl.arl.-s Flynr, Koh.-ri Sherman. Samuel Thomson. Hex Perkins. Ith Row: Rober Glenn, Robert Millard, Br,.,-.- Wilburn. Mh Row: John Doyle Alfred Cini, I ax i.l Patton, S.dron Bannister. 6th How: Lion. Dold. Frank Greer, Bu.l Ball. 7th How: Richard Train. Iliran Turner. COMPANY K-2 was greal while il lasted. Perhaps we were problem children, for we saw more !S come and go than anv other companj has in the past. But we like to think at the Forty-niners made ns the best class in the place — and the) did. We had r ups and downs, hut in all. life was g I. The guitar and uke boys, Craig, se, Whit, and Gene, always had a good downbeat. Our athletes. Ray, Hill, ilh. and Charlie, made us proud of their exploits. We watched with regrel as ike. Tom. Hear, and llank paid lor their sins on the area. Interests among the ys were wide and varied: Hud had his gal: Doc had his new holds: Bert was iva s in (he sack: Charlie loved his hooks: John expounded on his Kentuck) ritage: W tllie was always looking lor hoodie: Hill had his perennial stars: and :o lived lor his intermurder. nd so, we march out knowing we left a firm [nidation lor those who follow. From Row: Daxi.l Hansard, John Lewis, William Ha Luke Pendleton, Charles Sell, Whitle) Brown. 3rd ' ., Walkins. Thomas Collier. Joseph Jordan, Thomas Dm il a 4- C OW Fr ,i,i Row: William Hilley, J( »hn la e. l it) W ||, zelbeck, Fredrick Gibnarth y al Rhyni . Rob ■ii Connor, R. Zi berl Ubert. 2nd Ron: Vriln .p. Frank llek... 3rd Row: w Do Sh Robe Carl i Ban ell. Charles es Jackson, U nes Effer, William Strickla ,,l. hi, Row: S„k:s Semerjian, i gel Ravelo, Stanley Wielga, Fd var I Din " is. r,iii Row: Glenn Se iweitzer, John Ceglowski. UlecirliviQ Front «.-! : Harold Barnes. William Haskell. 1 r. Koskella. Samuel Mathews. William llanser. 1 Dennis. Frederick Callow. 2nd Row: Frank Baldwin. Frnesl Marx in. jolin Neas. Kennell Clv.ie LaGrone, Robert Bullington, Don Ishell. 1 Charles Johnson. 1th Row: Oliver Combs. The John Sheehan. Richard Bentz, Mercer Patterso rence Skibbie, Norman Stephen, Cary Peyton. ! ' „ is Cobb, John Ilol.l.s. Jaek I ' lllallN. William Bell. 3rd Row: arrx MeFarlane, mas Vbernathy, i. 5th Hon: Law- ter Witteried. PteU Front Row: Raymond karam. John llolehkiss, Lewis I ' aee, )si Turner, Riehar.l Neergaard. William Neshitl. 2nd Row: Willi; Everett, Forrest Gay, Paul Parks. 3rd Row: Charles IK. Roberl Sherman. Samuel Thomson. Bex IVrkins. lth Ron: Boh Glenn, Roberl Millard, Bruce W ilhiirn. 5th Ron: John Don Mired Cini, David Pal Ion. dron Bannister. 6th Ron: l.io Dold. Frank ;reer. Bud Hall. 7th Ron: Richard Irani, ilir . (f • t ¥ ?• COMPANY L-2 I Four years — it could be four centuries or four days. To be accurate, it all began for us in L-2 on graduation day minus three years, nine months. Since, our situation has improved somewhat. After being dominated plebes, we became dis- illusioned callings, then sleepless cows, and at last, bankrupt lirsties. If our L-2 careers followed a rags-to-riches pattern, our experience with Tactical Officers was just as aried. The first two ears were quiet ones. Clow year brought the Navy, anil " adrift " was substituted for " misplaced. " First class year, the long-awaited ax fell, so we began memorizing I ' M 22-5 and washing our lights on Friday night. But not one of those four years was a bad one. In our company, there were some of each kind that makes a cadet world. We had goats and hives, muscle men and, well — the rest of us. There is one thing we all had in common which we will keep until our dying day, and that is L-2. I.i. Col. E. T. I unit Km,: kermil S»anson. Ilarrv Roberts, Glenn Palmer. William McClelluiiil. Donald Weinerl. William Uaifonl. - ' 111 Km,: Knjiene I. am-. John Sin . ( ile Selleek. arren I lay fori I. :inl Km,: W illiam Pedrick, Gerald Carey. James Day, Thomas kelsey . 4tli Kuti: John I )riskill. arren Ki-eiihart. Da ill Karlnis. William Sharp. Homer Kiefer. c ows Front Ron: James Harris. Maxwell Murrell. Thorwald Peterson, Stephen Vogel, Greely Ellis, Harry Bauer, Tom Jones, John Jamiesim. 2nd Ron: Richard Davis, ' Donald Wilson. Elvin Ilei- berg. Montgomery Speir. 3rd Ron ■ rlhur I ' hipps. Charles Rams- gate, Richard young, Daniel Walker. 1th Ron: Robert Carter, Roger Roderick. William Sutton. Sam Clay. Lj earii earlinciS i John F I. George Soos. Re nd Ron: Bradley II. oil-,, le i;„ . Uvin White. William Sagmoen. 3rd Row: Washington. Joseph I ' cisinger. Raymond 1th Ron: Neil Chamherlin. James Ryan, rnahan. 5th Ron: Raymond Smith, James . Benjamin Schemmer, Allen Sterling. ebe3 I ' resto Webb. Nerne 1 Roberi Mans. ers. Raymond W ee.len. IMiillip Clar arrah. Judson Faurer. 2nd Ron: 1 1 an, Tliomas Herren. 3rd Ron: David M nley Sydenham, John Kinder. Ill, R,„ ,tein. James Barker. Ml, Ron: W illia John Karnes, John Spellman. 6th Rot Frank Schlott COMPANY M-2 -Co! M-Co! M-Co! " Vs the cheer thai marked the end of our final graduation ide echoed across the Plain, we suddenly realized that our four years in tin- am! besl company in the Corps had drawn to a close. In a few short months divergent paths of rm life will scatter us to the far reaches of the globe; wherever we may go and whatever the future ma hold, we will always be ed bj the unbreakable bonds of our common origin. The friendly and amiable osphere that pervades the 48th and 50th divisions has always made M-2 a isant place in which to live. e shall never forget the company where a smile outshines a shoe and where a classmate is more than a mere " file. " Each of eaves behind a part of himself in tin- memories and traditions of l-2: and. urn. each of us takes with him a portion of the flanker spirit and wa of life I makes M-2 the envy of the Corps. Front Row: Ralpb Clin.-. ll.,rt Stubblebine, .Mm Hettinger, Robert Smyth, Kin- Coffman, Thomas Dowler, Clyde Earnest, William Boyles. 2nd Row: [van Kin-. K..l..n M.-Carrx. Ix,.l..ii IT.il. I.ccm Lich ten waiter. ir« Row: David Uieara, Wayne Elliott, Uberl Lorenzen, Frank Boxer. . ««»•• William lx.r-. l- ' .inm.-ii Nil. la. k. I.mii- Daxi-. lam,- S|„-noe. e OWS Front Row: Max Noah, John Crittenden, Hayden Grubbs, Flertzheim, Tom I )a is, Robert Glasgow, barles ( Iheves, I Davis, Herbert Schmidt. 2nd Row: John Parks, Rodnej illiam ubbena, ince b-askog. 3rd Row: James Linka, Marinaro. James Samnmns. Donald Marlin. Itl, Row: i.li-. ii lor l.uliv. John Brinsko, llarl Graham. I J ear una 3 der Dyer, 1. ■onar.l loha .,l {..hi! ington, 1 .on. 2nd Ro e, Willis 1 Lieber, Mi i. John Bei msen. 3rd lf.„, Front Row: Ronald Gamble, U Richard Moulton, Th. Murphy, John komi. I Douglas O ' Connor. Ri William Verbeck, Herbert Williams, William Wild, George Ca houn III, Row: Dan Tobin, Richard Weaver, Phillip oilman Robert Guidera. 5th Row: Donald Nowak, Frank Sweeney, Drap. Gregory, Warren Palmer, William Barnes. 6th Row: Robert Kaise Norman Mattmuller, Mark Reese, George Guy. 7th Row: Edwai pa ebes Frmu R,m: Robert Tompson, David Burroughs, John Farrington, Gilbert Balchman. James Linden. John Drver. 2nd Ron: Hugh Gilliam. Edward Mendell. Wallace Franklin. 3rd Row: Thomas Mullan. Royal Bosshard. illard llolhrook. Robert Pa«e. Ill, lion: [rvin Katenbrink, Paul Sullivan, Patrick Hughes. 5th Row: Philip Enslow, James Spires. Clifford rones, John Rock. 6th Row: Robert Dale, James Mcintosh. 7th Row: Richard Gill, Horace llalberl. Robert Sehmidl. I ' liilio Rlanlon. ROBERT LUDWIG KKHSON DAVID CHRISTOPHER HI. K JOHN RAYMOND VKER C-l M-2 E-2 Santa Barbara, Calif. Congressional Winthrop, Mass. Congressional Hankinson, N. I). Senatorial Mirr a year at " Cal " in Santa Barbara, Stud is a true son of Boston, " the citj of ' " I pon close scrutinj ii fall- apart. " iih " Ack ' s " abilit) to work and plaj hard is the chosen few. " He came to us with a this profound statemenl John dispatched evidenced l his academic record and mature mind and a gifted abilit) to make virtually everj problem which confronted wired door knob. Never without a smile, friends. These attributes make hi... an him. He possessed a cheerfulness and an icad to give lii best, he lias shown us a outstanding member of our class and a infectious laugh thai made life brighter, combination of sincerity, affable dispo- welcome companion for us all. Dave ' s de- His broad intellect and ability to get along sition, and abilit) that will insure his sue- termination and drive will be liis sun- with others are attributes which have ear- cess in the years ahead. mark l success in the future. marked him for success. Camera Club (4-3-2) Catholic Acolyte Honor Committee English Seminar (2-1) Radio Club (4-3-2) Corpora](2) Debate Council (3-2-1) (2-1) International German Club (3-2-1) First Sergeant (1) (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2) Howitzer (4-33-1) Relations Club (2-1) Duty Committee (2-1) Forum(2-l) Corporal (2) :iateEditor Ordnance Club (1) I ieutenant ( I I I ' liMic Information iorporal (2) Detail (1-3-2) Lieutenani I I I Russian Club (3-2) — znA Q -Q Q CRAIG ALDERMAN, JR. JAMES HENRY ALDREDGE, JR. FRANK ALBERT MLLEN, III K- G-l V-2 Sewanee, Tenn. Presidential Atlanta, Ga. Congressional Arlington, Va. Congressional " Aldy " broughl with him to Wesl Point This easygoing Rebel from Georgia solved Coming from near the nation ' s capital, it his perseverance, amiability, and guitar. his academic problems bj spending two is nol surprising thai Frank himself is The strains of " Tennessee Waltz " wen frequentlj heard drifting from the divi sion, Imi Craig also managed to devoti an adequate amount of time to his studies !!.■ departs both well equipped lor th years at the Universit} «.l Tennessee prett) much of a " capital " fellow. Tht prior to entering West Point. Endowed abilit) he has displayed here will place with a politician ' s abilitj to make friends, him well into the footsteps «.l his father he was a welcome addition to our class He will be remembered as being among th and will Ion- he remembered lor his " 400s " on the golf links, and always read) rm and accomplished as a musician. friendlj disposition and read} smile with a friendl) sm First Sergeant (I) Cadet Chapel (4-3-2-1) Pistol Club (3) Russian Club (2) Forum (1) Corporal (2) Corporal (2 Sergeant (1) (4-3-2-1) Golf (4-3-2-1) Skeet Club (4-3) Corporal (2) Soccer (1-3-2-1) Sergeant (I) m a i ' i It,- £ TERRY DK LA MESA ALLEN, JR. JAMES EDWIN ARMSTRONG HARVEY LOUIE iRNOLD, JR. Il-I G-l I. -I El Paso, Texas Senatorial iwsboro, S. C. Congressional Washington, Ga. Congressional Known throughout the Corps for his good Nellie had little trouble in winning his Stumpy was an engineer before he started, deals and burrhead haircut, Terry ' s quiel share of friends. The brillianl guerrilla having studied for a year at Georgia Tecb. tactics displayed in his fight with the Quickly grasping the ways of military life, Vcademic Department, augurs well for liis name appeared on many extracurricu- the future. With this experience, he should lar activitj lists. His two loves: Rus and find actual campaigning relativelj simple. his stars. After lour years, one finds a man It looks like smooth sailing lor Nellie in the of deep intellect anil firm convictions. Army. good nature has placed him in high es teem. Coming from the New Mexic Military Institute, Terrj was well pos sessed of the essentials of leadership. Th rm will receive another top-notcl officer in June, 1952. Spanish Club (2) Sergeant (1) Boxing (2) im(l) Corporal (2 I .lClub(2-l) Sergeant(l) Cadet Chapel Choir (4) Weight LiftingClub SundaySchool 3-2) I eachec [3-2 I Forum (1) Glee Club i t-3-2-1 I Vcademic Stars I I-3-. Business Manager Corporal (2) (1) Lieutenant (1) Russian ( Hub (2 MANUEL JOSE ASENSIO, JR. BERNARD MORTON ASHKENAZE THOMAS I.SII ASH ION C-] G-2 G-2 Passaic, N. J. Congressional New York, N. Y. Congressional Rochester, N. Y. Regular Army Mone, an Air Force brat, brought to West Somehow, in addition to all his other Tom Ashton personifies West Point in be - Point the diplomatic tendencies thai have duties. Nails found time to be a poet, an ing concerned with ever) detail, and in gxalted him in many activities, notably in expert at guitar and folk-songs, and a pursuing the task until it is satisfactorily the Span ish Cluh. He is well known lor humorist. The Vrm will find an officer completed. With his philosophical wisdom instigating long club trips, having a read) with deep thought and sound planning he- which dictates. " He nowhere hut at the laugh, and owning a large chest. Mone ' s hind each action. May he ever he able to top, " he will he a lighter lor Ins men. and clever wit will boost morale when ver th bolster his men wit i the same ig »rous an officer with whon all of us would Ik Army may send him spirit that kept us g trying da) . (ing througl in in) a fortunate to serve. Debate Council (4-3) Catholic Acolvte (2-1) Spanish Club (3-2-1) President (1) Wrestling (1) Sergeant ( 1) Jewish Chapel Choir (-1-3-2-1) French Club (2-1) Russian (Hub (3-2-1 ) Debate Council M-3-2-1) Forum (2-1 ) Ski Club (3-2 Golf Club (1 Skeet Club( Sergeant (1) -,, Catholic Chapel Choir (1-3-2) Glee Club (1) Portuguese Club (3-2-1) President (1) Debate Council (1-3-2-1) WPSH Sports Staff Hockey (3) Corporal (2) Sergeant ( 1 ) JOSEPH CLAIR AUSTIN MOUNDSVILLE, . V . Senator Out of the Mountaineer State l» waj the ir Force came this dashing you man («» End nothing bul success and ; venture, toned with bis ir Force 1. first pair of shoes, and a tremendous gr lacrosse with equal ease. Graduati means back to the ir Force for Joe. THOMAS IH 1)1. KY AYERS -2 VINCENT PATRICK BAILE1 G-] Birmingham, Ala. Congressional Ozone Park, N. Y. Congressiom I I mil the uovelt) wore off, West Poinl in. . came to the highlands all the wa i appeared as a haven of resl after Tom from Long Island with an air of hewildei hail spenl the " best years of his life " in ment. Losing a few uoticeable pounds, h scenic Korea. He enjoyed life, especiall) embarked on his tnihtarj career with (li I treat dear i«. our hearts, the alcove. Tom he could find an old budd) in the middl i will find the success due a tireless worker of the Sahara Desert. We all look forwar and skillful leader. to serving with .v. l- ' r.-n.-li Clul. CJ-J-I) l.a.-m .- i l-.;-_ ' -l i Spanish Club (2) Camera Club (3-2-1) Major " A " Sailing Club (2-1) General ommitlee Captain (1) Gymnastics (4-3) (2-1) Captain (1) Corporal (2) ftegimental Vdjutam Camera Club (3) Baseball (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (2) Sergeant (1) Basketball (4-3-2-1 I HARRY HOWARD BAIRD, JR. RICHARD JULIAN BAKER JOHN LANDAKER BALDNER C-l l)-l l)-l Lake Wales, Fla. Qualified tlternate Barnesville, Ga. Qualified Competitor Xenia, Ohio Congressiona On " C-l ' s " mosl persisteni " drag- Dick entered the .cademj fn-.n the ir Baldy ' s coming straight out of high scl bids, " Ilarrx i» never in wanl of some- Force, spenl his cadet career dreaming of dicln ' i stop him from becoming a stand thing to do. Willi interests in radios, mu- flying, and natural!) plans an Vir Force oul in all of his ventures. I ' m together i sical instruments, record alliums, and career, jets, if you please. Endowed with subtle humor, a high sense of duty, and i sports, he is an integral pari of anj ac- slight goat tendencies, Dick had his keen spirit for competitive athletics am tivitj thai presents itself. Gifted with a skirmishes with ihe T.I), but always you have his outstanding qualities. II. perfect smile, Harrj will never be lacking can it on top. " Rebel " to the end. should go far with his easy-going per friends in this man ' s rm . Dick should lit that Jet perfectly. sonality. VrlClub(2) Russian Cluh Cadet Chapel Choir Ski Club (4-3- (4-3) Corporal (2) ( ..iiiu-i.i ( .lull (J- 1 1 Lieutenant ( 1 French Club (3-2) Battalion! Howitzer Staff (3) Officer Radio Club (3-2) (3-2-1) Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Golf(4) 2-1 ) Skeel ( Hub C5-2-1 I Corporal (2) Goat Football (2) Sergeant (1) I Ordnance Club (1) Camera C.liil. ( li Gymnastics (4) Spanish ( lull ( l-. ' i i ( lorporal (2) Ordnance Club (1) Lieutenant (I) GEORGE FRANKLIN BARKLEY E-2 Grand K pii s. Mich. JOHN FREDERICK BART GEORGE BENNETT BARTEL )-2 E-2 Springfield, III. Regular Army Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio Congressional Qualified Uternate John maintained bis equilibrium with the Willi bis unfailing sii and easygoing George ' s four year tour here was nothing WiU rluu . Department, but the unbal- manner George eased the burden of cadel nunc than a brief pause in what promises , . .. . ,.,,, , , .. . .., . . . , 1 aneeil forces of the 1 L) nearl) defeated Ide [or us. Ycademic adversitu to be a long and profitable military career. , ,, i • • 1 1 i i- 1,1 • ■. .1 . i i • .1 him. However, applying principles learned dimmed the spirit that made him the cen He was one of the fe people to dominate . .. ,, , ,., , , ... . , ,. , in 1 ' m the W Force, In- glided along until lie tral figure n compan) teams. 111 bull ses (he social science department. Ibis was .. . . . . . . . .. . 1111 1 discovered bis love — the Queen l Battle. sions, or on man) a memorable weekend due to his common sense and g I jud iiieill. which served to take the bigge bumps out of cadel life. He reluctantlj left bis field manuals to His thorough-going efficiency assu res him attend graduation. success in an endeavor. 1 .i.l.-i ( hapel • Ihoir Pistol Club (2) I 1-3) German Club (3-2) 1 li. ■-- I lub (2) Sergeant ( I ! Pointer 1 1-3-2-] ) Russian Club (2-1 1 Pointer (4-2- Editor (1) Ordnance Club (1) General Com Catholic Acolyte (1) Sergeam Hi (2-1) Howitzer (2-1) Track (I) Corporal (2) Captain (1) d ? DONALD WILLIAM BARTON BRUCE RAYMOND BEARD JAMES MONROE RLASLKY F-2 -l G-] Fopl i! Bluff, Mo. Qualified Competitor vshington, D. C. District of Columbia Calhoi City, Miss. Congressional From the " Show-me " state, i the rm . One of the staunchest champions ever to Jim ' s good aature lias I a an influence to the Poinl has been the route for this bear the banner of the red boj clan, Had- on all with whom he came in cont act. He easygoing lad. " 52 " will remember Buzz man nevertheless found time to read books still has nightmares f riding from New as a steady, dependable, hardworking and shine brass. His favorite pastime was York to West Point in a taxi. n excellenl friend. Calculus pushed him out t the weekends and he developed quite a pas- athlete, he confined his activities l the academic edge, but he fought back to sion for the Lindy. His branch choice is flying rings. We know that he will still be safety, lie leaves with his gold bars and Air Force, and wings will be the realiza- on top when he trades in his rings for his the best wishes of his main friends. tionof bis chief ambition. silver wings. Portuguese Club (3-2) Sergeant (I) Corporal (2) Camera Club (4) Lacrosse (4) German Club (2-1) Track (2) Cross Country (2) Sergeant (1) Spanish Club (2) Ski Club (3) Skeet Club (3) Gymnastics ( 1-3-2- LEWIS I.DW KI BEASLEY GEORGE RICHARD REISER KERMIT WAYNE BELL -2 D-2 F-2 Lamar, S. C. Congressional Clinton. Conn. Congressional Batchtown, III. Congressional The " Gator ' s " -ill tb, li M ' (l»l ' » 111 The firsl da of Beasl Barracks we found " Give me Eshbach and I ' m not air athletics and academics, and his ever George perched on his desk forming his present smile have enlivened the past four estimate of the situation. Adaptable years. His specialties are lacrosse and George was always available for help in calculus, hni his notorietj stems from his academics or for a party. Our bull sessions endless social activities in the Big City. were supplemented l quotes from the Lew ' s abilities and personalitj assure his " Beiser Logic. " George plans to return to success. his firsl love, the Infantry. an academic department, " he would saj on the «a in class. Two years in the ir Force, two years on Special Swimming, a few (ours on the area along with a read) smile and a good-natured personalitj all add up to success in an branch, whether on land or in the air. Portuguese lub Lacrosse (4) Model Railroad Ch 1, Hockej i t-3-2) Bask.- ball Manager Corporal (2) I-2-] Corporal (2) (4-3) Golf Manager (2-1) ( 1-3 2-1) Sergeanl 1 1 1 1 (ebate louncil i t-3 Sergeant (1) (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) 234 FKANK CHRISTOIMIKR KKNKDICT KAY MOM) OW FN BERGESON ROY NELSON BERRY, II E-] k-2 [-2 Denver, Col. Regular Army Batavia, III. Congressional Quincy, Mass. Congn Frank hurled himself with abandon int. everything he did. His days were spent working to escape being buried in a deluge Uthough lie never full} reconciled him- [over of wine, women, and Wesl Point, self to the weak coffee, " Big Sued. " ' Suede became famous for his parlies at nevertheless sailed through lour years at the Hotel Istor. In his own words: " hen of poopsheets. He debated constantly, the academy with a nonchalance worth} I throw a party, everybod} who is an} studied hard, dragged intently, sang Ins- of the masters. Ray never broke into song bod} comes. " fresh air addict, he can til} and off key, and sacked with a will. at reveille, but his hearty laugh and ever not sleep at night unless the mercur} lli large wax of doing things made itself present smile combined to make life much bounces on zero, but he can pass out an} evident even to the TD. pleasanter for all who knew him. time during the la at am temperature Cadet Chapel ( loir Debate Counci (4) (-1-3-2-1) Fishing Club (2 1) Manager (2) Glee Club (4-3-S -1) Vice Presidei Football (4-3-2-1) Lacrosse (4-3) Swimming (1) Vice President (1) Skeet Club (4-3-2-1) Lacrosse (4) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) Fishing Club (2 Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Model UrplaneC (2) Skeet Club (4-3) Camera Club (2) Fishing Club (3-2 (l-3) IVi, eig (2-1) Cadel Chapel Ch, (4-3-2-1) Soccer (3-2-1) Bocke 3 I 1-3-2-1) Major " A " Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) 235 JOHN DAVID BETHEA I di (lNOLA, Miss. Senatorial V typical son of the South, Dave came to esl Point a l | man in his high school class and has continued this record in the class of ' 52. His easygoing nature anil read) smile will always keep him in good stead. We -vv ill remember .11) for his best discussion topic, cotton, and his pel peeve, company commanders. ALBERT GEORGE W. HIDDLE A-l SIU GTON, D. C. Son l Deceased I eteran integral sign and analysis pamphlet. In- terested in man) Gelds, engaged in man) activities, always eager to learn, and de- termined to succeed, he proved to be ver- satile and vital to man) activities. Such qualities can offer onl success in hi chosen profession. WILLIAM PAIL BINGHAM F-2 Emporia, K n. Congressional twelve hours of sleep a da) man on a seven hour schedule. Ming, aided and abetted l his fun making skill and a keen love of sports, took the best the Army had to oiler, considered it carefully, and chose to be a " Fly-boy. " We ' ll long miss our surest friend and his cautions against the wiles of all women. Portuguese ( 1 1 1 h (3-2) Honor ( lominil Cadet Chapel Choir (2-1) 1-3-2) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Vice President (2) Debate Council (4-3-2-1) Dialectic Society (2-1) Program Editor (2-1) Howitzer Staff (4-3) l. 1,1, (3) Pointer Staff (4-3) Public Information Detail (3-2-1) Rifle (4-3-2-1) Numerals Sergeant (1) SkeetClub(3) Track (2-1) Fishing Club (3-2-1) Corporal (2) French Club (2) Sergeant (1) 236 DAVID CORNELIUS BOM) D-I2 Eagle River, Wis. Congr DANIEL boom; mill Dave ran..- from ill.- wilds of the iscon- sin north woods to embark on his militar) eareer. Although liis voice was not to be heard before breakfast, it was often heard far into the night. Except for this faet he was an easygoing guy and was willing to shoulder his responsibilities. Success is inevitable for Dave. I- 1 Fort Thom vs. kv Dan hails from Kentuck; could he mis s with a nan after entering the acad himself verj capable at al ing friends, lie will he someone to count on und stances. The type of perso a friend. Dan will go fa eareer. Congr h sional hen bow ie like his. Soon emj he proved hleties and mak- remembered as ny eireum- you desire as in his Army ALAN HODS ;-i Mi mi. Fla. ReguJa Never one to complain, Mike ' s read) and indefatigable spirit carried him .-as through the worst of storms. Never c to be pinned down h an) of his lemini acquaintances. Mike leaves the X.-ad.i still in search of the ideal young lady, a assured of success with the " Queen Battle, " the Infantry. German Club (3-2) Corporal (2) Skeet Club (3-2-1) Sergeant (I ) Spanish Club (2 Radio Club (2-1 Chess Club (1) Sergeant (1) I). bai.-Coun.il (1-3-1) Football Manage Forum (2-1) (3-2, Pointer (1-3-2-1) Russian Club (3-: Howitzer (1) Sergeant (1) Art Club (4-3-2-1) JOHN OLIVER BOVARD C-] Ogde.nsburg. V ' I . Congres, ' Mie " has brought a million smiles class of 1952 with his keen sense of hi I liable to sa or think a had word anyone, he kept them friendh bj hi fectl) coordinated kidding. He has man) friends who respect him and his company. I adoubtedly he will I his marvelous trait plus his sincere r for ilutN into his Army life. donal o th ' aboul s per- GEORGE WILLIAM BOWMAN F-2 Greenville, Ohio Congress George aever thought of himself as rt Van Damme, although lie and his ac- eordion were inseparable. Aever one to wor rj much about the smashing upper- cuts of the Academic Dept., this Buckeye enjo ed nothing more than singing in the baritone section, watching cow academics pass, and looking forward to a career in khaki. FRANK ANDREW BOY M-2 Polo, III. Franco ' s prowess in juice v memhered. Much of his 8] spent among the sparks a the Radio Club. His m qualities are his ever reac perturbable nature. An with a earning for the mi Frank the essentials neces: Congressional aiII long be re- pare time was ind dit-dah of st memorable ar lor success. (4-3-: French Club (2-1) Dialectic Societ) (2-1) Sergeant (1) Glee Club (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Hop Manager (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (I) Debate Council (I) Radio Club (4-3-2-1) WILLIAM HII ILK BOYLES ALFRED McRAE BRACY DON M.LAIN BRADLEY W--2 -l . L Spokane, Wash. S -nut ii il Little Rock, kk. Senatorial Blue Mound, Kan. Congressional The Deacon mixed military life with earlj With his natural smile, sense of humor, Calm, quiet, and undisturbed Ip Wesl morning prayer meetings and Sundaj and fairness, l made man] friends. I n- Point ' s storms, Don came to us after a School. He lives for the da) he can return afraid of responsibility and gifted with year ai the Universitj of Kansas. He hil to " Life ai iis besl in the Pacific North- unlimited energy, lit- will be remembered his work hen- with a determination to west. " Uways content and proud to be a for the way he tackled all obstacles. succeed. n intermurder football player Hanker. Hill took more interest in making ersatile athlete, quick thinker, anil care- of note, he found little trouble balancing friends than in honing academic files. fnl planner, he will make an inspiring. the physical and mental, and combined [nfantry? Of course! forceful Infantry officer. with his affability, Don will eo far. Sundaj School International Teacher (4-3-2-1) RelationsC I (ebate Council Sailing ( Hub (. ' (4-3-2-1) Sailing Team I Model Railroad Club Corporal (2) (4-3) Sergeant (1) Forum (2-1) Skeet Club (4-3) Football (1) Spanish Club (3-2) Corporal (2) Baseball (4) Captain (1) German Club (3-2) Cross Countn (I) Pistol Club (4-3) Corporal (2) Skeet Club (4) Supplj Sergeanl ( I ) JAMES IIAKOI.I) BREMER JOHN FRAZER BREWER, JR. VANN ALLEN BREWSTER G-2 E-l l-l Charleston, S. C. Senatorial Little Rock, hk. Senatorial Cedartown, Ga. Connie: iional pari of Jim died with the sack ticket. John came to us accompanied hv a keen Vann never quite gave up his sou The part thai remained extended root-. humor and a conscientious attitude. Swift humor and easygoing nature to bui and over the long years developed into an with the lacrosse stick, diligenl with extraordinary being that could dig humor slide rule and caustic of wit, John I oul of log ables. Spurred onward h his made his endeavors at the ,a,lcm high ideals and athlete ' s foot. Jim is look- huge success— and we feel his carer ing forward to a long career of raising he the same dogs and children. Yankee a r-. Bj dividing his tim tween academies, teaching Sunday S playing bridge, and strumming a uk Vaim impressed all bj his ahilit spread his talents in numerous .lire, as he added Wesl Poinl to In- . thern filing e he- ihool, ulele, Fishing Club (3-2-1) Kill,- Hi German Hub (2 I Numerals II i I ommittee Gymnastics (3-2-1 i (2-1) Minor " A " acrosse I 1-3-2-1) Numerals (4) Major " A " (3-2) Nav) Siar (3-2) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Dialectic Society (4) Fishing Club (1) Spanish Club (4-3-2) Sunday School Teacher I 1-3-2 I 1 (ebate ( louncil (4-3-2-1) Forum ( I ) ( rossCountn I I Track (1) Sergeanl (1) dKfc JEROME ERA BRISMAJN WILLIAM GUY HUH ION l-l G-2 New City, N. Y. Honor Military School Jackson, N. C. Cont CARL DeLEOlN BROADBENT il Burlington, N. J. Regular Army Vfter four long years of t in school, Jerrj Coming to West Point alter a lorn- in the Conscientious and ever thoughtful of Bettled down for another lour year siege. nm. Hill settled down to the well -known others, Carl lefl the ir Force behind him Needless to say, he k to the plebe sys- grind. Endowed with a great tenacity, he and qxrickl) mastered the challenges of tem like a duck to water. In the academic spent man) long afternoons studying at plebe year. Mis read) smile and subtle department Jerr) wandered around the his desk. However he still managed to find humor provided a lift Tor ever) ■. halls getting to know everything except time for an occasional weekend to drag. Neither evenings in the sack or weekends his books. He deserves the best, and we Uter graduation hack to the Infantry, of in Jerse) could n- slow Carl down, and are all behind him. course. he enjoyed ever) minute of them. Jewish Chapel Choir Ski Club (2) Cadet Chapel Choir Pointer (4) (4-3-2-1) Dialectic Society (3) (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Debate Council (4-3) Corporal (2) French Club (3-2) Sergeant (1 ) Spanish Club (3-2-1 ) Sergeant (1) lo.lel Railroad Club Pointer (3-2-1) (3) Model Railroad Russian Club (3-: Radio Club (I) Debate Council a Forum ( 1 ) Lacrosse Man (4-3-2-1) Numerals Monogram Major " " Corporal (2) Sergeant (I) HUGH HUNT BROADHURST, JR. THOMAS THEODORE BRODINSK1 LOREN HEAD BROOKS D-2 1,-1 F-2 Andalusia, i.v. Presidential Chicago, III. Congressional New Orleans, La. Congressional Uthough he was an 1 1 1 ■ brat, Moose Tom came from the Wind) Citj with his Born in New Orleans, Brooksie brough called Uabama his home and ( ik pride eyes n those precious gold bars and he i us the carefree attitude l ' his home in the fact dial Battle Monument is a diligentl) pursued this end. Not one to be town. Uways on hand with a readj qui] tribute to Southern marksmanship. easily discouraged, Tom made up for his his quick wit never left him at a loss, tb wrestler bj choice, the onlj opponenl he lack of heighl bj running circles around machinations of the I ' D ami V. a.l.-mi pinned was fiis redboy. His perseverance his " A " squad basketball teammates. Board notwithstanding. Now he ' s headei will .an) him far and we »ill hear much Even if he had his choice of branch, ii back to the ir Force, where his congenia from Moose in the future. would still have been [nfantry. nature should ram him mam friends. Radio Club (3-2-1) Track (2) Wrestling (4-3-1 I n Club (3-2 Spanish Club (3-2-1 ) Corporal (2) Boxing (3) Sergeant (1) Football (2) Catholic Chapel Choir Biisk.-ikill I l-.i- (1-3) Soccer (4-3) Catholic Chapel Corporal (-) Acolyte (2-1) Sergeam (I) Golf Club (2) Mathen (I) Pistol Club (2 111 EDWARD All IN HUOW HORACE WHITLEY KNOWN PAUL JENNINGS BROWN C-2 K-2 F-2 Salem. Mass. Son of Deceased Veteran Eldorado, III. Congressional Fairfax, Va. Congressional Uler spending two years ;ii Boston Col- Willi three yearsin the rm behind him, Never was there a gathering of the boys lege, Ed cam. ' to the Point. He has taken W hit transferred from the I . of Illinois bul whal " Spin a yarn Buster " was there pari in all sports, bockej being para- to Wesl Point, but found a great differ- with his good humor, puffing on his corn- mount. Vi present, he fosters a longing ence in the schools when the academic cob pipe. His everlasting fun makin " kepi for an Vir Force career. Ed has compiled dept. refused to let him drop plebe math. the tacs on their iocs bul ii was his char- an excellent record in all phases of cadet His interests varied from classical music acter and inspiring personalit) that have life, and everyone is sure he will continue to track and handball, and he always had won for him the admiration and confi- to do so in the future. a war storj or other tale. deuce of the entire Corps. Catholic Acolyte Hockey (-1-3-1) (4-3-2-1) ' Numerals Glee lull (2-1) Monogram Mo.M Kailroatl Club Corporal (2) (4-3) Captain (1) Ring ( lommittee Regimental Supply (4-3-2-1) Officer Skeet Club (2) Handball Club (1-3-2) Coif Club (2- Portuguese Club Track ( I) (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Duty Committee (1) Catholic Chapel Public Inform. Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Detail (4-3-2) Escort and Tickel Fishing Club (3-2- Commi (2-1) Boxing(4-3) Policy Committee Sergeant (I) (2-1) LOUIS CAIN BRYAN. JR. BLAIR BUCKLEY, JR. JOSEPH ARTHUR BULGER, JR. K-:2 L-l C-l Sumter, S. C. Concessional Bayti, Vto. Congressional Garden City, N. Y. Qualified Competitor Lou was always read} ii discard the Four years of technical torture have left Bing being an Anny brat readily acquired books for athletics or any other excuse Blair unaltered. A Missourian incorrigible, the ability to get along with others. His that presented itself. Willi his modest he insists thai Bayti is the Capital of il ihilitv l ticipate in :ula he made friends easil) and would accept South and is equall) confident thai Cen- clubs and spoils, and siill rank in the l aothing lesj than perfection. Hound fo the I n fan I r . Lou is sure to gh e the sain feeling of confidence to the men wb serve with him as he gave to us. ral College is the best little school in the of his class, shows there is no lack of oriel. Blair ' s read) smile and easj sit " gre) matter. " His quick wit. powers of on him man) friends who will not easil) reasoning, and smile will linger long; in our irgel him. memories. Skee Club (3 1) GolfCh b (3-2-1) Pistol Club (4-3- 2-1 ) Corporal (2) Debate Cou icil Water Polo (4-3) 1 MM ll ( lllll ( -) Corpora (2) Portuguese Clul Sergeanl (1) (1-3-2-1) Cathokc Chapel Hun IballClu .(2-1) Sergeajn (1) (3-2-1) Forum (2-1 ) Uolyte (4-3-2-1) c. htlifting Club(l) onor .,„. (2-1) Spanish Clu ( lamera ( ' . u - Forum , i 1-3-2-1 ) (4-3-2-1 SCUSA(l) Dialectic Societ) (1-3 Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) _ ' ll RICHARD STRAW BULLOCK JUAN GUERRERO BURCIAGA ROBERT LAWRENCE III RKE F-2 B-2 .| Cambridge Springs, Pa. Congressional Roswell, V M. Congressional Corning, . Y. Congressioi With a short college life behind him, Dick Suave, polished, a gentleman in ever) Characterized by a half smile and a shi came ( . esl I ' oint with determination sense, this likable guy with the engaging wit, Bob should be allowed to wear a r to succ I. His ambition i do his very grin had no trouble adapting himself (« bon for the Academic Theater of V best for himself and for the Army have life in the East, lie glided through the His scientific home town. Corning. ; been manifested by his scholastic stand- years taking academics and the system in parentl) did not abel bis scientific gra ing. But, his outstanding assets are ami- stride. natural abilit) and determina- at the eademy. Destined to bear t ability and cooperative spirit — qualities lion to succeed will insure the bright standards of " The Queen of Battle " which gained him man) friends. future for " The Burce. " sincerit) and industry insure sueeess. Cadet Chapel ( Ihoir (4-3-2-1) General Committee (2-1) Baseball (!) Corpora] (2) Captain (I) Spanish Club (2) Boxing (3) Skeet Club (3-2) Monogram Ski Club (2-1) Wrestling (1) Golf Club (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) Catholic Choir (2-1) CrossCountr French Club (2) Soccer (2) Glee Club (2-1) Track (4-3) Portuguese Club (3-2) Sergeant (I) (4) 1LFRED EMANUEL S. BURKHARD JACK WAKI) BURKHEIMER GILBERT LEO BURNS 1-| M-l C-l Albany, N. Y. Congressional Sac City, Iowa Congressional White Plains, N. Y. Regular Irmy Vce ' s winning smile and personality won Willi his horn, a sense of humor, and ;i Being a local bo) with experience in the man) friends. photographic master determined goal of jets and the " wild Wnn. Gil quick!) adapted himself to both of the usual and the occult, his un- blue yonder, " Jack left home and took on cadet life. His favorite mode of stud) was rivaled albums recall all the humorous the wiles of West Point. Uways ready for to close both eyes and absorb the wisdom and serious incidents of h well spent sleeping, dancing or livening up the of ihe I ' s. summer trip and a " slug " war- here. Not the most gifted in Spanish, party, the " Heimer " kept worrying down soon made (iil a confirmed draggoid. Mis ce " weekends were far more rewarding to a minimum. His read) wit and smiling sound judgment and sharp it provided with a certain consistent visitor. personality assure Jack of success. a steadying influence for us all. Catholic Chapel Skeet Club (4-3-1) Cadet Chapel Choir Camera Club (3-2-1) Ordnance Club (1) Mortar (3) Vcolyte (4-3-2-1) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Sergeant ( I ) Camera Club (2-1) Ring Committee Camera Cliil.d-H-L ' -I) Spanish Club (4-3-2-1) Pointer (3-2-1) Cadet Chapel Choir (4-3-2-1) Pistol Club (4-3-1) Corporal (2) (1-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Pointer Staff (3) Sergeant (1) Dialectic Society (3-1) Supply Sergeant (1) 246 JOHN IJOl GLAS BUTLER ll-l Rahway, . .1. Qualified tin JAMES WRIGHT CAIN II-:: Raleigh, N. C. FRANCIS CAMPBELL CAMILL1 Died in an air trash returning from Christmas Lmn: December 1951 Doug was not long in adjusting l the rigorous military life as well as gaining a complete master) of academics. His in- telligence is overshadowed onlj bj his quirk wit and ability to make friends. itli this combination, Doug is bound to succeed in his military career as he did at West Point. Russian Club (3-2) French Club (3-2) Radio Club (3) Sergeant (1) Never dear ( the Academic Hoard. Jim always claimed athletics as his firsl love. This accounts for his prominence in the last section in the classroom and the first section of the football team and track squad. North Carolina ' s staunchesl rebel will always be a leader with his friendli- ness and sportsmanship. Football (4-3-: Major " A " Navv Star Track (4-3-2-1) Major " A " Navy Star ( lorporal (2) lieutenant (I) IN MKMOKI 1 " for none of us liveth to himself; and no man dieth to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again: that he might be Lord both of the dead and of the lixing. " Romans 1 1: 7. ) JAMES EVANS CAMPBELL, JR. B-2 Zanesville, Ohio Congressional n day, an} hour. Jim could be found in the sack. Without a doubt his closest friend a hi redboy. In fact everything red appeals to him. Studies to Jim were just another means of hazing, so he avoided them as much as possible. De- pendable, friendly, with a good sense of humor, [nfantn gets a fine man. JOHN LEWIS CANNON ll-l Clemson, S. C. Job •notorial product of Clemson al the tender age of sixteen, was one of the fortunate few lo pa his waj through Beast Bar- racks. Unperturbed, this rebel proceeded lo the first section and along the waj helped the less gifted. John ' s quiel humor and friend!) nature brightened the lives of all who knew him. GERALD JOHN CAREY I. -2 Brooklyn. . Y. Congressional Jerrj cam.- to Wesl Poinl from Brooklyn hut spent a great part of his time defend- ing the honor of his fair borough. He is not only interested in an rm career, bul spends much time reading the lives and experiences of famous jurists and law) ers. He will always he remembered lor his lo alt . sincerity, and generosity. Duty Committee (I) Corporal (2) Camera Club (3-2-1) Captain (I I French Club (3-2) Boxing ( I ) Radio Club (3t2) Corporal (2) Pistol Club (3-2) Lieutenant (1) I (ut) lommittee (1) ( latholic i ,,l te . lis al Readers (4-3-2-1) FrencbClub (3-: Football (4) Sergeant (1) ftftt KOBEKT ANGELO CARLONE Brooklyn, N. Y. Congressional Bob ' s hard work and vigilant application enabled him to sta in the upper third of bis class and still participate in main extracurricular activities. V splendid ap- pearance, a likeable nature, and a zeal for hard work are the outstanding attributes insuring Bob ' s bright future. JOHN EDWARD CARLSON G-l iMcGili.. i; . Congressional Swede came rambling out of lb. ' hills. From the first it was a lest of his indi- vidualism against the system, the result a complete deadlock, except for his nota- ble gains from (he Academic Department. e will miss his tales of the Old West, liberall) sprinkled with local color, and a source of enjoyment always. GORDON DWII) CARPENTER F-l Silver City, . 