United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)
- Class of 1900
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1900 volume:
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5111-520 LIIIDLOW 5'l'l!lClC'I'
TI-IE LUCKY BAG
United States Naval Academy
CLASS OF 1900
Published Annually by the First Class
. . . EDITORS . . .
PAUL FOLEY, New York
WILLIAM F. BRICKER, Pennsylvania
BAYARD T. BULMER, Nevada
WILLIAM B. FERGUSON, IR., North Carolina
FREDERICK HELLWEG, Maryland
CARLOS A. GARDINER, Illinois
STANLEY WOODS, Illinois
Annapolis, Maryland, May, I900
m ,. , X , W-.v,42Qa'6AT. 9 WJ 1 i i
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COMMANDER ROYALL R. INGERSOLL
UNITED sTATEs NAVY
In affectionate remembrance of a. Practice Cruise in the Gunboat
"Annapolis," as a token of our admiration and esteem,
this volume is respectfully dedicated
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-me Lucnw BAQ QM-mr. our.
Upon examining this volume you will find 169 pages, 40 of which are
blank. These are the best part of the book.
The United States Naval Academy,
JAMES K. POLK,
President of thc Uazitcd Slufvs.
.flcademy Colors :
OLD GOLD AND NMA'
RAI-I! RAI'I! RAH!
HI! I-Io! HA!
U. S. N. A.
Boom! Sis! BAH!
Sc'rr0tary of the Navy
Cadet Officers of the United States Naval
WAINWRIGHT, J. D.,
BRICKER, W. F.,
BRYANT, S. W.,
HELLNVEG, J. F.,
DEFREES, J. R.,
WADE, C. T.,
WINSTON, H. T.,
SCHOENFELD, J. W.,
COMFORT, J. H.
J. W. TIMMONS.
Cadet Lieutenant and Adjutant,
G. W. STEELE, IR.
Cadet Chief Petty Officer,
H. W. OSTERHAUS.
NIANNIX, D. P., MITCHELL, W. G.
Cadet Junior Lieutenants,
BERRY, R. L. SPILMAN, -I. A.,
WYMAN, H. L., SNYDER, C. P.,
C adct Petty Ot7icers of the First Class,
DOYLE, S. H. R.,
IQRESS, J. C.,
BERRIEN, F. D.
CAGE, H. K., '
NAILE, F. R.,
TRAIN, C. R.
Cadet Petty Officers of the Second Class,
Second Division. Thixd Division.
P. FOLEY, -WORTMAN, W. K.,
TOMB, W. V.,
DODD, E. H.
SVARZ, E. P.,
HOWARD, A. C.,
JEFFERS, W. N.
FERGUSON, W. B., JR
JACKSON, E. S., JR.
FREEMAN, C. S.,
ICEAR, C. R.,
IKEATING, A. B.,
HYLAND, J. J.
ARNOLD, C. L.,
LANDENBERGER, G. B,
CHURCH, J. G.,
BARTHALOW, B. G.
fx - . ja? f 'Q . L
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Summer Cruise, 1899.
OFFICERS AND NAVAL CADETS.
,f 1 ,
UNITED STATES PRACTICE SHIP MONONGAHELA.
fune 3 to September 6.
ft .A , Commander C. T. HUTCI-IINS, Coimttmandihg.
A Lieutenant-Commander W. F. HALSEY, Executive
Lieutenant C. N. ATWATER, Navigator.
Lieutenant G. P. BLOW, Watch Officer.
Lieutenant HARRY GEORGE, Watch Othcer.
Lieutenant W. H. G. BULLARD, Watch Officer.
Lieutenant W. H. FAUST, Instructor in Navigation.
Lieutenant C. M. STONE, Watch Officer.
Passed Assistant Surgeon G. H. BARBER.
Assistant Surgeon R. C. HOLCOMB.
Assistant Paymaster D. V. CI-IADVVICK.
Chaplain H. H. CLARK.
Chief Boatswain C. F. PIERCE.
Chief Carpenter A. C. BORROUGHS.
SYNOPSIS OF THE CRUISE, 1899.
The cadets Of the Second, Third, and Fourth classes
sailed from Annapolis June 3.
Passed Capes of Virginia June 6.
Arrived at Plymouth, England, July I. Sailed July 8.
Arrived at Funchal, Maderia, july 24. Sailed july 27.
Entered Chesapeake Bay September 4.
Arrived at Annapolis September 6.
UNITED STATES PRACTICE SHIP ANNAPOLIS.
June 3 to August 26.
Commander R. R. INGERSOLL, Commmandiug.
Lieutenant-Commander C. NV. BARTLETT, E.17L'C'1lfi'Z'E Officer.
Lieutenant W. C. P. MUIR.
Lieutenant T. W. IQINKAID.
Lieutenant O. W. Ko1:s'r1s1z.
Lieutenant M. E. TRENCH.
Passed Assistant Paymaster Jos121'11 FYFFE.
SYNOPSIS or 1-1112 CRUISE. 1899.
The cadets of the First Class embarked and sailed from the Naval
Academy June 3.
Arrived at Newport News June 4. Sailed June 24.
Arrived at Fortress Monroe June 24. Sailed june 25.
Arrived at Wilmington, Del., june 26. Sailed June 29.
Arrived at Pliiladelphia june 29. Sailed July 8.
Arrived at Tompkinsville, N. Y.. july 9. Sailed July II.
Arrived at West Point, N. Y., july II. Sailed july 12.
Arrived at New York july 12. Sailed july 174.
Arrived at Newport. R. I.. July 18. Sailed July 19.
Arrived at New Bedford july 20. Sailed July 23.
Arrived at Boston july 24. Sailed July 29.
Arrived at Bath, Me., July 29. Sailed August 8.
Arrived at Provincetown, Mass., August 9. Sailed August 10.
Arrived at Vineyard Haven August IO. Sailed August 11.
Arrived at Greenport, N. Y., August 12. Sailed August 17.
Arrived at New York August 18. Sailed August 20.
Arrived at West Point August 20. Sailed August 24.
Arrived at Annapolis, Md., August 26.
During the cruise the cadets visited the principal shipbuilding and
steel plants on or near the coast from Newport News, Va., to Bath, Me.
Target practice and drills were held in Gardiner's Bay during the stay at
Greenport, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1900
. sm gfgy, nav!
A o .
Class of 1900.
CRIMSON AND GOLD.
RAZZLE DAZZLE! HOBBLE GOBBLE!
BOOM A LACK A LIP!
U. S. N. A., 19oo!
NAVY! DOUBLE ZIP!
Abernathy, Robert Andrew, Pulaski, Tenn.
"Take courage, mang thy shadow will not hurt thee."
Plebe C4, 3, 2, 21, Ijg can be told by his walk, a coni-
bination of Hooke's Joint and VVhitworth's Quick-
Arnold, Clarence Lamont, "Ike," "Oohni Paulf'
Buzzard, Goshen, I
'!Patic11ce, and shuHZe the cards."
Attends Y. M. C. A. meetings regularly when unsatg
at other times plays "Pedro"g formerly brakeman in
Transvaalg shy and reserved, yet he is a de'il amongst
the women, reference: 'Shelter Island.
Barthalow. Benjamin Grady, "Mouthy."
Buzzard, Kimbolton, 0
".-'ind stil! his tongue ran on, the less
Of weigh! it bare, with greater ease."
Man with the india-rubber voieeg Class witg favorite
. , studies: Nav and Steamg Captain Base-ball Team and
member Night Study Party: the man that made Mil-
waukee beer famous. .
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Berrien. Frank Dunn, "Frank." '
Buzzard. Clinton, Ia. .
"lI"ith011t aiiibitioli ima' a'e1'aid of fear." 5 , '
A line man till he got his Buzzardg goes to forma- T A
tions now: one of the survivors of the "Chesapeake"- i
"Shannon" tight, President Athletic Association: 5
Foot-ball Team: Base-ball Team.
i Berry, Robert Lawrence. "Bob."
Two-Striper, Newport, Ky
"Win her with gifts if she respects not words:
Dumb jewels oft, in their silent kind,
More than quick wards, do move a wommfs mind."
The Class kid: does his friendsg how did he ever
get so high?
Bricker, W'illiam Franklin, "Hans"
One Striper, Chambersburg, Pa.
"The himdsomest man in the Class."-N. Y. TRIBUNE.
A bright little spoon: "Chernian bandt": his one am-
bition, popularity, his one desire. love, his one pastime,
the tiuteg his one hobby. spectacles.