1. Qualified Competitor " Carp. " the fairheaded boj with the smile, came to the .cademj from the Army after a tour of occupation dul in the land of the " beautiful, blonde Frau- leins. " A natural leader with a winning personality, his friends are legend. Be ' s an easy man to like and admire and a good man to serve with. Dialectic Society (1-3-2-1) President (1) Spanish Club (4-3-2-1) .Secretary (1) Model Railroad Club (4-3-2-1) Treasurer (1) Catholic Missal Reader (4-3-2-1) Portuguese Club (2) Corporal (2) Sergeant ( I ) Fishing Club (2-1) Baseball (4-3-2-1) German ( Hub (3-2 1 Corporal (2) Debate Council (1 ) Monogram Radio Club (3-2-1) Captain (1) Forum (1) Bask.ell.all (3) Forum (1) Brigade C Spanish Club (3) Monogram Howitzer Represenla Sergeant (1) live ( 1-3-2-1) 249 KELSO ADAIR CARROLL, JR. HENRY F. CARTER GONZALO MAXIMO CASAS LAZO B-] G-l M-l Chicago, III. Congressional Chadbourn, N. C. Congressional Lima, Peru Peru fter two and one half years as a pre med To further his training as a flying officer, Max finished one plebe year al the student at Pitt, life in the corps proposed Hank chose West Point. He combined in- Escuela Militar of Peru onlj to begin more than the average amount of diffi- telligence, diplomacy, and an easygoing another here at West Point. Mis never culties for Kelso. His optimistic outlook manner to obtain results not often ob- failing good humor, eagerness to learn, and reads wit helped him over the rough lained h stern methods. He employs fair and ability to adjust himself explain his spots as a cadet and these traits along means to secure privileges o erlooked b excellent record and his countless friends. with his strong sense of loyalty assure his less clever thinkers. An aircrew under Our onh regret is that Max returns to his future success. Hank is a sure hit. own armv. French Club (3-2-1) Fencing ( 1 1 Debate Council (2-1) Track (2-1) Forum (2-] I Sergeant (1) Public Information Handball Club Catholic Chapel Detail (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Vcolyte (2-1) Wrestling (4) Spanish ( Hub (3-2-1 ) Pointer Calendar (2) Football Assistant Vice President (2-1) Soccer ( 1-3-2-1 ) Manager (2) French Club (3-2-1) Forum (2-1 ) (I) THOMAS PAIL CASEY C-2 Montgomery. . . Senatorial For these four years, Topper has kept his head in the clouds and his feet on the edge of a diving board. He is quiet, but he does not need to speak, as his great spirit and personality are transmitted without words. The sky is the best plaee for him who has already conquered a ll the attributes of the earth. Spanish (Hub (3-2) Tennis (4) MARTIN JOSEPH CELEC k-l Philadelphia, l ' . Congressional After a year at Villanova. Mart came to West Point with the hope of continuing his successes. Since 1 July 1948, however, Mart ' s main goal has been to get himself as many trips as possible and he has been too busy to get much sack time; however he was never too busy to relate his tales of leaves and trips. PA1 I, WILLIAM CHILI), JR. C-2 Sioux Falls, S. D. Qualified Alternat, henever we were in need of help, Pau was sure to be near. Mis interests variei from faithful attendance at dail) chape to spending afternoon hours in the weighl lifting room of the gym. In academic! Paul was up with the best. He did every thing cheerfully, and the Arms will bene lit from his pleasant perso nality. ig (4-3-2-1) Handball (3-2-1) Forum (2-1) Catholic Chapel WeightliftingClu (1) Catholic Chapel ( amera (Hub Aeolvie (3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) ,„lM,-(2-l) (4-3-2-1) Honor Commit lee Englisb Seminar ( 2-1) French Club (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) (2-1) Corporal (2) Spanish Club (3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2) Lieutenant (1) LOUIS LAWRENCE CHURCHILL -2 Sa n, Ga. Regular Army A true rebel from the Sunshine State made into a Northerner from Canada, Lou bas again attained the " Southern Gentleman " status from his new abode in Georgia. He broke rebel -tradition h playing hockey. Having spent time in the Canadian ir Cadets and the I S ir Forces, Lou is re- turning to a " fly-boy " career. JOHN HANFORD CLAYBROOK F-l W ishington, D. C. Congressional Soldier hv vocation, rope-climber l avo- cation, and a student onh when he wasn ' t dragging, Hannv collected more friends than tenths, but he made 2nd lieutenant anyway. Though a son of I In- rm . he called Washington. I). ( 2. his home until cold West Point reveilles made him dream of his uncle ' s warm Texas ranch. JOSEPH TAYLOR CLEMENT, II A-l Charleston. S. C. Presidential Joe came here with a picture of Robert E. Lee in one hand and a mint julep in the other. His roommates have spent four years keeping him from challenging the Academic Department to a duel with horse pistols. Upon graduation ma the rm station Joe once more in bis be- loved Southland, never again to roam. Camera Club (4-3-2-1 Golf Club (2-1) Cross Countr] 1 1 i ' , mnastics (3-2-1 Fishing Club (1) Track (4) Radio Club (3) Hockej (4-3-2-1) Minor " A Weight LiftingClub Mono-ram (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Spanish Hub (3-2-1 i Dial© ticSocietj I li Sergeant (1) French Club (3-2) Golf Club (1) Pistol Club (3) Sailing Clubl t-3-2) Ski Club (3-2) Track (4-3- Kooil.alKl Monogra Color Serge RALPH MONROE CLINK M-2 Baltimore, Ii . Qualified Alternate Ralpho came i est Point from the Navy-loving town of Baltimore. n ll- State track star in high school, he used his speed and agility to become a three letterman in lacrosse. Although academics suffered somewhat in true Hanker tradi- tion, soft spoken, easygoing Ralpho is pointing for Engineer Castles. KING JAMES COFFMAIN M-2 L Crescenta, Calif. Co ight with him Christian pi upon the Rock. Thes. .idenced in his Sunday sional I principles ideals School caching and morning devotionals. Al- hough these activities took much of his ime, he maintained an excellent scholas- ic record. He has earned the respect and admiration of his many friends. THOMAS FREDERICK COLE K-l Beverli Bills, Calif. Honor Military Tom entered esl Poinl as the p N.M.M.I. V true athlete, above track man. he was versatile in all Academics proved no match for wielding a " mean " ' slide rule and no come bj the temptations of the Good humored and persevering, he tain to prove a true soldier. School ride of s all a sport I,,, .1 OV( ! sack, is cer- Dutv Committee (2-1) Corp ral (2) Sunday School Art Club (2) Lieute nam (1) Teacher (4-3-2-1) Lacrosse I t-3-2-1) Superintendent (2) Numerals Chess Club (3-2-1) Major " V " President (2) Navy Star French Club (3) Cadet Chapel Choir (4) Track (1-3-2) Numerals Monogram Sergeant (1) Forum (1) ■ Judo Club (2) Art Club (3-2-1) Hop Committee (4-3-2-1) Handball Club (3-2) Russian Club (3-2-1) Pointer Staff (4-3) Track I 1-3) .orporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Battalion Adjutant PHILIP DAN COLEMAN Tucson. A in . Senatorial RICHARD CARLTON COLEMAN K-2 LRLOTTE, . ( ' .. Consn THOMAS WATTS COLLIER k-2 ll ISHINGTON, D. C. Presidential l.o-ing a battle with the Ac ademic De- partment his lirst plebe year set Pliil back With his infectious smile and easygoing, carefree mannerism. Dick would have Tom ' s friends never forget his humor. hi willingness to coach the d " s. nor Ids un- but it didn ' t daunt his spirit. He returned breezed through the Academy, if it had qualified defense of the Marines. His lir t to the iadem to conquer, and the ex- ploits of bis second campaign are well known to all of 11-. So go out and get your stars. P.D.. hut this time put them on enters upon his career with the sin your shoulders. best wishes of all his many friends. not been for the ever troublesome Vea- section standing in almost everything demic Department. However, four years never ceases to amaze those who know of work speak for themselves and Diek him. Tom li es for a good-natured argu- ment, hut will settle for a 1 k on the ( a il W aroron Indian troubles in the est. n-1 ( llinir Forum (2 I Mathemati ib (4-3-2-1) (2-1) i-:. j- 1 Skeel I lub(2-l) r _ ' Sergeant 1 1 I y (4) I [op Committee (4-3-2-1) !••■ 2 Ski Club ' I Corporal (2) Sergeant I 1 pel Russian Club (3-2-1) -3-2) Forum (2-1) littee(l) English Seminar (2-1 I Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) mpm MICHAEL COLLINS KK1TH LYNN COMSTOCK ERNEST FRANCIS CONDINA (i-2 C-l k-l ishington, D. C Congressional Elmira, N. Y. Qualified Competitor Johnsonburg, l ' . Congressional Nothing but Wesl Point could have Keith received his first pair of gold bars Ernie is a soldier. He ' s other things; a changed 1. Collins into Collins 1. Sus- from the Signal Corps. His love for soldier- friend, an athlete, a goat, bul above all tained by his battle cr) of ' Staj casual, " ing and improvement brought him from Ernst is a soldier. " The fal one " had he underwent this transformation with a Monmouth to Stewart Field to West prior service in Italy and Uaska with the minimum of sound and fury. With the Point. He could always be found playing K8th and 2nd Divisions. Hi- bubbling resignation of Chandi, he accepted his his mandolin, writing letters, dragging, or vitality and wide grin will always he an new self. He took the cash and let the squaring off with the academics. If the asset, especially during the next thirty credit go and seldom heeded the distant ir Force is willing. ' lie i-. years. rumble. Spanish Club (4-3) Policy Committee Cadet Chapel Choir French Club (2) Catholic Choir (4-3-2) Football (4-3-2-1) Fishing Club (3-2-1) Corporal (2) (4-3-2-1) RadioClub(2) Weight Lifting Club Corporal (2) Soccer(4) Lieutenant (1) Glee Club (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) (4) Sergeant (1) Wrestling (4-3) Pointer (4) Sergeant (1) Wrestling (4) Numerals Debate Council (4-3-2) Monogram MACPHLKSON CONNER HERBERT JAMES COOKE WILLIAM A. COPTHORNE, JR. C-l M-l L-l Ossining, N. Y. Presidential Cedar Rapid. . Iowa Congressional ii.mi.tte. III. Congressional M.nT is the latesl edition to est From out of the Middle West came one of [n coming to West Point Coppy followed Point ' s long line of Conners. known for the true small men of the Corps, Cookie in the footsteps of his father. Being an enthusiasm, lit- maj be remembered He came to West Point after two years al Army brat, he knew what the long grey bringing bis weigl bear effectivelj in Loras College with an ear for music and a line- had in store for him and k the the Goat-Engineer game, and being one passion for sports. Active both on Corps system and academics in his stride. U- of C-l ' s most able arguers. it home any- Squads and intramural squads. Cookie though no draggoid. Coppj found time where, MacP ' s greatest problem in the will be remembered for bis friendlj smile for the fair sex during his stay. With bis InlaniiN will be that of food supply. and his last minute cramming. abilit) to master anj situation be will snreh have a successful rm career. 1 ebate ( Council 1 1 1 Forum (1) Hub (3) Public Information Camera Club (4-3-1) Spanish Club ( t-3) Model Railroad Club Skeet ( lub I ! German Hub (3-2) Detail (4) LOOtb Night Show Radio Club (3- ) 1 Sergea u(l) Howitzer (1) Skeet Club I 1-3-2) (1-3-2) Sergeant (1) b (4-3-1) Ski Club 1-3-1) Sergeant (1 ) 256 LEITH JAMES CORBRIDGE, JR. GLENN AIAMN CORDELL ROBERT JAMES COTTEY F-2 l-l )-2 Ogden, Utah Senatorial Dallas, Texas Senatorial Sandusky, Ohio Congre Despite the facl thai Bud was found once Known to his more intimate friends as Between iri] s i the trunk room ti and turned oui another time, be is siill Luchie, Glenn leaves Wesl Poinl to follow bis jump boots Bob sprinkled Ohi( tin- ranking man in his room academically. in the footsteps f his father, a colonel of in bis alcove, spread his redboy, tur However, studies could nol dampen a btillery. M« si of his cadel career has the sun lamp, and built a world of hi sincere friendliness towards all. a quick been spent in the darkroom working for With quiet assurance he neutralize and Uvely wit, or a natural athletic ability. the Howitzer stall. Uways repairing TD and awaited the postman. His A determined will to advance will assure things, his motto seems to he " Success to take week-end was surpassed i Bud of a successful career. crowns patient effort. " his reluctance to return. tonal shine Special Programs I t) Spanish Club (4) ( lailel ( Ihapel I slier Corporal (2) (2) Lieutenant (1) Duty C.ommiltee (1) CaimraChiM 1-3-2-1) Sr. eanl (I) Howitzer (3-2-1) Associate Photo Editor (1) Forum(l) RingCommitt. Russian Club (3-2) (4-3-2-1) Deliale Council Corporal (2) (4-3-2-1) Captain (1) Ski Club (4-3) Brigade Trai ( ffieer l i k THOMAS Kl KD COIKANT WILLIAM NORMAN COWAN, JK. MALCOLM EVERETT CRAIG, JR. K-2 F-l D-l Saugus, Mass. Congressional Hickory, N. C. Congressional Laramie, Wyo. Congressional Coming inl the cadenn from " neah BiU came to us from a civilian college. Be- An unruffled Westerner with an easygoing Bahston, " Tom losl qo time in establish- lieving that the system could be beaten smile Mai is everywhere at home. ing his reputation asastudent among his and thai ith brains and hick academics varietj of interests and a plagued Regular classmates and thosebelow bim,whomhe wouldn ' t exact too much work. Bill had Account made him a man with many helped over -mam a rough bump along fun, made main friends, and proved that friends but few weekends. His deep sin- the academic trail. Famous for 3.0 themes he was righl on both points. Uways able ceritj and congenial personalit) will at- and Grsl section standing, he seems des- to do the seemingl) impossible, he is a tract main friends. Some unit will love lined for the Engineers. good man to depend upon. and enjoj a great guy. Mathematics Forum ( ...r|i »ral (2) (2- 1 ) Lieutenant ( I ) .Special I ' ru rams ( I -. ' ! I Ha llalion Sii| |«l I el.ale Council ( I -.( I ( Mli.-.r Pointer (4) Sergeant (1) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Glee Club (3-2-1) Ski Patrol (3-2-1) Rifle (4-3) Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Forum (2-1) Lieutenant (1) Cadel ( lhapel I slier Battalion Suppl (I) Officer Russian Club (3-2) ROBERT JAY CRAIG ROBERT LOT IS CRAINE M.I KID EMMANUEL CREHAN G-l C-2 11-2 Lima, Ohio Congressional Portland, Me. Congressional Boston, Mass. Congressional Endowed with a quick mind and a reten- II Maine were never to send another Boston politicians lost a dark horse when tive memory, the " Lima Bean " has made cadet to the Academy, its name would Uf left Dartmouth. His attempts to in- notable advancement since back on thai stand out at West Point as Bob ' s home stall [ii Green customs in our hallowed day of entry in 1948. A quick smile eon- state! He never lost his smile, he always precincts being thwarted, his time was pled with an affable personality has initi- seemed to see the silver lining and helped spent in devious efforts to gain weekends ated many long and lasting friendships. main of us through dismal moments. in New York. This was rendered doubl) The Air Force adds another to its great West Point ' s better for Bob ' s having been difficult by the Academic Department ' s corps of officers. here. May the same be said of the Army. habit of (romping on his lingers. Russian Club (2-1) Soccer (3) Debate Council (2-1) Corporal (2) Forum (2-1) Serjeant (1) Track (1) Camera Club (3-2-1) Skeet Hub (1-3-2-1 ) Hockey (4-3-2) Catholic ( Ilia Debate Council (2-1) Record Lending Monogram Vcolyte (3- Forum(2-l) Library (2-1) Sailing Club (4-3-2) SpanishCIub Water Polo Club Vice President (1) Camera Club (3-2-1) Goal I bal (4-3-2) Hockey (4-3-1) Missal Reader (3-2-1) (2) Treasurer (2) Sergeant (1) Sergeant (1) Public Information Detail (1-3-2) JAMES EVERETTE (MOW THOMPSON CUMMINGS H-l 1-2 Goldsboro, N. C. Congressional Pittsburgh, Pa. Qualified Alternate AKTHIK KIRNOL CI S IIS C-l Flagstaff, Ariz. Conen Where would we have been these past four Tammy, fresh from the Pittsburgh mills. M-ars hail it not been fur H-Co. ' s I « I soon overcame the shock of being issued Soldier. Jim. whose le el head and pre- an 1-L instead of a shovel, and began vious rnihtar) experience often kepi the four years of stoic aloofness. His heaw " H-Co. boys " in line. The righl balance of abilit) and a willingness to help others make Jim tops with the troops. His suc- cess i- assured. schedule of sack, no el-, and Corps Squad left little time for study. He is best re- membered as inspiring company when the system became burdensome. Luck) ' s inherent ability to do aJmos thing from histrionics to a ili has made him well known. V little luck cow year served to add detei tion to finishing a job once started, of admirable tastes, he will he a n contribution to the Arms as an oil splays tough man forth) Eowitzer I t-3-2-1 i Secretary Treasurer (J. ■ Business Manager I • ladet lhapel « hoir (4-3-2-1) Russia ib (3-2) English Seminar (2-1 I VI. , lr ( iiiiiiiil (4-3-2-1) SCUSA (2) I Dialectic Societj (4-3-2-1) Director of Drama LOOtb Nighl Show (I -3-2- 1) Ring -omiini tee i 1-3-2-1) Special Programs (1-3) ( Iross lountrj (3-2 ( lorporal (2) Lieutenant (1) (3) 1(1-1) ■(t) Boxing (3) Sergeant (1) Club Ordnance Club (1) Portuguese Club (2-1) Lacrosse (4) ■2) Swimming (I) ■3-2-1) Sergeant (1) 2(.(l HARVEY DANA D-2 Bakersfield, Calif. ( ' .tmarcssiontil Leaving the California desert for West Point. Harvej made his contact with the outside world. His dormant wit grew to enormous proportions, and he smothered those who knew him with raucous laugh- ter. Never one to hurdle obstacles, Harvej crashed his way through West Point. May his Erst post not have brick walls. HOWARD HAMILTON DAM OKI) -l Aledo, ill. Congressional Uedo-Yankton College Wesl Point has been Dan ' s trail. German had him fight- ing and the hairline on the " stick " never seemed quite on line, hut success was al- ways there. Free time found him either on the fields of friendly strife or in his red hoy. None will forget Dan for he is un- forgettable. LOl IS McALESTER l IS States ii.i.i;. N. C. Conert Lou. a fleetfooted Tar Heel, has always been a typical example of a M-2 Banker spirit. His easygoing manner and winning smile blended with hisdr) ( larolina humor have pulled him through the goals " light lor tenths with flying colors. Lou is quoted as saying, " Infantry is the besl branch anyway! " Cross Country (4) Weighl LiftingClul Cadet Chapel Choir Track ( 1-3-2 ) (3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Soccer (3-2-1) President Gl ee Club (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (1) II..,, Manager (4-3-2-1) Fishing Club (3-2) Football (3-2) Monogram (2) Track (3-2) Monogram (2) Basketball (I) Corporal (2) Captain (1 ) Regimental Commander French Club (3-2) Captain (1) Spanish Club (2) Major " A " Forum (I ) Track (1-3-2-1 Debate Council (1) Numerals Hop Committee (1) Major " A " ( Iross ouri lr Navy Star (1-3-2-1) Corporal!-, Numerals Lieutenant (I) JAMES OLIVER DAY ROBERT EDWARD DAY JOSEPH ALFONSO DE ANGELIS L-2 A-2 B-l Fhenchburg, Ky. Congressional Philajdeijphia, Pa. Congressional N i: York, N. Y. Congressional " Hey, Jim, give us a tune! " Thus com- Calm, quiet, and undisturbed 1 West Coming from the Navy, Dea found the menced another session of plucking and Point ' s continuous storms. Boh came to Spartan life fairly easy. Joe ' s genial pcr- tightening the strings of his ever-present us direct from high school. native of sonalit) and easygoing manner won for fiddle, to the mixed horror and joy of all South Philh . he excelled in academics and him man) lasting friends. Mis ambition is within hearing distance. To this goat, four also pleased rm fans both in the gym years at the Point were the culmination of and on the soccer field. Combining hi all n desires, hut after academics thing will he smooth sailing. natural abilities with his winning pci sonality, Pol. will sureh succeed. lo he as good an officer as his brother, and his common sense and practical ahililv will enable him i . attain ihis goal. Mis branch choice is Armored. Spanish Clnl. I l-. ' Sl r.si ' ori aim I icKei panisli ( lull I Committee (2-1) Weight Lifting Fis gClub(l) (3) Pistol Club (3) Track (3) Skeet Club I h Sergeani (I) I-Y.-ucmCI.iI. (3-2) Catholic Chapel CI M ri -i i k- : . ' i; ' .i (4) Golf Club (3-2-1) LOOtb Night Show (I) ( :..l..r ( lorporal (2) Supply Sergeant (1) 262 RICHARD FREDERICK DEBOALT C-2 Massena, IV. Y. Congressional bether the occasion calls for sin «rin«r or for gaining those extra yards in football, Dick is the man to have around. Hailing from the Canadian border, he has radi- ated a hit of the bardy spirit of that area to all who know him. Continuing as he has these lew years, Dick will be assured of a brilliant future. ARTHUR BRUCE DEWALD G-2 Wiliiamsport, Pa. Congressional HERBERT DEISS l)-l Chamberlain, S. I). This fresh air fiend ' s staj in the Lost Fifties was mainly distinguished h his closing the windows and turning on the heat. Mthough his sack was made down by noon, he spent many hours in the g in or working on some activity. His good nature and his hearty laugh have won him ness to help brought him man) many friends, and will win him many within the Corps who will always more. with him. Entering the Academ) from I acle ir Force, Berhie found cadel life stacle. true hive, Herbie split hi between coaching less fortunate mates and enjoying his favorite p — sacking. His good nature and v class- slime illing- iends ■main Model Kai road Club Concert Orchestra Fishing Clul, (1-3-2-1) (3-2) (4-3) Dialectic Society French Cli 1,(3-2) Fishing Club (3-2) (1-3-2-1) Radio Clul (2) Track (4-3) Model Railroad Club ( lamera ( 1 ,1.(3-2) Numerals (4) (4-3-2-1) n Club (5 ) Corporal (2) Sailing Clul, (3-2-1) Howitzer ( 1-3-2-1) Lieutenant (1) Sailing Team (2-1) Model Airplane ( Hub (4-3) Howitzer Staff (2-1) cii ilies Section Editor Public Information Sports Detail (2-1) G a: CI 4 (R) Spanish Club (2) Sergeant (1) Russian Club (1-3-2-1) Lacrosse ( 1 ) General lommittee (2-1) Public Inform., Detail (1-3) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) DANIEL WILLIAM DERBES l)-l Cincinnati, Ohio Congressional Dapper ' s boundless energy an l congenial personality found expression in a variety VRTHI RPOMEROYDEVERILL,JR. JOSEPH HERBERT DEVINS, JR. L-2 E-l Tarrytown, N. Y. Regular Army Great Neck, N. Y. Qualified therm Li ' l moose leaves behind a distinguish ed Long Island had a son with imaginatio career centered around his mam friends. The son came to Wesl Point and from ih nl extracurricular acth ities. Academics hat with his weights and tonsorial lime on imagination «a al work n -mm became pari of hi routine, and a j;lih elixirs, he leaves little to be desired. candid observations, main puns, •) tongue became hir- trademark. His read) Laughs are hi diet and because ol him uo humor, and interesting conversation. smile, genuine sin erity, and inexhausti- one starves. adjective adequatelj de- jokester, Herb enjoyed the jokes on hi! i- ble enthusiasm ass lre him success in all scribes him with the possible exception of self the -i. II.- i- a hard worker and h as coming endear ors. the greatest. the abilit) to direct his tasks. Catholic Wlyte (4-3-2-1) Catholic Choir (4-3-2-1) CI rleader(2-l) Ski lub (3-2-1) Debate Council ( 1-3-2-1) Dialectic Society (3-1) EngineerF ball (2) 1 orum (2-1 German Club (3-2-1) Basketball (1-3-2-1) Model Railroad Club Monogram (4-3-2) Football (3-2) Weight LiftingClub Monogram Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Model Railroad 1 lul Ski Patrol (2-1) II-:!) Chess Club 1 Ii Dialectic Society (2- Howitzer (4-3-2) Sergeant (1) i Battalion Idjutanl 1 1 .-.i -in ii RONALD kill II DICKINSON GEORGE ROBERT DIETZ JAMES JOSEPH 1)11 IZ Grand Rapids, Mich. Qualified llternate Spokane, Wash. Presidential Jacksonville, Fla. Regular At »lebe year and all. George managed to Jim never forgot his preference for Florida »lod through cadet life with thai sill) sunshine, but the Yankee weather did nol mill- and a minimum f gripes. He has dampen his enthusiasm for spoils or his Uthough hisOAOtook much of his tin Keith r-till managed to excel in a gre number of activities. Due to his abilitj make comphcated things look simple. that admirable quality of not giving up on quick grasp of academics as proven by his academics and the T.D. presented no something until he has seen it through, achievements in both. His ever pleasant problem. His companionable manner cul- which has paid rich dividends for him as disposition ga e him a large circle of tivated man) friends. His knowledge and a cadet, and will continue to do so in easilj won friends and will insure his suc- abilit) should carr) him far. future years. cess in the future. Haii.ll.allClul. (3-2-I ) Soccer (3-2) Pistol ( II 11 1 » I t-. ' ?-2 ) Monogram Dialectic Societ) (4) Golf Club (2-1 Debate Council ( 1-3) Sergeant ( I I Ring ( ' .ontnii i tee (1-3-2-1 I Policj ( .omriiillci (2-1) lallii-Mialn- I ,,n (2-1) Russian Hub (2 I I .crniail ( Hub (2) I )ialcclic Socicix (4-3-2-1) Skeet Club (4-3-2 t .iiini a ( Hub (2) Soccer (4-3) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) I .11I1..I1. ( hapcl t hoii (1) Lacrosse ( 1-3-2-1 I Corporal (2) Sergeant (l) 265 ALBERT J. DOMBROWSKY B-2 Douglaston, N. Y. Qualified Alternate RICHARD FRANKLIN DOODY E-2 Carmichaels, Pa. Congressional THOM S WILFORD DOWLER W-2 Athens. Ohio Congressional " Dumbo " is another Army brat who claims no place for a home except east of the XI i — i — i| | i. S - of hi- experience: " (luring his plebe ear will keep us laughing for years tQ. ' Come. natural hive, he harl little trouble staying near the top of his class. His easygoing manner and dry humor made him one of the most popular men in the company. The " Red Head. " Those who know him in every mood can say, " The sweetest dis- position this side of Heaven. " and in est Judging from Tom ' s many and varied activities, one would never guess that he had time to be an academic whiz. He Point ' s spartan atmosphere that proves spent many hours with the glee club, de- lii in some sort of a man. Capable, sincere bate council, and the soccer team. His — a man to make his side win when the keen mind was constantly alert and chips are down, — Dick needs no one to searching for the worthwhile. Tom was assure him of a cloudless sky. always a true and helpful friend. Handball Club Golf Club (2- (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Ski Club (1) Skeel Club (4-3) French Club (2) Sergeant (1) Glee Club (4-3-2-1) Cailet Chapel Choir (4-3) Skeet Club (3) Chess Club (2) Debate Council Soccer (, ' !-2-l ) Golf Club (2-1) Sergeant (I ) (4-3-2) 266 JOHN GLENN DRISKILL MICHAEL GEORGE DUERR L-2 k-2 Louisville, kv Senatorial i; York, Y Y. Const WILLIAM HERBERT 1)1 N : ll Wll.MI Del. Besides being an avid sportsman and a Straightforward, honest, and frank, 1ik.- true party boy. John is also a sponsor of lias collected an arraj of friends ai West the chapel dinners. Who else wants " I Poinl which will follow bim through his OldKentuck) Home " played every night? Ann career. Continuall) ai odds with Having a knack for academies is line, but the II). Mike has been on the short end such added features as personality, de- ofmanj verdicts because of his admirable clubs with trip sections and was noted for Son of Deceased I eteran Dune came to csi Point with two tilings in mind — to be a Regular Officer and an Infantryman. He was the smirk- ingest plebe in G-Co. He engaged in all pendability, and initiative make John top qualities of conscientiousness set against man on anybody ' s poopsheet. a background of lirm opinions. bis abilit) to dead-beat. His easygoing manner has marked success by winning many sincere friends. ( ladet ( Iliapel Usher Pistol Club (3) (1) I ' ublic Informal Forum (2-1 ) Detail (4-3-2) Glee Club (1) Spanish Club (2- Mathematics Forum (2-1) Lieutenant (1) M odel Railroad Club (3) Vrt Club (3-2-1) Chess Club (4-3-2 Secretary (2) Escort anct Ticket Commitlee(2) Fishing Club (2) French Club (3-2-1) Pointer (3-2-1) Russian Club (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Sergeant ( I ) Dialectic Societ) ( 1-3) English Seminar (2-1 I German Club (3-2-1 ) Howitzer Staff (2-1) Mortar Staff (3) I ' ublic Informal ion Sports Detail (4-3-2-1) Sailing Club (4-3-2-1) Ski Club (1-3-2-1) Swimming (4) Sergeant (1) 267 l{|. FREDERICK 1)1 PRE THOMAS Slim DINMIKE ROBERT HENRY DUNN K-2 G-l E Napa, Calif. Congressional San Diego, Calif. Senatorial Wauwautosa, Wis. " Bear " spenl thefouri tli ii- trying Intermingling a sunn) California disposi- Carl came to West Poinl with the deter- to preserve as much of his easygoing, tion with a true Virginian gentlemanli- initiation to dominate the system. Tin Western nature as possible. The result ness, Bob soon proved bis versatility. Academic Department fell before his on- was a mixture of cigar smoke, wrestling, Mainstay of the company football and slaught, but the TD has been mine sue- good miisioeampaifin histories, and week- squash teams. Bob also showed himself cessful. When not coaching his less fortu- adepl illt academics. His main friends oate classmates, Carl could lie found •mis in New York, all seasoned wi praise,,! the l.ilan r and a rare sense of will ne er orget the drj wit an 1 keen snapping the shutt. rofhisc tmera. Be humor we w ill ne r forget. undersl ami ag he contributed cons tantly. setting his sights oi the n ' " r ' r - Model Railroad Club Record Lending Model It lilro dClul Corporal (2) French ( lull (3-2-1 I Howitz, r(4-3) (1) German ( .lul 1. 1-2-1 French Club (3-2) Fishing Club (3-2-1) U-t Club (2-1) 1 ibran ' 1 Pistol lub 1 Chess Clubl 1-3-2-] Wrestling (3) Sei geanl 1 1 i Sergeant (1) Mathematics Forum (2-1) Sergean Club (4-3-2) (1) 268 ROBERT EVERETT DURIE HARRY VICTOR DUTCHYSHYN l» MI) ALFRED EACHUS 15-1 ll-l L-2 Brooklyn, . " . Congressional Little Silver, . I. Qualified ihernate Sain Pedro, Calif. Congressional Bob has developed a sincere devotion to Dutch k Wesl Poinl in his stride and Vfter a brief skirmish with the Academic dut) and a mature outlook. Perhaps liis from the start we recognized him as a Department, Dave retired with his B- two years in the Mercham Marine ead- leader. Academics were never a worr) and robe star to a relativelj quiel existence, em) had something to do with this. Three he gloried in the poopsheets that confused a quiel which was shattered occasionally years of swimming with " V " Squad left so many. His broad and winning smile h strange noises from his clarinet. He little time for academics, bul he was won him the true friendship of every man has always remained true i« ihe horse nevertheless successful, lie is certain ( i " the companj and the hearts of man) cavalry, science fiction, and the fair and make his Vnm career a success. of our girls. sunm state of California. Fishing Club (2-1) Cadet Chapel olMe Camera Chili ( I) International Cadet Chapel Choir (1-3-2-1) Chess Club ( I) Relations Club (2 (4-3-2-1) Swimming (4-3-2-1) Bowitzer Staff Track (4-3) German Club (3-2-1) Corporal (J2) (1-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) Radio Club (3-2-1 ) Lieutenant (I) Russian Club (3-2) Forum (2-1) Radio (3-2) Howitzer(4) Russian Club (2-1) Model Railroad Club Debate Council I 1-2- (1) Sergeant (1) MARSDEN PERRY EARLE, JR. D-2 Oak Lawn. K. J. Congressional Morrie was alwa s aiming the first to vol- unteer and serve willingl) imam project. Be strived constantl) lor the improve- ment of himself and those men placed under him. " Such an attitude has always been in keeping with the best spirit of the Academy, and the company will lose one ol ii- strongest supporters. CLYDE TALLEY EARNEST. JR. M-2 Richmond, Va. ' ongressiona, Ernie i- equall) at home sitting on a ver anda sipping a mint julep or working har in his highland home on the Hudson. 11 has a trained mind for book learning ant a roving eye for the finer things of life Never would a part) be complete withoul hi. subtle humor or the rmy be com plete withoul Ids vitality. EDWARD NORRIS ECKERT F-l VSHINGTON, D. C. Senatorial Eddie left the class of ' 51 in order to drag his ( ) U) to the Sesqui. A tendency to dis- locate anj thing that moved kept him off -nine Corps Squads, though the F-l profited, fter three ears on the fourth floor, Ed ' s sprints were the pride ol the baseball team. The Art ill«-r has claimed a conscientious officer. .l ( lull (2-1) Dialectii - ) 1 Portuguese Club LOOtb Nighi Show (3-2-1) ( (rdnance 1 lub (1) Ski Club (2-1) eigbl Lifting I Hub Debate Council (4-3) (4-3-2-1) SrrjiiMiil i 1 (1) Baseball ( 1-3) Corporal (2) Monogram Lieut enant I I I ( atbolic Vcolyte(2-l) Battalion Adjut CHARLES ALLEN EDWARDS, JR. k-l Placer ville, Calif. Congressional Soh ing the m steries of the Academic I ) ■- partmenl with ease and the Tactical De- partment proving no match to Champ ' s ingeniously concealed articles, plent) of time was available for leisurelj repose. Always ready with a chuckle or an inter- esting tale of California. Champ had a sweet note for us. KKKN HOWARD EISENHART L-2 McCook, Nebr. Senatorial Ike is a real picture of the easygoing Mid- westerner. After three years at the I Di- versity of Nebraska, the next four at the Academy came easy. He won many friends and kept his broad outlook on life. Sports came naturally, and he could prove it to anyone who liked to watch the discus fly or vaulting look easy. WAYNE HOI STON ELLIOTT M-2 Coeur D ' Alene, Idaho Congressional Remainingcalmand level-headed through- out his cadet career, Wayne soon mas- tered the art of overcoming the main obstacles placed in his path. Mis sincere smile and pleasing personality won many friends both in and out of the Corps, and we all wish him the same success as an officer that he had as a cadet. German Club C2) Sergeant (1) Handball Club (2-1) Skeet Club (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Pointer Representative 1 rili Mi.Hii.ii.il Ski Club (4-3-1) Lieutenant (1) (4-3) Relations Hub ( Track (4-3-2-1) Battalion Training Cadet Chapel Choir Ordnance Club (1) Golf Club (3-2-1) Officer (4-3-2) Fencing (4-3) French Club (2) Numerals Glee Club (3-2) Monogram Radio Club (4) Track (4) Forum (2-1) Sergeant (1) English Seminar (2-1) THOMAS NELSON ELLIS ARTHUR CRAYTON ELMORE PHILIP JOHN ERDLE K-l A-l C-l Baldwin, N. Y. Presidential Morganton, .(!. Congressional Bethlehem, Pa. Congressional ing Texas as his heritage, the " I, Fool •. raieht from the hills of son of Bethlehem, Penns i. I ' liil " Island Cowboy " was riven no trouble h Carolina. I ' lch iuiiiI hi in making metals has astounded all. the Academic Department, and the Tacti- cal Department was lenient enough to let him take a ' weekend now and then, so that he could spend a little time on Long Island. Tom ' s read) humor coupled with a great personalis will leave nothing to he desired U the men he will command. the usual adjustments plus learning to mentally agile as he is nimble around first wear shoes. His abilitj to tangle with the base, I ' hil has done well against the Vea- TD developed his proficienc) in telling of demic Departments. Wise to the ways of his raw deals. I nderneath lies a deep re- the politician, Phil created the lasting gard for religious matters to which he friendships that helped him to clear a wa) diligcnlK applied himself. through the ranks. Glee Club (4-3-2) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Sunda; School Teacher I 1-3-2- ( lorporal (2 I Sergeam (1) Pistol Club (4) Wrestling (4-3-2-1) Manager Baseball (4-3-2-1) ■212 m ARTHUR LEROl ERICKSOIN JAMES RICHARD ERWINE LAUREAIN THOMAS ESIAN I. -I )-2 F-2 Vermillion, S. I). Congressional Zanesville, Ohio Congressional Cleveland, Ohio Congressional Swede came to esl Poinl from the Jim came to us with a quick wil and a Larry ' s prime concern during his four Navy, via the I niversitj of South Da- read) smile. Even though he came directlj years on the Hudson was a noble one, he kola. His burning ambition was to enjoj from high school, academics offered no strived to wind up somewhere between one afternoon of undisturbed sack, hut real problem to Jim. who managed to re- the top ami the bottom of tin- class. He his bridge finesse, coupled with the omni- main carefree during his entire four years. was alwaj s dreaming of a bar of gold on a [(resent need for a fourth, never quite let His conscientious ami good-natured man- field of blue while spending his time with him realize it. Swede carries from West ner will make him a success in whatever interpolations, inspections, friends, and Point a whole host of well deserved field he chooses. rifle, friendships. Cadet Chapel Choir Bop Manager (4-3-2-1) Vrt Club (2) Track (2-1 Bugle Notes (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Corporal (2) Spanish Club (2) Sergeant (I) Track (1-3-2) First Sergeant (1) Weight Lifting Club Glee Club (3-2-1) Captain (I JOHN RAYMOND ESPEY JOHN WILLIAM FEYRER G-] L-l ISHINGTON, I). C. Senatorial W [LSON, N. Y. titular it THOMAS FRANK FIALA B-] Hon 1:1.1s. Nebr. Congressional rack. Looking upon West Point as just a four year break in his ir Force career, .) lin showed no strain at all in his encounters with academics, dragging, or am other phase of cadet life. V firm believer in a g I night ' s sleep, John ' s battles with the ng. and subtle humor he contributed to early-wakening sparrows will long be re- iver} occasion. membered by his wives. Besides excelling in intramui helping hi classmates over the roug spots in academics, and still finding tim to remain inconstant touch with his " oik-. |{a also found main friends who wi never foreet the generosity, understani Thinner brought an enviable high school record with him. bile here he surpassed l record in addition to supplying a voice to the quartet and catching ability to a championship softball team. Mis aca- demic abilit) and other achievements complement a scintillating personality which assures him of success. Model Railroad Club Corporal (2) (4-3-2) Sergeant (1) ( ,ro - ( . • 1 1 r ■ I r I t-3 I Numerals Cadet Chapel Choir (4) Ski Club (4) i Club (2-1) I Kalectic Society (3) Bead Iheer Leader (2-1) Model Urplane Hub (2-1) Model Railroad Club (3) Radio Club (4-3-2-1) Si.ani.shCliil. (2- Special Programs (4-3-2-1) Sunday SchoolT (4-3-2-1) Cross Country (4 Track ( I) lorporal (2) Sergeant (I) ee Club (4-3-2-1) Ring ( lommittee ( 1-3-2-1) Director sbate Council (1) I ' ulilic Information ( fficer Catholic Chapel Wolv UMl ' - II Russian Club (3) WI ' SII Sports Staff (2) Corporal (2) Lieutenant ( 1 ) WILLIAM GERARD FINN Peabody, Mass. Conert THOMAS EDWARD FITZPATRICK EUGENE PATRICK FLANAGAN ; Kalamazoo, Mich. Congressional Peabody, Mass. Presidential If he eagerly plansevery weekend for New Fit ., kazoo ' s contribution to " - 2. broughl Frenchj lias stayed ■ n the ring with aca- York, if he borrows his roommate ' s waisl an Irish temper, quick smile, and the demies lour years; shrugging off their plate and a plebe ' s belt for the area, if he abilit) to argue an) subject. No hive, lowest blows, he always danced awaj Lin- has a witt) remark for every occasion, if nevertheless he eluded the Academic harmed. Be still has time for har- he ' s the most photographed subject on Hoard. n awe of the hooks was com- monica. his impersonations, and his repu- Camid, if he out-argues and out-talks all pensated bj his ability on the baseball tation as a company clown. More than jusl comers, and if he holds every attribute of diamond. It is hard parting with this a playboy, Gene has made friends with the a born leader, he must be Willie Finn! likeable guy. same ease that marks his other successes. French I Jul. (3-2) Corporal (2) RadioClub(2) Sergeant (1) ( latholic col ii (3-2) Bowitzer(4) Goal Football (2) Baseball (4-3-2-1) Major " A " Nav) Slar Captain ( lorporal (2) Sergeant (1) Heron I Lemliii;: Librarj (4-3) Track (4-3) Howitzer Kepresenlativ (1-3-2-1) Catholic Choir (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2-1 Ordnance Club (1) Sergeanl (I) i k3 A JOHN VINCENT FOLEY ItOKKKT FRANKLIN FREEMAN JOHN BALTZLY GARVER, JR. k-l K-2 D-2 Brooklyn, . Y. Congressional Washington, D. C. Congressional Strasburg, Ohio Congressional Second onl) to the tree in Brooklyn ' s hall Easygoing is the description f Bert. Lfter eighteen months in the rm John of fame, Jack has proved a constant foil Buckner gave him the nickname of " Red- brought his exceptional talents t )-2. to the academic department. leaderin boy, " and he lived up to this title during His work in mastering German carried academics, be excelled also in athletics. the resl of bis cadet career, though never into the wee hours of the night, bu1 ii was Uways readj with a quick smile and a failing to look for one of those infrequent appreciated bj those whom be so un- witt) word, Jack has that winning combi- weekends. We will remember Bert for bis selfishlj aided. Easy to gel along siih and aation which will take him straighl to the dr) humor, infectious laugh, and tireless desirous of doing a job well, .1. B. pos- top. pursuil ..I the fairer sex. sesses (rails always to he desired. German Club (3-2-1) Forum (1) Bugle Notes (2-1) Lacrosse ( I Catholic Wlyte(2) Swimming (4) Circulation Manager Sergeant (1 n ( Hub (2) ater Polo ( t-3) Russian ( Hub (3-2-1) Policj lommil tee ( " ri ir;i I (2 I (2-1) Lieutenant (1) Russian Club (2) (2-1 ) Public Information Pointer Detail (4-3) Sports Editor Debate Council (I ( .i.l.i ( lhapel ( :imir ( lorporal (2) (4-3-2-1) Lieutenant (1) : jmm RALPH TIBBS GARVER, JR. WILLIAM HAROLD GEATCHES JAMES MARTIN GERHARDT |.| [-2 l-l Congressional Omui . i.uh. Presidential Martinsville, III. Linton, Im . Son iij Deceased I eteran Old Dad was a ll boj from waj back, " Never had time for Btars " was Jim ' s Ralph was an army brat, so cadet life came a]wayg j g for a 3 . drag. He thrived standard claim. He meanl i for bis easj to him. Possessing thai faculty, ease kends, leaves, and trips. His laugh time was divided between coaching others of learning, academics presented him ...» m(| 1(ma)| smi|| . wm wel] . known al] over and workmg on extracurricular functions, problems. Prose and poetrj were his forte campug lm( Ug greategl | . |;|jm ,„ Havmg , i%( . (| a an Wm -,, nl| - ,„ ,„„,, and manj fluenl lines flowed from bis famy is New Yo rk escapades. He has Nebraska and Hawaii, Jim naturall 3 capable pen. He will long be remembered kn n |( |mn down g g , choge [Q ignore NX ( . s| Pomt , g „ in|( . ;1Mi| lor his willingness to assist, whatever the |( |( yohmteer |((| . ., 1);1( | „„,. ,„ make sw i mmm g a favorite pastime. job might be. Camera Club (U3-2- 1) Russian Club (3-2) Cadet Chapel Usher Pistol Club (4-3) Debate Council Cadet Chapel Pistol Club (4) Pointer Calendar (2-1) (I) Corporal (2) (4-3-2-1) Acolyte (3-2-1) l,»l.-l Kailrou.lCl.il. Kditor(l) Golf Club (3-2) Captain (1) Russian Club (3-2) Corporal (2) (3_2) Swimming (4-3) Ski Club (4-3) Battalion Supply Sergeant (1) Sk, Club (1-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Ring Committee Commander rl(.lub(2) Sergeant (1) (1-3-2-1) GERALD ,OOI IN ;i ItliS. JR. G-] Norfolk. Y . Presidentia hen Jerr} came to us his trails hat crisscrossed the nation as an Winy brat lit ' brought to ns bis grin, a classic in it self which proved to he his lasting trade mark. sense of humor prepared him for the ribbings h e took l his episodes with the femmes. Academics troubled him not ami thr II ) i en lc . JOHN VANDEVER GIRNEY EDGAR ALLAN GILRERT, III B-2 C-l Fort Meade, Md. Congressional St. Charles, III. Senatorial background of Arm) life enabled Gib Coming from the Regular Army, Gil! to shrug off the rigors of eatlet life. A hive. quickh established his reputation as a top he hated to study; divided his time be- man in our class. His congenial personal- tween reading, athletic,-, and the sack. ity, leadership and conscientiousness made reserved manner masked an underlying him the ideal roommate and friend. In spirit of sincere friendliness. Jack ' s high spite of his hiviness, Gil is a confirmed In- he will serxe alt a promising Inline. graduation. Ski Club i Ui-2-l Portuguese Club (3-2-1) amera Club (3-2-1) Pistol I lub(3) Mortar (3) Ordnance Club (1) Fencing i I-- ' - 1 I Numerals Miiiiofiram Minor " A " Sergeanl (1) Golf Club (3-2-1) Ski Club (2-1) Russian ( Hub (3-2) l-.i- CatholicChai Vcolyte Boxing (4) Sergeant ( r( Clul)(3) Skeel Club (2-1 i General Commitl (2-1) Cadel Chapel L she (1) Corporal (2) Captain (1) Battalion 278 CLARENCE DUNBAR GILKEY RALPH WILLIAM GIRDNER l-l K-l Spokane, Wash. Congressional uitk. La. Senatorial From the land of the greal Northwest, Ralph came to Wesl Poinl as a 2nd lieu- Jack came to Wesl Point to become out- tenanl fresh from [nfantrj and occupa- standing. Vs lirst man in psychology in lion duty in Europe. Being successful in the cla s. lie made himself a desirable his academics has been as natural for him companion and friend and certain!) a In- as excellent work on the lacrosse field, ture successful leader. Jack ' s high tech- Ralph has a special taste for the life of an nical skill will bring a worthy reward in infantr) man. and will become one in the toda " s modern armv. near future. Spanish Club (3-2-1) Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Lacrosse (4-3-2) Skeet Club (4-3-2-1) Special Programs (4-3) Pointer! 1-3) Cadet Chapel Cho (4-3-2-1) Ordnance Club (I I Forum ( I ) Sergeant (1 ) Numerals Major V Navy Star Corporal (2) Captain (1) Battalion ( lommander KARL . GLASBRENNER, .IK. W n an air crash retumi r„m (Jin stmas Lean: Decembei 195 IN MEMORIAM " For none of us liveth to himself: and no man dieth to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again: that he might be Lord both of the dead and of the li ing. " Romans I I: 7, WILLIAM PATRICK GLEASON KENNETH NEWLOIN GOOD ALVIN RUSSEL GORB1 r-i D-i ;-2 Washington, D. C. Qualified Competitor San Marino, Calif. Senatorial Palo Vlto, Calif. Senatorial Bill came to the Militarx Vcadem) from Throughoul the winter Ken can be heard M bounced through four years of cadel the ir Force, and after spending plebe muttering about the beauties of Cali- life without once losing his smile, and kept car in E Co., joined us in K Co. at the fornia and the joj of riding the surf of the well ahead of academics with a minimum beginning of vailing year. He soon be- blue Pacific. During cold spells be can be of effort. Mis sense of humor and fixed rami- famous for his love of the redboy. beard quoting the latesl temperature of opinions were a source of enjoyment for The Old Rock will always be remembered thai Western Paradise. Vcademics were everyone. U is what everj West Pointer for his smiling face and pleasant voice at always secondary to Ken, a connoisseur hopes to be a fine athlete, a gentleman, I Ik- breakfasl table. of the finer things of life. and above all a leader. Portuguese Club (3-2) Golfl I ' Dialectics u SkiClubl 1-3) 1-2-] Sergeant (1) Pointer I I eighl Lifting (4-3-2-1) Soccer (. ' 5-2-1 ) ( lorporal l 2 Sergeanl i I Camera lub I I Ring ( loxnmittee (4-3-2-1) Water Polo Club (1-3-2) S» imming I J I ( lorporal i2 I WILLIAM I)K WITT GORDON k-1 Laramie, Wyo. Senatorial illie «am.- to the Point from the deep West, bringing with him the drj sense of humor so characteristic of that section of the countrj . His parents ha e since moved to Kansas, but be still claims Wyoming a hi home state. Uways read) to help a friend when not in his redhoy, he is cer- tain to lie a great success. BENJAMIN M.LM KINK GRAFTON DONALD JOE ( ( ongressional a still he heard Ben ' s Louisiana ac. draw ling some comic Ba on tale or hit ting [om notes for the Glee Club, lie lived in the seventh section because for him I ' ost stories were always more interesting than text 1 ks. Be hated reveille and Sunday night supper, ami his ambition is to be sta- tioned in a warm climate. TULSA, OKI Joe never a lexis, or his he successl marching, lacrosse sti( ger. Hooks this rebel, Army. bandon boots, ullj re .« adep ■k. Joe and ll HAY ] -2 (oil ill ed hiscongenia veteran cava tained his disl t with a line as te lac never I am obstacle phased in the ( lorporal (2 i First Sergeant PAUL ALLEN GRAY ll-l Phoenix, tttz. National Guard GEORGE ARTHUR GRAYER, JR. K-l r. York, N. Y. Congressional STANLEY LEE GREGG E-2 vi i v w.t.v. Wash. The rigors of esl Poinl failed to mar the " pipe and slipper " countenance of Ari- zona ' s son. Pablo, whose onlj complaint of the system is the lack of sagebrush in Central Area. Never to he seen without a smile or a ! | inch haircut, Paul stands high in the ranks of those who will do well outside ihe walls. George ' s nickname was acquired from winning championships in wrestling and talk mil- boxing. Killer wrestled with the Academic lionaire, and the millionaire a pauper. His [f Parson could get thirlx minutes t with a millionaire, be would be th Department for live long ears. but In Snail) came out on top. Athletics and blind drags for his roommates occupied most of his free time. His good nature am generositj make him one of the besl (riends you could a-k for. philosophy that if you can ' l get si thing any other way. talk someone i it. has helped him numerous times bei esl Point, and will be sure to help main times in the future. Pistol Club i 1-3) Fencing I I -3 -2 -I Spanish Club (4-3- Portuguese Club (3-2) Monogram (3) U:tClub(3-2) Ordnance Club (1) Letter (2) Camera Club (3) S.TL ' .-ant i I i French Club (2) soccer (3-2) Monogran Corporal (2) 3upp 5 s ' ' r-. ■n Clubl ight l.illi Sergeant (1) 282 tiit, : Sr THEODORE OSMEK GREGORY B-] Liberty, N. Y. Qualified llternate The strapping redhead excelled in his athletic endeavors, lie played plebe foot- ball and was first string tackle on the valiant " B " Squad. He is an easygoing. likable guj with a soft spot in his bean for Airborne. Ted ' s intelligence, common sense, and line character forecast a suc- cessful rm career. ALFRED CHARLES GRIFFIN 15-1 Dallas, Texas Congressional Griff, a long horn from Dallas, spent two years at Texas Tech before coming here. From the outset his read) smile and co- operative attitude have distinguished his cadet career. His all-around athletic abil- ity, his strong devotion to duty, and his line spirit of comradeship will mark him alway s as a good officer and a loyal friend. Ill AND FREDERICK GROSSMAN 15-1 Boonville, I ml Congressional Uways able lo spol a g I .leal as evi- denced bj his SCI SA II participation, ou can bel your boots thai the living Hoosier ' s time was well spent. One ol Lee ' s outstanding traits thai will be an asset after graduation is his ever -willing attitude to help someone in his own quiet, competent manner. Model Rai (4-3) Football (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2) Track ( t) Golf Club (2-1) C.,r,,oral (2) Honor ( lommittee Sergeant (1) (2-1) Spanish Club (3-2) Fishing Club (2-1) Model Railroad Club Ski Club (2-1) (3) EngUsh Seminar (2-1 ) Debate Council (2-1) Sergeant (I) Forum (2-1) ■ - fH p p W J ' " ■ " i • » " " £o £ v- — ;f — X CARL BOYD (.1 ESS, JR. Il-I Temple, Tex vs C.ihh tonal II GORDON M Mi I IN HAHN 1-2 Clifton, . .1. ( larl endeared himself to the Corps as as to H-l. He has crammed football and track, as well as many tussles with the Academic and Tactical Depts. into Iris cadet career; but Iris indomitable spirit has broughl him out smiling. We ' re sure that this same spirit will carrj him far in Iris chosen career. Senatorial [j the master of all he surveys. was an approved solution, a Gord hel victorj on the baseball field, or a prettj girl, Gordj always had it — although Spe- cial Sw immin g did present a problem. His captivating personality and competitive spirit will make him a leader in an field he ma 5 enter. PETER CONOVER 1IMNS 15-2 i i: vmiki . V v. I5 seriousl) and conscientiously himself to studies and duties, assured us of his success in the It recalling weekends on Camid, v ber him as one W ho could also li; time. H-2 could always counl i lead water polo and swimming successful intramural seasons. Senatorial T applying Pete has iture.Yet, Pointer (3-2-1) French) lub 2 An Club (2) F,„,ii,.,IKi. 3-2. 1 Track (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (1) M...I. Rai (3) Baseball I 1 Numera Monogram Letter Corpora] (2 ) Sergeant ( I ) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Ski Patrol (2-] Spanish Clnb (3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2-1) Golf Club (1) Model Kailroa.lCI.il. (3) Camera Club (4) Pistol Club (2) Dialectic Society i I) Chess Club (2) ' Catholic t :hapel icolyte(2-l) Sergeant (1) 284 RICHARD JOHN HALL ;-i Forest Lake, Ii . Senatorial JOHN JOSEPH HALLORAN ERCELL CENTURY HAMILTON, JR. H-2 C-2 Providence, R. I. Senatorial Hughes, iik. Congressional Hailing from Minnesota, Dick broughl to West Point a sinceritj and humor evident in hiseverj endeavor. hether competing a1 lacrosse, excelling in academics, or just brightening conversation with his qxrick wit, Dick endeared himself to his man) friends as a true gentleman and line soldier. ' Ole Jack made many friends in the Corps. Entering the eadcm from the rm . the Plebe year he could always top a sad story. Vrkansas Traveler found little difficulty Successful in " intermurder " and aca- getting oriented. He just went on his way demies. l?-2 " s lacrosse learn profited by taking everything in stride and not cross- his ability and he laughed at " slip-stick " ing any bridge until he came to it. All courses. Jack proved to he a good cam- four years at the cadein his favorite paigner from the lirst shock of Beast hobby was spending as much time as pos- Harraeks to graduation. sible in the sack. Cadet Chapel Choir Corporal (2) (1) Sergeant (1) Lacrosse ( 1-3-2-1) Radio Club (3-2) Model Railroad Club (3) Mathematics Forum (2-1) Skrrl Clul. (I) Ski Club (4-2-1) Sergeant (1) Special Programs (4-3-2) Fishing Club (3-2-1) Skeel Club (3-2-1) Sergeant (I ) PHILIP W. HAMILTON, JR. ROBERT PRESTON HAND JOSEPH ANTHONY HANNAN E-2 M-l -l Gloucester, Va. Congressional Portsmouth, Va. Congressional N i : York, N. Y. Congressioi " If a thing ' s worth doing— do it well V rebel from the Tidewater region, Hob Joe has the most pleasant personality a seems i have been Hambone ' s motto. has spenl man) nights fighting the Civil disposition the academy has seen. Ran His immeasurable excellence as manager War. He liked the sack and other such is a man so well balanced. He stands i l the Gym team has been his greatest necessities of life, but when there was a the top of his class both academically a contribution-Jo West Point. n Irmj man tough job to do, he was always there read) physically. From the books to bis ha from the start, Phil looks forward to t go. With Bob ' s fondness for argumenl mer throwing Joe is tops. Wherever capabl) maintaining the high standards he is assured of at least a moral victor) in goes he will make man) new friends a of USMA graduates. the rm . leave many more behind. Spanish Club (2) Corporal (2) Sailing Club (1) Sergeam 1 1 1 . mnastics Manager (4-3-2) Forum (2-1) Secretarj (2) German Club (2 Catholic Chapel and Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Public Informal Detail (2-1 ) Wn-Mluiftlll Corporal (2) DAVID GRAYSON HANSARD ROBERT JOSEPH HARASYMOWICZ WILLIAM JESSE HARRISON k-2 k-l K-2 Eufaula. m . Congressional Chicago, III. Congressional Buntington, W. Va. Congressional Never one to work where inaction will " H, " Chicago ' s original Chamber of Com- Wesl Virginia senl us an amiable gentle suffice. Tod glided through the Academ) merce, liked metropolises so well thai lie man who was to leave behind a wake o winning a victory over the TD, academics adopted Manhattan and through his ath- admiration. With a year of college, Bil and all attempts to divert his ways. Al- letic and academic prowess, frequently was never bothered l academics. Moi ways readj with a word of surprise, he visited the Big City. When he wasn ' t of this time was spent writing spoil re- has made many friends who will remem- coming to the aid of academically dis- leases or working on extracurricular ac- ber him for his individuality after he has tressed classmates. Bob was busy round- tivities. Bill ' s ever-present smile and made his place in the rniy. ing out his stay at West Point by being a warm sincere manner rate him lops. Art Club (3-2-1) German Club (2) Knfllisli Seminal (2-1) Corporal (2) Chess Club (3-2) Sergeant (l) French Club (3-2) true friend. Handball Club Catholic Acol (4-3-2-1) Secretary (2) President (1) Model Railroad Club (4-3) Russian Club (4-3-2-1 Catholic Choir (4) (3-2-1) Korum(l) rl Club (3-2 Tennis ( 1 ) Corporal (2) ) Sergeant (1) Cadet Chapel I slier Siiiuhn School (1) Teacher (1-3) rishiiigClub(l) Debate Council (2) Howitzer Staff (4-1) Boxing (4-3) Co-E. rSporta Corporal (2) Section (1) Lieutenant (1) Pu Informal,,,,, Battalion Uinta, WILLIAMS LUDWELL HARRISON CHARLES VINCENT HARVEY RICHARD BRIGGS HASKELL CI -2 l)-l Hi ntington, . Va. Congressional Tyler, Texas Congressional Fort Shafter, Hawaii Congressionc popular as the) come, Luddj can al- Chuck couldn ' l become accustomed to the Dick came to us wearing the smile ilia ways be counted on for a laugh. He eased cold weather and lack of wide open spaces has been bis trademark al Wesl Point. V through hi schoolwork, devoting his here in Yankeeland. He found nl one star man, he has nevertheless managed t spare time to tending the man) lights of thing here al Wesl Point which reminded keep ahead f the academic and tactica his life. Luddy leaves West Point with a him of home, and thai sa the mule mas- departments. His easygoing manner am large -i - denl in its stone work and with cot. ou can bel thai this is one cadel «li attitude of taking things in hi stride wi] a large size niche in the hearts of his looked forward to graduation day all four help him to handle an) problems tb friends. years thai he was here mn max offer. C;i.l.-i (l.ap.lCln.ir F ball I 1-3 Model Railroad Club Russian Club (3-2-1) Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Glee Club (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Numerals (2) Gymnastics (4-2) Cadet Chapel Choii Football (4) Ski Club (3-2-1) Monogram Model Airplane Club Wrestling (2) (4-3-2-1) Lacrosse (4-3) GolfClub 1-2-1 Basketball (4-3-2-1) (3-2) Mule Rider (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Camera Club (2-1 Numerals RadioClub(2) Sergeant (1) Monogram ( lamera Club (3-2 Sergeam I I i WALLACE H. HASTINGS, JR. ROBERT EVERETT HATTON ARREN JOSEPH HAYFORD, IV II- 1 1-2 L-2 Alexandria, Va. Congressional Waukegan, III. Regular trmy Alexandria, Va. Presidential Wally ' spolicj of " playing the field " made Coining from the ir Force, Curl) claims This fair-haired boj came to us with his him quite an authoritj on women, as well thai there arc now three greal men from brighl and shining face fresh from the air- as H-l ' s champion draggoid. Eisdesireto Waukegan, including Admiral Connall) borne. Still bright and shining he seems to excel in the building of the bodj sonic- and Jack Benny. His anient membership be going righl hark where be came from, times contributed to his abilit) to remain in the Cadet Choir and Glee Club proves During his sojourn ai esl Point, arren in lower sections, bu1 be played on the thai perhaps he could have followed a could usual!) be found doing one of three Goat football team where he shone like a musical career if he hadn ' t received the things: talkin g, reading poopsheets, or starman. urge for the rm . dragging merrily. French Club (2) Ordnance Club (1 ) Cadet Chapel Choir Dialectic Societ) (I) German Club (2) Lacrosse (4-3) (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Debate Council (1) Sergeant (1) GleeCluh I 1-3-2-1) ( latholic rc.K ie Forum (--I i (4-3-2-1) ' Football (4) Head V.Colvte(l) l.a.mssr ( I-3-J-I I Catholic Choir (4-3-2) Corporal (2) Pointer (4) Captain (1) Russian ( Huh (3-2-1) President (I ) DONALD EDWIN HEGBERG -l Santa Monica, Cauf. Congressional LEWIS JOSHUA HENDERSON ( ' ,-2 JOE DON HENDRICKSON l-l WlNTHROP, Me. Senatorial Independence, k . Congressional California proudl) boasts i ' oranges and Lewie has cleverlj divided his time be- Homespun humor is the trademark of Highbar. Never were such brains coupled tween card sessions, after reveille snoozes. this good-natured guy. Tales of the great with such physical mass in all the history handball ami even a try at academics. outdoors can always be heard from Yo. of V-Co. The Ski Team will miss him: as Though he plans to take hi. New England Between camping seasons (here is always will also his aeademica 1 1 -Mruggling room- brogue with him to the ir Force, g 1 time for swimming or social sciences. mates. II there was snow on the ground, nature will win him main friends as easil) Those who have served with him will long he knew no gloom period. Don will lie in the future as it has in the past. benefit from their experience. His future quite an officer. militarj career is assured of success. French Club (2) Track (2-1) rl Chlb(3-2) Corporal (2) SkiTeam (3-2-1 1 LieutenaM (1) Gymnastics (4-3) French Club (3-2) Handball Club (1) Dialectic Societ) (l!i Sergeant (1) Special Programs (4) Camera Club (3-2-1 1 lODili Night Show (I) Fishing ( Huh ' 1 I Pointer (4-3-2) Sergeanl (1) JOHN RICHARD HERMANN 15-1 Paso Robles, Calif. Senatorial JOHN ADAMS HETTINGER, JR. M-2 Colorado Springs, Colo. C oneressic GR ll l HILDEBR V I K-l Pascagoula, Miss. C donal Coming from the rm . John did not have anj difficulties adapting himself. However academics were always an uphill battle. Being an rniy brat, he spent a good deal of his time traveling, including Hawaii on that December 7th. t the Aeadeim he was easily located in the Horse Cavalry. M -Co. will long handball courts or down on flirty. the Golden Age of Jackson. Jackson brought with him Iron. Colorado Springs a lier will to win and a ne er-saj - die spirit. Even during plebe year he dominated ever) situation while con- tinual!) singing the praises of his two pel loves — the Colorado Rockies and the old remember Prior to entering the cadem; at i, -...led Georgia Tech for a livened up man) a dull afterno. unceasing efforts for a seven Th e same combination of skill ; showed in smuggling the mori out of the mess hall ought to far in the ground forces. . Graham year. He ,n with his no-trump, ml luck he ling coffee ake I MM. Ski CI, ,1, Art Club Forum (i Handball Club (4-3) Sergean 1(1) Skeet Club (3-2) Hockey (4) Policy Committee (1) Corporal (2) Lacrosse (4) Color Sergeant (1) Club (4-3) Corporal (2 l Club (2) Sergeant (] JOHN GEORGE HIM, THOMAS ROBERT HILL ORIJN ROBERT HILMO 1-2 F-l F-] Madison, Wis. Congressional Vlamogordo, N. M. Regular trim Fargo, N. D. Congressional .)(, gol the jump on his classmates plebe From t li - " Land of Enchantment, " and a Back in the summer of ' 48 Mo came Easl year as far as New York social hfe goes, if true son of the Golden West, Tom has from the plains of North Dakota to join noi academically, and although he losl risen to the top of his class with relative our Eastern culture, and adapt himself to ground, he has never relinquished his lead. ease. His being an outstanding student bis new profession. Getting out of bed in Ever read) fofag I time, his personality has proven a boon to many of hi less- the black of the morning is his onlj aver- andabilitj will assure his success in what- gifted classmates. Tom is able to face the siontolife. Hisabilitj to " win friends and ever branch of the service he enters. future with certaint) of success in am influence people " will make him a winner ilrlil he chooses. in am circle. Fencing (4-3-2-1 I Glee Club (3-2-1) Public Information Ski Club (4-3- Numerals Howitzer (1) Detail (4-3-2) Mathematics ] Minor " A " Debate Council (1) Pointer (4) (2-1) Cadet Chapel Choir Sergeant (1) Pistol Club (4) Sergeant (1) (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (3) West Poinl I ' Wu... 1 1 HOWELL LINSON HODGSKIN, JR. CHARLES A. HOENSTINE, JR. JAMES DICKERSOJN HOGAN D-l D-l L-2 Plainfield, N. J. Congressional Drexel Hill, Pa. Congressional Columbia, S. C. Senatorial n ex-Gyrene, Hodge is doomed to his Whether ii be academics, I ball on the Ja) could be found almosl anj nighl up- fate of making good wherever he goes. Plain, or a drag on Saturda) night, holding the doctrine thai you should With a pipe full of philosophy, a hall full Charlie approached ii with the same never let studying interfere with educa- of song, and a winning smile, Hodge makes eagerness and determination. Nothing is tion. However, he has learned and taught life a rich experience. His sincere, straight- lac king in his character, nothing confronts others the admirable qualit) of taking a forward, and above all pleasant attitude him that he cannot surpass, future equal genuine interesl in everyone, ggressive- lias won man) friends and will mark him to his successful past will prove to be will ness and independence are going to | ush as one of the best. worth watching. ,|a to llie top in whatever he does. Cadet Chapel Choir Ski Club (3-2-1) French Club (3-2) Corporal (2) Fishing Club (3-2-1) Wrestling (4-3) (1-3-2-1) RingCommittee Glee Club (2-1) Lieutenant (1) Skeet Club (4-3-2) Track (4) Dialectic Society (2-1) (4-3-2-1) Cadet Chapel Usher Ski Club (4-3-1) Corporal (2) Business Manager Lacrosse (4-3-2-1) (1) Russian Club (3-2) Captain (I) Debate Council (3-2-1 I Corporal (2) Hop Manager ( 1-3.2-1) Brigade SuppI) Officer Glee Club (4-3-2-1) Lieutenant (1) Debate Council ( 1-3-2) (I) 29.5 DANIEL MOW I. HOGE, JK. Ill ( KMU RG, WILLIAM BAMFORD HOLDEIN HERBERT CHARLES HOLLANDER D-2 G-l sional Houlton, Me. Senatorial Berkeley, Calif. Congressional Uthough an ..i.x brat, Dan likes to Wmy came here with a calm manner thai No matter how good the academic curv. claim the Blue Ridge Mountains as his not even the rigors of yearling psychology was, Berb always liit a home run. Con home. When no1 trying to solve the Vca- or blind dates could alter. He was well- stantlj engaged in some activity, he oftei demic Department ' s numerous mysteries known for his hearty disdain for academics proved difficult to locate. However, en he was thinking about that certain girl in and hi able proficiency in music and dowed with numerous tales, this " Goldei thirties. Bis cooperativeness and sincere Bear " provided entertainment for one ant onestj have earned Willj mam friends all. n efficient worker, he will be a worth) ho will never forget him. addition to the rnn. Virginia. His undaunted spirit and likabl In 1 1 nor will carrj him far and he will neve he without friend-. (. .- Leader (3-2- I reach I hit. (3-2) Sailing Club (3) Skeet Club (4) Ski Club .li Sergeant I I I Dance Orchestra (4-3-2-1) French Club (4-3-2- Weighl LiftingClul Gleet lub(2) Ski ( Jul, (4-3-2) Debate Council (2- Cross utrj (4-2 Track (4-1) Ski Team (4) Sergeant (1) 1. Jewish Chapel Choi (4-3-2-1) Mathematics Koriu (2-1) Ordnance Club (1) German Club (3-2-1) Baseball (4-3-2-1 I Numerals Monogram Manager ' s Sergeant (1) 291 OWEN COBB HOLLERAN 1-2 ISHINGTON, I). C. Cc A displaced son of the South, Bones never- theless lias thai restful attitude: never wandering far from the redhoj and never too close tip the 1 ks. However, his knowledge of the World Almanac is leg- endary. His cool attitude in the lace of ad- versity will stand him in good stead in later years. ROBERT SYLVESTER HOLM] H-2 Cambridge, 1i . Conere inniil Bob, being an rm brat, has lived in a great man} different towns, but his pres- ent home is in Maryland. His ever-sharp wit and unselfish attitude have made him an enjoj able companion as well as a valu- able friend. His abilitj to do a job effi- ciently and well will make him a welcome member of any organization. ENFIELD ANDREW HOLT -l Worcester, 1 ss. Congressional Pinto is the rifle, held, and Btream type. He personifies his own desire, which is to be a field soldier. Independent and strong in his com ictions, his Inline depends onl) on the frequencj of his capable and deter- mined efforts. To state that Pinto will be successful in Army life is hut common sense. Dialectic Society Model Railroad Club Russian Club (3-2-1) Cadet Chapel Usher French Club (3-2) Ski CI ib (4-3-2) (4-3-2-1) (3) French Club (3-2-1) (2) Pistol Club (4-3) Rifle 1 earn (4-3- Escort and Ticket Pointei Staff (4) Chess Club (1-3) Track (2-1) Rifle Club (2-1) Min »r " Committee (2-1) Sergeant (1) Howitzer (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) President (1) V,N v Star Pistol Club (4-3) Supply Sergeant ( 1 ) Sailing Club (4-3-2-1) Skeet Club (4-3-2-1) Sergea H(l) 295 EDWIN I ' M KICK HORAN, JR. WILLI M LAW ION HORN MAX L. HOW VKI) G-2 H-l L-l Crosse Pt. Park, Mich. Congressional El Paso, Texas Presidential Mishawaka, Ind. Regular Ed has never shown himself disposed to Texas and West Point have good reason Max i a transplant linker with anything more mechanical to be proud l ihi, lad. In Kill m- see all man with mam and than a redboy. Nevertheless, this cheerful the qualities of a fine soldier. Uways Prior to his entrance five year man has given an effervescenl read) i coach his classmates, he found spenl time in the h alertness to " work as well as play. His himself classified as an Engineer. I, one- great abilit) totakeei classmates km. him as one who will be Borne without a racquet, he always mad.- and no task will ever be too difficull l carried far bj his genialit) and vivid the iri| list. Il - never made an enemy, him to handle. imagination. never lacked a friend. d Flo idian and varie. experiences to W ■si Point, h Force. Max hasih .in his, Kid Fishing Club (3-2) Golf Club (1 I French Club (3-2) Corporal (2) Model liailroa.ICI.il. Sergeant (I) I ( amera Club (3-2-1) Squash I 1-3-2-1) ChessClub (4-3-2) Corporal (2) Polic) lommittee Captain (1) (2-1) Com ( lorporal (2 I Lieutenan! (I I 296 ?£ SAMUEL JOHN HUBBARD ROBERT EUGENE HUBEL1 ROBERT NEAL HULLEY G-2 C-2 -l Bakersfield, Calif. Congressional St. Louis, Mo. Congressional Lawton, Okla. Regular Army Bom and bred an army man, Sam emerged Bob came to West Point with onlj one Speed ' s onlj academic achievement to from a four year war with the Tactical purpose in mind which was a successful date has been passing the Wesl Poinl en- Departmenl bald, bloody, l n t unbowed. nn career. When he was not engaged in trance examination, lit- leaves our Mnia His leisure hours were spent on the high athletics he was reading about his chosen Mater alter lour years of striving to stay bar in the gym. Vn individualist whose branch, the Infantry. He enjoyed the out of trouble. During this time he ac- faith rested onh in the inevitability of challenge of a hot argument on milium quired his nl claims to lame, being the graduation, his easygoing attitude and his topics. Bob ' s only regret is the loss of slowest walker and the onl man whose rugged humor kept us laughing through many of his Wesl Poinl friends. selfwinding watch runs down. e ery gloom period. Skeet Club (3-2-1) Gymnastics (1-3-2-1) Howitzer (1-3) Boxing (4) Portu Golf Portuguese Club (4-3) Numeral Russian Club (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Swimming (3-2-1) fClub(l) Minor " A " Navy Star rgeant (I) Model Railroad Clul (4-3-2) Camera Clul, (4-3) Sergeant ll rim Monogram GRAHAM LACY HUMBLE D-l Monroe, La. Congressional I ' .inn lil. was alwaj s willing to expound on the merits f living and loving in tin Southland. Not a star man. his academic path was well strewn with dropped tenths which bothered him not at all. Graham is a strong admirer of the " wild blue yonder ' and wants to go into the Ur Force or ir borne upon graduation. RICHARD GEORGE INMAN E-2 Vincennes, I M). Congressional Dick, the poet laureate ot our class, was our number one apostle of good cheer. A halfback, hurdler, and high jumper, he represented the Academy in both football and track. In spare time he sang in the Glee Club and wrote prize-winning poetry. Following graduation he will become an [nfantn officer. ORVILLE FRIEND IRELAND, JR. K-l Gloucester. Mass. Senatorial From the renowned stale of Massachu- setts, Fish carried more than his share of New England wit and accent. He was generous in offering both and brightened man) otherwise dull moments for those fortunate enough to be his friends. There is little doubt that he will make a marked success of his career in the rm . Spanish Club (3-2) Chess Club (1) Sergeant (1 ) Glee Club (2-1) Basketball (4) Cadet Chapel Choir Track (4-3-2-1) (1-3-2-1) Numerals Football (4-3-2-1) Monogram Numerals Major " A " Monogram Nz-TZ St:.. ' Sergeant (1) Russian Club (3-2) Ski Patrol (2) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (1) JAMES HAKDES IYEKS )-2 East Hampton. Conn. Senatorial ARTHUR GERARD J ICKSON k-l Brooklyn, . Y. Congressional CARROLL ULENTINE JACKSON I. -I St. Pali.. Minn. Honor Military School Putting his wit rather than liis nose to the grindstone. Jim kept it at sabre sharpness and in constant readiness. No one was safe from its searching sarcasm, and no detail of cadet life was too insignificant to be a source of laughter. Carrying a hatchet in each hand. Jim left his mark, on all who knew him. Jack came to West Point with a calmness anil humor which conquered every task he encountered. We will never forget his witty remarks which never fail to break up a studv session. All sports are out- standing among his varied interests hut the infantry will dispose of his everlasting lo c sacking. Wli ■r sp low. C. In- depended upon in remed) the situa- tion. When wrestling or stamp collecting allowed him time to study, a gigantic leap into the sack generall) ensued. Neverthe- less, C. V. emerged triumphant with the prized sheep skin, gold bars, and a tenth or two in hand. Lacrosse (I) Soccer (4-3-2-1) Minor " " Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) Model Railroad CI, d, (3-2-1) Radio Club (2-1) Portuguese Club (3-2) rlCI,d.(2) Sergeant (1) Dialectic Si (4-3-2-1) Catholic CI (4-3-2-1) Howil .crCSl Wrestling (4) I Choir Corporal (2) Sergeant (I) JOSEPH NEWTON JAGGERS, JR. EDWARD JOSEPH JELEN, II HOWARD CHARLES JELINEK E-I G-2 I?- 1 Oklahoma City, Okla. Senatorial Lansdale, Pa. Congressional Grand Island, Nebr. Senatorial Jim ' s one guj with his finger in every- Despite the long hours he has spenl tnedi- Highlighted b) a distaste for theory, and thing. When he does a job, you know it ' s tatingon the obscure ways of the Tactical a congenial " Hi W, " The Jell ' s " activ- done well. Studies came easy, but cow Department, Ed has become an accom- iii.-s ranged from " 15 " " squad f ball to Christmas the Mech Dept. almost got plished gymnast. His performances on a Sundaj School classroom. Throughout him. The Oklahoma kid favors Eddie the parallel bars have livened mam a his cane- he promises to continue to Arnold ' s cowboj clatter to Rachmaninoff. wintrj Saturdaj afternoon. His soldierl) command the respect and esteem of his Need a helping hand? Just see Jag. With qualities, combined with a ran- personal associates and superiors, tfter graduation his ability and ambition,he ' s sure to go far. charm uill take him far. he envisions wings and rings. Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Spanish Club (4-2) Spanish Club (3-2) Corporal (2) GolfClub(l) Football (4-2) Fishing Club (3-2-1) Golf Club (3-2-1) Pistol Club (4) Sergeant (1) Secretary Hop Committee Debate Council (2-1) Gymnastics (4-3-2-1) Sundaj School (4-3-2-1) Forum (2-1) Teacher (3-2) Chairman (I) Lacrosse (4) Howitzer (4-2-1) Soccer (2) Pointer (4-3-2) Corporal (2) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) FirstSergeam (I) ill ELMER MASON JENKINS C-l Battle Creek, Mich. Congressiona ence always enjoyed, whether on the gol course, skating rink, or Delapuddle. Bui underneath this fun lies an extremelj capable person. n unlimited soura energy and the abilit) to organize work will make Bud ' s riny career very su cessful. RAYMOND CARL JESS LAWRENCE 1)1 ANK JOHNSON F-2 CI Raleigh, .C Concessional Kalispell, Mont. Congressional he plowed 11 the acad Horn and bred in the ..m. Raj has Resembling a farmei traveled widely, lie escaped academic wa 3 merrilj to an. I worries and still had much lime lor out- buildings, academics were never a major side activities sucb as effectivelj employ- problem for Larry. Mis determination and Lag fire extinguishers, lways readj with loyalty to track brought bis manj honors a jest until damn-Yankees insisted the in the hurdles these qualities, together won The War. Carl found that the only with an ever-cheerful attitude, will help faith left was in graduation day. him in his coming rm career. French ( Hub (3-2-] ) Debate Counci (4-3) Spanish Club (3) Golf Club (2-1) Sailing Club (3-2) Pointer (4) Ski Club (4) Sergeant (1) Howitzer (3) Lacrosse ( 1 ) Pistol Club (4-3) Dialectic Society Swimming (4) (3-2-1) Numeral Fonim (I) Sergeant ( 1 ) Track (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) WESLEY GALE JONES C-2 o t . Calif. Congressional A 11 one « ho lias read a story in the Jones " manner has received one ray of benefit from his light-heartedness, but the ability to make your spirits soar is the least of his attributes. His sense of values places mi i emphasis on his inimitable friend- ship, which an be besl described as genuine and worthwhile. JOSEPH LEONARD JOKDAN Grangeviixe, Idaho Congressional confirmed Westerner, Joe has never for- given Wesl Point and the Army for get- ting rid of their horses. Otherwise, lie has been quite content here, playing on his guitar, painting Western scenes, studying, and waiting calmly for graduation. Known and liked b all. lie lias one tragic weak- ness: he runs cross-country for fun. 1 1 CHAEL PETTI SS JUVENAL n-i Mobile. Ala. Congressional Mike can be identified b his large smile and friendly greeting. The waj s of a mili- tary man were not new to him, a New York Military Icademj graduate; bow- ever, he was continually at odds with the Academic Departments. Mike ' s character ami abilitj have long since placed the mark of a man and officer upon him. Op oriimil te€ (4-3-2-1) ( lorporal (2 ) ,i Club (3-2-1) Fi? tol Club First Sergeant ( 1 ) ( .i.l.-i ( lhapel ( lii.ir ( , t ,-|„„,l _ ointer Staff (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) First Serge II..]. Manager ( 1-3-2-1 1 Lacrosse I 1-3-2) Spanish Club (2) Corporal (2) Cadet Chapel Usher Lieutenant (1) (1) Battalion Trainin| Officer 302 KENNETH JOHN KEATING JOHN BERNARD KEELEY B-2 C-l Gloucester, Mass. Congressional Santa .na, Calif. Senatorial VKI) BILLINGS KEILER Died in an air crash returning from Christmas Lean: December 1951 real Down-Easterner with plent of n rm brat, John alread) knew main savoir-faire, the " Barrel " soon became of the ways of rm life. Never al a loss popular with all his many associates. He lor words or a good argument with a wife, proved to all of us that he had the ability John acquired a world!) polish and never and drive to do a great deal and have a lot of fun doing it. The Academic Depart- ment is sure to miss him as much as he will miss them. Bockej (4-3-2) Football (4) Coq oral (2) Lieutenant (1 ) Battalion Training Officer let his studies interfere with his educa- tion. The system will go on. bul John escapes with the best wishes and high hopes of all. Debate Council (1-3-1 ' - 1) Camera Club (1-3) Ski Club (1-3-2-1) Ski Patrol (3-2-1) Howitzer Representatn c (2-1 ) Honor Commit Ice (2-1) Water Polo (4) Servant (I) IN MEM0R1 l " For uone of us liveth to himself; ami no man diclh to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again: that he might he Lord both of the dead and of the living. " Romans I U 7, ) IU V ( is |ER Mill rilOM VS I . M.l.sn ROBERT M II I KELLEl II k I L-2 Iersey City, N. J. Congressional Minneapolis, Minn. Congressional Minneapolis, Minn. Reguk nli a heart) " Batten down the mizzen Vftei ap mast " , I recured to the Military . ...I- Bob arri em) Btraight from the I S Vavy. Hecon- deten tinualh astonished us with his nautical demies arsinlhc Ur Force, Irriving al Wesl Point after .1 two yeai •inl with no worries hitch in the Vrmy, I wasted little the same way. ..i- time in proving hiraselfa capable student. nautical demies presented little Btrain, allowing Kn easygoing personality and an lingo and hia-sca yarns. But, despite his him ample time to " take eare of his eyes " . able isense ol I lor have made Vavy handicap, Frank came through with Wide experience, delighl in parties and trul) outstanding person. Uhle .ill flags flying and al Id continue to .1.. man) friends assure bucccss when In- re- the vice of this fella who has 1 Radio luhl 1 I ' I I ..,11 ! 1 Forum ' 1 Model Railroad Inl. i I I,. .,„ 1 I 1 ; ' Boxing (4-3) Handball lub I.. 1. k 1 I t orporal ' (4-3-2-1) Numeral- Sergoanl I m ROBERT ItKI I KENDALL JOHN FRANCIS CARLE1 KENNED BIRTR1 N S. KIDWELL, JR. Ill H-2 1,1 Bellingham, Wash. Congressional Beverly, Mass. Qualified ilternate hlincton, Va. S to John, an ex-infantryman, cai 01 ml Bob proved his abilities when I .. came to John, an ex-infantryman, came - with Kidwell! n all-inclusive word which Bug- Wesl Point. Confining his man) athletic a definite goal e of the Irmy. His gests a likeable and cfficicnl Virgini) abilities to the company, he was .1 Bpark- flair for academics has kept him in g I cral from Ml and a constanl workc plug -I the intrai -al teams. He k Btead with the resull thai he has plentj the cross countrj trail. He dragged often everything in his Btride and always Baw oi free time for his man) extracurricular and slept little while al the Vcademy. the humorous Bide. He cai fail to im- activities. John has an adaptness for the Based on his Buccess in academics and hi press others as he Im- impressed us and militar) which will carr) him fai into a man) friends here, Kid .- md to ita) continue his success. successful irmy career. on top in the Model Koilrouil 1 i.,i. n il I HOMER WATSON KIEFER, JR. THOMAS AQUINAS KIERNAN ROBERT GENE KIMMEL K-2 l.-l D-l Alexandria, Va. Presidential New York, N. Y. Congressional Topeka, Kan. Congressional Since W.