Bryant, Samuel Wfood, "Sammy."
Buzzard, Washington, Pa
"The ladies call him sweet,
The stairs, as he treads on them, kiss his feet,"
Deadwood tChoii'D: the lazy, Lyon-hearted ladg Ring
Committee: Hop Committee, Star C4, 31.
Bulmer, Bayard Taylor, "Duckf' i
Buzzard fone weekj, Virginia City, Nev.
"Let lhe 'world slide, let the world go,-
A fig for rare and a fig for 'ZUOC.n--I'IEYWOOD.
Tow-headed: one of the survivors of the "Chesa-
peake"-"Shannon" light, Hop Committee C253 Manager
C We Hari' Kimball, "VVobbles."
an 1 Y
Buzzard, Houston, Tex
' "He had a round face, and a little ronnd belly,
l'l"hich shook when he langhed, like o bowl full of jelly.
Viscous solid: protoplasni, lowest form of animal life,
formula for composition unknown, does society, never
known to do anything else, except explain things he
knows nothing about. Said to have accepted an ap-
pointment as "India-rubber Man" to Her Majesty the
"Her voice was ever soft,
Case, William Stanhope, "Casey," Chicago
"I am reckless what 1 do to spite the world."-S1IAKs1'1zR1:.
Head of Department of "Pull and Blufff' got gold
anchors put on Oehm's blouses: passed the Personnel
Billy instigated the Spanish-American warg changed the
course to six years. and abolished "Setting-up" squad,
Watch Oflicer U. S. S. "Santee."
Church, lohn Gaylord, "Madam,"
Buzzard, WHSlll11QtO1l, D
Cocke, Herbert Claiborne, "Ruin," "john Chin,"
"Smooth rnns the water 'where the brook is deep."
The silent man,-speaks only when spoken to, bosom
friend of Matthew Strohm.
Gentle and low, on excellent thing -in woman.
Non-reg. haberdasher: ladies' undershirts a specialty,
drinks strong lemonade and runs a free lunch counter
in Room Io, Building 53 one of the four sole survivors
of the "Chesapeake"-"Shannonu fight.
Defrees, Joseph Rollie, "Chimmy Fadden,"
Buzzard, Greenville, Ill.
"A soldier, full of strange oaths and bearded like the pardf'
"Bearded ladyf' winning and affectionate ways, seeks
position as President Woman's College, Star C31
Comfort, James Hall, "Cy."
Buzzard, St. Louis, Mo.
"A shallow brain behind a serious mask,
Au oracle within an empty 605133,--COWPER.
Thought to have come out of the Ark, proposer of
the toast to "The U. S. Naval Academy," spent more
money on sporting than any other live men on clothes,
lander of armies and Brigadier-Generals in Cuba,
bosom friend of General Miles, uses Officer-in-Cl1arge's
Dodd, Edwin Horace, "Eddy."
"A loose and strong defler of all order."
l lcrsf' Base-ball Team.
Doyle, Stafford Henry Rahall, "Stiffy."
Buzzard, Orangeburg, S. C
"A poor exile of Erin."
Stunted by the weight of his name, extreme Tillman-
Objects to wearing trousers to "setting-up" drillsg
skips all other drills, plays foot-ball with Regulation
books, breaker of gas-fixturcsg one of the survivors of
the "Chesapeake"-"Shannon" tight, Captain of Hust
ite, heart dislocated in Bath, "His bark is worse than
Ellis, Hayne, "Spuds." Buzzard, Macon, Ga
"Life is one long, infernal grind."
Chief B-acherg Chairman Hop Committee and pitcher
on the Base-ball team: "He blushes like the waves of
hell."--Byron. Half-back on the All-American Rhino
Team, confirmed dyspeptic.
Ferguson, VVilliam Burder, Jr., "Fagan,"
Two-striper, Waynesville, N. C
"May never lady press his lips,
I-Iis p1'o19'er'd love returning,
Who nzakes a furnace of his mouth,
And keeps his chimney burning."-ANON.
Biffs everything, especially efliciencyg has been known
to hold a fair hand in a losing game of-hearts, made
a fortune on his paradox, Class Secretary and Treas-
urerg Star C4, 3, 25.
' SFS Foley, Paul, "P-foliof, Buzzard, Brooklyn, N.
"Oh, what nlcn may do! What nzen daily do, not knowing
4 - what they do!"-SHAKSPERE.
' ' Q A man with a very taking way,-whisk brooms a
' H. ' ' S A specialty, the practical joker, rumor-mongerg Editor-
eorrespondent for New
in-Chief of LUCKY BAG, war
York Journal during the Civil
Freeman, Charles Seymour, HVV1'3tl'1.,,
"His was the thunder-his the avenging rod,
The WRATH,-the delegated voice of God!"-BYRON.
Red-headed President of the Salvation Army, ran an
abattoir on board the "Maria Teresa", "A face like a
benedietion,"-Cervantes. Essence of efncieney.
Gannon, Sinclair, "Choo"
"He is truly great that is little in himself and that nzaketh
no account of any height of ll01l07'S.n-TI'IOS.A KEMPIS.
"Lo, the wild Indian!" Ex-member Married Men's
Club, bunco-steererg "By their legs ye shall know
them," Captain Crew C2151 Foot-ball Team.
Gardiner, Carlos Alfonso, "Don," "Cyrano de
"If I had such a nose, I'd ainpntate it,' when yon sup,
Indeed it must annoy yon, dipping in the cup."
Executive officer U. S. S. "Santee,"
Hellweg. Julius Frederick, "Fritz," "Anecdotef'
"With volllcs of eternal babble." '
Formerly auctioneer, now bum photographer, dealer
in stale jokes of all kinds, "What a spendthrift he is
of his tongue!"-Slzakspcre. 1-le loves to wind his
mouth up and then let it go again.
l-Ioward, Abram Claude, "Tommy,"
Buzzard. Annapolis, Md.
"You cannot rob me of frcc' Naturals grace."
Oh, give me some jam, dear mamma, dear mamma,
For you know I love it so:
And surely you will oblige me
lfVith another jar or so.
, 1 Huff, Charles Peabody, "Vinegar," "NVrinkles,"
Q "Handsome," Butler, Mo.
fa 1 "I have .tml boiler faces in my tin1c."-SIIAKSI-Elan.
W Exterior painter and decorator, Sherlock Holmes of
X- the Naval Academy, our dimplecl darling,-peaceful and
amiable, but his face is against himg admirer of beautiful
women, sonmambulist and wall-sealer.
Hyland. -lohn Joseph, "Patsy," Holyoke, Mass.
"Ireland shall be frcc."'
His gl'2l.l1ilfZl.iCllC1' and father were seamen, but Patsy-
oh. chestnuts! a fallen starg Star 1.0.
Jackson, Edward Sharpless, Jr., "Keen," "Hatchet-
facef' One-striper, Scranton, Pa
"A man who would make so vile a pun would not .scrnplc
to pick a pocket."
Naval Reserveg favorite position on the cruise,-
hanging his feet over the gangwayg "NVhat is the Great
Stone Face?"-Hawllzorna. Star MD.
Buzzard, Baltimore, Md.
Jeffers, William Nicholson, "Plug" 17 --lvl 1
Buzzard, "Sea Lawyer," New York City.
"1 care for nobody, no, not I, t
If nobody caros for wie."-BIRKERSTAFF. In I
Man of refined taste, prelers champagne to beer, W M'
often mistaken for a Portuguese count, leader of Pro- ie ---'
hibition faction, motto: "Down with drink!" Prince ll
of Monte Carlo on the cruise, Hop Committee CID.
Johnston, Huntingdon, "Hop," "Yo Hansonf'
Buzzard, Portland, Ore
"For I'm not so old and not so plain, and l'm quite prcf1o1'od
Built on the side-hill plan, dumb-bell exercise daily,
Kear, Carleton Romig, iiGfCHSC,,, "Reuben," Q
Buzzard, Van Wert, O.
"As I read
I hear fha crowing cools, I hear lhe izolc
Of lark and limwl, and from every page
Rise odors of ploughcd fields or flowery mood." I
"Reuben, Reuben, I've been thinking about that ice-
cream ireezcrgl' "VVhere's dem foot-balls I done give
you to be blowed up?"
Keating, Arthur Barnes, "Artief'
Buzzard, Centreville, Md
"Self-low, my lo-rd. is not so 'vile a sin."