-i Pointers run in the family, The thunder of the Irish descended on Words such as pride and integrity are kief had little trouble in adjusting to the cold graj walls when Tom left his often kicked around, but when you are cadel life. Never loo busj to miss an native Bronx. Not to be outdone by the speaking of Bob, they most surelj apply. aftern i ' s Back, he still managed to Academic Department, he took the intro- Add to these a sense of humor and a most stand in the upper third of his class. Mak- ductor) course and returned later for the efficient manner, and you begin to grasp ing friends never posed an problem, and last lour years. His apropos wise cracks an idea of his potentialities. Selling his with his easygoing personality, Kief is and read) wit made life much more bear- standards high, he will succeed in every assured of success in the cars ahead. able for all of his mam friends. one of his undertakings. Choir (4-3) Spanish Club (3-2) I ball (I) Soccer I I Track i I i Corporal (2) Supplj Sergeant i I I ( lalholie ( liapi-l ..il te (3-2 i Camera CI, 1 1,(3) German CI, , I, i 3- Corporal (2) Sergeanl (I ) Hop Manager (4-3-2-1) ( lorporal (2) Spanish Club (4-3-1) Sergeanl (I) Ordnance Club (1) [VAN WARD KING W-2 MTaitland, Mo. I. . came to us deep from the liills with a Missouri drawl anil a read} smile. Mis lir.-l two years were spent mastering the difficult (eat of spelling, and his b-robe carries two stars for effort. 1. . will al- ways In- as serious as the situation de- mands, hut he will never lose his fine sense of humor. IJilillfl Ml PETER COTTERILL kl ; l-l I TICA, N. . Cm, tin ROBERT BENNETT klNC l)-l ssional GROSSE Point. Mich. Co Pete started plebe year bewildered bj the drastic change. Foreign affairs interested him intensely and he will most likely fol- low this field in the future. sack artist, he held his own in academics, leaving he- hind a path of friendships. Pete will fol- low a road bewitched by man) more. Bob descended upon Wesl Point with one aim — to replace football with that red- blooded sport squash. Uthough not en- tirely successful, he left his mark in both tennis and squash. Should he appl) the tenacity with which he dominated the Spanish Department, Bob will undoubt- ed!) become the first -i star general. xt Club (3-2-1) Basketball III Camera Club (4-3-2) Sergeant (1) Radio Club (4-3-2-1) Glee Club (3-2-1) Cadet Chapel Choir (4-3) Dialectic Society (3-2-1) Debate Council (3-2) Art Club (1) French Club (3-2) Spanish Club (3-2) Special Programs (4-3) Pointer (4-3) Howitzer (4-3-2-1) Forum (1) Ski Club (3-1) Swimming ( 1) Hockey (4) Corporal (2) Regimental Supply Sergeant (1) Ticket Representativ (2-1) Model Railroad Club (4) Ordnance Club (1) Tennis (1-3-21 Squash! t-3-2-1 i Sergeant (1) - ' « GLENNON MEAD KINGSLEY, II JACK C. KLEBERG JOHN CHRISTOPHER KNAGGS I. -I F-l ll-l Prescott, Ariz. Senatorial Chicago, III. Honor Military School Royal Oak, Mich. Regular irmy s a wee infant, doctors noticed thai The man on the flying rings, better known Straight from the Urborne, Jack estab- Flash was equipped with one speed, verj as Jack or J. C, came to West Pointfrom lished himself as an outstanding cadet, slow. Saving torn himself from his be- the South, South Chicago that is. B) and he maintained this throughout Lis loved .anus plants, he proved an excel- keeping well enough ahead of the ea- four years. true hive, he never failed to lent scientific student. Hating to study, demic Department Jack lias had time i assist the goats. With aspirations for the he had mi trouble discovering more pleas- make a fine name for himself both in alii- ir Force, lack w carrj silh him all the ant activities. letics and among liis classmates, lie ' s off line qualities f leadership which he has into the " wild blue yonder " in ' 52. displayed here. Model Airplane Club Cheerleader (2-1) Cadet Chapel Choir French Club (3-2) Pointer (4) Catholic Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Escort and Tickel (4-3-2) Gymnastics (4-3-2-1) Ski Club (4) (3-2-1) Catholic Chapel Choir Committee (2-1) Mop Manager ( 1-3-2-1 ) Captain (1) Howitzer (1) Boxing (2) Mi French Club (2) Camera Club (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Forum (2-1) Corporal (2) Catholic Chapel Model Railroad Clul. Fisliin,. Club C5-2 1 Lie nam (I) Regimental Sergeanl Acolyte (3-2-1) (4-3) Major (I) ( lamera Hub (3-2-1 ) Radio ( lul, ( 1-3-2-1 ) Sergeanl I I I DANIEL BURNETT KNIGHT, JR. n-2 Deland, Fla. Congressional Seldom will we meet a more amiable per- son than " Burn) " . His favorite sports are bunting and fishing. In opposition to these favorite pastimes, we ha e studies, " Coats are born, not made. " sa s " Burny " , and he knows. B-2 will remember the happj guy from the Sunshine State and here ' s hoping we will meet again. O ' FERRALL KNIGHT V-l Tucson. hiz. KENT OOODWIN KM I SON Congressional Moorhe Ii Those of us who hved be lakes with him : character, steadfast™ villi Oaf know thai solid, dependable s of purpose hidden behind a natural wit, and a read) sense of humor. His unswerving loyalty and keen appreciation of people and life will stand him in good stead through (lie years of a successful career. Kiiuie lias remained the same ca individual in spile of the coordinati forts of the Beast Barracks Oetai Academic Board, and the I ' D. cigarel tes, whiskey, and wild, wild w Kent became famous for his app solutions. Mis intelligence and pra know-how make him a true " enginee d ef- . (he iding Ml MM Cadet Chapel Usher Soccer (4-3-2) (1) Golf(4-3-2-l) General Committee Corporal (2) (2-1) Lieutenanl (1) SkeetClub (4-3-2-1) President Cadet Chapel Choir Sailing Club (4-3-2 -1) Chess Club (4-3-2-1) Howitzer Represe (1-3-2-1) Skeel Club (1-3-2-1) German Club (2-1) live (4-3-2-1) Camera Club (4-3) Lacrosse (4) Wrestling (2) Debate Council (1-2-1 Numerals Sergeant (1 ) Glee Club (3-2-1) Track (3-2-1) King Committee Monogram (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Color Sergeant (1 ) KARL GEORGE KOENIG, |l{. RAYMOND FRED KOESTNER ROBERT LOUIS KORCHEK l-l D-2 1-2 i.bm.m i:h«.m e, Y M. Congressional Washington, N. J. Congressional Richmond, Va. Presidential George i- vigorous in argumenl and solid Willi a fondness for tin- greal outdoors, Bob, an ex-marine coming from an nn in viewpoints. Athletics consumed his Raj left s Jersej Cor the rocks on the family, had n trouble finding his place free afternoons, and his love of music Eudson. Here he wrestled his waj through in the Corps. His natural abilitj in ath- added to his likeableness. Vlways read) plebe year and continued to excel. As a letics led the companj to man) victories, to overcome anything from a wrestling firm believer in the joys of life and the With his sincere regard for others and his opponent to a lough mech lesson, George necessity of academics be made the most appreciation of the important things in should continue most successful!) the of his opportunities. Ma) the future prove life, be will find both success and true career he has so capabl) begun. as fruitful for Ray. friends wherever be goes. Cadet Chapel Choi Baseball I I (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) German Club (4-3-2-1) Lieutenam (I) Glee Club I l-l General Committee Soccer (4-3-2-1) Skeel Club (3) (2-1) Corporal (2) Golf Club (1) Pistol Club (3) Lieutenant (1) Ski (3-2-1) Wrestling (I) Soccer (2-1) ( lorpora) (2) Sergeant (I) 310 KENNETH HAROLD KRONLUND B-l Long Beach, Calif. Qualified Oternate Ken ' s military career began in high school where lie was commander of his RO TC. Vcademics ga e him no Irowhlc except for occasional skirmishes with the social sciences. A mainstay of the rifle learn and an active participant in other activities, Ken has laid a foundation for a promising future in the Engineers. STANLEY J. KUICK -l Midland, Mich. Congressional ci seldom is (here a man with spirit so lofty as to he untouched h the com- mon worries of life. Such a man is Stan, and such was his existence at West Point. Eor four xears his good nature, patience with academics, and tremendous appeal with women of all ages amazed us all and made us his lasting friends. (,EI{ Ml) L IN M TZ 1)- Fort Atkinson, Wis. Conor In his stay at the academy, Jerrj main- tained a massive number of friends. He never spares a smile or a hard) laugh al a humorous anecdote. Eas) to make friends with, his personality is an effective weapon. He displayed tremendous initia- tive in overcoming the trials and tribula- tions of the special swimming squad. Fishing Club (3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2 I Football (4-1) Track (-1-3-2-1) Camera Club (3-2-1) Radio Club (2) Treasurer (1) Radio Club (4-3-2-1) Numerals Numerals German Club (3-2-1 1 Regimental Su] Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Model Railroad Club Monogram Public Information Debate Council (2) Detail (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Rifle Team (4-3-2) Camera Club (2-1) Sergeant (1) :5ll RICHARD FRANCIS LAMB HAROLD RAYMOND LAMP WILLIAM DEARBORN LANDON ll-l G-2 l.-l Quincy, 1 ss. Congressional Reynoldsburg, Ohio Congressional Jerseyville, III. Regular irmy winning combination of humor and wit Despite an unfulfilled desire to grow corn t an earl) ago Bill turned his thoughts has made 15ml an outstanding man with in North rea. Harrj made the besl of from the farm to the air; and, although he his friends. Mis athletic abilities will long his staj at the Point. V hard worker b) kepi his feet on the ground, the ir Force be remembered, for he was outstanding nature, he could always be counted on to was always his choice of service, lie was in ever) sport he played. Being in eon- help his classmates. Ilarr was the life of more than a visitor to the Gym, in fact. stani conflict with the Academic Depart- ever) part) from Newburgh to Norfolk. he spent as much time there as he did in mi ' iil has brought out his true character His eas) manner and savoir faire have the sack and was always a welcome mem- of the determination to win. endeared him to us all. her to intramural teams. ( latholic ( lhapel Forum ( I I Vcolyte (3-2-1) Soccer (4) French Club (2) Bockej I 1-3) M -I Railroad Club Corporal (2) LiTuterfant (1) Debate Council (4-3) Judo Club (2-1 ) Forum (1) Corporal (2) Model Virplane Club Supph Sergeant (I (4-3) ?£ EDWARD EUGENE LANE L-2 Cairo, III. Congressional Gene had the Marine Hwnn ringing in his ears when we arrived here, and it was still there as we marched awaj . There was more in his head than that though, lo- calise Gene ' s quick mind was never at a loss for a name, place, or date, lie proved indispensable as a walking storehouse of facts Inn RICHARD NEIL L (. G-2 Alliance, Ohio Congressional Living the code of Omar Khayyam, Dick was a natural for an rm career. A perennial draggoid, he never lei academics interfere with his social life. Mlhough he laughed off most hardships, he was ser- ious, conscientious, and determined when the occasion demanded. He is liked best bv those who know him best. RICHARD XAVIEK LARKIN H-2 Omaha, Nebr. Senatoria loyal Nebraskan with an abundance i wit and humor. Dick was up lo an occa sion, including the battle of the books Free of Tactical worries, he spent mucl of his lime making life more pleasant fo us. At home in the ring, on the diamond or on the dance floor, Lark will have tin best of success in the Army. Dialectic Societ) ( trdnance Club (1) Skeet Club (4-3-2-1) Ski Club (4) Catholic Chapel Choir (4-3-2-1) Radio Club (3) Hop Manager Weight Lifting Club (4-3-2) German Club (3-2) Special Proeran ( 1-3-2-1 1 (41 Handball Club (3-2-1) Model Railroad Club (4-3-2-1) German Club (2) Corporal (2) Hop Committee (4-3) Sergeant (1) Model Railroad Club (2) Sergeant (1) (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2-1) Baseball (4-3) Monogram Boxing (4-3) Corporal (2) Captain (1) Regimental Commander ,11 4w% i rfm : v RAYMOND ELLWOOD LASH DONALD REX LASHER ALFRED FRANCIS LAWRENCE, JR. E-] H-l 1-2 Reading, Pa. Qualified Competitor Washington, D. C. Congressional Mount Edgecumbe, Alaska llaska Throughout his sia here Ra has been Don ' s love life has been a constant source This Nevada gambler and Arctic explorer in close competition with academics. It of anxien. Being an Army brat failed to has made his impression at the Point — it has been well worth t he struggle, how- help iii this respect but gave him the goal fits perfectlj as he pulls the redboj over ever, because I ucle Raj has pointed of following in the family tradition, lie him. I has fared exceptional!) well in towards an Jcrmj career since high school often exhibited the forthrightness which academics. s a capable Mop Manager, days. To this time, he has maintained a should take him far toward bis objective, he has shown ample proficiencj in han- dcar head when in the compain of young and to those who have known him. be dling diplomatic affairs to warrant more ladies which is a definite asset. will remain a true friend. than an Engineer ' s future. rl Club (I I Golf Club (2-1) Sergeam 1 1 ) Camera Club (3-2-1) French Club (3-2) Hirer Leader (. ' 5-2-1 ) Bugle Notes (2-1) Editor (I) VrtClub(2) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) Spanish Club (3-2-1) Mi-sal Kea.l. Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Catholic ™ Hop Committee Cross Counti (4-3-2-1) Corporal I- ' I Dialectic Societj (4) Sergeant (1) .3-2) 314 ROBERT WESLEY LEACH Long Beach, Calif. Regular irmy Price, Uta The .m lured Bob from his CaJiforni borne ami steered him this way. B) the h«- had developed an imperturbable call toward everything. On weekends it was different story, for he was easily the con pany ' s most ardent dragger, particular] partial to redheads, assar, and the wor derful ( ionnecticu! shon I MIS BRACKEN LEE C-l WILLIAM THOMAS LEGGETT, JR. E-1 Senatorial Rocki Mount, N. C. Senatorial Jim ' s determination to do am task well Tom cam. ' to us from the Citadel lull ..I has been his kej to success in ever) phase thai rebel spirit which four years of Wesl of cadet life as well as winning a multitude Poinl have Tailed to dampen. With a bois- of friends. Weekends usual!) found his terous yell, Willie T. dug into the moun- radio, letter box. and stack of books get- tains of books thrown at him. Always a ting a thorough workout. Mis blond hair stead) standout on the E Compan) bridge and bis continual hammering awa for team, he should become a welcome addi- " tenths " gained him the name of " Yellow lion to anj ( fficer ' s Club. Hammer. " French Club (3-2) Public Information Bandball Club (3-2-1) Detail (4-3-2) Pistol Club ( 1-3-2-1 ) Ski ( Jul. ( 1-3-2-1) VicePresidenl III Skeet Club (4-3) Sergeant ( I ) ladet Chapel I sher (2) Basketball (4-3) )ebate Council (t-1 kcel Club I 1-3-1) kit lub(2-l) Corporal (2) Captain (1) Cu.lel Chapel Choir Glee Club (2-1) (4-3-2-1) Radio Club (1) Spanish Club (3-2) Corporal (2) Debate Council (2) Lieutenant (1) 3 I ' . JAMES FRANCIS LEHAN, JR. C-l Boston, Mass. Regular Army With minimum effort and maximum abil- ity Jim accomplished everything he at- tempted. Uthough from Boston, he had no difficult) with English or other foreign languages. Ill wit, savoir faire. and Irish grin endeared him to all. United with bis ambition thej will provide him with a basis for a sneeessl ' til eareer. ALBERT CARTER LEHMAN H-2 Pomona, Calif. Son of Deceased I eteran Ace has always been able to sit back and forget about studies. Always the man to nil that vacancy in intermurder, his pin - sical prowess received everyone ' s respect. We all value his friendship and wish thai we loo could join the Engineers. Combin- ing brains, humor, and friendliness, his success is assured. LEO HUGH LENNOM K-2 Pawtucket. R. I. Senatorial Leo left his native Pawtucket to conquer the eareer of arms. His Promethian spirit won the esteem of all with whom he asso- ciated. With a rare aptitude for sports and a steadfastness in his duties lie achieved a background which will sta with him throughout n rm years and assure the respect of his men. Forum ( I I Spanish Club (4-3-2- Howitzer (4-3) Mortar (3) Camera ( Hub (3-2-1 i Ski Club (3-2-1) Soc Squash ( 1 ) Sergeanl (1) Forum ( 1 ) Golf Club (2-1) Ten .,1 0-3) (1) Debate Cou Missal Reader (3) Catholic Chapel Baseball (1) Ordnance Club (1) Acolyte (3-2-1) Corporal (2 Sergeanl ( 1 ) German Club (3-2-1) Hop Committee (4-3-2-1) Lieutenam 316 JOHN JOSEPH LENTZ l ' -l Baltimore, Ii . Senatorial Jack survived his lour years impressed Inii unscathed bj Academy life. Scarcely troubled by academies, he found the Dia- lectic Society and the lacrosse field more demanding of his time. Never adverse to pood music or a hull session. Jack will probably he as unruffled by Army life as he was by West Point. RALPH EDMI l IKON K1 1-1 Oldtown, Maine Congressional Ralph cam.- to us directl) from Oldtown High School in Maine. From bis earlj youth be wanted to go to West Point, and now has seen his boyhood dreams come true. Every night after taps he can be found in the halls yvriting to his ). . ). who has stood by him these four long ears. e predict a brilliant future. NEAL ANTHONY LESPASIO Revere, 1 s . Congressional [Sfeal, being accustomed to the Jesuit taskmasters of Boston College, found West Point relatively easy. He is naturall) carefree but has devoted much time and energj toward making his staj at the Academy successful. Many times his happy voice has permeated the atmos- phere announcing imaginary phone calls. Dialeiiir Soeieu _ (1-3-2) ( latholic Vcolyte (4-3-2-1) German Club (3-: Sergeant (1) Point (4-3-2-1) Manager Fishing Club (2-1) Basketball (4) Vssistant Manager Ski Club (3-2-1) Forum (1) Water Polo (4) Sailing Club (3-2- 1 ) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) (latholic Acolyte (4-3-2) French Club (3-2) Debate Council (4) Radio Club (3-2) Public Information Detail (4-3-2-1) Cross Countrj (I) Wrestling (2-1) Sergeant (1) JOHN IIIKVM LEWIS, III LEON E. LICHTEN WALTER, JR. WILLIAM LEE L1NKENHOGER K-2 M-2 E-l Louisville, Ky. Congressional Fort Benning, Ga. Presidential m iuuo, Texas Congressional Hailing from the Blue Grass country, With his feet propped on a disorderly pile Bill ' s ambition in coming to the Academj John broughl to West Poinl a shock ..I ' of unopened text I ks and a aewspaper from the Panhandle was i » trade his cow- red hair and an appreciation «.l the finer clutched in Ins hand, we find the dis- boj I is lor ir Force blues. I ndaunted things in life. n admirer of music, John tinguished geopolitician Lich. s Bud fol- b) plebe year, concealed articles, and the combined classical with Dixieland. His lows his lather into the service, a roar T.D.. link used everj moment of free enthusiasm and sense of humor permeated from the officer ' s club, a heated discus- lime for dragging. Mis all around ability every task he undertook and the daily life sion, or the postman with Time Maga- and determination will win him a promis- of those who knew him. zinc, will lead us to him. in " career. Ciidei Chapel Choir l..,lcl KailriKnl ( Huh KussianClub (3-2-1 I (4-3-2-1) (2) Skeet Club (2-1) I ).,...■,• ( (n-li.-Mr;. ' I I Kussian ( Hub (2-1 ) lamera ( Hub ( I ) Escort andTickel Mathematics Forum Committee (1) (2-1) Camera Club (2-1) Soccer (4-3) Spanish Club (3-2) Corporal (2) Mule Rider (2-1) Supply Sergeant (I Gymnastics (4) 318 KENNIS EARL LOCKARD, JR. LANDON J. LOCKETT III D-l M-l llvz mi. k . Congressional San Antonio, Texas Congressional THEODORE R. LOESCHNER, |l{. D-l Delmar, N. V. Regular In Ted made a fine firsl impression bj sing ing at reveille. He managed to rank big] in his class withoul much studying. Rareh Ken ' s favorite pre-cadel hobbies were The cold grej walls .,1 the deaden hiking ami hunting in the rugged hills of turned a lighter shade of grej the dj Kentucky. With Ken. studies always Geek rambled in from the open spaces come first. His two greatest dislikes wen- Texas. Geek was an Army Brat, but he seen on weekends, Ted engaged religious!} West Point winters and lamb stew. His was always true to the Longhorn state. A in extracurricular activities, i. e., his favorite axiom is " less talk and more sueeessful and well-liked classmate, Geek fiancee. bright future cannol help bu action " and the word " silence " ranks firsl made life a lot easier for us around here. be in store for this cheer) lad from up in his vocabulary. However. Geek had to leave cow sum- state. mer because of an attack of polio. We Russian ( lull (2) ( lamera ( uli (3) eClubQ (I) life as he has here. Ordnance Club (1) Soccer (4) ALBERT INGWER LORENZEN, JK. HENRY INGOLD LOW DEK LARRY ROLAND LUCAS 1-2 A-2 G-] Hammond, Ind. Congressional xbemarle, N. C. Congressional Crowley, La. Congressional Al got a big kick out of cadel life. His He gave up lumtin ' ami lishin ii join true sun of tin- rice country, Luke was greatesl academic ambition: break 500. our monastic order. He could look at the one of the finest boxers ever to enter the But at scoring lacrosse goals, sacking, and Plain and visualize the perfect tobacco West Point ring. However, academics fanning the breeze, [ngwer was superb. plantation, but was convinced that tin- caught up with him, and he had to shelve He had the usual trials and tribulations weather and the T.D. would probabl) the gloves and lake up the slide rule. with the T.D. and academic board, but interfere with the planting season. V con- Everyone likes the good-looking guj from in the end. l completely defeated the scientious worker, his sincerity and friend- the bayou country, and there should be system, he graduated! liness assure his success. no change in the coming years. i;.-rmaii ( ' . I • 1 1 . i 1-.S-2-I ■ Lacrosse I t-3-2-1 ( lamera lub t-3 Numerals ( hess .lull (2) Major " " SkeetCIub(3) NavyStar Skeet Club (2-1) Soccer Boxing (4-3-] French Clul. (3-2 i Monogram Corporal (2) Sunday School Minor " A " (3-2-1) Teacher (2) Corporal (2) Gymnastics (4) Suppl) Sergeant (1) DOUGLAS GLEN LUDLAM, JR. 1,-1 Alexandria, Va. Presidential CHARLES JENNINGS LUTHER C-l Austin, Texas Congressional JU EARL LUTHER Johnstown, I ' Conen Hailing from Texas. Chuck came to us with confidence and good humor which have enabled him to stand academically and athletically high. His antics, such as wiring doo r knobs, have made life in C-l more tolerable. More tolerable yet were and glee club thought he could sing, his the products of Chuck ' s deft hot plate jokes, hut he responded well, coming wives knew better. handling. with lots of laughs for everyone. s a man well-known for his famous words. Doug fought through four years under the motto. " A tenth unused is a tenth wasted. " He frequcnth left his much admired red-boj to excel on the fields of friendh strife Uthough the choir la s serious concentration n whatc tasks confront him. plus his abilit} to successful in hi endeavors brand him a good catch lor whatever branch enters. He was always being kidded ah. something and he was the butt of ma Cadet Chapel Choir Ordnance Club (1) Duty Committee ( (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Chairman Glee Club (2-1) Sergeant (1) Pistol Club (4-3) Dialectic Society (3) Ski Club (1-3-2-1) ilry (4-3) (4-3-2-1) Represent ■ " rench Club (3-2) (4-3-2-1 Secretars (2) Ordnance CI Model Airplane ( Jul Corporal (2) (2-1) Sergeant | 1 ) JAMES McGEHEE LYNCH DAVID KENNETH LYON E-l 1-2 S n Antonio, Texas Senatorial Roslindale, Mass. Regular h GEORGE L. MacCARRIGLE, JR. A-2 Philadelphia, Pa. Congressional The five year plan was imposed on Jim bj This venerable sage quick!) overcame all In spite of main obstacles there was the beloved Academic Department ai the obstacles thrown at him. Mis prior train- nothing that could take awaj Mac ' s end of plebe year one. Rut even this failed ing in the nm fostered in him a love for sense of humor. His mechanical slide rule to stop " the Clutch, " and mid notes of the liner things of life: his lied, cards. equipped with various constants was the Tchaikovsky, stacks of books, and volu- wine, women, and song. Well-known lor enyj of his classmates. It has been ruinous words. Jim, diploma in hand and his term end earling poop sessions, he rumored that due to his chess ability he rifle on shoulder, waves good-bye and still found time for weekends, trips, drag- plods off lo the Infantry. ging. and more weekends. ill be sent to the strategic planning see- on immediatelj upon graduation. ( lailielir ( :Iki|..-I ( Imir Ka.li.. Club (4) Russian ( Hub (3) Public [nformatl (4-3-2-1) Forum(2-l) Debate Council (4-3) Detail (4-3-2) Catholic Chapel Bowitzer (4) Honor Committee Corporal (2) ,-„K te(2- I i Sailing Club (1) (2-1) Caplain(l) I :ra Club (4-3-2-1) n ( Hub (1) ViceChairman French Club (3-2) GolfClub(l) LOO Night Show (4-1) Sergeam (1) l In— ( lull I 1-3-2-1) Squash ( 1-2-1) ice President (2) Numerals Spanish Club (3) Minor " A " Knglish Seminar (2) Sergeant (I) Tennis (4-3-2-1) Numerals Monogram JOHN MACIK M( Kl I.SPOHT. P Ml ConsiressioiHil Boot, after long service in the Marines and Army, came to West Point and im- mediately engaged in a touch and go battle with academics. He has managed to drag often between his battles, showing his undaunted spirit. No matter what obstacles graduation will bring, we ' re sure thai Moot will maintain that same spirit. JOHN PRESTON MADDOCKS -l Fort Myer, . Consres mill You name it and John has done it — pilot, taxicab drive r, cemeterj caretaker just to name a few. After coming here his main occupation became academics. John, the onl) man who can go three months without a workout and still rank high on the physical efficiencj test, will stand high in the service. TERRELL BUTLER MALLARD -l i;w London, Texas Congressional The state of Texas has sent man) i " i " Yankee countrj to survive the cold winters, and ai reveille Tex can be heard shouting to close thai doggone window. His broad, friendlj grin and his fragrant pipe of No. 79 tobacco are familiar scenes. His greatest pleasure is hearing from hi Texas fiancee. French Club (4-3-2-1) Wrestling (4-3) Catholic Chapel Choir Corporal (2) (4-3-2-1) Soccer (4) Sergeant (1) I .acrosse ( 1 1 Corporal (2) Sergeam (I) Cadel Chapel Choir (4-3-2-1) Glee Club (2) ( 4;i s Presidenl ( I ) I debate ( iouncil (2) Basketball (3-2) Football (3) Track (4) Corpora] (2) Captain (1) Regimental Training Hi PAUL BERNARD M ALONE. Ill JAMES WATT MALONEY l-l F-l Presidential Brooklyn, N. Y. Regular l Weird ideas and cartoons leading to such Jim entered the .ad,-rm after three ye comments as, " I ' d never lei him meet in kid . " ' characterized I . B. s years unde the yoke. Springing from a long rm himself to (lie rigors of plebe life and in the rin - one and a half of which were spent as an officer. He quicklj adjusted line of true runts, In- favored the oft- quoted " Dynamite comes in little pack- ages. " I ' ll-- pi s of his man) femmes Pointer (4-3-2-1) Production Manager A:- rl Editor (1) RingC mittee (4-3-2-1) Mortar Board n Editor (3) Water Polo Club I 1-3) Vrt Club (2) Russian ( lull (3-2 i I lamera Hub (I) Howitzer Staff (1 Acolyte (4-3- Debate Council (3-2) never hail i worr) about exhausting that midnighl oil. Mis exactness and foresighl in dealing with all situations foretell a brigh! future for Jim. Catholic Chapel Radio Club (3-2-1) Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2-1) Chess Club (4) Engineer F ball (2) Handball r.lnl. (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Model Railroad CI.. I, S.-r-.-aui (I) (4-3-2-1) HILMAR GEORGE MANNING Died in an air crush returning from Christmas Leave, December 1951 + IN MEM0R1 M " For none of us liveth to himself; and no man died, to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again; thai he tnighl be lord both of the dead and of the living. " Romans 14: 7, 9 ARTHUR THOMAS M KTIN H-l La Crosse, Wis. Congressional l)V II) HENRY MARTIN, .115. k-l Detroit, Mich. Senatorial REGIN I.H IIUJDY MATTOX I. -I ( !oli Miu . S. ( ' .. ' ongres Skinn chose to lead a life of conservatism after a rather hectic plebe ear. Ocea- sionally, he enjoys extolling the virtues of his home town. His enthusiasm for the military service has remained undimin- ished throughout the years. After two Dave ' s man) interests range from women, Thru the dim light ami smoke ami m diving, and reading, to flying jets. He the shuffle of the cards you can ban figures he can satisfy all his interests when make oiil llie voice and the figure be becomes an Air Force fighter pilot. The Reggie, lie amazed the Academic Depa Air Force will not be sorry when the% get ment li bis high scholastic standing whi Dave. His roommates recommend that he he easil) attained with a minimum previous years of service the Air Force be a night lighter, since he is at his besl effort. Keg found time for everyone, a remains his choice. after dark. among his friends can be listed the enl Corps of Cadets. French Club (3-2) Track (4) (1) Skeet Club (4-3) Debate Council (4-3-2-1) Forum (2-1) ling (4-3-2-1) Golf (4-3) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (I) Glee Club (2) French Club (3-: Polic) ( lommitt (2- ' D Corporal (21 Firsi Sergeani (I) JOHN CRAIG MAI IK JAMES LAI RENCE McANDIE WILLIAM JAMES McCLELLAND D-2 H-2 K-2 West Point, N. Y. Congressional Seattle, Wash. Congressional Long Beach, Calif. Congressiona The transformation from a civilian resi- Mar came to Wesl Poinl a full-blown Toman) of us the strongest memories o dent of West Point to a cadet proved quite representative of the Pacific Northwest. Mac will be his good deals, of which ther a shock to Jack, but relj ing on two ) cars natural at academics, he has spent most were man) . Hill was a firm beliet er in tin of college and hive) roommates, lie sailed ofhistimein the upper fourth of his class. stud) and coasl method, ami was forevei right along Never too bus) t listen t.» a This easygoing Set has shown a ln.ii.ll resting his exes ' neath the corner »l bis ball game or laugh at a good joke, Jack an. I dependable personalit) which has redboy. He has the ability to put every- i- assured ..I friends ami success through- gained him lasting friendships and should thing into whatever he is doing, and th out his career. carr him far in his career. Vrm can use that energy. Baseball (4-3-2-1) Irt Club (2-1) Handball Club (3-1) Track (4) Fishing Club (2-1) Swimming (4) Monogram Portuguese Club (2-1) Skeet Club (3-1) Corporal (2) PortugueseClub(3-2-l) Tennis (3-2) Catholic Chapel Ski Club (4-1) Lieutenant (1) Ski Club (4-3) SkiTeam(2-l) Basketball (4) i.colyte (3-2-1) Spanish Club (3-2) Soccer (4-2) Sergeant I I Monogram Lacrosse ( 1 1 Sergeant (1) 326 EDGAR BYRD McCLUNG THOMAS JAMES McCLl (, RICHARD ERNEST VlcCOY l?-l l-l li-l Kessler, . . Congressional Four Lewis, vsii. Presidential vncoi ver, vsh. Congressional Ed came from the hills with a spark in his Tom, an rm Brat, «as privileged to Coming i«» West Poinl from the Pacific eye and a love [or mountain music. The join the .lass of l u . 2 after losing a boul Northwesl after a sojourn with the nil- change from civilian life to strict disci- with the Language Departmenl plebe ler) in the Southwest, Mac was a strong pline bothered him little and he soon dis- year. Enjoying the usual cadet pastimes. supporter f the tall trees and mountains tinguished himself with the Academic l)e- Tom was always readj to pi a] bridge and of his home. Little disturbed li the mo- partment and the . . V. His splendid to enjoj a good laugh. He will be remem- nastic existence here, he bided his time sense of values and radiant personalit) bered for his cheerfulness and for his with fortitude, if n ( with patience. The will always be remembered. readiness to help a friend. ir Force is his choice. Fishing Club (2-1) Track (4-3-1) German Club (3-2-1) Cadet Chapel C Public I n forma I inn (4-3) Detail (4-3-2) Corporal (2) Skeet Club (3-2) Sergeant (1) leraClub (3-: 1 ' islol Club (2-1) Ski Club (2) Soccer (4) Corporal (2) SiTfii-anl ( 1) Camera Club (3-2-1) Football (4) VicePresidem (I) Rifle (4-3-2-1) RifleClub(2-l) Sergeant (1) VicePresidenl (I) I fctfKl r 327 ROBERT M (KINDLE WILLARD LEE McCULLOUGH JAMES EDWARD McDONNELL C-2 F-l 1-1 Barvey, Ii.i,. Congressional Garden City, N. Y. Congressional Omaha, Nebr. Congressiona Here ' s i the Scotchman from the high- Mac was a charter member of the first Jim hails from the cornhusker stale am lands of Chicago, the her) lad who ' s never section when classes were in progress. is a true midwesterner. After a year a been known to have an enemy. Hi- has During his hours of leisure, he stood way Creighton University. Mac decided t been a bright spark in the life of those above average on the " fields of friend!) make the Arm) his career. During hi around him. His friendship is a compli- strife " " and exercised his unusual abilit) sta al the academy, he has shown him ment. and his wa of life is something to for attracting friends with his cas manner self to be a diligent worker, performinj Study, for from it springs happiness, faith- and dr) humor. II it Hies. Mac wants to his duties with sincere determination fulness, and dependability. learn about it. Mac should go far in his chosen career. Spanish Club I t-3-2) Soccer ( l-.i-. 1 ) Policj ( lommil tee (II ( iorporal (2) r«- i linjr ( 1 1 Sergeant (I) colyte (4-3-2-1) Sergeant ( I ) mm ROBERT SAMUEL McGARRY ROBERT SILBER McGOWAN JAMES EUGENE McINERNEY, JR. M-2 D-l CI Oak Park, III. Congressional Trenton, N. J. National Guard Washington, D. C. Congressional Hun.-s faced the T.D. with an attitude of s a corporal, Mac lefl the Armored force Jim the nn brat, the paratrooper, be- complacenc) and the Academic Depart- fearing he would never make sergeant- came Jim the cadet, and in the process ment with confidence. Coach Mac guided Mac left the ir Force trip fearing be lost none of his good-naturedness. ver- bis teams of less academically inclined would never make corporal. A congenial sion for parades and ability for athletics classmates with great fervor. Uways a host, his parties predicted a merry bache- kept him on the Corps Squads and off the stickler for orderliness and with an eye lorhood. His flexibility, as evidenced in Plain. His understanding, judgment, and open for a game of chance. Mac will be a his loO degree turn regarding the opposite abilitj will make him as line an officer as boast to the Engineers. sex insures a bright future. he was a cadet. panish Club (3-2) Public Information Cadet Chapel Choir Hockey (4-3) Catholic Chapel eneral Committee Detail (4-3) (4-3-2-1) Monogram Acolyte (4-3-2- (2-1) Engineer Football (2) Glee Club (2-1) Duly Committee (1) Handball Club (2 owitzer(2-l) First Sergeant (1) Russian Club (3-2- 1 ) Corporal (2) Ordnance Club (] Class History Editor Football (t) Sergeant (1) Forum (1) Boxing (4-3-2-1) Numerals Captain F ball (3-2-1) Monogram Golf Club (2-1) Track (4-3-2) Corpora] (2) Lieutenant (1) 329 CLARENCE E. VIcKNIGHT, JR. G-l Memphis, Tenn. Congressional Mac «as horn and raised in the siinin South. Be attended the Universitj f Tennessee for two years as a prospective civil engineer, but then decided to take up an rm career. The easygoing man- ner and friendliness of this true Southern gentleman will help him to go a long way in his chosen profession. JOHN ROBINSON McLEMORE 1-2 Paris, Texas Congressional With disregard for the T.D. and aca- demics. Pondus. nevertheless, stood high in their favor. With his easygoing dis- position he managed the fortune of the Debate Council. A confirmed weekender, he alwa s had many interesting escapades to recount. Pondus would be equalh at home II ing a jet or combing a beach. DANIEL PETER McMAHON C-2 Maspeth, N. Y. Congressional Dan prides himself with his many vic- torious encounters with the Academic De- partment. Never a friend of the T.D.. central area is his second home lli will- ingness lo cooperate has made life pleasant for liis many associates. Now earning for the Infantry, D. P. has an interesting and successful career awaiting him. (3-; Forum (1) r|ior.il (2 i Lieutenant ( I ) Fishing Club (3-2) VicePresidem (2) Secretary (2) Administrative Vi President (I) F.M.ll.all. B Squad (3-2-1) ( lorporal (2) Sergeant (1) Skeet Club (3-1) Coal Football (2) Sergeani (1) 330 IVAN R. MECHTLY, JR. C-2 Bath, Pa. Qualified Alternate Ivan ' s broad grin usually signified another victory over the academic department. The " hive " was generous with his knowl- edge and constantly assisted his class- mates in their trials. He is headed for the Engineers, and with his conscientious and sincere attitude he will certain!) become a valuable officer. Russian Club (3-2-1) Ordnance Chili (I ) Pistol Club (2) Soccer (1-3) Mathematics Forum Forum (2) (2-1) Sergeant (1) CHARLES EVANS MEIKLE A-2 Sayre. V . Congressional Take a versatile personalit) and add the essentials of leadership. Integrate with a high degree of intelligence with sportman- ship and humor as upper and lower limits. Divide by infinite patience and willingness to help others and multiply as a power factor among the ladies. Then X has to equal Charlie Meikle. German Club (3-2) Radio Club (4-3-2) Spanish Club (4) Corporal (2) Captain (1) WILLIAM E. MELANCON, JR. Died in an air crash returning from Christmas I. run: December 1951 IN MEM0R1 Wl " For none of u liveth to li and no man dieth to himself, end Christ died and rose agaii he might be Lord both of lb and of the li ing. " Romans I 111 1 n UM Mc-i 331 JAMES ARTHUR MICHEL B-] Saginaw, Mich. Congressiona lik - came from the Saginaw Valle) I step in,,, the upper reaches of the class Be is a natural athlete as his " A " squa. inches since July 194o. and as a result, basketball and intermurder records vi Bank presented liis Tac with a knotty testify. His strong personahty, dihgenci problem. The Field Artillery is slated to and deep sens.- of loyalt) will insure fo receive a big man. qoI onlj in physical him the successes and rewards thai li attributes, lmi also in leadership. deserves. HENRY RICHARD MEYER 1-2 Tacoma, sm. Congressional Bank, although an rm brat, claims the Evergreen State as his home. Due to a hull- thyroid trouble, he has grown four LARRY SCOTT MICKEL ll-l San Marino, Calif. Congressional Punchy, so nicknamed because of his box- ing, always has a sunshine smile hieli makes him a true friend to all his class mates. Be is athletic, versatile, intelli gent, and has the kind of common sense and leadership ability that assures him o quick promotion. Work and teamwork i- Fishing Clu 1,(3-2-1 i I ' oinl.r Calendar (3-2) n (.1.11,(2) Corporal (2) Model Railroad Club Supph Sergeanl (1) (4-3) Hop Manager (4-3-2-1) Baseball (4) French Club. (3-2) Corporal (2) Basketball (4-3-2-1) Lieutenant (I) Radio Club (4-3-2) Ordnance Club (1) Model Railroad ( lnl. Information ( Mlii (3) Boxing 1-3-2-1) Portuguese llul, (3) ( Wporal (2) Sergeant (1) «sc 332 GEORGE WILLIAM MILLER l-l RICHARD JOSEPH MILLER K-l JOHN EDWARD MILNER l)-l [NCHESTER, V Congressional Brainerd, Minn. Congressional Bremerton, si Presidential Contenl to get h and just relax in his Coming to West Point from Minnesota, Hearing rumors thai West Point had an hollowed sack. George has stayed in the Dick had no trouble becoming accustomed unrivaled military library, Johnn) invcs- upper third of his class. n easygoing, to the rigors of cadet life, especially to the tigated, leaving Bremerton ' s naval in- charming gentleman from the old southern top bunk where he slept lor four straight fluence behind. Being a true philosopher, school, George ' s winning personality wins years. hen not working out a crossword he cogitated as he walked to and from the many women, especially those over forty. puzzle, he could be found working out in library. With his vast store ol extracur- II is career in the army is a foregone con- the gym— a good athlete, and a good man ricular knowledge. Johnnie ' s aim is to be elusion: namely, success. on the slide rule. truer frien d could not the first air-borne Librarian. be found. German Club (3-2-1) Camera Club (3-2-1) Policy Committee (2-1) Ski Club (3-2) Honor Committee Cam Special Programs (3-2) (2-1) Corp Corporal (2) Catholic Choir (4-3-2) Lieu Sergeant (I) German Club (3-2-1) iClub (3-: »l (2) German Club (3-2) Glee Club (2) Model Railroad Clu (4) Russian ( Hub (3) Spanish Club (3) Sunda) Set Teacher Debate Coi (4-3-2-1) Forum (1) Sergeant (I JOHN MICHAEL MISCH C-2 MAPLEWOOD, Mo. Senatorial Armed with mam stories of his vast ex- periences, varying from Korean occupa- tion duties to the St. Louis Zoo, Johnny uas the life of every party. However, under his outer shell was a driving force and a devotion to duty that best char- acterize him. To those of us who know him. these qualities signify since--.. OK WIN ANDERSON MITCHELL D-2 ! i r Sterling, Ky. Congressional Famil) tradition and a desire for an Army career led Mitch to West Point. He let academics take care of itself, and as a master of the social graces, made a wel- come addition to any party. Whether swapping wrestling groans or weekend stories, he stands a proof of his theory thai life was meant to be enjoyed. WILLIAM LEMUEL MITCHELL, JR. L-l Washington, D. C. Congressional Mitch has retained his easygoing char- acteristics all during his stay on the cam- pus. A staunch advocate of the gym, he proved to be an asset on even inter- murder team. He especially liked to swim and never let little things like falling asleep on a math hook bother him. German Club (3-2-1 ) Skeel Club (3) Model Railroad Club Lacrosse (4) Ski Club (3-2-1) Cadet Chapel 1 shi Model Railroad Club Debate ( louncil (1 ) (3-2) Wrestling (4-3-2-1) Spanish Club (3-2) (1) (4-3-2) Forum (1) French Club (3-2) Numerals Public Information Corporal (2) Pistol Club 1 1-3-2) lorporal (2) ( ladel Ihapel I -her Monogram Detail (3-2) Lieutenant i 1 1 RadioClub 2 Lieutenant (1) (1) Corporal (2) Camera Club (1) Battalion Suppb Debate Council and Forum 1 1 . Lieutenant (1) Forum (1) ( Mlieer 33 1 RICHARD DAVIS MOORE Richmond, Va. Qualified Alternate Dirk upheld his fine college reputation made at the University of Richmond by finishing in the top fifteen of his class. He was one of the outstanding athletes in company intramurals. possessing a rare combination of intelligence and athletic ability. Dick will uphold the fine tradi- tions of the South in his career in the Army. THOMAS WILLARD MOORE H-2 Youngwood, Pa. Regular Army Always dependable and a hard worker, Tom appreciated Rommel, fresh air. week- ends, the inquisition, and dr agging. Hav- ing served with the Army of Occupation in Japan, and possessing a knowledge of Korea, the Army will come naturally to Tom. The best of everything waits for the taking. Best of luck. Tom! WILLIAM CHARLES MOORE L-l Memphis, Tenn. Congressional With a strong affection for the southland, and an equally firm dislike of any and all academics, Willie was always ready to orate on the merits of VMI and his native Tennessee. Bill ' s affability is best attested to by the Corps-wide friendships he carries with him into the Infantry. Concert ( (rcheslra ( 4) Escort ami Ticket Committee (2-1) French ( Hub (2) Special Progran Corpora] (2) is (3) Water Polo Club Howitzer (4-3) Radio Club (4-3-2) LOOtb Night Show (4-3-2-1) Portuguese Club (3-2) Forum (2-1) (4-3) Lieutenant (1) Vice President Swimming (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) SCUSA (2) Sergeant (I) Special Programs (1-3-2-1) Lieutenant (1) OSCAR MORALES DUVAL Guatemala City, Guatemala OTIS AUGUSTUS MORAN, JR. JOHN ROSS MORGAN. JR. -l L-l Raleigh, N. C. Congressional Harlingen, Texas Congressional Guatemala stab of sharp humor and a wise-crack native son of Texas. John was never at Calm, quiet, and undisturbed, Oscar came meant that " 0 " was in good form. The a loss to defend " Deep in the heart of. " to us alter one year at the Guatemalan underclassmen will remember him for dif- Be dragged pro and often, although never Military Academy. ji outstanding soccer ferent reasons, however, than will his forsaking the red-boy. Excelling on the player, bis_greatest thrill came when he classmates. Reing a steadfast track man golf links and squash court. John found for four years, " " " found that he could time to lend his hand to ever) prank, and throw the hammer even farther than he his read) wit cased the moiiotom of life did the hull. Urbome ' s loss is our gain. in grey. scored the winning goal againsl a . Oscar represents the highest in West I ' oint training and ideals, lie will long remembered l his mam friends. Track (4-3) Soccer l I -3-2 Sergeant ( I I Chess Club (2) Fishing Club (3 French Club (2 Weight Lifting Clul (3-2) Track (1-3-2-1 I Numerals Monogram Major " A " Wrestling (4) Model UrplaneClub Pistol Club (4-3) (4-3-2-1) Golf Club (2-1) Spanish Club (4-3-2-1) RadioClub (1) Camera Club (2-1) Sergeant (1) J ?