Sub-organist: Class ladies' man, thinks he has pretty
feet, knows everybody of family and wealth, talks like
, a perforated gas tank QH2 SJ, "Black-eyed Susan."
Kress, james Chatham, "Jimmy."
Buzzard, Lock Haven, Pa.
"lfVorle may be thc grandest gift of God Io 1110111 it's gctlmg
' stale with mc."
Opposed to all forms of labor, would have made a
good "Sleeping Beauty," lives in the same room with
Cadet Minnix, except when Pratt wants to expand.
Fencing Team C2, IJ.
Landenberger, George Bertram, "Dutch," Philadelphia
Landram, Clarence Elmer, "Laudanum,,'
"Eternal smiles his emptiness betray,
As shallow Sl'l'0!1ll1.Y rim dimpling all the way."-POPE.
The Flying Dutchmang "Sandow"g non combos 111entis,'
practical and absolute unit of imbecilityg Buzzard
Cnearlyjg Manager Track Athletics.
He's more to be pitied than ccnsured,
I-le's more to be helped than despiscd,-
He's only a poor crazy Dutchman
VVho has fallen in love ill-advised.
"Better Iale Ihan never."
Never known to get to formation on time,-usually
unsat in two subjects, and ten demerits to run on for the
term, bum politician.
Mclintee, William, "Count," "VVoolsey."
Mannix, Daniel Pratt,
Three-striper, Montgomery, Minn
"And still the wonder grew
How one small IU head could carry all he le11e'w."
'Mathematics is his pastime, the Apjohn Formula his
delight, the Eugene V. Debs-Parnell-Atkinson Irish
agitator of the U. S. N. A., he goeth forth armed with
a sword and a prayer-bookg Star C3, 21.
Three-striper, Washington, D. C.
"Greater men ihan I may have lived, but I do hot believe it."
Admirer of everything 'VVaShiugtonian, including
himsclfg double-reflecting, triple-llattering mirror usedg
Plebe braceg co-efficient of expansion undetermined, but
it is considered enormousg Star C31
Mitchell, Willis Gimmell, "Bill."
"Deserve thyself no longer: thy youth hath fled."
Silent lubricatorg Married Men's Clubg Req for
amanuensis not granted, and stamp supply cut down,
calls class-meetings every other night, and brings empty
chairs to order, Class President.
Menner, Robert Tryon, 4'Duke," Honesdale, Pa.
"Lord, Lord, how subject we old uicn are to this vice of
Fitzimmonsg has been to seven colleges,-took
leather medal at each.
Morris, Robert, "Brick-top."
await his graduation with joy.
Naile, Frederick Raymonde, "Tack,"
i Buzzard, Salt Lake City, Utah
l " 'Tis little joy
7 3 To know I'1n farther from heaven
Than when I was a boy."-Hoon. D
The human snake, his seven wives in Salt Lake City
Buzzard, Norristown, Pa.
"Speak gently: 'tis a little thing,
A squalling brat, small but strongfl
Gravitates toward anything eatable, even as a little
red ant at Lower Quarters, "He hath eaten me out of
house and l'lO1l1C.,i-SIIAKSPERE. Star C41
Osterhaus, Hugo Wilsoii, "Dutchy," Norfolk,
"Come, lay thy head upon my breast,
'And I will kiss thee into rest."-BYRON.
Expects to graduate, aided by papa, the Heads of
Steam and French Departments, and the Academic
Board, Oehm is making his outfit, the human clothes-
ping Foot-ball Team.
Noa, Loveman, 'WVhy P" "Now, see here!"
"And with his everlasting claclc
Sets all 1nen's ears upon the raclcf'-BUTLER.
A complicated combination of cccentricities of pug-
nacious propensitiesg the human interrogation point,
possessed of a never-satisfied curiosity, the class mule.
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Riddle, Vtlilliam King, "Kang," "Yah! yah! yah!"
Strange tales and stories he -relates.
And 'wondrous are his jollics.
Oh! this is the King of Ichahods.
The author of "Under the Holliesf'
Instructoi in dancing to the choir invisible: the man
of one dimension guaranteed to become sentimental
with anything uelrmg pettieoatsg shape,--none or spa 3
his m lndoliu has the sound of a cross-cut saw.
1 ' ' Z
. 5' 3
Sehoenfeld, john William, "Skanebaum."
lluzzard, NVestfield, N. Y
"For thy sake, O tobacco! I would do anything but div."
Emigrated from Sweden: bribed the authorities at
Castle Garden with a basket of grapes: nanis dc fvlunzei
"Shuntfield," "Fruit Skins," et al.
Scranton, lidison lirnest, "lid,"
Buzzard, Alliance, O.
"God nzadc him: therefore, let him pass for a man."
Favorite amusement: sitting on six daily newspapers
in Reading Room while reading six more: carries stun-
sails in all weather: uxvlllll he would say no man
Smith, Vvllllllll "Gee," "Methuselah." i
' I l
BllZZ211'Ll, Port Austin, Mich.
TX "Sonic smack of age in youg some relish of the saltnvss I l
. of time." 'l' I
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Patriarehg intends to resign at end of two years'
cruise as the oldest living graduateg navigator of the
ln "55?'l . Y. . .. ..
I bnyder, Lharles Plnlip, "l'eek. '
, One-striper, Charlestown, VV. Va.
1 - '.1
I 9 Q "ll"hencc,is thy learning? Hast thy toil
Or books consmnrd the znidnight oil?"-GAY.
"Sn-n-ny-de-der, d-d-does your mo-mother no-kno-
know y-you're ou-out?" Star C41
Spilman, john Armistead, "Bunny," i
Two-Striper, Richmond, Va.
"Be merry, and employ your chiefest thoughts to courtship."
A handsome and obliging young man, can do any-
thing. especially sing, great social success, the May
Plebe Champion, 1-Iop Committee Q3, 21g Manager
Foot-ball Team, Star C4J.
Steele, George Washington, jr., "Billf'
Two-striper and Adjutant, Marion, O
"Au honest man., close-buttoued to the chiu,--
Broad-elolh without, and a warm heart within."
"HOTEL ARRIVALS.-Ebbitt House: Ensign George
VVashington Steele, Jr., U. S. N., and sons, James
Whitworth Steele, Siemens-Martin Steele, and Thomas
Bessemer Steelc."--Washington l"osl.
Svarz, Emil Pravoslov, "Pig,"
lsuzzard, San Antonio, Tex.
"lCen1uz'e him if possible: with powder and lead if
"Number Six Pig: weakest and most fluid of all pigs,
useless alike for ornamental purposes or casting, as it '
will not mix with scrap."--Mech. Eugrg. Who let down
Tamura, Hiroaki, "Mike," Tokio, Japan
"But howsoever love be blind,
The world at large hath eyes."-KIPLING.
Chinese count, with Irish accent, "I know but I can-
not say. O-ou--ou-dereforef' Favors a Japanese-
American allianceg Fencing Team.
Timmons, john Wesleyf, "Torpedo Tim."
Four-striper, Chillicothe, O.
"I do not think the devil would have me damned, lest the oil
that's in me would set hell ou fire."
Hold tl1e forks, the knives are coming, pie is on the
way, Crew Q4, 3, 2, Ijg Captain Crew CID.
Train, Charles Russell, "Ikey."
Buzzard, VVashington, D. C.
"I an: a few: hath not a few eyes? Izalh not a Jew hands,
The new Moses, bum soloist, Hop Committee at lastg
Class monkey: Fencing Teamg Master of Ceremonies,
Burial of Math and Skinny. l
Tomb, XVilliam Victor, "Vicf'
Buzzard, Little Rock, Ark
"Of learning vast, of knowledge most profound,
And, best of all, a lcind and courteous gentleman."
They all agreed that the ship might be composite, but
Vie was the woodenest thing on boardg Skinny fiend,
of spoony inclinations.
llllllC'Il5l0l1J, affections, passions fn-SIIAKSPERE.
Wfade, Charles Tobias, f'Toby."
Buzzard, Hackettstown, N. J
"I dI'L'lllllCIl there was no 1'eveille,--
I wonder if drcanzs come true?"
"Jersey Lightning," "Biby-doll," direct descendant of
Rip Van VVinkleg Foot-ball Team.
VVainwright, john Drayton, "Marie" 1
Two-striper, yVilmington, Del.