£ ROBERT LINCOLN MORGAN K-l Wayward. Calif. Conerei The Golden Bear leased a cub and " Jack. the Bear " made his wa to West Point. Bob spent most of his time keeping defi- cient football players on the gridiron. An authority on everything from evolution to the Dixieland one step and a line friend, he will leave nothing to be desired bj the men he commands. LOUS FRANCIS MORIN D-2 Chicopek, M vss. Mortal staunch New Englandcr. Lou came to the Academ) with aspirations of stars. However, he had much better luck in the prize ring, where he built up an impres- sive record. Through his associations, Lou has gained an admirable trait of char- acter, which will do him well — the respect and loyalt of his fellowmen. HENRY G. VIOSELEY B-l Grafton, t. Hank. , ,. I on nus life, came to U £ from Vermont, which accounts for hi? inclination for the Infantry and his skiing ability. Academics were never enough i stop him from skiing or dragging. An abiding interest in his profession, together with an ever-growing ability, holds prom- ise for a successful career. Duty Committee (2-1) Radio Club (1-3) French Club (3) Policj Comi Cadet Chapel I sher Golf Club (2-1) Boxing (4-3-2) ( Corporal (2) (1) Russian Club (3-2) Football (3) Sergeant (1 ) Cadet Chapel Choir Pistol Club (4) (4-3) Corporal (2) Fishing Club (2-1) Lieutenant (1) Skeet Club (3-2-1) Battalion Supph Howitzer Officer Representative (4-3-2-1) (1) Unix Committee (. Lacrosse (4) Corporal (2) Sergeant (I) - JAMES WALTER MUELLER A-2 Charleston, S. C. Congressional Charleston used t mean secession, but nowadays with native sons like Jim the Slates Rights difficulties are over. Jim finished his education by means of the five year phut. " " 1 lost a classmate, we gained a classmate and a friend. He will be remembered for his slj smile, sharp wit, and good humor. DENIS FRANCIS MULLANE A-l Floral Park. N. Y. Qualified Alternate buoyant Irish wit, firm ideals and a sense of justice have made Den a sueeess in every facet of cadet life. He is a cos- mopolite who apparently hasn ' t done enough walking, because he has chosen the airborne infantry. He cannot fail to prove an asset to the Queen of Battle just as he has to the Corps. THOMAS JOHN MURPHY D-2 VNTIGO, Wis. Congressional Specoid. dragoid. sackoid, goat: all are indicative of Monk, but it never may be said that he was not diligent in every task which confronted him. From the halls of D-2 to the shores of Virginia Beach he could be depended upon to carry his share of the load. In the future we will find Tom a continual success. ,anish Club (4-3-2) Gj mnastics i t-3) 1 debate .ouncil Ticket Committee Catholic Chapel Acolvte (4-3-2-1) Point. r Staff (1-3-: -1) ,dioClub(2) Boxing (2) i t-3-2-1) (2-D nl (I) ■IMT.ll ■ MM III 1 1 III- ( .orporal (2) Forum (2-1) Chairman (1) (2-1) Lieutenant (1) LOOth Nile Show ( Catholic Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Senior Escort t 1 | M) German Club (2) French Club (3-2) Fool hall (1-3) Baseball (4) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) 338 WILLIAM ALBERT MYERS M-2 Eagle Rivkr, is. Congressiona Bill is an honorary Texan, receiving this honor after living with Shira and Kimme for four vears. Bill ' s fine bass voice be came famous through his recording o " Benny Haven ' s " 0 " . When not singing or spelling words for his roommates ' let- ters, he might be found dec]) in debate on most any pertinent subject. GERALD JUNIOR NABER A-l Holland, Mich. Congressional Alter a car at Hope College in his home- town of " Windmills and Tulips " Jerry came to these Hudson shores, rmed with a movie camera and tripod he was a powerhouse on A squad football and in his quieter moments taught Sunday School. His persistent good humor and willingness to help made him many friends. THOMAS WALKER NELSON 11-2 l? ». V II. Presidential Down from the New Hampshire hills came this erudite character, product of many Army posts and Benning ' s school for boys. His nemesis, the amphibious phase of our PE training, was final]) er- corae. New York weekends and his cal- culated risk relationship with the T.I), proved his principal sources of enjoyment. Cadet Chapel Choir (4-3-2-1) Glee Club (4-3-2-1) Ring Committee (4-3-2-1) Skeet Club (4-3) Dialectic Society (1) Sunday School Catholic Chapel General Committee Corporal (2) Historian Teacher (1-3-2-1) icolyte (1-3-2-1 ) (2-1) Captain (1) German Club (2-1) Corporal (2) Spanish Club (3-2-1 Engineer Football (2) Howitzer Staff (4) Lieutenant (1 ) ( famera ( Huh (3-2-1 Fencing (4) Spanish Club (3-2) Sailing Club (2) Chess Club (4) Numerals Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) 339 EMMETT A. NIBLACK, JR. Highlands, V C. Consn sional Rastus is always readj with hi sweel " gittar " and a mountain ballad. Combin- ing his can lice personality with a win- ning smile, lit- has shown his true flanker spirit. ih letl the a to follow in ih - footsteps of Nib Sr. ilh his eyes on ir Force wings, we saj " Good Lurk. Rastus " from us all. STEPHEN EDWARD NICHOLS Riverside, R. I. Presidential s a member of an rm family, Steve found il onl) natural to follow suit h attending the Vcademv. He entered with notable enthusiasm and never faltered in his determination. Nick ' s real interest lies in his inexhaustible activities of the world of sport where he woidd rather run or box than sleep. DONALD ARTHUR NIXON K-l Lansing, Mich. Congressional Nox became a member of the down- trodden crew in " 48 and has kept up the constant struggle with the cademic De- partment not without distinction. Not one to waste time. Don keeps himself busj with various extracurricular activi- ties. The Vir Force will he increased h one " Flybo5 " in the near future. Camera Club (4-3-2) Spanish Club (4-3-2) Dining Hall Com. • •(!) Sailing Club (4) Sergeanl (I ) Dut) Committee (2-1) Boxing (2-1) Debate Council (3-2) Corporal (2) I ' SII SportsStaff Captain (1) Mow ilzer ( I ) Russian Club (2-1) Radio Club (3-2-1) Camera Club (3) Model Railroad Clu (i-:!) Ski Club (1-3-2-1) Tennis (4-3) Squash (1-3-2-1) ( lorporal (2) SaH RAYMOND FRANCIS NORTON F-l Beverly, Mass. Congressional Raj hailed from Harvard when he joined the Corps, but he had no trouble adjust- ing to the rugged schedule of eadel life. He always gets a kick out of everything he does, even running his legs off for the 100th Night Show or SCUSA. Rayplans on following the path of the Air Force for his career. WARREN STARK O ' SULLIVAN rbkkth. Pa. Congressional After two years in the Air Force and one at Drexel. Sullj ended up in the general confusion here on Jul) 1. Academics never presented too much difficulty, and afternoons found him swinging a racket or enjoying the sack. Sully ' s companion- ship, words of encouragement, and sincere manner rale him with the best. RONALD MARVIN OBACH C-l Ridgefield Park, . J. Congressiona Ron was more fortunate than most of u sitiee his home town was only a few mile away and he became quite adept at oh tabling trips. Between packing forweek ends and heavy academic schedules, In still found time to work late under tin lights with pen and ink for the benefit o many Pointer subscribers. Dialectic Society Howitzer (2) Glee Club (4-3) Squash (4-3-2-1) Public Information Camera Club (1) (4-3-2-1) SCUSA II (2) Catholic Chapel Manager Detail (4-3-2-1) Ordnance Club ( Vice President (1) English Seminar (2- ) Acolyte (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Debate Council (3-2) Boxing (4) Glee Club (2-1) Sergeant (1) Tennis (4-3-2-1) Captain (1) French Club (3) Sergeant (1) Russian Club (3-2-1) Manager MARCUS HAY OLIPHANT I-l Bloomfield, Ind. Regular Army JOHN THEODORE OLSON A-2 Cedar Falls, Iowa Congressional THOMAS DANIEL PACE B-2 Brooklyn, N. Y. Congressional Ollic came here via the Air Force and Stewart Field. A veteran with overseas service (ten days in Alaska) he hopes to be stationed in the sunny south come graduation " : His dri ing spirit, read} smile, sharp wit, and insistence on doing a job well are qualities ilia I make us feel (hat Ollie has a " n-al futur e. Although Oley was close to the ground, he made people notice him. A merry laugh, a short ski, or a small box of cereal were signs of his presence. Never far from the top in academics, he comes under the classification of Hive. s long as they keep making higger and better airplanes Oley will lie happy. To support the theory that nicknames are excellent descriptions, we offer Tom. " The Fox " and " The Ace " , thoroughly describe this witty and fun loving guy. At drag- ging, sack, and rugged line play on the B-2 " Bulldogs " , he proved most capable. " The ce " will continue his knack for the exact in the ir Force. Spanish CI, il, (31 Basketball (3) Monogram ( General I iommitt (2-1) ulillr Mil., mi. ill. m Detail (4-3-2-1) oal Football (2) orporal (2) ieutenant(l) Cadet Chapel Choii (l-. ' i-i) Russian Club (2) Golf Club (3-2-1) President (1) (;«.if(4) urn.- in ( iruss ( :i unlr ( I ) Ski Team (t-3-2-1) Corporal (2) First Sergeant (I) Catholic Chapel Uolyte (4-3-2-1) French Club (2) Radio Club (2-1) Sergeant (I) DONALD VANCE PAFFOHD A-l Marion, Va. Congressional This true flanker eame from the Appa- lachians of estern Virginia via Emery and Henry College. Academics gave him a few hrief scares but couldn ' t deter him from his interests in athletics. He was noted especially for his skill in track and basketball, though his favorite activity was dragging pro. Spanish CI.il (3-2) Corporal (2) Model Railroad Club Sergeant (I) (4-3-2) EIMEK GORDON PAHRE K-l Newton, Iowa Regular Army Gordie came to West Point from the Air Force. K-l " s true hive and the compan y ' s coach, he rescued many classmates from the clutches of the tenth-grabbers. After- noons found him diligently studying, for he maintained that time is valuable like women and ice cream. We know Gordon will make a success of his chosen career. Chess Cluh ( t) Duty Committee ( I ) Portuguese Club (3-2-1) Mathematics Forum (2-1) English Seminar (2- 1 ) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) ROBERT DON PAJARES K-l BlWABIK, MlNN. Congressional From the open pits of the Mesabi Hob brought to West Point an unequaled per- sonality. His winning wa s brought him fame as a politician and debater to saj nothing of his athletic prowess. To I he amazement of all, " Pajamas " could al- ways manage his beauty sleeps and keep the academic department in retreat. His diligence and ability are certain to carry him a long way. JudoClub(2) ScusaII(2) PSB uunl.ne, (3-2-1) Ski Cluh (3-2-1) Sergeant ( I ) GLENN HUNTER PALMER, JR. JOSEPH RICHARD PALUH JOHN EDWARD PANCHISIN L-2 E-I M-l Pasadena, Calif. Presidential Garfield, N.J. ew Jersey South Fork. Pa. Regular Ai " Reminds me of the time I shipped down The Plow ' s knowledge of radio and tele- Coming from the coal pits of Pennsyl- l«i Shanghai . . . and with thai our cos- ision mil onlj kepi him mar the top in ania. our Uncle Eddie staggered through mopolitan Rabbit is off on one of his Electricitj but also kept his roommates an arduous plebe year to discover that he witt satires. Hardlj studious, yel verj proficient. Uways on the go, it was diffi- was the first of his class to become " King proficient, Talcum-powder I had has ex- cull to find him during his leisure hours. eried both a rabble -rousing and a calming His pleasant disposition gave those about influence on bis shivering wives b) timelj him a little of his cheerfulness that will remarks from bis COS) nook h the never he forgotten. radiator. ol the rea. " V profound thinker. Ed had the troubles of the world resolved with one exception. How mail) women can one man keep happy? Dial.-.li.SoricIv (3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) " Kadio Club (4-3-2-1) Model Kail. President (1) (3) l).ii Committee (1) Special Programs (4) Russian Club (2) Honor Committee Mathematics Forum ( iorporal (2) Or.li.ancrClul.d) Lieutenant ( I ) Catholic Chapel Vcolyte (4-3-2- owitzer(4) (2-1) Track (4) (lorporal (2) Captain (1) Model UrplaneClub Camera Club (3- (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Russian Club (3-2) m JAMES PATRICK PARIS C-2 Philadelphia. Pa. C.ongr A -ill of the brotherlj citj of Philadel- phia, Jim made a friend of ever) one In ' met, and his smiling face was known throughout the Corps. A connoisseur of fine living and practical jokes. Jim will long be remembered for his man) en- counters with the T.D., Academic Board, and others who crossed his path. WALTER GRAY PARKS E-2 Galax, . Congressional On his third attempt Gray was accepted into the Academy. I ndoubtedlj had he not made the grade on his third try, he woidd have kept trying again and again until the goal was finally reached. Having once set his course, he works towards that goal until the victory is his, even if he has to butt his way through. Debat Record Lending Special Programs Pistol Club (2) ( 1-2 -2-1 ) Library (3-2-1) (4-3-2) Skeet Club (2) Frenc . Chili (3-2) President (1) Escort anil Ticket Mathematics Forum Spanit b Club (3-2) Sergeant (1) Committee (2) Spanish Club (2) Howitzer (4-3-2-1) (2-1) Secretary (1) Gymnastics (4-3-2-1) Pointer (4-3) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) STEWART PATEKSON 11-2 Dearborn, Mich. Congressional Stew, a staunch realist, came to us from Dearborn. The same straight shooting that made him captain of the rifle team, he carries to whatever he undertakes. Looking at life with a sharp perspective that does him honor, he will always be welcomed where there is fun to be had or there is a job to be done. Spanish Club (2) Rifle Team (4-3-2-1 ) .30 Caliber Rifle Club Captain (2-1 I (2-1) Corporal (2) Secretary (2) Sergeant (I) WILLIAM NELSON PEDRICK Died in an air crush returning from Christmas Lean: December 1951 l MEM0R1 l " For none of us livetb to himself; anil no man dietfa to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again; thai In- mighl hi- Lord both of the dead and of the living. " Romans I I: 7. 9 JOHN DeWITT PELTON FREEMAN LIKE PENDLETON 1-2 K-2 Pawling, N. Y. Qualified Competitor Parowan, Utah Congressional B) his constant apphcation of " expecto- Lou has no doubt he is from the besl state ration anil polish ' J. D. has become one in the L nion. true son of the West, he of the T.D. ' s favorite sons. His friendli- handles a pistol with ease, anil always has nessand never-failing sense of humor have a story of wine, women, and song at hand, endeared him to all of US. The V.a.lemie lie spent tWO livel) Mars at the I. of Department has left its mark on his 15- I lah before West Point. Content in the robe, but not his spirit. Come graduation, sack, he still finds time to he a P.E. J. I), returns to the lnlanlr . hive. Model Railroad « Hid. ( lailn.li.- Wolvte Model Railroad (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) ' (3) Secretary (2) Special Programs $ ) German Club (3-i P resident (1) Gymnastics (4-3) Missal Reader Corporal (2) (4-3-2-1) Sergeani(l) ' .lull (3 .acros 3 e (4) vr-.-a it (1) ml 346 JORGE RENE PEREYRA -2 Callao, Pkru HARVEY HERBERT PERRITT, JK. ARTHUR CARL PETERS, JR. F-l CI Peru R mond, Va. Senatorial Cleveland Heights, Ohio Most of us will q M er see Jorge after grad- The ( In il ar has alwaj s been close to Congressional uation. He will return i » his native Peru Barvey ' s heart. He came to West Point With a a and pre-med background, to serve as an Engineer in the rm .llui from occupation dut) in Japan armed Pete tore into the closely related subject! it will be hard to forget his cheerful smile, with three volumes of Lee ' s Lieutenants of the Academy. His hive) standing i his understanding disposition, and his and a distrust of Yankees. Ilarv has proof that some characters need only mag ' willingness to help. During his lour years gathered broad knowledge of militarj sub- azines for texts. He has the sound judg ' njoy- jeets which, along with his logical mind. ment and reliable nature badlj needed foi insure a successful career. any situation, and branch cooperation wil, be torn asunder trying to claim this man, with us. he added to every ment. Spa Car sh Club (4-3-2-1) French Club (3- ra Club (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) German Club (3-2) Skeet Club (3-2-1) Pistol Club (2-1) Relations Club (2-1) Sergeant (1) Cadet Chapel ( Ihoir Debate Conn (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Glee Club (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Hop Manager (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (1) HAROLD KINGSTON PETERS JAMES MITCHELL PETERSON JAMES STKATTON PETTIT, II D-2 E-l K-l Seattle, Wash. Congressional Cincinnati, Ohio Congressional k York, N. Y. Congressional Kirif.- spenl his earl) life in the mountains Noted for his sweet melodious voice, Pete His inert love of the militarj manifested and valleys of the Pacific Northwest. will long be remembered for that Januarj itself in the jo) with which he received Since his childhood ambitions of going to nighl when he used it t such g I ad- the news that it would be possible t Wot Poinl had been fulfilled, he accus- antage in announcing his late return spend an extra year in undergraduate tomed himself quite readil) to cadet life. from leave. The stars in his eyes are bound work at our " Hallowed Heaven on the Mter a visit to hi homeland on Pugel to find their wa) to his shoulders as Pete Hudson " . Interesting himself in the man) Sound he dreams of a successful Ur Force goes through life with rifle in hand and cultural facets of academ) life, he man- career, pack on back. aged to make frequent trips to New York. Dialectic Society (4) Golf Club (2-1) Forum (2) Debate Council (2-1) Dialectic Societ) (I) Boxing (3) PistolTeam (4-3-2-1) Pointer (4-3-2-1) Sergeant (I) Sailing Team (4-2-1 Spanish Club (3-2) Sergeam (1) rl Club (4-3-2-1) Debate Council (3-2-1] Camera Club (3-2) Forum (2-1) ( nessClub(3) Mathematics Forum Dialectic Society (1) (2-1) Spanish Club (3-2-1) English Seminar (2-1) Sergeant - = . ROBERT PETER PFEIL M-2 Anchorage, Alaska Congressional MARTIN HARROW PHILLIPS )-2 Lincoln, i.hu. Qualified Competitor PHILLIP BRl CE PICKERING G-2 Lufkin, Texas Regular irmy Bob is a source of constant jo to (lie jnchorage Chamber of Commerce, lie dreamed of flying, lacrosse, and the out- Two years of shallow boxing in ll Force prepared lart for lour ye slugging it out at West Point. The door life. But Sourdough was at his best round took a terrible toll, so he de when satirizing the Cholly Knickerbocke set. An accomplished camera-hug. pilot and woodsman. Boh will add new achievi ments to his impressive collection. himself to roadwork for the next two. His steadil) weakening opponent final!) gave up and threw in the diploma. Mart} em- erged battered but victorious. ir Pick, the epitome of a good Texan, came rs of lure alter a two Near hitch in the Army. I tilizing his more mature outlook on life, he uas a natural hive and could easih find time for his favorite hobb) of read- ing, lie can always support an argument due to his varied knowledge, making his future a sure success. Camera Club (3) Skeet Club (2-1) Radio Club (3-2-1) German Club (3-2-1) Special Programs (4) Lacrosse (4-3-2-1 ) Monogram Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Spanish Club (4-3-2) Debate Council (1 ) Skeet Club (3-2) rtClub(2) Pistol Club (3-2) Boxing (4-1) Sergeant (1) Chess Club (4-3-2-1) VieePresi.lrnl (I) Forum (2-1) International Relations Club (1) Swimming (4) Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) DAYTON STANLEY PICKETT 11-1 Fresno. Calif. Congressional Dressed in liiue jeans. Pick arrived at West Point that memorable Jul) da) and immediate!} sel hi goal a Graduation — onl L436 la away. Academics came naturalh and Dayton spent man) a night writing his O.A.O. Applying the old say- ing, " All ' s fair in love and war. " ' Pick Should EO far in rm life. JACK RICHARD PILK D-2 Denver. Colo. Qualified 4lternate Jack was constant)} on the offensive and left behind him a trail of dean " s lists, bat- tered sparring partners, bankrupt | k r players, anil deflated ego-. He picked bis victims careful!) until there wasn ' l a pin- Feather left, lark spent man) after-taps hour- trying to finish off hi- lasl carton of smokes. FRANK T. PIMENTEL k-1 Fall River. M ss. Congressional Coming to us from the ir Force. Frank settled down lor a four vear sojourn here. Uthougb he looks forward to the Vir Force, he has applied himself to academics as a trui ' Engineer. Easygoing, he will be remembered as always read) and willing to help out with the books or a good joke. II.iiwIIliIK.InI (4-3-2-1) Chess Club I I-! Ull--l.HI 1 1 j I - ' _ ' I .ini.rj ( lull ( I ) t ladel I lhapel Ihoir (4-3-2-1) Engineer Football (2 ( i » ( ; mnlr (4-3-2-1) Numerals Manager « restliiif; . ' 5-J rrack I I Sergeant (1) . lllll.l-l M - I Boxing I Dut) Committee (2 Serjeant (1 ) ( bessClub(4) French Club (3-2) Howitzer Representative (4-3-2-1) Pointer Staff (3) Radio Club i 1-3-2) Sailing Club (3) Forum (1) Sergeant (I) 350 DAVID FREDERICK PISKE -l WAUSAU, WlS. Senatorial LAWRENCE HAYNES PUTNAM E-2 Everett, Mass. Congressional JOHN THOMAS Ql INN 1-2 Haven, Conn. National Guard ( )ut of the wilds of isconsin came David, heavily armed with skis and a slide rule. Showing complete master) over the Aca- demic Department, he spent lour years in pursuit of snow and cold weather. His only complaint has been that West Point does not have six feet of snow and a year round below zero temperature. Aside from photography, Larry applied his unreserved energy to all phases of the regimen save academics. But this onus never seemed a matter of deep concern as long as he could laugh off the daily cycle of setbacks. His determination and ability. will aid him in dealing with problems on the outside. Paddlefoot ' s dogmatic lighting spirit has dominated I-2 ' s athletic teams and the lower sections for four years. His good nature and straight forwardness have made him a valuable friend to all of us. That Connecticut Yankee determination and practical outlook on life will more than insure his success in the future. Honor Committe (2-1) Public [nformatii Detail (4-3-2) Ski Team (4-3-2- Captain (I I Cross Conn I rv (2-1 Track (4-2-1) ' ( iorporal (2) First Sergeant (1) Portuguese Club (3-2 Special Programs (4-3-2-1) Treasurer (1) Camera Club (3-2-1) Pointer (2-1) Photograph ic Editor Baseball (4) ( ' .orporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Weight Lifting Clul (4-3-2-1) Fishing Club (1) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) WILLIAM RUSSELL RAIFORD L-2 Thomasville, Ga. Congressional If ability makes tin- man. Bill will never have a thing t worrj about. He brought a varietj of talents with him. lie is at home al the piano, ami can plaj any- thing, whetfier it be lighl or heavy. The man} friends In- has made here are look- ing forward in seeing him successful in the not too distant future. CHARLES NORMAN RAINEY K-2 Guymon, Okla. Congressional Bud traded a long four ears with his wife-to-be lor tin- rm life. He earned stars for neither his dress coat nor his B-robe, hut he was conscientious in dis- charging his duties and it was trul) a privilege to work with him. In the time speni he,-,- he endeared himself t.» all with his iuick nil and candid -mil.-. LOUS JOSEPH RAJCHEL, JR. K-l Mil. " u k.kk. Wis. Congressional Lou ' s bright smile and personality have alwaj s been a standby with his class- mate-. Mis winning charm will be re- membered bj those who had the good fortune of knowing him. He likes to read, swim and listen to popular music, but his most fa orite pastime is dancing. We hope In- does not get flat feel in the infantry. I dialectic Societ) 3-2-1 Glee Club (4-3-2-1) Director Rillg ( nmrnil lee (4-3-2-1) Special Programs . !-_ ' - 1 ( ladet lhapel ( hoir (4-3-2-1) Chapel Cbimer i 1-3-2) Russian ( !lnl (3-2) Track (3-2) ( lorporal (2) Model Railroad lul. 1-3-2-1) Pistol Club (4) Model UrplaneClub Skeel Club (3) Debate Council Model Railroad Club (4-3-1) (2) PSH Announcer Pistol Club (2-1) (2-1) Portuguese Club (3-1) Sergeant (1) 352 m JOHN EDWARD RALPH IU cyrus, Ohio C ml RICHARD ItVltl) { G-] Baltimore, 1i . Congressional With the rustle of springs, the li«»nk of a nose, and a ihiim|i of the chest John emerged each morning while West Point slumbered. Proud to be an Ohioan, he is well remembered for his sincerity. Des- pite aetivitj in photograph) and corps squad wrestling lie was still able l foil the plots of the Academic Department. Dick took liis place within our ranks so quietlj that we were almost unaware of his presence. s time passed however, we came to know him for what he is — a friendlj unassuming person with an ever pleasant disposition always willing to do a favor with nothing in return. He shall be remembered as a true friend. JAMES BENNY REAVES CI Oklahoma City. ( m, . One of Benny ' s earnesl remarks if you reallj want something bi you can always gel it. He has pi often in his endeavors at West Ways present when g I times had or jobs to be done. In- will an officer because of bis consist! and willingness t cooperate. Senatorial s was that id enough roved this P y. are lo hi get far a.« nl humor Pointer (4-3) Camera Club (1-3-2- 1 ) Sailing Club (3-2 I SkeetClub(2) German Club ( . ' !-_- 1 I Howitzer Staff (4-3-2-1) Debate Council (4-3-2-1) Policy Committee (2-1) Wrestling (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) :il (4) Forum (1) -1) Sergeant (1) Wrestling (4) Numerals ( ' orporal (2) Lieutenant (1) FRANKLIN LAWRENCE REEDER E-l Tifton, (, . Congressional JAMES HORACE REEVES n-i Birmingham, i. . Congressional THOMAS ARTHUR REHM F-l ishington, D. C. Presidential Sen ice in the the abilit) t of experience seur of toba beauty. Evid sam tobacco galleries in li lies in his ful rin anil Navj gave Frank make his choice on (lie basis Hi- has become a connois- cco and an appreciator of •hit i l this lies in the inces- aroma in his room and the is locker. The Tank Corps breath of the " He South " was breathed into West Poinl when Jimmy entered the Academy. Vn ir Force file, Jocko is the personification of Southern chivalry, which he managed to keep alive amidsl coarse Yankee influence. Possessed with a keen understanding of human nature and a high sense of duty, Jim will go far. Tom is not a hive, yet has managed to stand high in his class by his grim deter- mination. His spirit is not confined to the books, but is found in ever) thing he dues. Three years on the fourth floor convinced him that his true calling was down to earth with the rmoreil Corps, where we know he faces a bright future. l..,l. ' l Railroad Club (4) Camera Club (3-1) Radio Club (3-1 I WiClul. (!) Sailinjj ( u (I ) l lorporal (2) Servant M Honor • oinmil In (2-1) Pointer (4-3-2-1) Associate Treas (I) Camera Club (3-2-1) Spanish ( Hub (3-2) ( lorpnral (2) First Sergeant (I) ( latholic Vcolj te Squash ( I I (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Russian Club ( 1-3-2-1) Sergeant (I) Pointer (3-2) WILLIAM FRANCIS REILLY ll-l Greybull. Wyo. Qualified Alternate EDMUND JOSEPH REINHALTER G-l Quincy, l s . Regular In, GEORGE ROBERT RELYEA Highland, . . Cona Ed brought a much broader background with him to West Poinl than the back- yard of Boston could afford, having taken Bill always manages to see the bright side of life. The impression he has made from his sincerity, his playful pranks, and com- plete willingness to help has proven his to the sea with the Merchant Marine prior selflessness. To the Academic Depart- to settling on the Army. Y hatever ma ment he is one of the best and to us he ' s unfold before him. Ed will raise a bit of even higher. We know Bill will go far in cheer and brighten the outlook, as he has whatever he attempts. done so often before. I), from his asl pool of rm ould easilj step ward in any social gathering and be d pended upon to keep life keen and hiimii standing ability, and his great sense ol humor will follow George wherever he goes and insure him of success. Academic Stars (1) Honor Committee (2-1) Class Historian (I) Catholic Chapel Choir (1-3-2-1) restling (2) Corporal (2) t(D Catholic Chape Acolyte (4-3- Dutj Commit HopCommitto (1-3-2-1) Forum (2) Hockev (-1-3-1) Tennis (4-3-2-1) Captain ( I ) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1 ) Sailing Club (3-2-1) Football (4) President ( lorporal (21 RadioClub(4) Captain (1) RUSSEL RIEGEI RENTSCHLER LOYD P. RHIDDLEHOOVER, JR. EVERETT DALTON RICHARDS G-2 G-l M-l Hamburg, Pa. Congressional Eot Springs, rk. Senatorial San Antonio, Texas Regular lrmj Russ established a reputation earl) h Loyd was one of those practical jokesters Dick, a proud Texan, entered the cad- coasting through Beasl Barracks with a destined t provide merriment lor man) emj after two years service as a corporal broken collarbone. However, he «a an at the expense of the unwary. This fun in the ir Fore. ' , including tough dutj at honesl competitor in ever) field l en- (or fun ' s sake found its bevy of admirers St. Louis. Palm Beach, and Bermuda. deavoi and a dauntless foe oJ the M.T. along the way. Perhaps he leaves hi Overcoming the results of such an idyllic ;. Department. This Pennsylvania biggest imprint on Clinton Field where he life, Dick excelled in every thing except the I Dutchman bas a knack for making friends proved to be the scourge of the Squad special swimming squad, which tortured a kc to success thai i sure to carr) line. him for three long years, bim far. German Club (3-2-1 I ChessCluh (2) I rench lub (3-2-1 I Track I 1) RadioClub 2 Sergeant (1) Representatn fr-3-2-1) Football (4-3-2-1) Monogram I ai rosse 1-3-2-1 Monogram Numerals Sergeam (1) Camera Club (3-2-1) Sergeam I I ( lorporal (2) 356 DONALD LUTHER RICHARDSON ROBERT BROOKS RICHARDSON GRAHAM WHARTON RIDER K i. 1 1 came Dallas, Texas Qualified Competitor Old Saybrook, Conn. N Qualified Competitor V Texan with the militar) in his bloot Don was predestined for Wesl Poim Musi of his time was occupied with extra curricular activities; however, he was in variabl) read} for a late afternoon ' s gam of bridge. His excellent athletic ability an debonair wit will make him a worth) ad dition to tin- Vir Force. Illldl with a combination of Rip accepted the drudger) of the earl) humor, seriousness, and generositj for cadet days with an open mind and a read) which he will be long remembered. smile. Retaining these qualities while at nigged competitor in ever) sport in which the academy, he has acquired a large scope he participated, he concentrated his abil- of friends. The abilit) to readil) exercise ities on soccer. Ever read) to sing off ke) his quick wit and Ins great sense of humor or tell one of his whoppers. Rich was as will carr) him far toward his ambitions " ood a cadet as he was a friend. in the service. Cadet Chapel Choir Football (4-3-2) (4-3-2) Monogram Camera Club (2-1) Corporal (2) Kifle(2-1) Supplj Sergeant I I ) Forum (2-1) Model Railroad Club Debate Council (I) (4-3-2-1) Camera Club (1) Russian Club (4-3-2) Howitzer (I) Art Club (4-3-2) Pointer Calendar (2-1) PistolClub(4) Pointer (2-1) SkeetClub(4) Boxing (3) Dialectic Societ) (4-1) Corporal (2) Sergeant (li rtf f ROBER1 SHEAIN RILEY West Poi NT, Kv ( ' on [ressional From one West P int t I anotli r wasn ' l i lifficu . a step i .r 15. b. II. ' 1. night the aever-end ng fighi will the Lcademic Board, as his B-robe cai testify and will long be re taembere fori ii linguistic abil- ities. llou er In- 1 ad b s share of sports too. wiili ml s .ecial s wimming dominatii g. He - lould go fa ■ in the service. Soccei Man (3-2-1) iger b (3-2-1) R. I., Sit urn " 1 l " geant ll .(3-2-1) LOPE BALADAD RIMANDO l-l NAGUILIAN, P. I. Philippine Islands Viler two years of engineering at Mapua Institute ami an academic battle with the JAMES HENRY KINK K-l Pueblo, Colo. Congressional Jim came to West Point straight from the steel mills of the West. His iron constitu- other Philippine candidates. Lope got his tion, both physical and mental, enabled appointment and was on his «a to West him to " d liis time " here with compara- Point. This 5 ' 2 " giant easilj made friends live ease. Above all else, he will un- throughout the Corps. With regret we doubted]) be remembered by his friends, watch a good friend return l lake his of whom there are many, as a man who place in the Philippine Vrm . sticks by his guns, come what may. Catholic Chapel Choir Pistol Club (1) Concert Orchestra Forum (1) (3-2-1) SkeetClub(l) (4-3) Wrestling (4) Dialectic Society (2) Spanish Club (3-2-1) Spanish Club (3-2) Sergeanl (1) Howitzer (4) ' Sergeant (1) Skeet Club (2) 358 WILLIAM HOWARD BITTER C-l Ashtabula. Ohio Congressional Tex came to us after a year at Notre Dame and liked ii so well that he spent live years. His all around athletic ability, shown by his endeavors in football and basketball, culminated with his prowess on the baseball diamond. Hill ' s winning personality will ensure his success in the Arm v. his " chosen " career. JAIME BORIS BIVERA l-l La P z. Bolivia Bolivia Coming from down South merica way. Jaime arrived here after five years of pre- vious military schooling, giving a sound basis for his chosen profession. Though lie took many turnouts, his determined char- acter never failed to conquer and he finished the live year course in four. Best of luck to you, Jim. Spanish Club (2) Basketball (4-3-2-1) Portuguese Club (4-3) Soccer (4-3! Catholic Chapel Numerals Spanish Club (4) Sergeant (1 Acolyte (2-1) Monogram Special Programs ( I) Missal Header (3-2) Baseball (4-3-2-1) Football (4-3) Numerals Major " A " Corporal (2) Sergeant (1) HARRY KAY BOBEBTS, JB. Died in mi air crush returning from Christmas Leave, December 1951 l MEMORJ l " For none of us liveth to himself; and no man dieth to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again: that he might be Lord both of the dead and of the living. " Romans 14: 7, 9 VMM M N ll ROIM R, IK. l I M I..I w.ll- ,.| III- .llll.l- W i ' iiii Ham returned i.i W nli In- t. -iu.uk.ilil.- mi, - 111 llHIl III- IH VI I) llll IO ROSS l-l W ii mi v. kv Regular irmy Vti.r a short i.i m in the V.S. I.I ' .. plus a hitch in ili - Infantry, emerging a 1-t It.. - in. in. i W II HI U VI I.I. ROSS D-2 Hot ston, I i w ( ongressional illi - parked hi jump boots ami chute ami successfulh ide the la-t si _ Don ' s managed to get . ,«l grades .ith- Houston for Wd Point. In athletics he , iit keeping In- nose too deep in tin- l»« k-. was a two plat.x. man. offensive . He ' ll remain well-known t. his T- " " for W A " squad ■ - the a- I tent ton to In- ability to speak on any subject and to demic DepartmA ■ to be- -- - man in - ialil . the after-taps milter l.rrmjr I - • ■ - Liertoui B j: .iii. « - Jff-c r-, KT CAMPBELL KOI M l , ll-l in. | --. Conere ioru CLARENCE GEK l.l Kl II Ot.OKOI. l.l.ot l) l!l l.l . Jl ' I ELD, 1 1 liemdat trm I ' . - i i i ing oui class as a yearling, B himself well suited to the ll-l atm. li -i three • « ai - in th i m and a ■ ai ind a hall in i ollege, len •■ found no majoi oi onlj ' li ' l he excel in academic probli ou • confronting him a) the ii adi m i- - tra time was well spenl ■ ■ Hi- favorite pastimi was pounding the ng wheel in man; activities. Wit typewriter while his roommate ivcn try- gygoing abilitj to gel things doni ing to sack and then deciding to sacl bim- t (Ml " ill have littli trouble during lii- sell aftei the) had given it ii|« and wai career. to use thi lights. .lia|M-l Choir 2-1) Railroad Club i lull 1-2 beer 1 eadi • 1 J -li;jt ' , ' -- ■ i amera 1 Radiol Ordnance Club 1 Hock. Num. r RadioCluh [3-2-1 ' .„. -,.,„ Iub(2 Pointer Stall 1 Ordnance Club ' 1, ' OTporal ' J an 1 ' i , i Monogi orpoi adapt him i II to thi rigori d plefo and iIm ti ring a ad. mu U m ph a ing pi i r nali tj and ahilil U ' I wjili varying ituation trill lead in th career of hi i bow i Cadet Chanel Choii I- jeanl ' I, 1 in mil .,1, i U) HARRY M.klNZIK ROPER, JK. DONALD HILTON ROSS WII.IU R ALLEN ROSS M-I F-l l)-2 Washington, D. C. Presidential Wichita, Kan. Regular irmy Houston, Texas Congressional Having spent several years of his child- tfter a short term in the V.S.T.P., plus a Willie packed his jump boots and chute hood al West Point, Harrj returned to hitch in the Infantry, emerging a 1st Lt., and successfully rode the last stage out of excel as a cadet. With his remarkable sue- Don ' s managed to gel g I grades with- Houston for West Point. In athletics he cess in academics, he was free to turn his out keeping his nose too deep in the books. was a two platoon man, offensive against free time to such pressing matters as his He ' ll remain well-known to his " Ps " for " A " squad and defensive againsl the n- O.A.O. and the sack. Close attention i his abilit) to speak on an; subject and to demic Department, causing him to be- detail and .1 penchant lor things being his classmates for his physical fitness and come known as the Night Watchman in done right insure his success. likeable personality. the after-taps philosophy circles. I amera Club (3-2-1 I Boxing I- I-2-] PistoM lob 1 Corporal (2 Spanish Club (2-1 I Lieutenant I I Ringt ommittee Radiot lub 2 (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) German Club (3-2) Captain (1) Camera Club (1) ( bessl lul. (I) Corporal (2) I orum I Lieutenant I ( lassSecretarj (2-1) BattalionSu] Football 1 1-3-2-1) Officer Lacrosse I 362 ROBERT CAMPBELL KOI NDING II- i vm . 1 ss. Congressional Entering our class as a yearling, Bob found himself well suited to the ll-l atmos- phere. N ..Is did he excel in academics, l i. i his extra time was well spent as a hustling wheel in main activities. Will. his easygoing abilit) to f_ r -i things done, Bob will have little trouble during his i. Force career. CLARENCE GERALD RI II [ELD, I I Reeulc Mi.-r three years in the nn and a a... I a half in college, Jerr) found no m problems confronting him a1 the .a.l, His favorite pastime was pounding ing to sack and then deciding to sack self after the) had given ii up and wa to use the lights. GEORGE LLOYD It I 1. 1.. JR. F-l Pasaden . Calif. Congresi native " prune-picker " " I sunn) adapl himself to the rigors of plebe and the trying academic system, pleasing personaht) and abilit) to with varying situations will Nad In in the career of his choice. Cadet Chapel Choii ( t-3-2-1 i Model Railroad Cli (3-2) French Club (3-2) President (2 ) Secretary, ice- President (2) rt Club (3-2) Secretary (2) (2 Cheer Leader (2-1) Debate Council Ci-2- 1 I Camera Club (3-2) Radio Club (1) Hockej I 1-3) Numerals I 1 1 Monogram (3 I ( lorporal (2) Sergeant ( I ) Radio Club (3-2-1) Russian Club (2) Pointer Stafl I I Ordnance Club (1 ( lorporal (2) Sergeanl (I ) :a.l.