"ll'isvr in lzis own conceit than sown mon Ilzat can render
Dealer in perfumery and hair-oilg Senior Assistant to
Captain, Exec., and Navigator on the cruise. Great
disappointment at not getting to navigate the "An-
is" into New York, as he knew the harbor per-
N VVinston, Hollis Taylor, "Huneh," "Boy."
"The bed has become a place of lu.rury to nie: I would no!
cwclzange it for all the llzrones in the world."-NAPOLEON.
Never known to exceed sixty steps to the minute,
' wonders why they can't have reveilles at eight and no
drills at all, rooms with "Spuds" and sits next to "Fritz"
1 at mess,-more to be pitied than censuredg Class Ring
Committee, Hop Committee, Manager Crew.
Buzzard, Chapel Hill, N. C.
Xhloods, Stanley, "She,', "Weasy," Chicago.
"Every man is as God made him, and oftentimes a great ' a
Not so wcasy as he looksg makes three marks as he
walks: draws pictures for everything but the LUCKY
BAG, uses tobacco in all forms that his friends possessg
Commanding Ofticer of the "Santeeg" the only sixteen
to one man in the class,-gives one cigarette and ex-
pects sixteen in return.
VVortn1an, Ward Kenneth, "VVard."
Buzzard, Helena, Mont
"He will lie, sir, with such 'volubility that you would think
Truth a fool."
, Our Mellin's Food Babyg the sixteen-year old "Boy
Wonder," patent medicine many "O youth! how many
crimes have been committed in thy name!"
VVright, Luke Edward, Jr., "Poor old Lukef,
Memphis, Tenn. ,
" 'Tis the wire of the slnggard, I hear him complain,
'You have 7UL1lCL'd me too soon.' I must slumber againt' "
A confirmed spiritualist, known to hold communion
with departed spirits.
C Wyman, Henry Lake, "VVillie."
"I know some of my work is good, if only people could see."
Agitator and reformerg runs a non-reg. study party
with "Mum" Churchg one of Boy Winston's easy vic-
tims at pinochle and poker.
WVI LLIAM HENR Y BOARDMAN
THE FUNERAL ON THE AMPHITRITE.
on Paz.:Mf1va.s ISLAND Pufprb R160
Qiline iielseg i?'luIir:k
who Dinh at his hnmc in
51-lumiltnn, OD., Eluue 11, 1888.
" There is a reaper whose nzuue is Death
And with his sickle keen,
He reaps the bearded grain at a breath,
A1111 the flowers that grow between."
Asmus, Allston, New York
"An1iable weakness of human l1l1l1l'I'0.H--GIBBON.
Blair, George Fred, Michigan
"For I am nothing if not cri!z'eal.l'-SHAKSPERE.
Brackett, VVilliam, Illinois
"A wif wilh dunees and a dunee with 'wl'fS.n-POPE.
Browne, Claude, Alabama
"An idle weed grows apacef'-OLD PROVERB.
Catron, John Walz, New Mexico
"With sweet strains of inelodious 1nusie."-MIRABEAU.
Clark, Arthur William, California
"PVlxo would not, finding way, break loose from hell
And venture to whatever place fartherst from pain?"-MILTON.
Cox, Lewis Smith, Jr., Pennsylvania
"Come, come, good wine is a good familiar creature if it be well used,
exelaim no more against it."-SHAKSPERE.
Cresap, Edward Otho, Florida
"A merry heart goes all the day,
Your sad lires in a izzile-a."-SIIAKSPERE.
Crittenden, Kirby Barnes, MiSSOL1fi
"Company, 'villianous company, hath been thc spoil of nic."-SHAKSPERE.
Day, Charles Conwell, 111153113
'fE'oory 1nan is odd."
Dearborn, Peyton Brown, Virginia
"I ant thc vary pink of courtcsyf'-SIIAKSPERE.
Downes, John, jr., At Large
"The greatest fault, I should say, is to be conscious of tl0llC'.H-CARLYLE.
Draper, Arthur Edgar, Kansas
"There is little choirc in rotten apples."-SIMKSPERE.
Enbody, Josiah Waterhouse, Pennsylvania
"Praising what is lost niakvs thc renzcmbrancc dear."-SIIAKSPERE.
Fitzpatrick, john james, Louisiana
"Did you ever hear of Captain l'Vattlc?-
He was all for love' and a little for the bottle."-DIBDIN.
Foote, Perey Wright, North Carolina
"Tha happiest he
Who drinks the pure plc-asu-rcs of thc rural life."--THOMSON.
Fowler, Orie Walter, Iowa
"His greatness is U-fiffftlfHg.u-SHAKSPERE.
Harris, George Simmons, Georgia
HA nzothcr's pride, a fathcr's joy."
James, John Frederick, Virginia
"Tho world loves a spice of wickedness."-LoNGFELLow.
Kearny, Philip, , MiSSO11fi
"O ye gods, render me worlliy of this noble 'lUl'ft'.n--SlIAKSPERE.
Mann, John Ferris, New York
"He seemed to be going Ilirouglz 'zuillz life much pleased at weryfliiizgf'
Miles, Harold Bancroft, VVyon1in,-gf, At Large
"Shut up in measureless C0llfCllf."--SIIAKSPICRE.
Miller, Benjamin Franklin, Virginia
"I am slow of study."-Slmksvifnlz.
O'Reilly, Philip Maitland, llcnnsylvania
"Hang sorrow, cure will kill a eat."--VV1T11E1z.
Pye, William Sattcrlee, Maine
"A face with glodness o'zferspread."-Wo1mswoR'1'1I.
Rhea, Robert Yancey, Kentucky
"Dressed in a lillle brief authority."-SHAKS1-151115.
Rhuc, John Alonzo, Indiana
"Wliat's gone and 'wliafs past help, should be pos! grief."-GoLDsM1'rn.
Roberts, Charles Verner, New York
"Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look,-
He thinks too much,-suelz men are dangerous."-S1mkslflzluz.
Roosevelt, Henry Latrobe, New York
"Fm sure eare's an enemy lo life."
Russell, Branch Elliott, Wisconsin
"I mel a fool i' the forest, a motley fool."-S11AKs1'1sR1:. 1
Shea, VVillian1 Henry,
"And good luck go with fllCC'.H-SIIAKSPERE.
Sloan, james Muir, Ir., Maryland
"His worth is warrant for his welcome."-SHAKSPERE.
Thompson, Scott McGhee, Florida
"I have out-lived, and yet I am not 0ld.H---BYRON.
Turner, Robert Francis, Iowa
"Long shall we seek his likeness, long in 'vaing
. . . Nature formed but one such man,
And broke the die in moulding TURNER."-BYRON.
Vernou, VValter Newhall, Oregon
"My only books were wommfs looks,
And folly's all they've taught me."-MOORE.
Wood, Robert Thompson, New York
"I know the goodg yet, oh, the worst pursue."--PETRARCII.
Zogbaum, Rufus Fairchild, jr., New York
"There is a fellow somewhat near the door,-
He should be a brasicr by his face."-S1-IAKSPERE.
'Milli Ml M 2373! W' Q lt 3 . ",. . fi- will 19
uflyai-gwl , " -. -,f 'ff' , X yllulflmm nm
x' '." ' ' If " A if Fl ' '. v .
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R, 2 ,. W. ra Q- X-,Rfb ,,'. ,f,, 'mil' 1
xv . , I dl il, l, I- L.: : X -111 h M S-aj f- ' ll
CLASS OF 1901.
5, ,... -1
Class of 1901
Prcsialvzzl, JOHN T. BURw151.L.
Sl't'l'Cfll1'y and T1'6'CI5lH'Cl', BYRON A. LONG.
Ackerson, James L.,
Allen, Burrell C.,
Allen, VVillian1 H.,
Babcock, -Tohn V.,
Bass, Ivan E.,
Blair, George F.,
Brooks, Ernest A.,
Bruff, Charles L.,
Burwell, John T.,
Caffery, .lohn M.,
Castle, Guy VV. S.,
Conway, Clarence A.,
Cook, Harold E.,
CRIMSON AND XMI'Il'1'E.
OOM, RAH, ZIP, Zack.
NAVY, NAVY, NoUoH1'v-ONIQ,
Cook, Merlyn G.,
Cox, Lewis S., Jr.,
Downes, John, Jr.,
Enochs, john M.,
Fairfield, Arthur P.,
lfisher, Charles NV., .Ir
Fitzpatrick, john J.,
Fogarty. Xlvllllillll B.,
Foote, Percy VV.,
Fowler, Orie NV.,
Fremont, John C., Jr.,
liurer, Julius A.,
Furse, John H.,
Galbraith, Williaiii 'W
Gay, lesse B.,
Green, john F
Hannigan, John I.,
Henry, Sidney M.,
Hileman, joseph L.,
Howe, Alfred G.,
Hutchins, Charles T., Ir.,
Jackson, John P.,
Keyes, Raymond S.,
King, Ernest J.,
Kittinger, Theodore A.,
Kurtz, Thomas R.,
Long, Byron A.,
Manley, Rufus S.,
McBride, Lewis B.,
McCrary, Frank R.,
Zogbaum, Rufus F.,
Neal, George F.,
Nightingale, Garrard P
Oakley, Owen H.,
Oliver, Frederick L.,
Perry, Newman K., Jr.,
Pye, William S.,
Richardson, Holden C.,
Simons, Manley H.,
Spafford, Edward E.,
Steinhagen, VVilliam H
Vernou, Walter N.,
VValsl1, John H.,
Westervelt, George C.,
Nkfygant, Benyaurd B.,
Yates, Isaac, I.,
In v'-",,F.v,- ,,
X ' ' ' 'Mfg' .K "
, O - - I vi
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CL.-XSS OF 1902.
" . f '
Q -. .+
Class of 1902.
P7'CSiC1L'llf, VVILLIAM L. PRYOR.
St't'7'L'fU1':V and T1'casurvr, JOIIN H. BLACKBURN.
Adams, Roe R.,
Anderson, Edwin C.,
Baldridge, Harry A.,
Bingham. Donald C..
Blackburn, john H..
Brooks, Leroy, jr.,
Brown, George P.,
Brown, Wilsoil, jr.,
Campbell, james A., Jr.,
Childs, Harold D.,
'Conn, VVilliam T., jr.,
'Cooper, Oscar F.,
Corning, Merritt S.,
Craft, Ralph P.,
Crittenden, Kirby B.,
Davis, Roscoe C.,
Deering, George A.,
Diman. Walter G.,
Dowling, Otto C.,
Early, Charles W.,
Finney, Earl P.,
Fisher, joseph O.,
Freyer, Frank B.,
Goldman, Mayer L.,
Griswold, Ralph M.,
Hall, Frank D.,
Horning, George R.,
Iohnston, Richard H
Kerrick, Charles S.,
Kintner, Edwin G.,
Lacy, Lindsay H.,
Land. Emory S..
Lannon, james P.,
Lawrason, George C.
Marquart, Edward tl.
Martin, Frank C.,
Meyers, George J.,
Morton, Harry T.,
Moses. XVilliam il.,
Murdock, james P.,
Nichols, Neil E.,
O'Reilly, Philip M..
Osburn, Franklin NV.,
Ozburn, Thomas L.,
Parker, Edward ll.,
Peterson, Andrew A
Porterfleld, Lewis ll.,
Pryor, VVillian1 L.,
Puleston, XVillian1 D.,
iw L' AN, .fn 'f
Reed, James, Jr.,
Richardson, james O.,
Rowcliff, Gilbert I..
Sinnners. Clayton M.,
Smith, NVillia1n VV.,
Sterling, Frank W.,
Townsend, Julius C.,
XVallacc, Henry G. S.,
XVallacc, Robert, jr.,
Wlcaver, David A..
XVhitten, Francis S.,
Woodruff, john NV.,
CLASS OF IQO3
Abbott, lohn S.,
Anderson, VValter S
Arwine, John S.,
Battles, Donald R.,
Belknap, Charles, Jr.,
Blakely, Charles A.,
Brillhart, Charles E
Brisbin, Alfred T.,
Cleary, Francis I.,
Clifford, Hugh J.,
Cooke, Henry D.,
Craven, Henry S.,
Davis, Milton S.,
Fretz, Paul H.,
Gatewood, Richard D.,
Ghent, Daniel T.,
Giles, Vlfilliain J.,
Hays, VVilliam D.,
Holland, VValter J.,
Holmes, Ralston S.,
Class of 1903.
Kibbee, Austin S.,
Koch, Ralph A.,
Leahy, Lamar R.,
Loomis, Sam C.,
McCracken, john J.,
McNair, Fred'lc V.,
Maxwell, James F.,
Metcalf, Martin K .,
Moses, Charles C.,
Neumann, VV111. E.
Ownby, George S.
Poteet, Fred. H.,
Radford, George S.,
Raudenbush, Webb R
Reid, William P.,
Rhodes, Butler Y.,
Rowan, Stephen C.,
Rydeu, Roy W.,
Sadler, Frank H.,
Schlabaeh, Ross P.,
Smead, VValter A.,
Smith, Charles E.,
Smith, NVilliam R.,
Smyth, VVilliam W.,
Stark, Harold R.,
Thackara, Alex. M
' f .4
.T X-? N
Taylor, James A.,
Taylor, Thomas H.,
Thompson, George N.,
Thompson, Rufus S.,
Van Aulcen, VVilbur R.,
Van Keuren, Alex. H.,
W3lliC1', Hugh MCL.,
VVarcl, Thomas, Jr.,
VVickersham, Darrell P.
Willso11, James D.
- .2 I 1 ,
. , 8 X
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U. S. S.
The Army and Navy Game.
ln ti1ne of peace prepare for war,"
And by this prudent maxim guided
WVC give the art on sea and shore
Our thought and interest undivided,
XVe probe its problems old and new,
lts arms or tactics far or near us,
And even devote deep study to
The tiny bow and shaft of Eros.
0, cunning shaft! O, wondrous bow!
Or winged with joy or strung with sorrow,
The stoutest armor forged below
Is helpless 'gainst the boy-god's arrowg
And he who stood 'mid cannon's blaze,
Cool and unmoved. at post of duty,
ln quick submission humbly lays
His laurels at the feet of beauty.
'Twas so of old, when Ilium proud
For Helen's smile in dust was hurled,
W'hen Antony at Actium bowed,
And bartered for a kiss the worldg
And Dewey's self and Merritt prove
To-day a warrior's heart the same is-
Thc olden, golden game of Love A
The Army and the Navy game is.
The gift and grace of u'oman's heart,
The touch of loving lips and tender,
Still holds ns fast to honor's part
On field or foam where'er we wander,
For her we tempt the braes of fame.
lleardless cadet and gray professor.
Our prop and prayer the one loved name
Of mother, sweetheart, wife-God bless her!
XV ILL Srolcns
TQ THE wucmm
EZLQNQ THE SPQULS
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U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY FOOT-BALL TEAM.
Rudgcrs, 121033 Spilman, 11100 fJIgf'.D XYc:1vcr, 1902 Williams, lfllil Fremont, 15ml Berrien, 11100 McMzlsIers fjifflfllfi
Brutf, 1901 Wade, 1900 Adzuns, 19012 Horning, 12102 Nichols, lfllllf Lung, 1901 Haulligau, ISHS
Gannon, 1900 Osterlmus, 1900 Fowler, 1001 NVortumn, 1900 QLVIIPLI Frcyer, 15002 Xichols, 1902 Belknap, 15102
U. S. N. A. Foot-ball Team, 1899.
WARD K. VV0R'11MAN, Captain.
JOHN A. SPILMAN, Manager.
BERRIEN, 1900, . . .
N1cH01.s, 1902, .. .
B1z1.KNA1-, 1903, .
ADAINIS, 1902, . ..
HALLIGAN, '98, . ..
LDNG, 1901, ....
Fowmslz, 1901, .
GANNON, 1900, ..
VVADE, 1900, . . .
LAND, 19021 F1:1zv1cu, 1902, lWANLliY, 1901, WVILLTAMS, 1901,
F1z1sM0N'1', 1901, I-l01eN1N0, 1902, WEAVER, 1902,
2 1 st-
TQIEAD, S., 1902.
Foot-ball Schedule, 1899.
7lLl1-P1'll1CCl1Oll University, . . .
Georgetown College, . ..... .
Pe1111sylva11ia State College, . . .
Lafayette College, ...........
November 4th-University of North Czwolina, . .
Trinity College, .............
Lehigh University, . . .
Decembel' 25th-WVest Point, ..........
N. A. Opponents
.. 0 5
.. 6 0
.. 0 5
. 5 I7
U. S. N. A. Base-ball Team, 1899.
ll15x,1.xA11x G. l,l.x11'1'11.x1.0w. 1900, Cafviaifz.
ll,xv.x1m T. ,l'l1f1.11121e, 1900, .lfl1lIlIgL'l'.