-iCha|..-l(:ii.iir Track ( I) (I) Sergeant (1) French Club (3-2) LAWRENCE RUSSELL, III E-2 Valentine, Nebr. Congressional (,)uiet bul thorough lias been Larry ' s ap- proach to problems here at the Academy, and one might say that it has paid him well in dividends. His willing aid to class- mates has b5en a factor in staving off turnouts for many other men. His motto, " first things first " , will continue to bear him fruit in the future. ROBERT LEWIS RUSSELL F-2 POTTSTOWN, Pa. Qualified Alternate Hob has demonstrated that he possesses the ability to accomplish anything he sets out to do. His duties he accomplishes quietly and assuredly. However, when with his classmates his fun-loving and co- operative spirit have won him many loyal friends. With these attributes, Bob is bound to be an asset to his branch. RICHARD JAMES Rl SSOMANO B-2 BlOOMFIELD, N. .1. Qualified ilternate Russ, a Dean ' s List student from Union College, spent a great deal of his time pull- ing the company goats through. Yet he managed to rank high in his class. His sense of humor made him very popular in the company. hard worker. Russ will be a success wherever the Army sends him. German Club (4-3-2) ( lamera Hub (:i-l!-l) Skeet Club (4-3) Pistol Club (4-3) Mathematics Forum (2-D Howitzer (4) Sailing Club (3) Fencing (4-3-2-1) Numerals Dance Orchestra (4-3) ( lorporal (2) Spanish Club (2) French Club (2) Russian Club (2) Baseball (I) Basketball (4) Sergeant I I I 364 SJ9 J ROBERT LOT IS Rl ' TTE E-2 Pasadena, Calif. Congressional JOHN WILLIAM SADLER F-2 York, S. C. Congressional JOSEPH FRANCIS SAM II. LI. J|{. G-2 Hershey, Pa. Congressional natural head for business and the flare of a showman combined to make Hob a leader. Always the man thought of first, whether for a committee head, table com., or blind drag, he was always available. Uthough graduating, his quiet and effi- cient manner will continue to accentuate his leadership qualities. Free and easy with life is Bill — a true Carolinian. Two years at Clemson 1 started him well, and most first sections since have included " Sadler. J. W. " A pocket-size " rastler " . and an addition to any bull session, this soft-spoken gentle- man from the Deep South will meander his way to the top someday. The United Sta .roud heritage, and the Santillis will have writ- ten a very proud page in that history when Joe follows his father into the ranks of America ' s soldiers. The riny demands much of its men. hut Joe will give all it asks. May we all realize our duties and lovalties as well. Forum (2) Public Information Detail (3-2) Catholic Chapel Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Kinp Committee (4-3-2) Honor Committee (2) Howitzer (2-1) Chairman of Board Boxing (3) Football Manager (1) Corporal (2) Captain (1) Regimental Adjutant Howitzer (4-3-2-1) Debate Council (4-3) French Club (2) Wrestling (4-3-2) Numerals Monogram Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Pointer Staff (4-3-2-1) Editor-in-Chief (1) Special Programs (4-3) French Club (4-3-2) Catholic Chapel Choir (3-2) Fishing Club (3-2-1) Art Club (4-3-2) Vice President (2) Football (4) Track (4) Rifle Team (2) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Battalion Training ( fficer IOI IS CELESTINO SCALZO WARREN ALAN SCAMAN HERBERT YALE SCHANDLER G-l E-2 1-1 Newton, N.J. Congressional Berwyn, III. Congressional smkville, N. C. Senatorial Mirr entering the Academy, Lou ( veloped his abilit} for our benefit, ai became otic of our outstanding iiiaimi u , lo i no time in making a name for Having spent three years at college, Herb himself with his red flannels and water had few academic worries. However, his pistols. Although intermurder softball and carefree nature involved him with the During his spare time his favorite hobbies golf held his interest, he did noi forgel the T.D., and be look five years i do what are art and singing. However, he prefers books; and being a normal individual, he most do in lour. His ever-presenl grin and a jo stick to a brush and plans to enter had his diversions, too thai dailj letter read) wil attested to his good nature and the ir Force after graduation. His c- from Notre Dame, Spike Jones, and plentj his love of femmes, bull sessions, week- ecss is assured. of laughs. ends, and gracious living. rl Clul. 0-3-2-1) SkiClub(2-l i French Club I 1-3-2-1 Wrestling (4-3-: a lie Chapel Choir Sergeant (1) (4-3-2-1) Honor Comi .ittee(l) German 1 lub (3-2-1 Track (4-3) Jewish Chapel Ch Polio Conn littee VicePresidem (1 ( Toss-country ( 1 ) (4-3-2-1) (2-1) Football (4-3) 1 lebate ( louncil Ordnance Club (I] Catholic ( ' .h pel Lacrosse 1 1 (4-3-2-1) Camera Club (3-2 -1 ) Corporal i 2 Studem Forum (2-1 ) rlClub(2) Lieutenant ( 1 I SCI s Spanish Club (3-2) French Club (3-2) Engineer Football Team (2) Sergeant (1) 366 WILLIAM SAMUEL SCHROEDER E-l Phoenix City, Ala. Congressional Sating Yankee weather and West Point parades, Hill brought us a true touch of Dixie. His free time was spent planning methods l get his name on all trip sec- tions, especiallj those to or near Long Island. His hardest battle was to prove to his German " P " that Southern Germans spoke with a rebel aecent. GILBERT THEODORE SCOTT G-l ishington, D. C. Senatorial rm life will not be new to Scott) since both his lather and brother are graduates of the Academy. Receiving an experl rating in rifle and pistol, he developed these talents to become one of the leading marksmen on the pistol team. Consider- ing his will to work. Gil should achieve his goal — the Engineers. ROBERT LOI IS SEARS B-] San Francisco, Calif. Conen ■iiolldl Bob i a native San Franciscan who iake real pride in that city ' s " friendly " fog. He came to us from the rm . where In- managed to become a " first John " and spend two years in cozj Korea. In his spare time he can generally hi- seen drag- ging around the campus, or taking pari in an extracurricular sport. Pistol Club (4) Radio Club (3-2) German Club (4-3-2) Soccer (4) I ebate ( loiincil (3-2 I Sergeant (1) F orum (2) Pistol Clu b (3-2-1) Swimming ( 1 ) Skeet Club (4-3) Policj Commil Water Po o (3-2) Numerals Camera Club (4-3-2 -1) (2-1) ( lamera ( lub(l) Golf (4) Model Airplane Cli Lacrosse (4-3-2 Sergeant ( 1 ) (4) Russian Club (3-2) French Club (2) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Golf Club (1) Monogram Rifle (4) Numerals ( lorporal (2) Lieutenant ( 1 ) WILLIAM JOSEPH SEAVER, JR. K-l Philadelphia. Pa. Regular Army V natural hive in everything exeept sub- jects pertaining to mathematics, Bill has spent little time exploring the insides of the usual textl ks. Bui there are lew books in the library which have not been read by him. " His loyalty, natural friend- liness, humor and boundless energy insure bis future success. TIMOTHY METZ SEEBACH G-l Shreveport, La. Presidential Tim arrived at the academy with a quiz zical look and the assurance of a leader With the luck of the Irish, he has nevei been known to drag " D " or to turn dowi a weekend. His ability to make quick de cisions and follow them through promises him an illustrious career in his career in his chosen branch — Airborne Infantry. CHARLES ELMER SELL, JR. K-2 Shreveport, La. Congre Charlie comes to us from the deep South. One of his ambitions was to stand high in academics, and the Dean ' s list shows he accomplished this. As would be expected, he loved Dixie music along with dancing and his Glee Club actit itj . Anyone know- ing Charlie will remember him as energetic and very easy to get along with. Genera] Committee Pointer Advisor (2-1) Water Polo (4-3) Football Manager Glee Club (4-3-2-1) Rifle (4-3-2) (2-1) Dialectic Society (2-1) Rifle Club (2-1) (3-2) Camera Club (2) Corporal (2) Howitzer (3-2-1) 100th Nile Show Pistol Club (4-3) Rifle Team (4-3-2-1) Skeet Club (3) Lieutenant (1) Editor (1) (2-1) Pointer Staff (1-3-2-1) Numerals Russian Club (3-2) 1 (ebate I Council Mortar (3) Howitzer (2-1, Mono-ram (4-3-2-1) Layout Editor (3) rl Editor Mi.mr ' T SCI SA(2 ( Irosfi ( . mim 1 r I 1-3-2) Dialectic Society (1) Corporal (2) Forum (2-1) Track (4-3) Catholic Acolyte Capta in (1) Regimental Supplj I Hlieer Internationa] Numerals (4-3-2-1) Relations Club (2-1) Corporal (2) forum (1) English Seminar (2-1 1 Sergeant (1) 368 3fc CLYDE ANDREW SELLECK, JR. L-2 Alexandria, Va. Senatorial This species of homo-genii has aever 1 n known to study. In fact it is rumored that he placed his books under his pillow and absorbed knowledge bv osmosis. IVie spetit plebe year building muscles on the pistol range. Pete never missed a gripe in his capacity as the chairman of the class general committee. DON Ml) El GENE SELLS l-l Monroe, Mum. Congressional Some are healthy, some are hivey, some are handsome. Don ' s four ears with the fencing team have kept him in good con- dition, and his consistently high grades ha e placed him well up in class standings. Not a Casanova, this blond, blue-eyed lad has brightened more than a few week- ends. He can ' t help being tops. Forum (1) Pistol Club (4-3) Pointer 1 1) Fencing (4-3 General Commit tee Russian Club (3-2- 1 Bowitzer (4-1) Manager Corporal (2) (2-1) Academic Stars (4) Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Chairman Corporal (2) Special Programs (3) Sergeant (1) Ordnance Club (1) Lieutenant (1) WILLI l FARNSWORTH SHARP Died in an air crash returning from Christmas Leave, December l ). ' ,l l MEM0R1 Wl " For none of us livcth to himself; and no man dieth to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again; thai he might be Lord both of the dead and of the living. " Romans 14: 7, 9 UK IIWII) THOMAS SHEA, JR. ROBERT NELS SHELGREN WILLIAM LAURIE SHIELDS, JR. G-l G-2 k-2 Portsmouth, Va. Regular Irmy Jamestown, N. Y. Congressional Stockton, Calif. Congressional Trying to find Dick with ;i free moment Known throughoul G-2 as the " Warm Lfter two years of the Regular Irmy, Bill was like trying to catch him in his record- Body " because of the hours he spent in found no trouble in adapting himself. setting track ace plishments. Dick will the sack, Bob was not a complete devotee Basil) maintaining his high academic always be remembered as a serious minded to relaxation. His other passion — weight standing, he found time to master the ex-soldier who came to West Point to lifting was as well planned, Uways one e] and to devote main an evening continue bis Vrmj career, and who could to plaj it sale. Bob never was late and pooping U p the less gifted. To those of us be depended upon to perform anj task always opened his textbooks before class. who knew Bill, even more outstanding efficientl) and faithfullj . We will remember him as a true friend. was his e en-tempered disposition. PointerStaffl 1-3-2-1) Cross Countrj (3- (, mnastics Mi ( lorporal (2 Track (4-3-2-1) Captain (I) (4-3-2-1) Weighi jftingClul Forum (2-1) Fencing (4-3-2 (3-2-t i German Club (2-1) Sergean (1) Sun, lav School Teacher (4-3) Lieutenant (1) SCOTT HIGH SHIPE. JR. 1-1 Fort Worth. Texas Senatorial Scotty, with his self-confidence and para- trooper toughness, was successful against the academic obstacle. He was guided with the enthusiasm typical of his affable personality, lie will always be remem- bered as a hard worker in studies as well as sports, and above all for his professional ability as a leader. JOHN W 1 1 LARD SHY J.-I2 Detroit, Mich. Senator Having no academic problems, John e stantl) helped his classmates with th troubles. His avid curiosity at times 01 did itself but never beyond the poi where his calculating wit could not rets complete control. That these lour ye« together shall not be the last is the ho he inspired in many. RAYMOND CHARLES SIMMONS C-2 Baltimore, Md. Congressional With a keen wit and an intent to enjoj life. Raj has removed all the obstacles placed in his path. In easj repartee or lighting rear guard action against the Academic Department ' s onslaughts, he is supreme. ilh his natural abilities and determination, graduation will I nl the first of his many successes. Track (-1) Forum (2-1) Cross Countn (1) Goat Football (: Russian Club (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) Debate Council (4) Track (4-3) Spanish Club (3) Goal Football 1 Forum (2-1 ) Corporal (2) Radio Club (3) Fencing (4) Russian Club ( l-.i-2-l ) Sergeant (1) Pointer (1) Sergeant (1) Academic Stars (2) Judo Club (2) JOSEPH SEARLE SIMON ( lORAL ( HI.KS. FLA. P KENNETH ADRIAN SIMONET K-l Drexel Hill, Pa. Regular irmy DOUGLAS MAN SLINGERLAND G-l West Orange, N.J. Congressional Joe used tar) life i and a In agreed w bul alwa Wherevei is his conversioD factor to mili- K n has hafl many and various jobs, bul Doug, having lived near West Point. le combination of a quiek smile as the saying goes. " He found a home in entered with abundant knowledge of its ■l sense of humor. He seldom ill the Academic Department - agreed to help a classmate. there was fun, frolic, festivit) ag larking the semblance of :ould always find " Baldv. " the rm " . Man) things vexed him while at West Point. It is believed that he was the person behind the hill recommending that all cadets who were over twent) -one should neeil onl two years for a degree. peculiar ways. However, he stubbed his toe on bistor) and was compelled to spend an extra Christinas away from home. Me was an enthusiastic soccer player, be- coming captain as a firstie. Doug will be- come a valuable officer to the ir Force. Rifle Team l li Sergeant (I Forum (2-1) Russian Clul. (3-2 Ring ( lommittee (4-3-2-1) JudoClub ) (J miiaslic- ' I Boxinf: (3-2) Corporal (2) Captain ( 1 ) Battalion ( lommande Cadet Chapel I sher (2-1) Camera Club (2-1 I Howitzer I 1-3) Ski Club (2) Gymnastics (4) Soccer (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2 i I.H-ut.-na,U ill QS-j LEONARD ANDREW SLUGA B-2 Belle Valley. Ohio Regular irmy Gaylord came from the ir Force with his unassuming manner, green isor. and deck of cards. Uthough lie never let aca- demies interfere with his activities, WGK time always found him helping his goatier classmates. His willingness and abilitj to do anj job well won him respect and friendship and assures his success in the service. 1 II) SHERIDAN SMI III Pensacola, Fi ( ' oimrrssiontil FRANK BARRY SMI ill -2 Haddon Heights, N. .1. Congr Smitty, alter two years as a sea dog, saw the l ight and joined the Corps. Hard work and persistence helped him win his con- -tani battle with the Vcademic Depart- ment. rebel from Florida, he soon be- came a lover of the local color. His eon- genial manner will serve him well in com- missioned service. master of words and wit. Smil I came to us straight from high school. Since then the records of his buddies on English exams have been a testimonial to his perspicuity as well as his willingness to help others. Mis ability and sincerit) of purpose assures him of continued friend- ship and respect. Rifle Team (3-2-1 ) Honor ( lommittee Cadet Chapel Choir Camera Club (3-2-1) Howitzer Minor " A " (2-1. (4-3-2-1) Skeet Cluh (2) Represen (4-3-2- Navv Star Pistol Club (3-2-1) Radio Club (3-2) Sergeant (1) Caliber .30 Rifle Club Russian Club (3-2-1) German Club (3-2) (2-1) ( lorporal (2) Treasurer Sergeant (1) Russian (Huh (1-3-2) Sergeant (1) JOHN DEXTER SMITH ROBERT TURNER SMYTH CLYDE WILLIAM SNODGRASS I -I M-2 K-2 Hinsdale, III. Congressional Sais Antonio, Texas Presidential Auburn, Wash. Regular trmy Des breathed like everyone else at first, Tex will be remembered as the human When the smoke lifts from some far-dis- but he quickly developed gills, fterplebe jumping-jack who helped bring many tant battlefield, Clyde will be there, laugh- year troubles with liis name. " nd mine victories to M-2 " s intramuraJ teams. He ing at the world; because he can find i- Pocahontas Mister " , John look ii easy. could jump as far on one leg as most of n humor in an) situation. liile throttling He devoted his spare time to Dixieland could on two. Tex was a man with a free the Academic Hoard unmercifull) with and a family of devoted hamsters. Once mind. He was an nn brat, but spenl one hand and lighting off blindness with Smitt) gets going he ' ll take the rm three years in the a before he was the other, Clyde yearns for a wing of like Grant took Richmond. linalK convinced thai the nn was the silver on a field of blue. Sailing • Ii 1. 1 Swimming 1- -2-t) Portugu CI Water Pol .Club Numerals Radio Club (2 (3-2-1) Minor " A " i aptain Sergeant (1) n Club (2) Radio Club (4) Rille (3-2) 374 WILLIAM PVl L SNYDER l-l ( !oli Mm s. )iiio Regular Army Coming to West Point from the metrop- olis of Kenia, Ohio, Willj had the usual difficulties with plebe year. Eowever, hard work and an amiable disposition kept him up there with the hives during the rest of his stay. No stranger to the l{Ki: A. SPAULDING ASHLEY COBB SPEIR, JR. F-l l)-l Woodstock, Vt. Congressional Tarboro, . C. Congressional sh came to West Point from The liladel. enough to give am man gra) hair. ea- II ' there was ever anything worthwhile going on around old Woo Poo. you could bel your last weekend thai a certain enough to young man had more than the proverbial demies were never an obstacle to this finger in it. From the saek to ever) think- native of the Tar Heel Stale, and his hard able club on the " campus " — and back to work has brought him profitable results. rm . he well knows what he is getting the Dean ' s list — that man Wuzzj would lli smiling face and sincere friendlii he there at the top of the pile. will always he an as Bonor Committee (2-1) Track (4-3-2-1) Public Information Corporal (2) Detail (1-3-2- 1) Captain (1) CrossCounlr (1-3-2) Dame Orchestra (1-3) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Pointer (3-2-1 ) Corporal (2) Russian Club (3-2) Sergeant (1) Russian Club (3) Ski Club (3-2-1) Glee Club (2-1) Mathematics Foru Cadet Chapel Choir (I) ( 1-3-2-1 ) ( lorporal (2 I Dialectic Society (2) Sergeant (1) JAMES MONROE SPELL, JR. JAMES EVERETT SPENCE, JR. WILLIAM II. SPENCER, JR. G-2 M-2 G-2 Jackson, Miss. Senatorial Hannibal, Mo. Senatorial Port Gibson, Miss. Congressional Jim ' s easygoing and cheerful manner From the might Mississippi ea J. E. Taking.academics in his stride, Bill found made him the friend of everyone. His with a collection of poop sheets thai was kaydet life to his liking. The familiar nonchalance under strain was aided h) an to grow immeasurably in the nexl lour grin, thai even plebe year couldn ' t mask, invisible golden borseshoe. mean man years. Jim accumulated good friends, a matched his humor and brightened our on the uke, his enthusiasm sometimes ex- little learning, and the love of weekends. life. Mis strong character and friendly eeeded his talent. e are sure the change In the future if he can find a warm cli- nature bold our respecl and regard. We ' ll from cadel grej to ir Force blue will mate, a smell) pipe, or a job to be done, remember the man who dragged the pro- again prove bis ability. he ' ll he a roaring success. est, andbeton Bill for future fame. General Committee Corporal (2) Camera Club (3-2) Special Programs (3) French Club (3-2-1) Forum (1) (2-1) Lieutenant (1) Dialectic Soci-tv (I) Skeel Club (3-2) Skeet Club (3-2) Sergeant (1) Debate Council (4-3) Battalion Idjutanl Escort and Tickel Corporal (2) Model Railroad Club French Club (3-2-1) Committee (2-1) Sergeant (1) (3-2) Spanish Club (3-2) 376 RICHARD ELMER STANIER 1-1 It. Lebanon, Pa. Congressional The Schmoo came i the Corps from smokj Pittsburgh. Dick ' s capacit) for hard work carried him through the aca- demic and Special Swimming grinds and lie will long be remembered for his reeord- K I III K KdWI.AM) STI.KUINS -l estfield, V .1. Congressional CHARLES SANFORD STEEN, JR. E-2 Mollis. . V. Honor Military School Easygoing ami good-natured, n was . blue-blooded product of Castle Heights, never plagued b) academic worries. His greatesl concern was his lower section roommates for whom he was a patient Charlie arrived al the Academy well versed in the fundamentals. The ears proceeded to fly by and were compara- after delicate negotiations iveh teacher. This fortunate combination of br eaking descent of the PE landing net. outstanding ability and consideration for with the academic department, lie could Dick accomplished the impossible in play- others is a firm foundation for a trust- be found most any time absorbing the ing the mess hall against the gymnasium. worthy and inspiring officer. strains of Beethoven or Bach. Russian Club (2 Golf Club (2-1) Golf (4-3) Sergeant (1) ( lamera ( Hub (3) Fencing (4-3-1 -1) Cadet Chapel Choir Circulation Manager Chess Club (1 -3) Sergeant (1) (4-3-2-1) (1) Radio Club (3) Howitzer (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) f i w « fl| wk - T yk FREDERICK A. STEVENS. JR. C-2 MELROSE, MASS. Congressional Joyfull) leaping into ihe swing of things, Fred always kepi his high ideals. Despis- ing waste of lime, he was active in man) extracurricular clubs. Music classics are his favorite source of leisure, but even that supplements his other activities, lie leaves us well equipped to he a capable officer ami gentleman. EUGENE JAMES STOKES, JR. D-f Baldwin, N. Y. Congres mid Throw loosel) into a slender frame an eas) smile, a ijuiek wit. and an authentic Brooklyn accent, and you ' ll come up with Gene. He holds a vivid appreciation for pro femmes, while his most severe b-ache is the dearth of same. Gene ' s unique philosophical theories and devilish pranks kepi mosl of the -loom out ofD-1. ALBERT V STUBBLEBINE, III M-2 Dallas, Texas Congressional V student in aquatic skills. Bert can he found diligently practicing his rhythmic free style in any spare moments. His boundless energy and bubbling humor make him a welcome addition to all parties. With an eas going flanker out- look, Bert will be able to overcome any obstacles he may encounter in later life. French Club (3-2) Model Railroad Cli (4-3) Golf Club (2-1 Pistol Club (2-1) Russian Club ( ' . Ski Club (3-1) Fencing ( 1-3-2- Minor " " (4-3-2-1) Engineer Foot Sergeam Mi Swimming (4-3-2-1) Water Polo Club ,ral C2) enani (I 378 . - r y ■ DONALD L. SPEIRS ' Died iii mi automobile accident returning from Summer Leave, lii ust 19M JAMES HAROLD si I I IN N.-2 Boston. Mass. Conor JOHN JOSEPH SI LI. IN N 15-1 ional k v N ohk. N. Y. Congressional IN MEMORIAM " For none of us liveth l himself; and oomandieth to himself. To this end Christ died and rose again; that he might be Lord both of the dead and of the living. " Romans 14: 7, 9 Jim. a former lirst lieutenant and combat The Bronx is proud to claim John as one veteran of three years in the Nir Force, of its favorite sons. He never had anj real arrived at West Point well oriented to academic problem, he was an energetic military life. Prepared bj three years at Boston College, he excelled in academies. His sincerity of purpose and friendlj man- ner have made him highly respected h his entire class. Public Information Detaa(4-3) Radio Club (1-3-2-1) Russian Club (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Ski Club (2) Lieutenant (1) Cross Country (4-3-2-1) Track (4-3-2-1) Numerals (4) mil willing worker, and his aide aid w; ilways available. He always pul all l h tbilitv into everj effort. Because l h earnest manner he will never lack frieni or followers. 8 (4)° ' C Catholic Chapel Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Dialectic Society (2-1) French Club (2) ' Handball Club (3) Portuguese Club (i Debate Council (2 Track (1-3) ( lorporal (2) First Sergeant (1 ) 379 MILTON DORHAN SI U.l AN Wiixiston, I i. . Regular irmy Sull came from the deep South via the Irmy. He OTercame his aversion to New York weather with the same energy with which he taekled boxing and gymnastics. His life «a rarel encumbered h tactical or academic worries, and he never ceased to astound u b) returning from Christ- mas leave with a Florida tan. THORALF l U KHZ SI M)|. JR. H-l Tucson, hiz. Senatorial The men on the wrestling team knew him as a greal lighter, the Academic Depart- ment knew him as a great tenth getter, and the Engineer Corps will know him as a fine officer. His deep tan was not gained here hut in a place he called Arizona. What he did gain here was the lasting friendship of everyone he met. KERMIT DALE SW ANSON L-2 Beresford, S. D. National Guard Progressing from the easy indifference of plebe year, Dale went through many stages until he graduated with a concealed but honest love for West Point. Whether I S l did more for Dale than he did for I S l is debatable, for there were main times when his common-sense philosophy helped classmates over rough spots. General I lommiltee (J ) Gj in ii .1- 1 m - (3-2-1 i ! en ( hrchestra (4) resiling (4-3-2-1) Dialectic Society General Committee Monogram (3) (4-3-2-1) (3-2-1) Letter (2) Model Railroad ( [nternational Corporal (2) (4-3) Relations Club (2-1) Supph Sergeanl il I Radio Club (4-3- Soccer(4) SkeetClub(3) Special Programs (4-3-2-1) Debate Council (I) Corporal (2) Sergeanl (1) STEPHEN WILLIAM SW ATT , NITON. V Y, Congressional On a sultry July daj in tlie year of Frus- tration I began Steve ' s great adventure. First confusion, then order. A leisurely reconnaissance during the vacation at the Countrj Cluli on Popolopen showed which waj the stream flowed, lie paddled with it. It widened. At the firth he is still paddling, looking forward. DON L1) KM ll |{| SWYGERT -2 I? w.i. k ti k. S. ( :. Congressional Don arrived here from the I oiversitj of South Carolina with a strong determina- tion, a southern accent, and a will to win. He took the Vcademic Department well in hand and so had time to exploit his mam athletic abilities. His mcidesl and con- stant effort have won him the respect of all his classmates. CECIL l{ U SYKES B-2 OOI . . Congressional il. i Virginian. Senator Ccc. light- ened the hearts of man) a cadet with fas- cinating tales of " Southerner )n foreign Soil. " To academics, the Senator smiles and exclaimS, " More Northern treachery " . Lacrosse and squash in B-2 relied lor suc- cess on Cee. The Corps will always re- mem ber its favorite humorist. Catholic Chapel C (4-3-2) Glee Club (3-2) Howitzer Representative (4-3-2-1) Radio Club (4-3) Russian Club (2-1) ( Irdnance Club (1 ) Sergeant (1) Kadi,, Club (3-2-1) Camera Club (3-2-1 ) Cadet Chapel Usher (1) Mathematics Forum , (2-1) (rermau Club {3-2-1 ) Honor lorn in it In (2-1) Track (4-3-2 Numeral Monogran Wrestling (4 Numerals Monogran Minor " ' Captain (I Corporal (2) Lieutenant ( •1) 3-2-1) ) Dialectic Society (I) Skeet Club (3-2-1) Pointer (4) Corporal (2) Camera Club (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) 381 NOKBKKT JOSEPH SZYMCZYK E-l Buffalo. N. Y. Congressiotml Nbrb gained valuable experience through several years of service with the Arm) which included memorable duty in Uaska. He enjoyed sports so much that he spent most of bis time talking, watching, or par- ticipating in them. His wit and humor often helped the headaches of a bus) day. I [e i- going Urborne. KOBEKT BKINGHl HST [ (H Y 1-1 Logansport. Ind. Congressional Bob came here from Stanton Military Academy. Although he wasn ' t a hive in topography, he was quite familiar with the terrain surrounding the Academy. He always kept posted on the functions of the I ' D. Be made main friends and was very active in extracurricular activities. His enthusiasm to do a job well should prove a benefit in the future. ARTHUR EUGENE TAYLOR, JR. H-l ( in ii ,o. III. Congressio Art has taught us all how to sleep throi lectures and how to win in interniuni lli polic) was to conserve energy in I tures and then u c it to excel in evi -port he played. With a good word everyone, rt will he sine to make a pi; for himself in later years as he has dur Radio Club (3-2-] ) Catholic V.colyte Secretan (I) (3-2-1) Uu i.u.Clul.CS-lM) Track (4-3-2-1) iC.lul. (I) Football (3-2-1) Sergeant (1) French Club (2) Baseball (1) Bandball Club (2-1) Soccer (4-3) Bop Managerl 1-3-2-1) Sergeanl (I) Pointer (4-3-2-1) it(D 382 RAYMOND JOSEPH TENSFELDT l)-l Cresskill, N. J. Senatorial Ray came to West Point from New Jersej via San Francisco University anil along the way acquired an easygoing person- ality, a natural ability lor athletics, and a will to get ahead. Raj got his kicks with both the II) and the Academic Depart- ments, but he found plenty of time for dragging pro and enjoying life. ALFRED LAWRENCE THIEME ;-2 Nashville, K v Congressl Unfortunately for Al. the stage was a few days late arriving from the plains o Kansas. He once quipped: " I never di quite catch up with the system. " Un daunted by academic struggles he coul go " D " and still keep smiling. With hi; humor and dependability, he is one of th best men we ' ve seen yet. REYNOLD THOMAS, JR. -2 Burlington, N.J. Congressional Ren tried to adapt the campus ways of Rutgers t the austere regimen of the Academy. He dominated academics de- spite extracurricular activities and thirst for current literature. friend to every- one, he still found time to lend a helping hand, or to answer the ever beckoning telephone. Russian Club (4-3-2) Radio Club (3) rt Club (3-2) Ski Club (3-2-1) Football (4-3-2-1) Lacrosse (4-3) Sergeant (1 ) Cerman ( ' lub ( 1-3-2-1 ) ( lorporal (2) Football (4-3-2-1) First Sergeant (1) Lacrosse (1-3-2-1) Cadet Chapel col ic |{ ul |jo Hub (1-3-2) (2-1) Forum (2-1) l-.nglish Seminar (2-1) Soccer (4-3) Mathematics Forum Sergeant (1) (2-1) IDMl M) ALBEN THOMPSON EDMUND RANDALL THOMPSON ROBERT SIMPSON TICKLE C-2 E-l G-l Grove City, Pa. Qualified Competitor Washington, D. C. District of Columbia Norfolk, Va. Congressional George, a he i known l his classmates, is remarkabl) adept al livening up anj situation at anj time. Quiet and unassum- Bud was always read . willing, and aide. Possessing a true mmisv ol values and re- fusing to compromise with his high stand- ards are iw characteristics thai make him outstanding in the finest sense of the word, a real man. It ' s a privilege to be your classmate, Bud, andluckj will those men he. who have you as their leader. In Ed, «e have a rare, organized comb nation of humorous, academic, and abot all. practical mind. His sell confident dogged determination, anil friendliness Academy. We predict big things for Ed, for with these attributes he ' ll certainly he in his element in the rm . to the top Of his class. His good nature and all around abilitj have made him popular and won him the respect of e er - one who knew him as a cadet. Sundaj School JudoClub(2) Teacher (-1-3-2- 1) Wrestling (4-3-2-] I Russian Club (3-2) Corporal (2) l)ui ( lommittee (2-1 1 Supplj Sergeam ( I l ;ire( ' .l„l,(l) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) German ( - 1 1 1 1 (3-2) Ski Patrol (3-2-1) Public Forum (2-1) Information Detail Cheerleader (2) (1) Mortar (3) Corporal (2) Managing Editor Sergeant ( 1 ) Radio Club (4-3-2) French Club (1) Fornm(l) Honor ( loininil l (2-1) Corporal (2) Lieutenam (I) rt?fc JOHN HARDING TIPTON, JR. L-2 ADALBERT Kl KI TOEPEL, JR. LOI IS VINCENT TOMASETT1 C-l 15-2 Covington, Tenn. Congres When not volunteering for extra Tip found time for reading, bridge introspective meditation. V quick embodied in a reservoir of ill Chewi issional Bloomfield, V J. Qualified llternate y, Believing thai studying should nol inter- Louie was a fine athlete, a brilliant scholar, ill fere with one ' s education, Bert has ap- and a true friend of all who knew him id portioned his time to the . ' ? essentials of Mis lov al devotion to his man) friends i »y eadet life sleeping, eating;, and writing but one of his admirable attributes. Com rocketed him to the head of his class. to a certain " good friend " . His combined pletel) unselfish, he gladl) gave help i Reckless enthusiasm earned him the title sense of hu r and loyaltj lo friends anyone who needed it. Louie will alwayi of " The Monster " . The Indue holds a have made the 1 years with him both in- be remembered as a man w ho asked foi place for Tip, a man of action. teresting and enjoyable. lit lie. yel gave his all. Kisbing Clul. (3-2) Corporal (2) Russian Club (3-2 ) Supply Sergeant ( I Dii C ing Hall ommittee (1) iter (4) Skeet Clul Sergeant ( (3) 1) Honor ( lommil tee (2-1) Skeel Clul. (2-1) Russian Clul) (3-2) Mathematics Forum (2-1) Ski Club (3-2- Corporal (2) Captain (1) Regimenta ( Sfficer 1) Trainin JAMES LYONS TOW 1-2 Falmouth, Mass. Senatorial Earnest and sincere. et possessing an easy, bappy-go-luckj manner, Kud wins lasting friends effortlessly. One of those who would rather spend his free time in the gym than ' with the hooks, his medi- ocre academic standing is no measure of his real intelligence. Mere is a man we ' ll want to serve with again. ckorgk i rio tronsri e, jr. F-2 Long Prairie. Minn. Qualified Alternate God ' s Country — Minnesota — sent us a faithful Norski in George. Asleep in upper section academics, willing and hardwork- ing in rifle and Intermurder, this unassum- ing Northlander revelled amid sack, hull sessions, snow shoe trips, and weekends. His friends wish the best to a man loyal to them and to his ideals. ROBERT HAROLD ITU AX L-l Forth Worth. Texas National Guard ftcr aried experiences in college and the rm . Tex finally settled at West Point. We have had many a sleepless night lis- tening to his sad tale of woe. Although he did have some trouble with academics, he had more common sense than most of its. la your coming career be more pleasant! Dialei tii Societj 1 Glee lub(2-] 1 Howitzer i 1-3-2-1 1 Nav Ski lub(4-3-2-l) ( lorporal _ ' Glee Club (3-2-1 1 lin i .i.l.-i ( hapel boir First Sergeant 1 1 Portuguese Club Track (4-3-2-1) (3-2-f i Corpor Kill, i 1-3-2-1) Lieute Numerals Spanish Club (3-2-] i Pointer alenda Vrt Club (3-2-1) (3-2-1) Sergeant ( I ) m JAMES JUSTICE II RNER ROBERT CLAYTON II RNER ULTER FRANCIS I LMER, JIJ. M-l IM l)-2 Atlanta, Ga. Congressional Galesburg, III. Congressional Bangor, Maine Congressional Mi M-m brat, jini entered Wesl Poinl II i( were n i for Bob ' s academic diffi- Wall never lei studies interfere with bis confidently. The ensuing battles with aca- culties be mighl have been " A " squad ' s education. Exceeding the Academic De- demics often lasted into the wee hours, prize center, for li« ' had made " Ml Con- partmenl in poopsheets and losing the but he found time to swim, plaj hand- ference " in high school and played a year battle with the I ' D. his struggle with the ball, and ship in the Glee Club. James under the coaching of his father at Knox. treasurer ended in a draw. Plunging into Justice will he remembered for his staeks His perseverance and his sense of duty a myriad of projects ami the intramural of approved solutions that even aroused brought him admiration in the Corps and pool failed to dampen the Maine spirit or the envy of the professors. will mark him as a good officer. its illuminating glow. Ca.lrl Chapel Choir Ju.lo Club (2-1) Cadet Chapel Ch, (4-3) Handball Club (2-]) (4-3) Glee Club (4-3-2-1 ) Swimming (4) Pointer (4) Hop Committee (1) Sergeant (1) Fishing Club (3-2 Forum (2-1) Spanish Club (2) Debate Council Pistol Club ( I ) Color Corporal (2) (4-3-2-1) Boxing (4) Sergeant (1) President (1) Cross Country (2 1 Forum (2-1 ) Corporal (2) Portuguese Club (2) I ' irsl SergeaiU I I GEORGE ROBERT I NDERHILL JAMES EDWARD UNDERWOOD EDWEN JOSEPH UPTOIN ] -2 I.-I I. -I Mt. Pulaski, III. Congressional Choteau, Mont. Regular trmy Charleston, W. Va. Congressional Hob will In- one l the first of B-2 to " Tin- )lil Man " came lu the Vcadenrj Eddie came to us with a big smile ami a make that long-awaited journey down the ostensibl) from Montana, but his years happy nature. He lias kept them through chapel aisle, lie now has an aversion for in the Ur Force have taken him all over lour years of varying fortune. born chartered air flights, which never got him the world. Me didn ' t waste an ounce of hive, Eddie ' s nl stumbling block wa» anyplace on time. good magazine anil effort during his entire stay at Wesl Point. Plebe Spanish. Despite his several argu- then to the redboj lor a little academic Back into the clouds Jim ' s heading, after ments with Tacs over the merits of hiding pleasure was Hob " - favorite pastime. In- four years of developing friendships. things, Eddie has faced all problems square- ister. Skeet Club (3-2- 1 . „„,,,., lub - Uowitzerl 1-3-2-1 Ha-.-l.all I l-.C Monogram I . ir| .« .r.i I ' _ ' I ir-i Sergeani I I Portuguese Hub (2-1 I Corporal (2) I! 1 1 1 Li I ommittee Lieutenant I I (4-3-2-1) ( latholic ( hap. I -h " ir Spanish Hub (3-2-1 Hi Secretary (1) Catholic Chapel Radio Club (4-3) Acolyte (4-3-2-1) Sergeani III 4 S :588 JOSEPH iOHN URSCHEL H-2 Toledo, Ohio C HARRY LESLIE V AN TREES, JR. C-2 Kansas City, Mo. Congressional RORERT ENFIELD [NING I ' - 1 Palestine, Texas Congressional Joe ' s seemingl) endless source of energ) could always be counted on to keep life active for those around him. The onlj thing that tired him was to sit still: he was enthusiastic about everything. Joe ' s abilit) to make lasting friendships and his sense of perfection arc sure to help him go a long way in the rm . V student par excellence as his stars les- tify, Harrj was never too bus) to lend a helping hand to anyone caught in the vise of academics. For relaxation, he was al- a s willing to engage in horse-pla) or a hull session. To all who know him be has extended the warm hand of true lasting friendship. Uthougb Bob ' s ho..,.- is in the great state of Texas, he has not jusl been sitting around waiting for his oil well to come in while at the Academy. His man) friends testif) to that. It ' s certain that Hob will lead his men with the same line spirit that he has displayed moving the Corps to cheer lor its team. ( ladet Chapel Usher (2-1) Public Information Detail (4-3-2 I Skeet Club (4-3-2) Ski Club (3-2) Spanish Club (3-2) (2) Golf Club (2-1) Soccer (4-3) Basketball (4-3-. Tennis (4) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) ea.lemicSiars (1-3-2) Debate Council German Club (3-2-1 ) Mathematics K Model Railroad Club (2) (3-2) Forum (1) Radio Club (3-2) Corporal (2) Skeet Club (3) Lieutenant (I) Radio Club (3-2) Cheerleader (3-2-1) Skeet Club (3-2- 1) CrossCountrj (t) French Club (2) Track (4) Golf Club (3-2-1) Golf (4-3) Vice President (I) Sergeant (I) 38 ' ) HERBERT DWIS VOGEL, JH. HARRY DWIGHT WAGNER WILLIAM THOMAS WALDROP L-2 K-l 1-2 Oswego, N. Y. Congressional Fort Knox, Ky. Congressional Jackson, Tenn. Congressional It »a hot; the lecture was boring. Every- The enemies of the Academic Department W illie has an innate fondness tor his Red one fell a little ih«. s . but to actually lie gained a powerful ally in Lighthorse. He Boy and an allergy for his slide rule. His down on the floor occurred to only one acquired the respect of his friends and spiel on his favorite producl lias brought our Herb. I he resulting exercise on the associates bj displaying his qualities of smiles to all our faces. Lfter man) hours area did him no harm and the remaining endurance and determination. Uicr four in the gj in. bis tto, muck for all and years passed in the same happy-go-lucky seeminglj everlasting years. Harrj de- all for mink " proved it- worth. Ever an fashion. In the nn there ' s sobriety, but rived great pleasure in shining hi gold ir Force file, Willie ' s head i in the he ' ll make ii anyway. bars. clouds. PistoH lub (3-2) Howitzer Spanish Club (3-2) Corporal (2 1 Cadel t lhapel Choir Handball 1 Glee lub 2 t hoii I Representative i -:-_M Football (4) Sergeam (1) 1-3) Sundaj School Skeel ( tub Wrestling 1 Teacher (2-1) Boxing l-l Glee Club (2-1) ( iorporal ( J I Sergeam 1 1 I i (2-1) 390 II.I.IAM A. WALKER, JR. I. -I Washington, I). C. Qualified Alternate RAYMOND EMMETT WALLACE L-l St. Louis, Mo. Regular Arm) CHARLES ROSS M.I. IS K-l Malvern, uk. Regular i BUI, who calls the Army his home, came to Wesl Point with varied interests. Hut his lirst love, singing, was not greatly ap- preciated 1 his tone-deaf roommates Although he had his share of skirmishes with the Tactical Department. Hill easil) surmounted the trials of West Point. Kay broke his wrist early in July of plebe year and spent two glorious months in the hospital. Weekends never found him lonely, as he found " his own " and always had a home-cooked meal waiting when- ever he hit the City. Easygoing, a sincere friend of the sack, and moderately hivey; he was indeed the ideal wife. Chuck never had to worn aboul the Gles and could devote his time to other activ- ities. His good-natured Arkansas grin won him friends, his extracurricular Russian won him trips, and his inherent hiveyness won him a regular spot on the Dean ' s List. Somehow, he always managed to lake pleasure in li ing. Glee Club (4-3-2-1) Catholic Chapel Cho (4-3-2-1) Model Railroad Clul (4-3) Russian Clul. (3) Camera Club (4-3-2-1) Duty Committee (2-1 I Debate Council (2) Sergeant (1) Sk.,1 Club (1-3-2-1) Camera Club (2-1 German Club (3-2-1) Pistol Clul, I 1-3) Chess Club (2) Sergeant (1) Chess Club (4-3) Pistol Club (2-1 ) Russian Club (4-3-2-1) Sunday School Teacher (4-3-2-1 I (4-3-2-1°) Forum (2-1) Lacrosse i l-. ' i i lorporal (2) Si-l :j. ' .ihi i I 391 THOM VS EDWARD WALLS BlNGH MT . V Y. Cfinu ,| WILS II MIOLD VLLWORK , MoNTC N. J. JAMES NORTHCUTT WALTER inl Montgomery, Ala. Congressi For four years it has been Tom .. the Jim, who hails from northern » Jersey, From the confederate capital, Jim, arm.