BA1a'1'11..x1.01x', 1900, . . .
E1.1.1s, 1900, ..... .
K1cv1ss, 1901, ....
l315R11112N, IQOO, . . .
D01111, 1900, ...
C1111.11s, 1902, ...
NV12.w1s11, IQOZ, ..
I'Lxx1N1c11, IQOI, ..
REA11, 1902, . ....
51111.11 I'fllft'S .'
Loxu, 19013 ,l'011'1'151:1f1121.11, 1902.
April lSf--St. JOl11l'S College, ..
" Sth-St. -lOllll,S College, ..
M ay 1 3th-
-Gallaudet College, ..........
University of XVest Virginia
Uuiversity of Mz11'yla11cl, ......
M:u'yla11cl lXg1'lCl1ltlll'Zl.l College, . . . .
. .F 1'1'st Bnxc.
. . . Svvoluz' f3a.vv
. . Tlzird Base.
. Slmri Stofv.
. Right l"1'vld.
. C'1'11t1'1' 1"1'vId.
. .Left Field.
N. A. Opponents.
v-.. , Min-Q , .14-,sd
we f,-,-M A ,.. . Y 5 .',-vi-'-, 1,-.5
.,Nl'.,,,.wQib,.,Y ,, . 4,,N.4..n A Y,
If S. XAYAL .XCADIEBIY BASIS-I3.XLI, TICAM.
XVenwr.15r02 Hummer, 1001 I,uml1-xnlwl-gl-1-, 1000 I:lIllll1'l'4.1lfll'.yl Lung. 1901 1N1-rlmus. 1000 Hezul, S., 1002
Childs,1!I02 Iillis, 11100 I3:11'Kl1z1lmx'.1000 Ql'ffpl.,r Iierricn, 110007
Dodd, 15100 Keyes, 1001
gh- F .
-, as MQ
U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY QREW-1899.
Williams, 1901 Parker, 1002 Fremont, 1901 Horning, 1902
TIIIIIHOIIS, 1900 Hutchins, 1901 Tomb, 1900 Gannon, 1900 lC21plu1'nJ
Bi ngham , 1902 fC?JJ.'SlL'll1.7lJ
ml' ' Y ' SI' T I H ' I ' ' ' ' ""' """" 'H' ""' "0"
U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY TRACK TEAII.
Gay, 1001 Xv00lil'llH', 1002 Adzuns, 1902 Anderson, 1902 Cooke, 1000 Lnuuon, 1902 Corning, 1002 Morris, 1000
Fowler, 1901 Xfzlde, 1000 Lzuulenberger, 1000 Berrien, 1000 Land, 1902
Blackburn, 1902 Maunix, 1900 Gardiner, 1000
Eighth Annual Track Meeting,
MAY 20th, 1899.
Event. Won by Record.
Q13 100 yards dash, . . . . . 1'f0wL1z11, 1901, . . . . . 11 sec.
Q25 220 yards dash, . . . . . FowL1z11, 1901, . . . 24M sec.
Q31 4,40 yards dash, . . . . . COCKE, 1900, ..... . . . 57 2-5 sec.
Q43 Half-111ile run, . . . . . . Wo01'mU1-'11, 1902, . . . . 2 min. I4 sec.
Q51 Mile run, ......... .. . W'00n11U1f1-', 1902, . . . . 5 min. 22 1-5 sec
Q61 220 yards hurdle, ...... l"0wL1sR, 1901, ........ 3I 1-5 sec.
Q75 Running' high jump, . .. W.'x1NwR1011'1', 1900, .... 5 ft. 6M in.
QSJ Running broad jump, .. l3LACK11U11N, 1902, ..... IQ ft. 1 in.
Q95 Pole vault, ............ LANNON, 1902. ..... . 9 ft. 3M in.
Qloj Throwing 16-lh. hammer, XVADE, 1900, . . . . . 81 ft. 0 in.
Q1 lj Putting 16-lb. sl10t, ..... ADAMS, 1902. . . . .... 34 ft. 3 in.
Q12j 50 yard swin1, ......... NIANNIX, 1900, .... 36 sec.
Q13j Throwing hasc-ball, .... B1e1111115N, 1900, . . . . . . 329 ft. 6 in.
U. S. N. A. Records.
Event. Name. Record.
100 yards dash, . . . . . R. W. H1sND1s11s0N, '97, IO sec.
220 yards dash, . .. . . . R. W. H1zN1J1i11s0N, '97, . 22 1-5 sec.
440 yards run, . . .... R. W. Ie11sNmz1zsoN, 397, 53 sec.
Half-mile run, . . .... A. M.xcAR1'110,R, JR., '96, 2 1ni11. IO 2-5 sec
Mile run, ........ . . . R. VV. Y1NC1zNT, '99, .... 5 1ni11. 3 sec.
120 yards hurdle, . . . . . . P. E. T,xUss1G, '96, .... . . I9 sec.
220 yard hurdle, ..... .... t I. K. Tlxussio, ,9Q, ...... 29 2-5 sec.
Running high jump. . . . . . .j. D. W1x1Nw111u11'1', 1900, 5 ft. 721 in.
Running broad jump, . . . . . D. X. C.'xMD1zN, '91, .... 21 ft. 4 in.
Standing broad jump, . . .. .j. K. R0111Ns0N, '91, . .. IO it. 6M in.
Pole vault, ................. H. C. MUs'r1N, '96, ..... IO ft. M in.
Throwing 16-lb. hammer, F. D. IQARNS, 595, ...... Q2 ft. 7 in.
Putting 16-lb. shot, ......... F. D. IQARNS, '95, ...... 35 ft. 95 in.
50 yards swim, ..... .... X V. B. IZARD, '95, . . . . . 31 4-5 sec.
Kicking foot-ball, . . .
Throwing base-ball, . .
C. T. Wfrxuiz,
XV. B. IZARD,
1900, ..... 182
'95, ...... 34.7
ft. 6 in.
ft. IO in.
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1'I.l'IAHURE Ol" YOIIR COBIPANY A'l X
A"'ER IIUPH T0 l!E 'IIETID AT 'PIII
:4lclu14:S UF xVIN 1
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-IAN. lZl'l'lI. -IAS.
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The Lucky Bag.
Published Annually by the First Class.
S. P. FULLINWIDER, EdI'f01'-'ltll-Clliff.
E. L. BENNE'1'T, Busilzvss Manager, RIDLEY MCLEAN,
W. P. SCOTT, A. W. Hmns.
J. P. MO1z'1'ON, Ed1't01'-1'1z-Ch1'cf.
K. M. BENNE'.l'T, Bnshzvss Manager, G. H. MANN,
S. F. SM1'r1-1, N1cw'rON NLANSI-'IELD
C. L. POOR, Edfflll'-ill-Cllilff.
R. H. M. IQOHINSON, Bzzsizzcss Manager, E. IWCCAULEV, JR.,
C. E. GlL1'1N, W. T. CLUVERLUS.
J. W. GRAQME, Editor-iaz-Clzicf.
H. E. YARNELL, B1fsz'11css Mafzagcr, A. J. H1zPnuRN,
L. R. SARGENT, D. S. MAI-IONY.
G. T. P1s'r'1'1zNGII.L, Edilor-z'n-Chivf.
H. I. ELSON, Bzzsiuzcss ZVIa1zagc1', F. L. PINNEY,
F. T. EVANS, A. M1'1'c:n1al.r.,
HIENRY XVILLTAMS, W. P. CRONAN.
E. B. FENNER, Editor-z'n-C1u'vf.
C. H. VVOOmm1m, Businvss Mazzagvr, R. D. NVII1'r'1z.
H. M. GLEASON, E. C. KALBFUS,
P. D. DUNCAN, I. R. COMBS.
PAUI. FOLEV, Edllflll'-1.11-Clll'Cf.
W. F.'BRICKER, Busiurss Mazzagcr, B. T. BULMER,
J. F. LIELLWEG, W. B. FERGUSON, JR
C. A. GARDINER, S'1'ANL1zv WOODS.
U. S. P. S. "Chesapeake"
U. S. S. H.f'XNNA1'0LlS,U
Boston, Mass., July 28, 1899.
The "Chesapeake" is a composition peace-of-mind destroyer, sixteen
decks and no bottom. Decks of old hickory. All angle irons and plates
Qdinnerj of pleasant steel.
Speed, ......... ...... .... l c nots per hour.
Extreme beam, . . . ........ 173 feet.
Length after all, .. .... 37 feet.
Mean draft, . . . . . .12 inches.
Displacement, . . .... . . . .I 1,704 tons.
The lower part of stem is of Chinese bronze, upper part a refined bar
like the Haymarket, N. Y. She is one of the largest and handsomest ships
in the Navy, fitted with all the latest improvements. The electric plant is
one of the hot-house species--three-wire system throughout. All messages
and orders sent by Macaroni's wireless telegraphy.
The Ventilating system is of two kinds, natural and unnatural. The
natural consists of forty revolvable ventilatorsg the unnatural of two Wort-
man blowers under conning-tower, forward of superstructure and abaft of
forward turret. The air goes down through hold and aft, discharging
through a tube into the receiver of Tomb's patent wind-mill attachment on
propeller. This wonderful attachment is for propelling a ship in a dead
Fifty blowers are fitted in all fDuke omittedj, twenty-five on splinter-
deck, ten on berth deck, and fifteen in engine-room hatch, arranged in
multiple arc, thereby reducing resistance R:,'5fOehm's rule-a bad fitj.
Manned by plebes, each 50 H. P. fthe blowers, not the plebesl.
By means of Tomb's reciprocating, direct-acting hammock attachment,
each first classman's hammock is placed in the circuit in series according
to rate, clean sleevers first. The pipes of the blower system run forward
on st'b'd side, aft on port side, and outside on both sides.
The cussing system is that in ordinary
use on practice ships, running from 6 A. M. g 4 2
to 6 1'. M. following day, sidercal time, there- . 4"" .
by giving 366.25 cnsslng days 111 a year.. 5 g
The compressors are the 1899 im- -1 ,
proved Mannerix strong-arm model, nsed l
only when visitors are aboard. ii,i
There are eight Irish, double-ended, ll
cease-fire, tnbeless boilers, Miserable type. 6
Also two horizontal, inverted, back-acting, 5-ii i' 3"
triple-expansion engines of mule pattern.
Each engine has a condenser of hammered
Chinese bronze, capable of condensing one hundred gals. of milk per hour.
There are four distilleries tone for each classj in drum room.
The main battery consists of one nineteen-inch, rapid-fire, muzzle-
loading rifie, two dozen one-hundred ponnders, using borated talcum powder,
and numerous bald head torpedo tubes.
There are three principal magazines :-B1'0ar1'way, Police Gazette, and
Standard. Several hundred water-tight compartments are to be used for
instance. The mean pumping capacity is 1,200 tons per sq. ft. on fore foot.
Overhead traveling cranes are fitted on gun deck for transporting corn
bread and batter cakes.
The "Chesapeake" carries Barthalow's magnetic anchors. The niag-
netic properties of this anchor attract it to ship's side, when let go, with
a force sufficient to ride out any storm.
After storm the blacksmith goes over the side and breaks the magnetic
attraction with an axe. All hands but the cat then go fishing for the
Cofifer-dams extend full length, six feet below to five feet above water
line, packed with corn cakes, hand-packed according to specifications.
Splinter nets rigged inboard prevent any pieces of corn-cake hitting cadets
in action or any other place.
Cadets' wash-room is a spacious apartment containing ten one-quart
wash-bowls. Three washes per week allowed upon requisition to cadets on
first conduct grade.
The billiard room and smoker is on the
post. lt is handsomely furnished with Qwl
roulette wheel Qsteam-steeringj. Smokeless
use of naval cadets, colorless, odorless, and
splinter deck just abaft rudder
nickel-in-the-slot machine and
cigarettes are provided for the
smokeless, disappearing butts.
The golf links and bicycletrack are on the superstructure aft, well
outboard. Everything in the world has been done to make this immense
ship a floating seaside resort. Artificial sandy beaches furnished during
morning watch. All work done entirely by electricity-cooking, washing,
eating, dressing, and sleeping. All gear self-coiling.
The electric washer and dresser is a long-felt want in cadet circlesg may
be drawn without requisition from the store. It
. , ,fill .
Qin V' ,
" vunlw all '
II iillillllailllllll Qfirtfwfe
if IIHIIIIIIIIIIlllllllwlllllllllllll llllllllllllllllmll. if
washes, shaves, and dresses
a cadet before turning out.
A little silvery-toned bell
gently wakes him up at
An hour before cadets'
reveille, the valets turn out
and mix the eye-openers.
Valets Cexcept Luke
NfVright'sj are forbidden to
put themselves on call list
to get an early start.
capable of lifting one skate
over the rail at a time are
litted at gangways to assist
liberty party aboard.
Cargo lights are rigged over the gangways to enable the cadets re-
turning from liberty to see their finish.
W. O. ODEN,
Lieut. TiN KANS, U. S. N., Naval Cadet, First Class.
NVell, Cully, dis was de way it happened. lDere was a guy dat had a
big picter made of hisself, an, den giv it de go hy. De picter feller puts it
in a fancv frame, and shows it to de hull crowd. Dey gets onto de fact and
buvs de ting, an' goes fer to give it ter a gal dis feller nose. .llut dat wouhl
a queered him, lor dat picter it was a beaut, I don't tink. So dis is de way
we played de joke, which didn' play. VVe ups one mornin' wid de picter
and a big sign wid de words "Our Mellin's ,lfood Rally." an' we eases our--
selves out on de O. Cfs verandy. De U. C. was sleeping heavy. .lleen up
late watchin' de push, l guess. an' we lets 'im sleep. Wle hangs de picter
above de steps and fixes de sign which decorates it. and we turn m,
a-thinking uv our April fooler. W'ell, de O. C. was asleep at night, hut he
certainly was awake in de mornin', fer he sends fer de gyreen, him that keeps
watch, an' tells him to take a look fer things a hanging outside, an' de twos
of 'em catch on to de game an' hauls de hull ting in. An, when we turns up
de joke is on us. .llut us an' de O. C. has a lot of fun wid de leller what de
picter was of, for de O. C. gits on his detective close an' goes fer to find
us, but we was nutts on him an' he couldn't touch us. So he tells de O. D.
he was chloroformcd.
But dat is not all, Cull
year, an when dey has went, some young freshie goes up to annudder O. C.
yer care if we takes de picter from de master-at-
arms' room, an' hangs 'it in de hall?,' "Is dat picter still in de biz?" says
O. C. "Poof! Poofl You'sc can have it-in de
neck! You'se on de pap for insubordamnation.'' I
y. De foot-ball team goes to Philydelphya dis
an' says, "Say, cap, docs
de O. C. "Nit," says de
rl: :la :la :lc :Il :la :Zz ,: :,: :lc :I:
I dunno what's dcyse goin' ter do wid it. It won't scare no cock-
roaches, nor no ants, so we wants it. iTaint no use. Maybe de blokey
hisself will git it. If he does, I hope he won't go fer to send it any friend of
his'n. It's enough ter break up families.
X65 A A I ' i 1
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In i ff
A' Y-1,6 I 5
rf Nflln '-
. I ,if 4
'SY' I I : ,
3. 59,4 llllfmi if g
5' 59. ' 1 -
Q H l 'ylill 5
5' fre: ' M' 5
lfgll li 7
5 e' li ' 5
1 9? il!! A :I
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hliitgllll A A Ns'
- sf' 4
' - 'J
-jwcci Nagy girl
1.11011 not 611'
OE? Une ,91'G,VC1,J. w
Of Hue IOVSF3 wqy
Ang. lisl lo love
Wvluerz Uze Ioa.nc1omen Ply
Jwcei Nagy Girl
y llllY say the boy-god Cupid hath a how
y Of tiny form and yet of wondrous power,-
" Alaek to us, poor mortals, in that hour
. VVhen Golden A Jhrodite armed him so.
QQ' Swift from his twauging' string' 'gainst high and low
I,-I: 3 His winged arrows Hy in shower on shower,
I in 4.
i y Tipped with the magic bane of some strange flower
5 it it K he's culled.
-3 1 s P1 .
Great weapons these,-but, ah, I know
A tinier form and yet more dangerous still,
From whose fair eurve e'en deadlier arrows ily,
Tipped with rare wit more keen than raven's bill,
And shot from out the depths of thy dark eye
XN'here changing' shadows forever dwell, and lo,
Thine eyeb1'ow's curve, sweet lady, is this bow.
1Ns'rRLre'ron ix ORpN,xNe'1z-"Mx T l I
in review ?" '
1 om 1, iow do you prepare to pass
"Sit up all night and hone, sir."