- Academic Department. e see who won entered West Point fresh from high school. with a drawl and a natural charm, culti the struggle and are nol surprised because A natural hive, he found enough time to vated innumerable friendships. Neither a we all know what being a Wesl Pointer coach his classmates when nol playing Engineer nor Goat, he plugged at th mean- to him. We have seen hi deter- soccer or backing up the li-l intramural middle after dying a thousand deaths i initiation coupled with a cheerful attitude teams. Jim ' s sinceritj and cheerful per- plebe stool. Vn able athlete, goli was hi serve him well. Here ' s wishing him more sonalit as a cadel will certainl) be an road to lame. Ia the lnlantr continu success. assel in his rm career. the great success Jim has begun here. ( !a l -i ( lhapel Ihoir Sun. lav Scl 1 Russian Club (3-2-1 (4-3-2-1) Teacher (2) Mathematics Forum French Club (3-2) Ordnance Club ' 1 1 (2-1) BOV il .r (3 Ticket Committee (3) Howitzer (3) Model Railroad lub CrossCountrj (4-2) Dialectic Societt 1-2 (3) Track l Cadet Chapel 1 sher PistoH lub II Sergeant 1 il Radio Club (3) Soccer (4-3-2-1) Numerals Monogram Corporal (2) I Jeutenant i I Pointer I 1-3-2-1) Golf I 1-3-2-1) Treasurer Captain Portuguese Club (4-3) Corporal (2) Policj Committee Captain (1) 392 JOSEPH Kl { SIVlv CHARLES l.l l I MKINS |{ I III l LAKE WEBSTER, II H-2 K-i 1 H-2 Hempstead, N. Y. Qualified tlternate Larchmont, N. Y. Congressional Lakeland, Fla. Senatorial Brooklyn ' s personal gifl to Wesl Point, Earl) plebe year Chuck became popular li.r an emergencj jump of a C-82 Joe cam. ' through in fine fashion during around the natatorium and a member of on his wa) home for Bummer leave, Pal his staj here. Verj rarelj seen on week- the slumber society. His other interests began to lake life easy. Painting and ends, he devoted his spare time to a cer- centered around frequenl letters to his tumbling dominated his life at West Point, tain drag from Long [sland. H-2 ' sgrocer) O.A.O. and the future as an bnj officer. He won man) Wesl Poim an prizes and store proprietor, Joe found little trouble We knew him as a likeable ex-leatherneck was a top intercollegiate tumbler. Pal in finding friends with liis Sundaj morn- who was as much al home in firsl section hui.es to follow the careers of his father ing breakfast handouts. juice as al a part) in New York. and brother in the Vir Force. Camera Club (2) RadioClub(2) Water PoloClub Model Railroad Club Kit Club (4-3-2-1) Debate Council (4-3-2) Catholic Chapel Football (4-3) (1-3-2-1) (3) Public Information Gymnastics (4-3-2-1) Acolyte (3-2) Boxing (4) Presidem Swimming (4-3-2-1) Detail (4-3) Soccer (4) Escort and Ticket Corporal (2 ) Bugle Notes Staff Numerals Russian Club (4-3-2) Sergeant (1) Committee (2-1) Sergeant (1) (2- ) Monogram Skeet Club (2-1) German Club (3-2) Corporal (2) General Committee Supph Sergeant (1) 12-1) SHERMAN LILE WEBSTER M VIILON GARLAND WEED DONALD GREGORY WEINERT 11-2 l-l L-2 North Platte, i.hk. Congressional Kansas City, k w Vational Guard San Vntonio, Texas Senatorial Endowed with an easygoing philosophj Garland ram.- to West Poinl after some Don, a misplaced Texan, is a fresh air of which we were all envious, old Webb ' s college life and a tour in the Army. This fiend and has an undying hatred of calculated thinking during times of stress background coupled with his personatit) weathermen who renege on snow forecasts, never ceased lo amaze n . Hi- complete ami maturitj placed him at the top. l- If he can ' t enjoj snow, he is a past master unselfishness m tin- opportunity i do though academics gave him undue dim- in organizing a good pinochle game. He service for others has in the past made him culty, the) did not hinder his abilit) in has gotten a running starl on the Engi- invaluable as a friend and -hall continue boxing and Corps activities. Willi Gar- neers bj defeating the tenth grabbers in i - -lo -o in the future. land, success »ill have no limit. two falls oul ..I three. Sergeant (1) French Clu b (2) :.,r,» .ral (2) Forum (1) Cadet Chapel Choi Boxing (4-3-2) Captain (1) Glee Club (1) (4-3-2-1) Minor " A " Brigade Adjutant Ordnance Club (1) Spanish Club (1) Numerals Sergeant (1) I ' ll rx Q ; l» ' DEANE ELLIOTT WELCH ROBERT NICHOLSON WELLS JAMES WILLIAM WENSYEL U-2 1-2. )-2 Meredith, V II. Congressional Cumberland, kv Congressional Bridgeport, Ohio Congressional " Alvar " is generally quiet and industrious, Raised n ih - blue grass of Kentucky, Skip was equall) al home in the boxing Inn he is always read) for a g I time. Pop ram. ' i . us ia Stewart Field. l- ring or al i ning devotional gatherings. His natural intelligence and quick under- though he spent much of his time in the He was an ever presenl source of advice standing made academics easj for him. halls after laps he never convinced any- »n whal the f olks al home would do in Although an excellent skier, he will readil) one thai he was a true goal. Pop ' s ami- an) situation. Mis determination in win, concede thai the " Sunn) South " has butes of hard work, a friendly disposition, consideration of others, and devotion to man) attributes. Everyone thai knows ami a high sense of responsibilit) ins lut an- in keeping with the finesl tradi lions of the rm . Ski Club (2) Treasurer Golf Club (1) .Ski Team (1-3-2- 1) Track (4-3-2-1) French Club (3-2-1) Cadet Chapel Choir Russian Club (4-3-2-1) Ordnance Club ( Corporal (2) Lieutenant (I) Weight Lifting Club (4) (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Duty Committee (I) Lieutenant (I) Skeet Club (2-1) JudoClub(5 Pistol Club ( 1 ) Boxing ( I ) Howitzer Numerals Keprescntalne Corporal (2) (1-3-2-1) Lieutenant ( I I Debate Council (l IIKNKY MEADOWS WEST ROBERT LEWIS WETZEL RICHARD JOHN WEYHRICH K-2 -l G-2 Washington, I). G. Qualified Alternate Clarksburg, W. Va. Senatorial Long Beach, Calif. Congressional We shall remember Hank and his inter- When Sam surprised his folks b) passinj ests that kept us going during drearj the entrance exam, he brought with hin months. camper, he could be foun i a talent for lifting heav) basketballs an. weekends in a remote corner of the reser- an amiable personalit) thai has endeare ration. Bagpipes and fried bacon will re- him i everyone. Wherever Sam goes, In mind us of the evenings in his room. Hank will carrj wish him a cheerful spiril am will continue to live with veracit) ami smiling countenance thai would lighl th complacencj typical of the South. path of Mlah. forever. From the pitcher on th e softball team i the forward on the basketball court, froi the turmoil of est Point to the romanc of some diml) lit rendezvous here, an in man) other places, is Dick Weyhricl His winning personalit) and ersatile abi it) will win fame for Dick in whatever b undertakes. 11-3) German Club (2-1) Camera Club (3) Golf Club (2-1) Basketball (4-3-2-1) Numerals SkeetClub(l) Model Railroad Special Programs (4-3) (3) Russian Club (3-2) Corporal (2) (I) Debate Council (1) Lieutenant (1) ROBERT JOSEPH WHEELER DERYLE TAYLOR WHIPPLE EDWARD MM, (INS WHITE, II f-2 i. -i r.i Union City, Tenn. Congressional Perry, Ga. Senatorial Washington, D. C. Congressional With his heart still in Tennessee, Bobb) Whip was one of those gluttons for punish- n ardenl ir Force brat, Ed claims Joe ni. ' i Wesl Poinl with a cool attitude menl who had two Plebe years, the firsl Washington, I). ( :. as his home. Plebe which gave him a practical outlook on one al the Gtadel. He emphasized ath- year found him so harassed l the red- life. Spending most of his energj physi- letics, as was natural after making Ml- head] p he had to make up his own ver- cally, Holi ' s greatesl enjoyment «as gym- State in basketball back in his home town. sion. He craves excitemenl and adventure aastics. However, he always had time Cor Yet he had time to keep his grades high, and seldom passes up the chance to do other exciting activities which greatlj in- take part in extracurricular activities, and something m of the ordinary. Ed is a creased liis versatility. make himself well-liked. strong Air Force fde and is sure to reach the top. Spanish Club (3) Numerals Sunday School Forum (2) Camera Club (2) Track (4-3-2-1) Fishing Club (2-1) NavyStar Teacher ( I -3-2) llamll.all Club (3-2-1 ) Spanish Club (3-2) Numerals Gymnastics (4-3-2-1) Minor " A " Howitzer (4-3-2-1) Corporal (2) Skeet Club (3-2) Major " A " Sergeant (II German Club (3-2-1) Lieutenant (1) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) NavyStar Presidem Soccer (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Monogram Lieutenant (1) WAYNE NEVILLE WHITE JAMES RICHARD WIGGINS RICHARD I. WILES .L 1-1 K-l li Vlester, Okla. Congressional Longmont, Colo. Congressional Morgantown, W. Va. Senatorial Calm, quiet, and undisturbed, White) Jim has the personalitj and good cheer Dick ' s an Army Brat and as such he came came to us alter one year at the I ni «■ r- which leads to happiness and good fortune. from man) different places i reach West it of Oklahoma. He entered the Vcad- Mis enthusiasm and his cheerful, ever- Point. He worked hard here and well, em with the de termination to succeed. [.resent smile almost convinced people finding time between Forays on the Tac- n exceptional athlete despite his size, he thai he liked it at West Point. Having deal and Academic Departments to be- found little difficult) in balancing the few academic concerns, Jim concentrated come a leading class ph grapher. His physical and mental, and combined with on having a g I time, and in this he sue- friendl) g I humor and willingness i V, Wayne will so fai ceeded admirabh work assure him of a successful milila Debate Council (4-3) Cross ( :. uii lr G Club (3-2-1) Cadet Chapel Choir Diale. (2) French Club (4-3-2) (4-3-2-1) Pointer (4-3-2-1) (4-3) (3-2 -1) Pisto Clubl ,-2-1) Gymnastics (4-3) Track ( 1 1 Advertising Track Manager (4) Howi zei (4-3-2-1) Mori .. (3) wYestling (2-1) Sergeant ( 1 1 Manager 1 1 French Club (2) Sergeant (1) Ph. to Editor ■a Club (4-3) Serge ml (1) LEWIS LLEN WILLIAMS DONALD NELSON WILLIAMSON DRAKE WILSON 1-1 -_ ' 1-2 Albany, Ga. Qualified llternate Huntington, W. Va. Congressional San Antonio, Texas Presidential Hush came here from Georgia Militarj s the pride of Marshall College str :d thorough master of academics, Drake College. There he was known for his foot- into Wesl Point, he was rudel) awakened has had fe worries. true defender of hall playing. Here he continued his foot- b) the system. He learned thai his care- Texas and Engineers, his g I nature and ball, hul added to this an outstanding free life was al an end. Undaunted, he ready wit have surrounded him with man) academic record. Bush ' s good humor and continued the struggle, although on oc- loyal friends. Drake ' s onl) trouble, his high militarj qualifications make certain casions jokingi) called for his " seven ever diminishing golden locks, will never success. The future cannol bring an) thing poopsheets. " This lad from the hills will stop him from being a topnotch leader in hul the hiehesl honors. find no trouble in the rniv. all future undertakings. Fishing Club (3-2-1) French Club (2) a.lei ( lliapel ( llmir Inlernadona] RifleClub(4) Chess Club (3-2) President(l) Football (4-3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Relations Club (2-1) Skeet Club (4-3) Ski Club (4-3-2-1) Duty Committee (1) Corporal (2) Russian Club (3-2-1) SkeetClub(l) Russian Club (3) Golf Club (3-2-1) Secretary(l) Lieutenant (1) Spanish Club (3-1) Cross Country (1) Howitzer Boanl (2-1 ) Weighl Lifling Club Handball Clnb (3-2-1) Weigh Vdvertisrag (3-2-1) Manager Corporal (2) General Cn.nn.il lee Lieutenanl (II (2-1) - k HARRY STEPHEN WILSON, JR. ROBERT CURRY WINGER CLINTON HAROLD WINNE F-2 K-l -i ' Brooklyn, N. Y. Congressional Kansas City, Mo. Senatorial Troy, N. Y. Congressional From Smith Kink to the " Lost Fifties " , Bob was always the man to see if you Notonlj isClinl a aatural hive who could Hank has the reputation of being read) needed an) help. Ii was thai old Phi undoubtedly have won stars, but also he to help his friends. He pulled half the Gamma Delta spirit of friendship proving had one of the most brilliant minds in the companj through the clutches of aca- itself. His common sens. ' and quick uii Corps when ii came to devising ways of demies. However, all was nol work with were always available. Hishatredof] p- getting weekends. In addition, the music Hank — a winning smile athletic ability, sheets marked him from the start as a line world losl a greal drummer when Clint a quick wise-crack, and an urge to carouse officer, ami his abilit) to cooperate as- decided on ih - rm . Bui now the m made Hank ' s companj enjoyable. sured his success in the service. lias a free thinker. Honor Committee Catholic Icolyte GeneralComi (2-1) (4-3-2-1) " (2-1) Ring Committee Hockej (4-3-2-1) Spanish Club (4-3-2-1) Numerals French Club ( Howitzer Monogram Ski Club (4-3- Representative Major " ' WaterPolo(4 (3-2-1) Corporal (2) Debate Council (4) Captain (1) French Club (2-1) Battalion ( lommander littee RadioClub(3) Chess Club (2) English Seminar (2- Swimming (4-3-2-1) Russian Club (3-2-1) Hop Committee (I) 3-2) Numerals German Club (2) Dance Band (2-1) !) Monogram RadioClub(2) Sergeant (1) I) Corporal (2) 400 m JOHN ROYAL WITHERELL PETER CRAIG WITHERS KARL A. WOLTERSDORF, JR. G-2 C-2 E-2 Rochester, . II. Congressional Mounts. Ii.i,. Congressional Huntsville, i. . Congressional Jack ' s record al Wesl Poinl substantiates s an rm bral Pete has traveled far self-styled missionarj from the South, one of the characteristics of the granite ami wide, but whenever anyone asks kail came up the Hudson onl) to have hills of his native New Hampshire soli, His academic standing was aptlj li scribed when he once quipped, " That IV lou is doing fairh well, he siis righl b« hind me. " His vigor in attacki new problem will serve him well. where he is from he says proudly: " Texas " . the tables turned. redboj fan in his oil Known lor ebullient enthusiasm and an hours. Karl, however, has found sufficienl appetite lor chocolate bars, he uses his waking time to add his name to the roll of excess energ) riding mules during the E-2 ' s better athletes. We are sun- some football season. Whether it ' s ir Fore or lemme will find him a .far perfect hus- rnior. the service is getting a terror. band. (4-3-2) German Club (3-: (3-2-1) Numerals Secretarj ( I ) Monogram German Club (4-3-2-1) Swimming (2-1) Mule Rider (2-1) Minor " A " Sergeanl (2) Pointer (3-2-1) Tennis (4) Editorial Associate Numerals (1) Squash (4) Spanish Club (3) Corporal (2) Kin;; ( Committee (I ) Lieutenant (I) JAMES WILLIAM WOODWARD, JR. li-2 Beacon Falls. Conn. Congressional Woodj came in Wesl I ' oini with some previous service under In- belt, and never lost his love for t li«- rin . lwa - !m . he kepi an eye open for the constructive off-dutj activities as well as keeping up with the system. Ili sincere friendliness and relentless ambition will earn him far i ii tin- sen ice. ROBERT DONALD WOOMW VRI) 1-1 Miami, Fla. Congressional Ogden, Utah Woody came here from Miami. gr exponent of the Sunshine State, he alwj ROBERT EARL WRIGHT 15-2 Regula Take a true son of the West hailing colorful Ogden, I tah, add toil a l.. entertainment, put in a pinch of came back from Christmas Leave with sun-tan. The Air Foree had lirst attracted section intelligence, and you i Woody ' s attention in 1943 and will again genial and amiable Bob. I in June of ' 52. He was always in that upper will claim him upon gradual bracket of academics despite the Social know he ' ll continue to excel i Science Department. he undertakes. I debate I Council 1 1 -:{-_ ' ■ 1 1 Russian Club (3-2-1 ) Ski Club I i-:i-. ' -l i Forum (2-1) ( !,.-( tub (4-3) eight I ifting t Hub .30 Caliber RineClu (2) International Relations Club J Sergeanl (1 i Football Manager (4-3-2-1) ( .nlii ( lhapel I -her (1) Corporal (2) Lieutenant (1) Golf Club (3-2-1) Forum (2 I [nternatioi Relation ■ihl-.i Model Railro (3) Soccer (3 ) Corporal (2) Supplj Sergei EDWARD EMIL WUTHRICH CHARLES V. YARBROUGH M-l l)-l Warton, Texas Regular Army Spring Hope, N. C. Congressional Bristol, I CHARLES WILLI M IM.l M Congressional Ed came to us bj waj of Texas W l and Chuck came to West Point with the intent Through the winter of plebe year, Papp) the rtn . and a truer son of Texas of mastering whatever the academic and could be found midsl billows of s ke never crossed the threshold of West Point. tactical departments bad fer. Willi from meerschaums and briars studying Not one to sit still when he could be doing his sense of humor and easygoing manner, ih«- silent figures on bis chessboard. His something, he was forever on the go. lie he managed the academics, and the rest serious and conscientious altitude was has stood high in whatever he has under- came easy. Bound for the paratroops, mellowed b) a jovial mannerism and taken and will long be remembered for " Red Man " has the forcefulness to over- friendl) smile which brought man) pleas- his friendlj maimer and read) smile. come an) problem lie might encounter. ant hours to l ' a|i| and those about him. German Hub (3-2- 1 ) Skeel ( Hub (4-3-2-1) iadel lhapel Ihoir Pistol ( Hub ( I ) Forum (2-1) Corporal (2) (4-3-2-1) Skeet Club (4-3) Chess Club (3-2) Lieutenant (1) Fishing Club (3) Boxing (4-3) Track (4-3-2-1) Battalion Training German Club (2-1) Track (2) Football (1-3 -J- 1) Officer Howitzer Staff (4) Sergeant (I) .lull (I Wci-lH Liflii (4-3-2-1) ScjiiJ ll ( l-.i- Monogram Minor " A " Navj Star Numerals Minor " A " Track ( 1 ) ( lorporal (2) Lieutenant (1 ) in:; m r - lll. l ISHER YOUNG ROY ARTHUR V(ll (, CHARLES DAVID YOUREE, JR. HI H-2 G-2 I mversitj City, I« . Congressional Brackenridge, Pa. Qualified Competitor Mtjrfreesboro, Tenn. llaskc Mel spent bis four years in constanl Roj came to us from the Ur Force. He Chuck ' s experiences while touring Mexico amazemeni of his own abilitj to pass the broughl with him the abilit) to adapl on the Yukon in Uaska and al the I ni original entrance exams. Uways at odds himself to anj situation and neither the versitj of Tennessee make him a welcomi with the Academic Department, he never- Academic Department nor the T.D. could partofanj social gathering. Hewasnevei theless faced ' the grueling years with a phase him. His winning personality and de- troubled l academics and is known foi sense of humor seldom matched. Be has termined mannerwill carrj him far in the his athletic abihty. These attributes plus been a true friend and will be long remem- Vrmy, and he will find himself surrounded hisengaging personalis will make Ihuck ' s bered b) those of us who knew him. l.% countless friends wherever he (roes. even iob a job well done. I tebale ' ouro 1-3-2-1 I orum 2-1 French Club I Sergeani I Pointer Representative Russian Club (2-1 I Model Railroad Club Debate Council il I- ' . rreasurei I I (3-2) Track (3-2-1) Dialectic Society Corporal (2) Public Information Lacrosse (4) (4-3-2-1) Captain (1) Detail (3-2) Sergeant (1) ' ■V . r STEVEN ZELLEM F-] JOSEPH S. CARABETTA Died at the Military icademy, Lis in:. I ' . Regular Irmy February 1951 Steve, a polka-loving Pennsylvanian, i one l the more active members of the class of ' 52. Bui his greatest challenge was the academic struggle. Steve ' s conscien- IN MEM0R1 Wl tiousness will insure success throughoul his career, and hi congenial manner will " For none of us liveth l« himself; make him welcome wherever he chances to travel. and no man dieth to himself. To lhi end Chrisl died and rose again; thai he mighl be Lord both of the .lead Pointer (4-3-2-1) Track Manager Russian Club (3-2-1) (4-3-2-1) Vice President Corporal (2) RadioClub(3) Sergeant (1) and of the li in ;. " Romans 1 1: 7. George 1. Beffernan Vice President, BJH S ACKNOWLEDGMENTS saj " thank you " bul that ' s tradition and lh ' Howitzer is nothing if nol traditional, ;unl the people pictured on this page are largelj responsible for the traditional Howitzer. Oh, there are more people than these ulm have contributed to this I k; practicallj everybod) in the Corps of Cadets had something to do with it. ami I ' lO. Signal Corps, and ever) rm and Air Force Post thai Cadets visit dining four years of training. We thank them all, sincerely, but especiall) «-■ thank those friends of ours pictured here. Tin. Editob ,11 Sloane ,,l BJH J UK, THE AMERICAN ROAD Once It was 2,151 miles long- now it runs for 3,322,000 miles a risk) and a random thing. Bui your firsl drive was unforgettable. " i mi |iul on your rap, goggles, gauntlets, leather driving coal anil leggings; your nervous sweetheart donned her snug ankle-length duster, and wound around her head a fringed silk auto scarf, 90 inches long. The wicker picnic hamper was packed with cold chicken, ,se. You cranked ie door into the Whi bodi End of the Road. 1 merritt parkway, --,, ,-„ Canaan, Conn. Last traveled more than i65 billion miles within iha make cars and parts; a million and a liall sen ice and sell ears. Three of every four families own an automobile; Ford alone has built more than 35 0( 10,01 10 ear-. The funny-looking little contraption on the delicate bicycle wheels became the source id the greatest industry in the world: it has changed all the world ' s ways of living and thinking. Persons, things and places in the nation depend on auto wheels. The wheels roll on endlessly, always moving, always turn aid and alwavs lengthening the American Road. On thai road, the nation is steadily traveling beyond the troubles of this century, istanth heading toward liner tomorrows. The mc ban Road is paved with hope. The years ahead shine with the achievements that are now onl) dreams — for tomorrow ' s works will dwarl our own. At Ford Motor Company, we have faith in the Vmerican Road. We believe thai America can keep traveling on it toward an even better life for all. We intend to keep contributing to the brii ht promise of that future. Ford Motor Company FORD • LINCOLh • WERCl Ri C IRS FORD TRl CKS IND IK tCTORS 107 What It Takes to Fire a Howitzer Barrage -: =a + $2800.00 An Hour and worth every penny of it! Even though the cost of freedom might seem staggering in terms of a single howitzer barrage — in terms of ci ilian effort , our freedom is the biggest bargain in the history of mankind. On an average, we work less than two hours a day to pay the cost of defending our rights and privileges as free men and women. Skill and speed in our work keep freedom a part- time job . . . enable us to enjoy a richer spiritual and material life. But even if freedom were a full-time job, it would be well worth the effort as millions of en- slaved people would testify ... if they could. Above figures arc given with due regard ■• sei urity. AMERICAN MACHINE FOUNDRY COMPANY 511 Fifth Avei AMF docs it better — automatically! CREATORS AND PRODUCERS OF ELECTRONIC AND MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT FOR INOUSTRY: T obacco pr machinery AMFar d Union b akery equipr hes-DeWal pensers • Oakes co chucks-Roadmaste r bicycles Cleve-Weld ower saws • Lower Vi The ALBATROSS knows no Scene or Season Any time may find the GRUMMAN ALBATROSS anywhere . . . over warm Pacific waters or at icy arctic alti- tudes. Designed for air rescue and other activities on the open sea, this big Air Force amphibian has earned a remarkable record for saving fives during its first year of operation. 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Thus Cleveland Pneumatic engineers check the " behavior " of new Aerol designs to verify their calculations. Information ob- tained permits further refinement of the hydraulic character of the strut— enabling Cleveland Pneumatic to get the last drop of efficiency out of Aerols. This all-out testing for all-out efficiency is one of the reasons why Aerols are world- famed as the finest in landing gear. ventional Aerols, we also manufacture the new Liquid Springs for aircraft. Ask for Brochure. Ill ■ KINGSPORT PRESS, INC. Bookmakers to America Complete Book Manufacturing for Publishers and University and College Presses Producers of KINGSKRAFT COVERS for School and College Annuals, Catalogues and Special Publications KINGSPORT PRESS, INC Plant and Main Office: Kingsport, Tennessee SALES OKI HIS One East 57th Streel CHICAGO 325 est Huron Street V CORRECT OUTFITTING FOR OFFICERS IN CIVILIAN CLOTHES AND UNIFORMS Tailoring Rogers Peet Uniforms and Rogers Peet Civilian Clothes in our own workrooms . . . and styling our University Shop Clothes for the Younger Man on our own patterns ... we take particular pride in the patronage that Army and Air Force Officers give us in all three depart- ments. They are among the keenest judges of clothes we know! Conforming exactly with all regulations and requirements for approved design, our Uniforms have earned their reputation by outstand- ing superiorities in Fit. Materials and Workmanship. Our Civilian Clothes share these basic characteristics . . . plus all the Individual Designing Skill that gives them such distinction. Dressed for any occasion, an Officer is always as right as an Officer should be . . . when outfitted by Rogers Peet! r ■ „ ■ „ i uY t , ,„,,„■ , In New York Fifth Ave. at (1st St. Thirteenth Street at Broadway Warren Street at Broadway And in Boston: Tremont St. at Bromfield St. y omptimen ts of THE IRYIN H. HAHN COMPANY Manufacturers of MILITARY METAL GOODS 326 S. Hanover St. • Baltimore 1, Md. i omplim en id 4 West Publishing Company Law Book Publishers for the Nation ' s Lawyers ST. PAUL 2, MINNESOTA " See what I mean, Private? " • • •• • • " When I say Statler is on the ball, I mean they really go all out. " You ' hit the sack ' in a Statler bed and it ' s Sweet dreams till morning. " Then you ' re up and into a bath that ' s as spotless as a G. I. on a dress inspection. There ' s lots of soap and towels, and plenty of hot water for a good long shower and a first-class shave. Now you ' re ready for chow, and when I say ' chow ' , Private, I mean the best eating this side of home. " I ' ve been in this man ' s army for 20 years, and I know you just can ' t beat Statler for comfort, hospitality and service. " . . . . And speaking of service, here comes my favorite dessert right now! See what I mean, Private? " Statler Hotels NEW YORK • BOSTON • BUFFALO • DETROIT ST. LOUIS ■ CLEVELAND • WASHINGTON ANOTHER GREAT NEW STATLER ( READY FOR OCCUPANCY LOS ANGELES • • • • • • • •• • • A GALAXY OF STARS Every product of Clark is made with the firm intent that it shall do the best possible job for its user — and that it shall therefore represent the best money ' s worth its user can buy. CWRK EQUIPMENT COMPANY Buchanan, Michigan Other Plants-. Battle Creek, Michigan Jackson, Michigan H5 C ON YOUR INSURANCE INSURE YOUR AUTOMOBILE HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND PERSONAL PROPERTY AT COST l.l. SWINGS are Returned I " Members Upon Expi- ration of Policy. MEMBERSHIP RESTRICTED to Commissioned and Warrant )fiirers in Federal Ser ires. UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION A Non-Profit Association Established in 1922 1400 E. GRAYSON ST. SAN ANTONIO 8, TEXAS SULLIVAN SCHUDL INTENSIVE PREPARATION FOB West Point, Vnnapolis, Coast Guard Vcademj and all colleges. Wendell E. Bailey, I .S.N. A.. 1934, Principal Box II. 2107 Wyoming Ave.. Washington 8, I). ( :. Quality Diamonds FOR YOUR MINIATURE OR CLASS RING Easily Selected, Moderate in Price A ni.uiH.nJ c WEDDING BANDS JEWELRY SILVERWARE WATCHES LEATHER GOODS PIPES TELEVISION I I [.( IKK A I. APPLIANCES TROPHIES LADIES FURS GIFTS OF ALL KINDS Tin- Blue Hook on displa) at the I a lei Store or l ' C.i,kt are cordially invited to visit out Show Wooms. When in New York or Chicago, comt m to tee ■■ BENNETT BROTHERS, INC. Diamonds, Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1907 ■t8S Fifth Ave., New York 30 E. Adams St., Chicago, III. COMPLETELY NEW WEBSTER ' S NEW COLLEGIATE] DICTIONARY The result of more than one hundred years of dictionary-making experience by the famous Merriam-Webster Editorial Staff. Backed by the experience of making five previous editions of Webster ' s Collegiate . . . Each proven to be the " best handy-size dictionary " of its time. 1,230 Pages, 125,000 Entries 2,300 Terms Illustrated. G. C. MERRIAM COMPANY Springfield 2, Mass. ITS THE BEST MILITARY PRACTICE TO WEAR STETSONS Stetsons belong in the service with you — because they, too, have proved their fitness beyond question. The practice of wear- ing STETSONS to keep their feet in good shape started among army officers before the Spanish war. Ever since then Stetsons have maintained an enviable reputation for remarkable stamina and comfort. Cadets today find the same thing true — STETSONS serve them so well they ' re sold on them for good. You will be, too! Thi: Stetson Shoe Company, Inc. South Weymouth 90, Massachusetts STETSON No. 1241 FOR THE ARMY Tan Calfskin FOR THE AIR FORCE Bla.i Calfskii STETSON SHOES Flexible as Your Foot 117 ft for large-run stampings . . . call on Mullins! experts have been converting iplex forgings and castings into metal stampings . . . from washing marliine tulis to truck assemblies, from tractors to kitchen sinks. The result in every case has been lowered costs, faster produc- tion, lighter-weight products and refinement of product design. Even when it appears that there is no place for stampings in large-run parts ... even when stampings arc already used... a talk with Mullins may easil mean a major step forward in production processes, .lust phone or write— MULLINS MANUFACTURING CORPORATION SALEM. OHIO Porcelain-enomeled products Jfulliny First National Ban k H ighland Falls. N . Y. The Hank Nearest W est • DIRECTORS Earl II. Hi air Point Co ONEL I kion (Arson. Vrhor Bui ;. General C. L. Fenton llll Ml KM KOPAI.D Theodore Michel George S. Nichols Retd. Colon El II IYDEN . GNER. A. 1 . S.. Retd. MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FMWM saltine! . . . a throu gh the ma Sunshine Biscuits, i KEEP ' EM SHINING! Your shoes pass inspection by the mos critical eye when you use Shinola — avail able in two handy forms — SHINOLA WAX PASTE — in the easy-to-open can SHINOLA WAX LIQUID — dries to a luster, buffs to a shine To keep in step with tradition, keep en shining with Shinola — America ' s mos popular shoe polishes! SHINOLA The BEST FOODS, Inc., 1 East 43rd Street, New York 17, N. III! MW7- MZMFM Z7-J£MW . . . It ' s a fine word ... it describes a great military concept . it is the use of air-power to strangle aggressor forces by destroying their supply lines. Interdiction isolates the fighting enemy from his support. - - - Greatest effective weapon to wage successfully this phase of warfare ... as a combat tested, fighter-bomber in Korea, the Thunderjet has proven its ability to carry out the multiple requirements of interdiction. ® £ £? « ) f l f 9rft9 V FARMINCDAIE, IONG ISLAND, %US » t f 7Z«« !U4r. 7Z n t s t- XF-9 • F 4F 119 L_ I G. H. Q. IN PHILADELPHIA • • • • SlNCE the days when the old Continental Hotel stood on the present site of the Benjamin Franklin . . . when General Grant and President Lincoln made their Philadelphia headquarters there . . . army men have preferred the Benjamin Franklin ... in the center of the business, theatre and historic distri •t . . . 1200 rooms. 1200 baths, modern garage. n ° BENJAMIN FRANKLIN II limit 2-8600 Joseph E. Mears, V. P.— General Mgr. INSIGNIA s™ E «. N. S. MEYER inc. tj||P New York 16, N. Y. Im Milling Machines Grinding Machines Screw Machines Machinists ' Tools Electronic Measuring Equipment Johansson Gage Blocks Cutters and Hobs Arbors and Adapters Screw Machine Tools Q13.C Vises and Pumps I Permanent Magnet BROW N SHARPEMFG.CO. ChuCr S PROVIDENCE 1. R. I. 120 THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered 1S29 Main Office: 74 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. Fifth Av, Office: 546 Fifth Avenue, New York 36, N. Y. Cable Address: seasave Member Federal I)e Corporation THE COMPLETE OFFICE TYPEWRITER IN PERSONAL SIZE The 1 Remington " S WITH i AMAZING MIRACLE TAB THE REMINGTON 60 $27.50 Other Remingtons from $23 Never before has a portable typewriter offered the smooth touch . . . the superb response . . . the spar- kling typing performance found in the new Remington Quiet-riter. A masterpiece of modern typewriter design, Quiet- riter gives you such practical typing features as exclu- sive Miracle Tab ... the original patented Simplified Ribbon Changer . . . reinforced Super-strength Frame — plus 33 added-convenience features for thrilling new portable typing performance. Test type Quiet-riter at your local typewriter dealer, jeweler or department store. It ' s the complete portable — just the right size for fastest . . . best typing perform- ance. Deluxe luggage-type carrying case is included. Jt ittittf iui Jftitiit THE FIRST NAME IN TYPEWRITERS Graduation means new friends, new experiences, a new way of life. For many graduates it also means a new chore — daily shaving. If you ' re faced with this bugaboo of manhood, why not start right off the fastest, most comfortable, most convenient way, with a Remington Electric Shaver? You won ' t have to wrestle with old- fashioned preparations. You ' ll never know the nicks and cuts that made your Dad miserable. And you ' ll only need a minute for your morning shave. Make the Remington iray your way! Remington ELECTRIC SHAVERS r t Precision- A FORD TRADITION FORD INSTRUMENT COMPANY A DIVISION OF THE SPERRY CORPORATION 31-10 Thomson Avenue Long Island Cily I, N. Y. MONARCH SOLID AND CUSHION TIRES Monarch ' s specialized experience in building cushion and solid tires for military and mater- ials handling applications pays off for users in better tires, lower cost per mile. Made in a wide range of sizes and types cured-on and pressed-on for everything from bogie wheels and lift trucks to hand trucks and casters. « THE MONARCH J RUBBER COMPANY INCOIN PARK HARTVIUE. OHIO CONGRATULATIONS we say to the Class of 1952 Good luck wherever your duties may take you. THE GREAT ATLANTIC PACIFIC TEA COMPANY OFFICIAL MANUFACTURERS OF WEST POINT BUTTONS FOR OVER A CENTURY SPECIFY WATERBURY BUTTONS FOR YOUR ARMY AND AIR FORCE UNIFORMS WATERBURY BUTT ON CO. DIVISION OF WATERBURY COMPANIES, INC. WATERBURY, CONN. 422 THE GLASS THAT ' S WORTHY of YOUR Recommendation! This binocular is made by the same skilled craftsmen who turn out the world ' s finest fire control instruments. Pictured is the B L 7X,35 Zephyr-Light model — an ideal glass for travel, for hunting, for sports of all kinds — an ideal gift! Write for 30-page booklet, " Binoculars and How to Choose Them. " BAUSCH LOMB OPTICAL COMPANY ROCHESTER 2, N.Y. it it Army HEADQUARTERS in Boston THE PARKER HOUSE TREMONT SCHOOL STREETS Glenwood J. Sherrard President and Managing Director it •A- it it Follow the North Star to a better buy Here ' s one worth remembering for the road ahead. When you and your bride are buying blankets, it ' s a smart idea to let the North Star label be your guide. Means you ' re getting the comfort of hue wools, skillfully woven, at the price you want to pay. Particular buyers like the Academy it- self, leading airlines, railroads, hotels and countless others have proved their satisfaction with North Star blankets by reordering them year after year. %% NORTH STAR WOOLEN MILL COMPANY LIMA, OHIO r J. E. CALDWELL CO. Chestnut and Juniper Streets • Philadelphia 7, Pa. Mhfe£ Automatic temperature controls for indus- trial processes and for heating and ventilat- ing systems. Bellows assemblies and special devices for Army, Navy and Air Corps. FULTON SYLPHON DIVISION Robertshaw-Fulton Controls Co. KNOXVILLE,TENN.,U.S.A. Rock River Woolen Mills JANESVILLE, WISCONSIN Manufacturers of FINE WOOLEN FABRICS Specializing Automobile Upholster) —Marine Uniform Cloth Sportswear Fabrics THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION Baltimore 2, Maryland DREDGING — CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERING Distributors of SAND • GRAVEL • STONE and COMMERCIAL SLAG 124 tv Refresh... add zest to the hour you can ' t win a war with second-rate equipment nor can von keep well-informed of the world through one-sided news reports. Newsweek— with its three dimensional news techniques, its triple-checked facts, its expert staff of news analysts— is your best equipment for knowing the facts that resulted in the present head- lines and the undercurrents that are shaping the coming ones. Newsweek every week at Special Military Rates J One Year (52 issues) $4.50 Two Years (104 issues). . . . $8.00 Three Years (156 issues) . . . $10.00 •Regular yearly rate $6 50 1 52 West 42nd Street, New York 36, New York SIGN OF FRIENDLY SERVICE FOXfl £WO VE-0 ttyM £RE. ' _Mobilgas Mobi| SOCONY-VACUUM OIL COMPANY INC tOLEUM COMPANY • GENERAL PETROLEUM CORPORATION 427 U. S. HOTEL THAYER AT SOUTH GATE ENTRANCE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Is conveniently located on the U.S.M.A. reservation and easily accessible to all tin- points ot historical interest in the vicinity. The Hotel Thayer offers the finest in hotel, restaurant and banquet facilities. The FULLER BRUSH Co. HARTFORD 2, CONNECTICUT Wml U.S. ARMY ARMY NATIONAL For Forty -Five years the business of this Bank has been almost entirely with Army Personnel, stationed in all parts of the World. Our Facilities are especially designed to handle your Checking, or Saving Accounts and your Loan needs, all by mail. Perhaps this Service would be helpful to you. Bank with the Bank Your Father Does THE ARMY NATIONAL BANK FORT LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS 1EMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION • 428 The Changing Face of AirieriCa ' S Air POWer is mirrored in a pilotless bomber roaring skyward at the Air Force Missile Test Center ... in a Navy high-altitude research rocket soaring into the outermost frontiers of the earth ' s atmosphere ... in an Air Force night intruder jet bomber racing to attack targets veiled by darkness ... in a Navy anti-submarine seaplane probing electronically for undersea raiders ... in a modern airliner speeding passengers and vital cargo on essential missions. We take pride in the fact that Martin developments and Martin men and women are part of the technical team of men and machines that is America ' s best guarantee of continued U. S. air supremacy. The Glenn L. Martin Company, Baltimore 3, Md. K Ql) AIRCRAI of: Novy P5M-I Marlin seaplanes • Air Force B-57A Conberra night intruder bombers • Air Force B-61 Matador pilotless bombers • Navy P4M-1 Mercator patrol planes • Navy K.DM-1 Plover target drones • Navy Viking 1 - for Finer (oofe ork-teu footwear GWMR0N2 CH005E KBfi CAL COURT has Pro specifications. Lace- to-toe design, flexible arch, special wavy grooved and pebbled soles, high-service toe guard. White. DECK N COURT Keds have special anti-slip, grooved soles, sure-footed on grass or any court. White, navy, laded blue denim. ROYAL TREAD-a top-flight basketball shoe with special traction sole for precision court footwork. Large, flat pivot pad for quick reverses. Pull-lp side stays with extra lacing eyelets for snug comfort. Team colors. BOOSTER— wonder comfort in this famous Reds casual. So light it floats; ideal for leisure and play. Washable. The Keds worn by the I ' nited States Olympic Committee. 8 handsome colors. lour game needs these famous Keds features: Shockproof Arch Cushion • Shockproof Insole and Cushioned Heel • Scientific last •Traction soles • Balanced wear • Breathable uppers • Pull-proof eyelets • Slant, no-bind tops • Washable US. Keck 7$e Stioe ofChmfrbvs UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY ALLIGATOR . . . the best name in rainwear The Alligator Company • St. Louis K,r, I jjrr Ih-arer— Wntlel l-i-f tract hn Ik.- IV REO GOLD COMET POWER 1. For U.S. Army: Reo-Built Eager Beavers have Gold Comet Power 2. For U.S. Commerce: New Reo Trucks have Gold Comet Power REO MOTORS, INC. Lansing 20, Michigan Regulation Military Academy Cuff Links with the name KREMENTZ 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. rni M , I IN E Ql VII I ' V JEWELRY Evening Jewelry • Cuff Links • Tie Holders • Belt Buckles From $3.00 to $25.00 plus tax Available wherever fine jewelry is sold. KREMENTZ CO. NEWARK 5, NEW JERSEY 131 y : fi «?S» fl y w . . . Publishers of the MOW [TZER for the Classes of 1916, L917, L918, L919, L920, L921, L934, L935, L938, L940, L941, L942, L943 (January), L943 (June). L944, L946, L947, L948, I ' M " ). L950, L951, L952. takes Teamwork! Il takes thoughtful planning for beauty of design and economy of production. It takes rigidity of purpose to stay within a given budget and flexibility to make changes in stride. It takes cheek and double check of all the loose ends that cannot be avoided. It takes thoughtful typography, careful proofreading, painstaking presswork and constant atten- tion to all details. It takes complete follow through from the first rough dummy to the final book. It takes teamwork between printer and editorial Staff. Plus HOWITZER is another reason why the BJH S imprint appears in so many fine publications. BAKER, JONES, HAUSAUER % SAVAGE, INC 45 CARROLL STREET BUFFALO 3, NEW YORK 1 Complete Service Comprising ART . ENGRAVING • LETTERPRESS PRINTING • OFFSET LITHOGRAPHY • BINDING ALL OVER AMERICA- SMOKERS ARE CHANGING TO CHESTERFIELD ' At New York ' s famous s MWa Hotel, I certify that QQp CHESTERFIELD is the largest selling cigarette by ° £f£ W rf AA } ' GEN MANAGER 2 1 because € M m CHESTERFIELDS tgl much MILDER and give you the ADDED PROTECTION of NO UNPLEASANT AFTER-TASTE •from the report of a well-known research organization Copyright 1932, Liggett Myers Tobacco Co. 435 ft WE BELIEVE THAT A STRONG AMERICA IS A PEACEFUL AMERICA SILAS MASON COMPANY INCORPORATED ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities OFFICES: 500 Fifth Avenue Shreveport Lexington New York Louisiana Kentucky ONLY the Zodiac Autographic gives you self-winding plus the " sign of the time " reserve power gauge . . . let " s you know at a glance how many hours your watch will run. Yes— like the fuel gauge on your automobile. 17 jewels • Water and Shock Resi-tant • Sweep Second Hand In stainless steel 571.50 Gold filled J89.50 An official timepiece of SwissNational Railways bdigc ZODIAC WATCH AGENCY. 521 FIFTH AVENUE . IN THE STETSON TRADITION of QUALITY MILITARY HEADWEAR by STETSON Now at better stores and Post Exchanges if JOHN B. STETSON COMPANY Philadelphia i f I " Pin-point delivery in a Korean rice paddy... paratroop units with complete, fully-assembled equipment and supplies are ready for instant action. . where no roads or airfields exist — tough, battle-proven Fairchild C-119 ' s provide " Special Delivery. " .____ i»nwifTiii ir Speed, stamina and versatility — key points of Fairchild WM|4( | | ||| I I VI |{| en hi eerul g and design- have made the rugged, dependable ■ MJ )MLlMi J JiJJl W JJJ.11. " Flying Boxcars " the all-purpose transport for military airlift operations of the United Nations forces in Korea , and for other I wM aa airlift operations in Europe and the United States. RICE PADDY «= ■ ENGINE AND AIRPLANE CORPORATION FAIRCHILD iMudDmim Hagerstown. Md . OTHER DIVISIONS: fNGINE. GUIDED MISSILES AND STRAIOS DIVISIONS. EARMINGDAIE, N T. 137 n_ k WASHINGTON CHICAGO LOS ANGELES GRAHAM, ANDERSON, PROBST WHITE NCO R PO RATE D Architects - Engineers 80 EAST JACKSON BOULEVARD CHICAGO 4, ILLINOIS PHILADELPHIA GEAPWORKS, INC. MANUFACTURERS OF: ORDNANCE AND MARINE GEARING, SPEED REDUCERS, LIMITORQUE VALVE CONTROLS ' (For Push-Button Operation of Vc and Bulkhead Doors, etc.) Z,tr ' " % ' Gear Manufacturers for over 60 Years ' ERIE AVE. AND G ST.. PHILADELPHIA 34. PA. ' NEW YORK • PITTSBURGH • CHICAGO • HOUSTON LYNCHBURG. VA. Leonard hi la tit qralulalion5 TO THE CLASS OF 52 SPECIAL AUTOMOBILE FINANCING AND LOANS to officers wherever located Minimum Restriction on Movement of Cars Overseas For Infor Augusta, Ga. Bethesda, Md. Columbus, Ga. Fayetteville, N. Havelock, N. C. Contact the Office Nean Honolulu, T. H. Long Beach, Calif. Louisville, Ky. Panama City, R. P. Pensacola, Fla. L ongratulationA and ( Oedt WislieS to the Graduating Class of 1952 THE MANUFACTURER ' S OUTLET SALES CO., INC MEN ' S CLOTHING 303 BROADWAY NEWBURGH, N.Y. it Through the development of its resources society acquires skilled workers and technicians and a vast storehouse of knowledge with which to make further progress. Man ' s greatest resource is his own resource- fulness, jn STANDARD OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSEY) AND AFFILIATED COMPANIES 439 ft - LOW COST EARTHMOVING Crane • Shovels Scrapers • Dozers and Buckeye Ditchers Manufactured by GAR WOOD INDUSTRIES, INC. FINDLAY, DIVISION • FINDLAY, OHIO K omplimenld of DHID CHINA COMPANY 75D0N. Telegraph Hi Mnnriie. Michigan MILITARY and CIVILIAN OUTFITTERS 485 Madison Avenue New York 22, N. Y. Many distinguished West Pointers wear Uniforms and " Cits " Tailored by Luxenberg OFFICERS ' UNIFORMS for ARMY and AIR FORCE • The finest cap in the Services See Morry Luxenberg She ' s Fast - But She ' s a Lady She ' s the fastest fighter in the world, this North American F-86 Sabre - yet she ' s every inch a lady. She sleeks along with a regal command of the skies-graceful. ..deadly.. .and proved in combat. No wonder she ' s the sweetheart of the u.s.A.F....and a shining example of North American ' s superb and imaginative engineering. OMTMt AJMERICA1V JLWrJLTTOJV 11% C M IOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA • COLUMBUS, OHIO E JET FIGHTER • B-45 TORNADO JET BOMBER T- 2 8 TRAINER OUR ARMED FORCES RELY ON TURBO-JET IGNITERS BY B5 For America ' s Armed Forces nothing but quality will do. BG, manufacturer of the right angle surface gap igniter, is proud of this con- tribution to greater jet engine performance for our newest jet aircraft. Many other BG products are being proven in varied military and civilian aviation fields where the demand is for quality products. m CORPORATION 136 WEST 52nd STREET, NEW YORK 19, N. Y. AT WORK IN THE LABORATORY Sperry Klystron tubes are doing heavy duty in the labs where a practical source of continuous microwave energy is needed for general test and measuring work. A complete line of 2K tubes is available for bench oscillator use from 2660 to 10,300 mc. Stefrrfffing from its sponsorship of the development of the ystron in 1 939, Sperry has had many years ' experience n the manufacture of these tubes. Besides the 2K- series for laboratory use, other Sperry Klystrons include transmitting tubes for microwave relays, radars (both pulsed and cw) , radar beacons, aeronautical navigation (F3ME and ILS) , and radio communication systems. Other Specrv Klystrons are used as local oscillators in radar and microwave communication receivers. Klystron multiplier tubes are used in frequency standards and for other applications where crystal control at microwave frequencies is desired. Sperry ' s pioneering in microwave measuring techniques has resulted in a complete line of Microline instruments which includes every type pi of device essential to precision measure- ment, in the entire microwave field. Our Special Electronics Department will be happy to supply you with complete details on Klystrons and Microline equipment. GM0SC0PE COMPMY GREAT NECK, NEW YORK • CLEVELAND • NEW ORLEANS • BROOKLYN • LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO • SEATTLE IN C AN ADA - S P E R RY GYROSCOPE COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED, MONTREAL, QUEBEC 443 SK1VIIG THE .1 OIK II FORCES FOR OVER U VEARS an d now the rnniir ENERGY 1 11 11 1 N N 1 II i Quality and Precision Electronic and Electro-Mechanical SYSTEMS • INSTRUMENTS • CONTROLS marm JtFJm corporation Brooklyn, N. Y. S RMl Mineola, N. Y. Munrue Tube Cumpany, Inc. Monroe, N. Y. Manufacturers of Cold Drawn Seamless Low Carbon Steel Tubing and Cold Drawn Precision -Type Ill-Steel Tubing to A.S.T.M. and Mechanical Specifications General Offices: 50 Church Street, N. Y. 7, N. Y. WOrth 4-4350 OLT Manufacturers of • FIRE ARMS • MOLDED PLASTIC PRODUCTS • SHEET PACKINGS • DISHWASHING MACHINES LIGHTWEIGHT COLT COMMANDER COLT ' S MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Hartford, Conn. Verson LEADING THE WAY... to more goods for more people at lower cost through mass production •. at Verson, are proud of our position of leadership in the development of more efficient machines for mass production of formed metal products. Gigantic steps for- ward have been made in recent years toward our goal of fully automatic, high speed forming of metal with a mini- mum of handling and now we are extending these methods to an ever increasing variety of jobs. We would welcome the opportunity t discuss the pos- sibilities of high speed, automatic production with anyone concerned with mass production and point out how unit osts can be reduced. VERSON ALLSTEEL PRESS COMPANY 9300 S. k.-nw I We., Chicago L9, III. Phone REgenl 1-8200 Holmes St. and Ledbettet Dr.. Dallas 8, Tex. Phone: Barwood 1177 i:i{S PRESS FOR EVER " ! JOB FROM 00 TONS UP! BLANKING PRESSES HYDRAULIC PRESSES FORGING PRESSES • DRAWING PRESSES PRESS BRAKES • DIES • DIE CUSHIONS Real world service — not only world-wide, with 208 offices in 33 nations — but also world-wise in the ways of travel, shipping, and business. These complete and expert services include — TRAVELERS CHEQUES Smart travelers insist on American Express Travelers Cheques. They ' re 100% safe ... the most widely ac- cepted Cheques in the world . . . on sale at Banks, Railway Express and Western Union offices. MONEY ORDERS American Express Money Orders are convenient and economical . . . an efficient way to pay bills and transmit funds. Available through- out the U. S. at neighborhood stores, Army Posts, Railway Ex- press and Western Union offices. OTHER FINANCIAL SERVICES Swift . . . convenient and depend- able, other world-wide American Express financial services include: foreign remittances, mail and cable transfer of funds, and the purchase and sale of foreign currency. TRAVEL SERVICES The trained and experienced staff of American Express will arrange for air, rail, or steamship tickets . . . hotel reservations . . . provide uni- formed interpreters . . . and plan in- dependent trips or escorted tours. SHIPPING SERVICES American Express offers complete facilities to handle the entire oper- ation of import or export forward- ing, including customs clearances and marine insurance. We spe- cialize in servicing personal and household effects shipments. [O SXPRE0 Offices in Principal Cities of the World Headquarters: 65 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. 145 ON ACTIVE pury. . . ALL OVER THE WORLD r • CIRCUIT BREAKERS • RADAR ANTENNA PRODUCED IN QUANWyJ BY l-T-E JET ENGINE ASSEMBLIES • PRECISION RESISTORS %cmftanM 1 9th Hamilton Streets, Philadelphia 30, Pennsylvanic BANK OF FORT SAM at San Antonio. Texas 1422 East Grayson Street CONGKVn LATIONS AND BKST WISHES We invite von to open an account with us and avail yourself of our special services for regular officers of the armed forces. We have been serving military personnel for more than 30 years and numbered among our main thousands of customers are mam West Point Graduates who have made this hank their permanent hanking home. Service hv mail is our specialty — regardless of where you may be stationed. _ LOANS — Our loan polic) is very liberal. We make loans to regidar officers on their own signatures and do not require co-signers. Monthly payment installment loans are available on easy terms and at low rates. Loans can be arranged for by mail without loss of time. Members nf Federal Reserve System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corf oration. UNIVERSAL MOULDED = PRODUCTS CORPORATION Manufacturers of: • Moulded Products • Radio and Television Cabinets • Plastics • Magnetic Recording Equipment Plant: BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Executive Offices: 1500 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. CHAS. P. YOUNG CO. Financial and Law Printers 1G3 Front Street New Ynrk Home of WORLD ' S LARGEST MANUFACTURER Specializing exclusively in the design and construction of water-cooled, high-speed, heavy-duty, internal combustion engines. HERCULES MOTORS CORPORATION, Canton, Ohio You can count on Coke Ovens, Integrated Steel Plants, Sintering Plants, Rolling Mills, Blast Furnaces, Power Plants and any other kind of metallurgical engineering and construction , Bituminous Coatings, Road-Paving Materials, Creosote, Pressure-Treated Wood, Chemicals, Plastics, Piston Rings, Flexible Couplings, Moth Preventives. KOPPERS COMPANY, INC. • PITTSBURGH 19, PA. i cJLeone 6 239 Wed 48t i Street, f ew Vjorh City and r are Vint aaeS A BANK GRATEFUL That ' s right, we ' re grateful to the men of the U. S. Military Academy at West Point who have, down through the years, added so much to our American heritage. To each member of the graduating class of 1952 we say, " Good luck and God speed. " We are confident that each of you in his own way, will add a bright new page to the his- tory of the greatest Army in the world. The First National Bank SCRANTON, PA. Est. 1863 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Custom Built Electronic Components Micro-Wave components include radar lilters — cross liar switches — magnetic tuners — crystal holders — crystal converters — dial assemblies — jacks and connectors — coil forms — crystal heater ovens — cavity tuners and cathode-ray tube parts. Precision machined Fabricated in hers Ilium parts, stampings and copper, molybdenum, castings used in com- k tantalum, monel. plcxi- munication and air- glass and polystyrene, craft industries. ■ • Competent engineering and exper- ienced design assistance is available. JOHN GOAABOS CO., Inc. 103-109 Montgomery Ave. ESSEX 3-6633 Irvinglon 11, N. J. See Us at Booth 263 — Radio Engineering Show GKEpRfeS Sometimes we feel like an army post— and we love it! Through the years we ' ve been G.H.Q. in Gotham for so many Army men, their families and their friends that we like to consider ourselves the Times Square Branch of West Point. Congratulations to the Class of 1952 of the World WD m A COCKTAIL LOQ| feE WfVTlN -ROOM Hotel AsTor TIMES SQUARE, NEW YORK R. K. CHRISTENBERRY, President 149 i V Service to the " Point " ! ijju i™ JIM H :-., Avery Motors zzfods Route 9W Highland Falls te " Afe ONLY A FLEET OF C-124s COULD AIRLIFT AN ENTIRE INFANTRY DIVISION AND ALL ITS EQUIPMENT Quickly the giant Globemaster II brakes to a stop. Its clamshell doors fold back. Down comes the self-contained ramp. And seconds later battle-ready troops are pour- ing out of her monstrous belly. Nearby other C-124s unload such divisional equip- ment as M-24 tanks, 155 mm. Long Toms, bulldozers, trucks and scrapers. A fleet of these new Douglas transports could airlift all the personnel and equip- ment of an entire 16,000-man airborne divi- sion from Boston, Mass., to Brest, France, in a single flight! Designed to meet the vital need for air- craft to support global operations, the C-124 has been ordered in quantity by the armed forces. Already a certain number are in active service. Over five years of careful planning and development work by Douglas and the military have made possible this revolu- tionary airplane. Such pioneering is typical of Douglas engineers, who are today turn- ing their attention to advance-type com- bat planes with jet, rocket and turbo-prop propulsion. Douglas Aircraft Company. Inc. Skilled engineers and technicians find Douglas a good place to work! DOUGLAS GLOBEMASTER W0?T WORLD ' S LARGEST BUILDER OF AIRCRAFT FOR 30 YEARS - MILITARY AND COMMERCIAL TRANSPORTS F,GHTERS - ATTACK PLANES - BOMBERS - GUIDED MISSILES - ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT - RESEARCH 451 FOR THE 1 MAN IN 7 WHO SHAVES DAILY New preparation with remarkable skin-soothing ingredient helps keep the face looking young and healthy! Modern life now means daily shaving for millions of men. But frequenl shaving often results in ugly, old- looking skin. To help men solve this problem, we developed Glider — a rich, soothing cream containing a special ingredient to help preserve the youthful qualities of the lace. Now— every time you shave with Glider— you give your face the benefil of this wonderful substance . . . and you finish your shave look ing and feeling remarkably fit! TRY A TUBE AT OUR EXPENSE You can get Glider at any toilet-goods counter. Or we ' ll be glad to mail you a guest-size tube — enough for three lull weeks — absolutely free. Just write The J. B. Williams Company, Dept. WG-1, Glastonbury. Conn., 1 .S.A. (Canada: ViUe La Salle, Que.) Canada only. President Miniature Rings of Official Design The hand-carved steel dies and models for the official class rings furnished by this establishment, as well as the miniature rings and class crest of all the classes, are avail- able for future use. " A " PINS (For all Classes) Furnished with or without guard, ami sel with ' 2 Pearls or whole Pearls. BAILEY, BMKS BIDDLE Established in 1832 Jewelers, Silversmiths, Stationers 1218 Chestnut Street. Philadelphia 5 AUGUSTA MILITARY ACADEMY Countrj location, small classes, and experienced teachers c« atribute to excellent academic results. I i - tinguished 1. 1.. K. (). T. C. School. Prepares for ( lolleges a il I niversities, Wesl Point. Annapolis and V. 1. 1. Ml athletics including Lacrosse and Fencing. 1500 acres of land. Boys from 8 to :2(] Ne.,r of age. Catalog, ol. Chas. S. Roller, Jr., Fori Defiance, Va. Hie Personal Sc . . . which we render is absolutely necessary for the proper execution of fine publications. Publishers of . . . . . . The Pointer, The Mortar, Ducrot Pepys, Asso- ciation of Graduates Assembly, Pointer Calendar, Weekend Pointer, Hundredth Night Programs, and West Point Class Year Books. The Moore Printing Co., Inc. Phone 1200 50 THIRD STREET NEWBURGH, N. Y. k :• :. -A aWfc Twice the Range only half the A milestone in the miniaturization of Electronic Equipment Up from the ranks of heavy, cumber- some World War II Walkie-Talkies comes this lightweight Walkie-Talkie, the AN PRC-10. It ' s only half the size and weight of its predecessor, yet has much greater power and twice the range... an outstanding contribution to the vital radio communications gear used by our armed forces. In developing this new instrument for radiotelephone communication, Sig- nal Corps engineers, RCA engineers, and our components ' suppliers, working together, utilized every known tech- nique to drasticall) reduce the size of parts. Condensers, tubes, resistors, hard- ware and even wires were redesigned. The new and old Walkie-Talkies, pic- tured side by side (above, right), show the magnitude of size reduction. Production of the AN PRC-10 in quantity at the RCA Camden Plant marks a milestone in the miniaturiza- tion of electronic equipment. Moreover, this engineering achievement certainly will find application in other types of electronic equipment where size and weight are important factors. It ' s an example of how RCA, through its extensive engineering and researchfa- eilities, is constant!) striving to produce better equipment lor the armed forces. ppj W ' ' ' ' Di NEW OLD utsu New plug- n discriminator assembly ake as little space as a sin- the older unit it replaces. You ' ll find RCA Service Engineers with U. S. Air, Land and Sea Forces. RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA ENGINEERING PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT. CAMDEN. N.J. » K is lor KILLER The crafc pictured above is the Navy ' s first Killer-type submarine. She is designed for the specific purpose of seeking out and destroying enemy subs. The K- 1 dis- places 750 tons, is only half as big as a fleet-type sub, and carries a crew of 40 men. The streamlined tank-like structure on her bow contains top secret sound detection equipment. For knocking out the enemy subs she tracks down, the K-l is armed with electronic homing tor- pedoes. This deadly new submersible was designed and built at the Groton, Conn., yards of Electric Boat Company, in close collaboration with Navy experts. Producing undersea craft of new and revolutionary types is only one of Electric Boat ' s activities in strengthening hemispheric defenses. At Canadair Limited, the Com- pany ' s subsidiary, jet and other military planes are being turned out for the Royal Canadian Air Force and the United States Air Force. ELECTRIC BOAT COMPANY NEW YORK OFFICE 445 Park Avenue New York, N. Y. Submarines and PT Boats — Groton, Co ELECTRO DYNAMIC DIVIS Electric Motors Generator Bayonne, N. J. CANADAIR LIMITED Aircraft Montreal, Canada • FEATURED FOR CLASSMEN it 1952 - 1953 - 1954 - 1955 • • • MINIATURES AND " A " PINS • Fashioned from deeply-cut dies and crafted by the skilled when set with a synthetic star rubj or synthetic star handsof BALF01 R jewelers, each " " pin and miniature sapphire. ring is a beautiful representation ..f the jeweler ' s an. You n ,. ,„,, ,„ v ,„,,„. v „„ ,„ „.,.;„. „, ,„- prices. can always be proud to presenl a BALFOl R-CB FTED ' pin or miniature ring. RANK INSIGNIA HI BALFOUR • • MINI Vl ' l RE RINGS ma, also be custom designed with is the fines1 Y™ ffi " T ' 1 ' " ' ' ' ' " ' " ' , ' " iT ' ' ' " ' ' 7 ' ' special jeweling a diamond xoliuirr. diaiiiiind rluslers. . . . , . . ' . ■ ■ white zircon! The miniature ring i particularl) beautiful Writefor Military Pamphlet • REPRESENTATIVES S. G. Lee W. G. Pforr 230 Boylston Street 52] Fifth Wenue Boston 16, la . New York IT. .» York • • LG BALFOUR COMPANY • 151 — tt« Just as the Academy is celebrating its SESQUI- CENTENNIAL ANNIVERSARY, coincident- ally the CADET LOUNGE here is celebrating its 20th. In keeping with the traditions. ED WALLNAU its host has personally tried to gather up history of the various classes since 1931. Ml of this information can he found in the various class books here. HOTEL PICCADILLY 45th St.— West of Broadway NEW YORK CITY ,00 Spacious rooms with private baths showers radio many equipped tele Roy Ioi ltom Managing Director •INDISPENSABLE FOR EVERY ARMY OFFICER The Army Officer ' s Guide By COL. PAUL HARKINS, formerly commandant ol Cadets. U.S. Military Academy and PHILIP HARKINS Here is a new, complete and authoritative book that can help make you a wise leader, an efficient manager — a distinguished offi- cer in the U. S. Army. Drawn from actual combat experience, this guide shows the young officer what he faces from training period to combat area, and gives sound advice on every phase of Army life. From battle-field first aid to military justice, from morale to rifle marksmanship, every detail of leadership — keystone of the whole mili- tary structure — is developed. " This new book deserves hearty recommendation as an addition to the young officer ' s useful library. " — Col. Joseph Greene, Combat Forces Journal At all bookstores • $4.75 McGRAW-HILL BOOK CO., Inc. 330 West 42nd St., N. Y. 36 i Back of this Trade Mark is a world of Achievement In Communications and Electronics FEDERAL TELEPHONE AND RADIO CORPORATION CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY An Associate of International Telephone and Telegraph Corporation The Gift Shop U. S. Hotel Thayer For gifts distinctive to your class and to the Military Academy. We are able to take care of mail or- ders for graduates or anyone interested in West Point. 7 wrapping one o in an it Services our The Gift Shop U. S. Hotel Thayer West Point, N. Y. Congratulations To The Class of ' 52 CHARLES F. HAHN 38-40 PARK PLACE NEWARK 2, N. J. General Agent Royal-Liverpool Group 456 tick Strap — Ordnance S. FROEHLICH CO., INC. 1225 BROADWAY NEW YORK I, N. Y. OR 9-4846 Established 1890 Manufacturers of canvas, web, leather covers, straps and bags, made to Govern- ment or commercial specifi- cations. FACTORY - NEW LONDON. CONN. Radio Cover — Signal Corps Grenade Carrier — Quartermaster Tool Bag — Signal Corps Ammunition Bag — Quartermaster GOOD WILL IS THE ONE AND ONLY ASSET THAT COMPETITION CANNOT UNDERSELL OR DESTROY I.-.: IN OUR MEN ' S SHOPS YOU WILL FIND A COMPLETE SELECTION of CIVILIAN APPAREL FURNISHINGS and ACCESSORIES N E W YORK • KKVERLV HILLS There s a good reason why those familiar words are heard so often during Graduation Days year after year, good reason is good food Food prepared by peerless chefs for people who like to eat Tastes even better for the service is friendly and drinks mixed to order. The pastries Home Baked So be it Lunch, Dinner or Late Snacks Everyone heads for... RESTAURANT Fort Montgomery, NY Route 9W A. G. PAPER CO 2864 EXTERIOR STREET BRONX, N. Y. C. THE FLOUR CITY ORNAMENTAL IRON CO. Established 1893 MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA Defense Work for the Armed Forces 158 Built to ; |M THE »° li MODEL q£ SX-62 in o ° 2 W STEPS Flip on crystal CALIBRA- TION OSCILLATOR. Test signals will appear at 500 kc intervals on all DX Bands. Use RESET CONTROL to adjust dial pointer to exact frequency of os- cillator signal. The Gd Udi You ' re then " on f re - quency " with pin-point accuracy. If desired sta- tion is there to be heard, you ' ll bring it in ! with all these features: • High-fidelity reception on all wave bands Standard Broadcast, FM and Short Wave. • World-wide frequency range, with con- tinuous coverage from 540 kc through 110 Mc, AM or FM! • Flexibility of control, with six degrees of selectivity, separate sensitivity and volume controls, plus automatic noise limiter and beat frequency oscillator. • Ease of tuning with hair-line accuracy. Six broad scales with over 150 stations marked; calibration oscillator for check- ing frequency as explained above. the hallicrafters c UUPmHEEHC 459 i s MUrray Hill 6-4662 ♦ STOCK CONSTRUCTION CORPORATION GRAND CENTRAL TERMINAL NEW YORK 17, N. Y. Congratulations i the CLASS OF I ( ).-,2 ▼ Cosentino Motors, NCORPOR ATED Packard Cars Studebaker ( lars and " rucks Federal Trucks Seneca FaUs, Yew ork Estabbsned Seme; Falls L919 Phone 39 Leonard In la lions to all araanateS CLss of 1952 JACK A. FROST ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR 11 Wadsworth Street Monroe, Michigan 234 Piquette Avenue Detroit, Michigan WARNER WOVEN LABEL CO., INC. Manufacturers of Fine Woven Labels for Nearly One-Half Century 200 Fifth Avenue, New York 10, N. Y. Factory - Paterson, N. J. o. J You have to do it yOlirselj to appreciate fully the thrill of com- manding a thoroughbred. And vou have to actually drive a Dual-Range Pontiac to fully enjoy the world ' s most thrilling and flexible performance. Your Pontiac dealer has a beautiful new Pontiac for yOU tO drive. Oplional U extra cod. Drive THE WONDERFUL NEW Pontine IT ' S A SPECTACULAR DUAL-RANGE PERFORMER! DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR YOU CANT BEAT A PONTIAC! -® PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION Telephone WAIker 5-2063-4-5 CHAS. H. BOHN a CO., INC. Book Manufacturers 200 Hudson Street NEW YORK Our Congratulations to the Class of 1952. This Edition of the HOWITZER has been bound to last you through a long, happy and successful career. liw Mil Miwl4lMW UM FOR ALL FREQUENCIES Mycalex, the ideal insulation, offers low loss and high dielectric strength. It is impervious to oil or water, free from carbonization, withstands high temperature and humidity. Mycalex remains dimen- sionally stable permanently and possesses excellent mechanical characteristics. In its present high state of development, Mycalex combines every important insulating advantage — including econ- omy. Mycalex is available in sheets and rods, can be injection or compression molded to close tolerance, is readily machineable, can be tapped, drilled, threaded and ground. MYCALEX 410 Mycalex 410 is ap- Power Factor, 1 megacycle proved fully as Grade L-4B under National Military Establishment Spec- ification JAN -I -10 " Insulating Materi- als, Ceramics, Ra- dio, Class L. " Dielectric Constant, 1 megacycle Loss Factor, 1 megacycle Dielectric Strength, volts mil _ Volume Resistivity, ohm-cm Max. Safe Operating Temp., °t Water Absorption, % in 24 hours Tensile Strength, psi _ _ ON M O L D E MYCALEX 410X 0.0015 ! Power Factor, 1 megacycle _ _ 0.012 Mycalex 41 OX can _9.2 1 Dielectric Constant, 1 megacycle 6.9 be injection molded, 0.01 4 ' Loss factor, 1 megacycle 0.084 w ith o r without 400 ! Dielectric Strength, volts mil 400 metal ln erts j to _lxl0 15 - Volume Resistivity, ohm- cm . 5xl0 u e ' rances 350 ) Max. Safe Operating Temp., °C 350 _ nil 1 Water Absorption, % in 24 hours nil |. 6000 I Tensile Strength, psi 6000 N E A B L E G RAD E S MYCALEX 400 MYCALEX K-IO Mycalex 400 is ap- proved fully as Grade L-4A under National Military Establishment Spec- ification JAN -I -10 " Insulating Materi- als, Ceramics, Ra- dio, Class L. " Power Factor, 1 megacycle 0.0018 Dielectric Constant, 1 megacycle J A Loss Factor, 1 megacycle 0.013 Dielectric Strength, volts mil 500 Volume Resistivity, ohm- cm 2xl0 15 Arc Resistance, seconds _ 300 Max. Safe Operating Temp., °C 370 Wafer Absorption, % in 24 hours nil Tensile Strength, psi 6000 Dielectric Constant, 1 megacycle 10.6 Q Factor, 1 megacycle 300 Loss Factor, 1 megacycle — 0.034 Dielectric Strength, volts mil (0.10 in. thicknessl 270 Fractional Decrease of Capacitance with Temperature Change _ .0.0056 Fractional Increase of Capacitance with Temperature Change 0.0076 Mycalex K-l con- forms fully to Grade HIC5H4 under Na- tional Military Es- tablishment Specifi- cation JAN-l-12. OW-LOSS MINIATURE TUBE WRITE TOOAY ON YOUR LETTERHEAD FOR ILLUSTRATED LITERATURE, OR SEND BLUEPRINTS FOR ESTIMATES - NO OBLIGATION ally. Dn Mycalex 410 fully approved as AVAILABLE IN TWO GRADES . Grade L-4B under N.M E.S. JAN-I-10 " Insulating Materials, C. mics. Radio. Class L. " Mycalex 410X ing properties exceeding those of ge Mycalex 410 and 410X purpose phc-nolic Sockets are supplied in 7 pin molded for highest ac Both 9 pin Mycalex Corporation or America Owners of MYCALEX ' Patents and Trade-Marks EucitfN Offices 30 ROCKEf EI.LER PL AZ A, NEW YORK 20 - Pint I tH.nl Offices. CLIFTON, N.J. MYCALEX K t63 MacDOUGALD CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS ATLANTA, GEORGIA The well-kept appearance of U. S. M. A. floors at West Point, reflect the efficiency of PONSELL machines which have contributed in a large measure to their general maintenance for over thirt years. PONSELL FLOOR MACHINE CO., Inc. 220 Wesl L9th Street NEW YORK II. N.Y. BRANCHES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES Pnnsell Products are backed by over 40 years electrical an l manufacturing experience. When uou tnink of flowers, think of Kivabcvs. Quality flowers and service Corsages, wedding flowers, and flowers for all occasions Flowers telegraphed Est. 27 years Graber Florist Highland Falls, N. Y., Phone 9-2955 Compliments of a I TIG 11(1 H 1 ZIPPO THE ORIGINAL Windproof LIGHTER THEY WORK W. W. PLANKINTON CO., INC. 11 West 42nd St., NY., N. Y. FIRST m AMERICA S MAJOR SPDRTS record earned solelj on confidence in Spalding ' s ability to make the finesl in sports equipment. Our heartfelt Congratulations and Good Wishes To the class of 1952. The SWARTZBAUGH MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Toledo 6, Ohio. Distributed by the Colson Corporation. Elyria. Ohio: The Colson Equipment and Supply Company. Los Angeles, and San Francisco. In Canada: Canadian Fairbanks-Morse Company. Oc a£ FOUND IN FOREMOST HOSPITALS SllliifCJ Food Conveyors gJJ Special Diet Trays Hot Pack Heaters Terminal Sterilizers L on a ra fa la tlon J to Jn e e5a a Icen ten n la I L Ic aSS of 1952 from Official Photographer to the U. S. MILITARY ACADEMY 52(1 Fifth Ave., New Yorli 3B.N.Y. Est. 1B7B 466 yeto A GUIDED 1 the best No trip to New York is complete without exploring this fascinatin " city within a city: ' A guided tour is the best way for visitors to se everything-including a thrilling view from the 70-story RCA Ol COMMISSIONS PAID TO RECOGNIZED TRAVEL AGENTS Complete Guided Tour-S1.40 including tax Observation Koofs-7« including tax Special rates for children Ticket are on tali af all information desks in the RCA builtliuij. liurki-lrlU-T Center ROCMLLER CENTER 0BS8MT10N ROOFS C ertb fcdec i ' sitfl The most called- for Make The largest selling Brand The most all-inclusive assortment of men ' s socks in existence. The Greatest Name in Socks Sales and Service to tlie Class of 1952 GOWEN ' S MOTORS DE SOTO AND PLYMOUTH HIGHLAND FALLS MOUNTAIN GARAGE CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH HIGHLAND FALLS VANDERZEE MOTORS DODGE AND PLYMOUTH NEWBURGH LOOK FOR THE Expression In Hie C aale s (Lue! Remember no ring can be more beautiful than the die from which it is made. Jeweled miniatures and wedding bands are always available. Your request for information will be promptly attended to. HERFF JONES COMPANY 14 PARK PLACE NEWARK 2, NEW JERSEY flf JEFF GOLDSTEIN Inc. Jpj|aJ| v Correct Military Uniforms fp| ♦ The unfailing adherence of JEFF GOLDSTEIN INC. to their traditional standard of i QUALITY AND INTEGRI- TY has been recognized by THE SERVICE through generations. h t ♦ TELEPHONI MURRAY-HILL 5-8866 387-4th Avenue at 27th Street New York 16, N. Y. if you hate to shave m ' you ' ll love Personna double edge blades A revelation in shaving comfort! Prove it to yourself. Just once, break your habit of asking for the same old blades, and buy a pack of Personnas. Compare Personna shaves to those you are now getting. If you don ' t agree that Personnas give you by far the finest shaves of your life, return the dis- penser for a full refund. Personna, 43 West 57th St., New York 19, N. Y. Personna Double Edge A West Point Welcome awaits you at 8 MM moire in HEW VORK AT THE GATEWAY TO TIMES SQUARE 600 cheerful rooms, private baths- radio television Adjacent garage Air-conditioned Dining Room Cocktail Lounge Moderate rates BANQUET AND MEETING FACILITIES LESLIE PAUL HOTEL EMPIRE BROADWAY at 63rd ST. m g£!8ifr ' SAVt " " SINCLAIR ANTI-RUST GASOLINE Contains Exclusive Rust Inhibitor RD-119® SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY 469 i MOHAWK COACH LINES INC. DAILY BUS SERVICE To and From WEST POINT and NEW YORK CITY Deluxe Buses to Charter for All Occasions PHONE OR WRITE I l ' i LIBERTY STREET 74 MAIN STREET LITTLE FERRY, N. J. HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. Phone: Hubbard 7-4100 Phone: 6-2923 It ' s MICHELS Since 1912 FLOWERS GIFTS World-wide Delivery Service Telephone: Highland Falls 6-4569 Member Florist Telegraph Delivery. STEPHEN M. BULL INCORPORATED WHOLESALE GRDEERS Heritage Brand Fine Foods 127 - 133 Front Street Newburgh, N. Y. 25 - Phones - 26 CRDWLEYS MILK CDMPMY, I IV C " Duality Safeguarded From Farm To Yoo " NEWBURGH. NEW YORK 470 Hero ' s one Hint will ( li»ug«» your iilous about how mm h ;i fine ear neeil cost Let ' s forget the price angle — just for a moment! — and see how this 1952 Chevrolet measures up as a car you ' d be proud to own and drive. Rate it on appearance, with an eye to the fine details of construction that make Chevrolet ' s Body by Fisher the quality standard of the low-price field. Notice, too, that color has been brought inside the car to provide brighter, more attractive interiors. Take it out on the road, and discover for yourself the thrilling new sensa- tion of smoothness. Engine vibration has been " screened out " to bring you thrilling new Centerpoise Power. New Quick-Reflex shock absorber action gives a smoother, softer ride. Test the brakes — largest in Chevrolet ' s field. See how easily this car handles. And enjoy Powerglide automatic transmission — wonderfully simple, simply wonderful! Here is pleasure unlimited . . . in the lowest-priced line in the low-price field. No wonder more people buy Chevrolets than any other car! Come in and see us soon! Surf ,:,sli„ t Powerglide. Teamed " Uh extra-powerful ulrr Until engine, new uh,iuuli, i l„ l.r A and C CHEVROLET COMPANY FORT MONTGOMERY, t 7 0 i£y fine Com priced so low! FORT MONTGOMERY, NEW YORK . n n J CHEVROLET Weighing in a Blue Martin Plenty of people who can afford the most costly cart find Chevrolet to thi rninihl -.-ill -•■■ hi. i iii ■■ n :. i, sprit, Ihut 1 tfV list: themselves: H Ity pa mure? " 471 ( oittjra In la fionA WEST POINT TAXI SERVICE A. Bosch Son, Inc. ESTABUSHED 1889 Phone: Dial 6111 Phone: 4520-4588 West Point, N. Y Highland Falls, N. Y i Mi LEADERSHIP has been universally recognized in BROACHING JET ENGINE TURBINE DISCS Thirteen years ago — in 1939 — this company took the lead in broach- ing turbine discs and other jet engine components. Through alt the phases of development, and experimentation with the various metals progressively tried in those early days, Lapointe engineers actively collaborated with the prominent jet engine manufacturers. ably proud of our __ unique position in this P field, and in the fact that I jt today cur broaching | machines or brooches W the leading companies You are invited to write for cur new bulletin describing the H-P Se. ries, Horizontal Broaching Machine. Ask for Bulletin HP 53. [apo irite machine tool compaky j tHE WORLD S 01DSSI «K0 URGIST M.MUF ACTURtRS OF BR04CHSS N0 BROHCHING AUCHINIS Branch Factory • WATFORD . HERTS • ENGLAND I Buy Bonds i PRECI As the world ' s largest company devoted exclusively to precision electronics and television, Du Mont is proud of the QUALITY of its products. From incoming inspection of materials and components, through all stages of assembly and on to finished equipment, there is QUALITY CONTROL, Typical of the 21 inspections controlling Du Mont Teletrons is this operation with specially calibrated microscope. Du Mont transmitters, receivers and oscillographs are likew checked and rechecked through all production stages. Such is the meaning of QUALITY CONTROL to Du Mont, and consequently the meaning of Du Mont to quality- conscious buyers of electronic equipment. OUMONT EN B DU MONT LABORATORIES. INC. With plants in East Paterson, Clifton and Passaic, N. J. " Trade-mark of III! Mont TV tubes 173 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Page A. ;. Paper Co. l K Alligator Company 131 American Express Co. 145 American Machine Foundry Co. 108 American Woolen Company HO Arma Corporation HI Army National Bank 128 Arundel Corporation 1-4 Augusta Military Academy 452 Wry Motors (Ford) 150 B. (;. Corporation 442 Bailey, Banks Biddle Co. 152 Baker, Jones, Hausauer Savage. | m . 132-433 Balfour Company, L. G. . 154 Bausch Loml. Optical Co 123 Bennett Brothers. Inc. Ho Best Foods. Inc. (Shinola) H8 Bohn Co., Inc.. Chas. II. 162 Brown Sharpe Mfg. Co. 120 Bull, Inc.. Stephen M. 170 Caldwell Co., J. E 124 Canada Dry Beverages 134 Chevrolet Motor Division 171 Clark Equipment Co 415 Cleveland Pneumatic Tool Co. 11 I Coca Cola Bottling Co 125 Colt ' s Manufacturing Company 444 Continental Motors Corporation 440 Cosentino Motors. Inc. 100 Crowley ' s Milk Company. Inc. 470 Douglas Aircraft Company IS I DuiiK.nl Laboratories 173 Electric Boat Company 151 Fairchild Engine Mrplane Corp. 137 Federal Services Finance Corporation 138 Federal Telephone Radio Corp 456 First National Bank, Highland Falls 418 First National Bank, Scranton 148 Flour City Ornamental Iron Company 158 Ford Instrument Company 122 Ford Motor Company 107 Franklin, Benjamin 420 Freddy ' s Restaurant 458 Froelich Novell) Co. 157 Frost, Jack 160 I fuller Brush Company 128 Fulton Sylphon Div . of Robert-Shaw-Fulton Controls Car Wood Industries. Inc Cifl Shop (U.S. Hotel Thayer) Goldstein, Inc., Jeff Gombos Co., John Gowen ' s Motors Graber, The Florist Graham, Anderson, Probst W bite. 1 Great Atlantic Pacific Tea ( !o. Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corp 109 II aim. Charles F 156 llahn Company, Irvin H. Ill llallicrafters Company 150 Hercules Motors Corporation 117 llerff- Jones Company 168 Hotel Astor. . . 149 Hotel Empire 169 II 1 Piccadill) 155 Hotel St. Regis 467 Hotels Statler Co., Inc. H5 Interwoven Stocking Company 107 I. T. E. Circuit Breaker Company 446 Jacobs Company, F. L. . . HO Kingsport Press, Inc 1 12 toppers Company, Inc. I 17 Krementz Company 131 Lapointe Machine Tool Co 472 Leone ' s ' 18 Liggett Meyers Tobacco Co. (Chesterfield) 135 Luxenberg Military ( ' .ivilian Outfitl North Vmerican Wiation, Inc. North Star Woolen Mill Company Ohio China Company 110 MacDougald Construction Co. 161 Manufacturer ' s Out let Sales Co.. Inc 438 Martin Company. Olenn L 120 McGraw Hill Book Co.. Inc. 155 Merriam Company , G. C. 116 Meyer, Inc.. N. S. 120 Michel Sons. Inc.. F Co Mohawk Coach Lines, Inc. 1 70 Monarch Rubber Company 122 Monroe lube Co., Inc HI Moore Printing Co., Inc. 152 Mountain Oarage 168 Miillins Mfg. Corporation 118 Mycalex Corporation of America 163 126 441 423 440 423 46 " 438 465 Parker House. Personna Blade Company Philadelphia Gear Works. Inc. Plankinton Co., Inc.. W. W. (Zi| Ponsell Floor Machine Co., Inc. Pontiac Motor Division Radio Corporation of America . . . . 453 Remington Rancl. Inc. 121 Reo Motors. Inc. 131 Republic Wiation Corporation 119 Rockefeller Center Guided Tour 467 Rock Riser Woolen Mills 121 Rogers Peet Company 113 Saks Fifth Avenue 458 Seamen ' s Bank for Savings 421 Silas Mason Co., Inc. 136 Sinclair Refining Company 460 Socony -Vacuum Oil Company. Inc 427 Spalding Brothers 465 Sperry Gyroscope Co 143 Standard Oil Company 139 Stetson Co.. John B. 436 117 460 418 416 465 Stetson Shoe Company, Inc. Slock Construction Corporation Sunshine Biscuits. Inc. Sullivan School Swartzbaugh Mfg. Company Trans World -Virlin. s. Inc. United Services Automobile Asso U. S. Hotel Thayer United States Rubber Company Universal Moulded Products Col Vanderzee Motors Verson Mlsteel Press C Warner Woven Label ( Waterburv Button Cor, West Point Taxi Comp W est Publishing Comp White Studio Williams Co.. J. B. Youne Comoanv. Chae npany .. Inc. 468 411 a ,al Bank of Fort Sal 116 474 I mm ' • 4 X £ 5e jg §g S gSfe «£SS3 -- ' - : .„ ' ■ " « " % ; w - - — T -y., ' -

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

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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