'tSh-h-h! That's Howard! He doesn't know where he's going
He's like one of them- patent trusses when you take a Ritte1"s section out
8- X "--.
X rs, "--.
xx .:,5u:.'l.. 1 mn'
' asv i-QQET ZEU-vi . ly
l , ,.i32.2e- ,Q s,' ,g'g-'-4.
X pw' X555 ,."- I'-A MLN'-
X ' N, 34"-N-1
1,11 ' -of
N, ,,- ...,. - ...,. , yyhl - .X .
-lliiiii i S
THE NAVAL ACADEMY CHOIR.
Portertield, 1002 Holmes, 1003 Fremont, 1001 Sclllahach, 1003
Steinhagen, 1901 Train, 1000 Z0gb1lllIll, 15001 Xlllllace, 1002 Kintner, 1002
Blackburn, 1002 Lzlmlenberger. 1000 Bulmer, 1000 Keating, 1000 Ellis, 1000 lVillsun, 1003
Jetlbrs, 1000 Simmers, 1902 Childs, 1902 Manley, 1901
The Choir Unbearable.
Director and Rag-time Keeper:
AR'1'fIU1i BARNES' IQEATING.
Snppffcsscd .41 irs:
Mutes, better known as "Deadwood",
LANDENBERGER AND REUBEN.
Our Circulating Library.
Observations on the Pole-star," .....................
The Way I Got My Start, or, How to Work Probs," ....
The Principle of Roller-skates," ....................
Making a Four in Nav, or, I am Happy when I'm by
my Maggie's Side,' ..............................
How I Became Leader of the Younger Set,". . . . . . .
Veni, Vidi, Vicij or, The Social Success," .... .... .
Lion-hunting in Maryland 5 or, All for Rosy," . . . . . . . .
My Missionary Labors at Hops," .......... .... .
The Habits of .Telly-fish," ........ .... .
Effect of Wire-drawing," ............ .....,... .... .
F our Years with an Indian," .....,.... . .... . .........
A Course in the Gymg or, Side Talks with Matchew,". . .
Wine, Women, and Song," .. ...... .... . .. . . . .. .... .
Agriculture Made Easy," . ........................... .
Elements of Pedro, or, Card-playing at the Naval
Academy," ....................... ...............
Personal Recollections of a Blacksmith Shop," . . . . .
Contcnted VVith His Lot," ............... .....
The Cultivation of Rice in Alabama," . . . . .
In God We Trust: All Others, Cash," . .
Trial Trip of a Torpedo-boat," ...........
he Stopping o I igs in Confined Spaces," . .... .
My Castles in Spain," ................... .....
A Million and One Anecdotes," .......................
How to be Graceful," ...............................
VVoodbury Outdoneg or, The Removal of Wrinklesf' ....
Haymarket at T welve," ............................
Story of a Great Stone Face," ......... .....
. . Cocke.
"The Poisoned Gum-dropg or, The Candy-wo1nan's
"Dress Parade Aboard Ship,
"Reuben, Reuben, I've Been Thinking," .... .
"The Advantage of H2 S in Chemical Analysis," .
"Foot-ball at Prineetonf ..................
Phe Flying Dutchman," ....... . .
"Goebel Election Law," ........... .
"Don't judge a Man by his Looks," ...... .
"Physical Culture: or, How I Got My Brace," . .
"My Tilt VVith Sharkeyf' ............... ..
"Engaged at liifteenfi ..... ..
t'The Growth of Mormonism," . . . .
"My Experiences on the VVhole,', ........
"The Advantages of Answering Questions," ...... ....
"Me and My Girls, or, A Friend to All the Ladies," . . . . .
"Yah, Yah, Yah: A Gypsy Love Song," .........
"My Native Land," .................
"A Yoke of Oxenf' ........................... ....
"Rome Under Nero, From 'l"ersonal Experiences, . . . . .
"A Cross-country March, or, lrValking for Miles,"
"Mimicking Made Easy, or, Rag-time Experiences," .....
"Hiroaki's Conquest g or, "Easy American Girls," . . .
f'The Making and Eating of Pie," ............ . . .
"How to Square a Circle," ................ . . . .
"Quarterly 'Report of Old VVoman's Home," . . . . .
"A Good Time on Forty-seven Centsf' ............... . .
"The New York Pirateg or, The Hero of the Mosquito
Fleet," . . . ................................... . . . .
"Advantages of a Strong Arm," .
"Three Tracks in the Snow," .... . ........ . . . .
"The Belladonna Treatment for Sore Eyes, . . . . . .
"Southern Comfort, or, 'This One's on Me,' " . . . . .
"Stump Speeches for Class Meetingsf, .... ....
"The Testing of Lubricants," ................... ....
. . . .... Spilman.
"English-Pole: Pole-English Lexicon," ............ ....
1'vf-fvslfqv ' ,
1. .FJ SXQ " K-
L ,cr 1 '
'fl . ' Y .t
yi---,L ' ,Ati '.- -
lr ...f" I X' if . V
. I ' -1, A I
Under the Tripoli Monument
At two they sat as strangers sit,
W'ith half a bench hetwceng
At three the two much closer drew,
As friends they then were seeng
At four the sun shone down upon
The pair a foot apartg
At five her face with gentle grace
Wfas nestled next his heart.
Athletic Records. Q
Event. Time, etc. Winner. Entries. Remarks.
i I. As to Kind.
Grinuing Match, . . i4 Inches, . . . Doyle, . . . Hellweg, Landenberger, . i 2. " Number.
5 3 3. " Size.
Spooning Match, . . iAll Hours, . . . . . Train, . . . . 1 Bryant, Keating, and otl1ers,i lAwaiting Investigatioml
Rhino Match, . . . is DaysaXVeek, . . . Euis, . . . ,Arno1d, ......... Ba:fQ'Zaf'iiiif0"'1t of
Beard Raising, . . . ,3 Years, . . . Spilman, . . . Q Steele, Bricker, Howard, . 310.
Pole Vault Over XVal1,i
Out-running Gyrene, I
I2 Feet, .... .
Saturday Night, . . .
Huff, . . .
Noa,. . . .
, judge 5 XVatchman.
QiQOtl1er Names not Dis-
Nasal Extension, - - i Lifetime ,..... . Gardiner, . . E Cage, Ferguson, ..... Still Growing, 4"-I-.
Blufling Match, . . . gSkinny Recitation, . . fDoubtfulj, . 3 lVortman and Instructor, . Bfffgrgfgfed Book Xvas
Bouncing Match, . . 30 P. M., .... . Vigilance Com., Loser: XVainwright, . . . No More XVater Thrown.
Greasing, ...... Cruise, . . . XVainwright, ' XVoods, Timmons, . . . Almosl Three Stripes.
Energy Match ,... I Dyne, . . . . XVinston, . ' Church ,.... . . . . Feat 2-5 Performed.
Sleeping Match, . . Recitation, . . . INVright, . . Huff. U "Bones" Lecture.
Bracing, . . . 5,4 -Never ,.... . fjohnston, . M:31o'2i'g:l:n12ebe Bracesi
U . ,, .
Boxing, . . . . . . Sunday A. M., ..... Both, . . . Q l?gEEfke3ifflHg:fer. 2
XVobbling, ..... Continuous Performance, Cage ,... None Dared Compete, . . . 1
Chewing, ...... V Day and Night, . . . V " Cy " Comfort, lVoods, McEntee, ..... 4 H 333,533-y a Close
Strong:arm Match, . At Bath Especially, . " Pratt," .... Other Names XVithheld, . . XVO11 Easily.
"Say, Vic, how much does it cost to get from Qld Point to Newport
"Don't know, Marie,-cost fifteen cents to get down there."
'tHereafter, cadets going to practical work in Navigation will deposit
their books in the push-carts which have been provided for the purpose.
The second leaders will have charge of the push-carts."-Order Book.
Cadet gone,-girl said to me, She asked to come girls by the score,
"Cn Saturday l'll give a tea,
But you can bet
Not a cadet
Will I invite, as you shall seef' forio . ,5
Prepared to greet theni all at fourg
But I mention with pain,
She waited in vain,
1' 1 t '1 ffirl entered the door.
And really, now, it seems to me
That "No cadets at this, my tea,"
Must have reached the ears
lOl the company.
i"' S' l. fi
IMENS wno wounn HAVE GONE 'ro THE TEA.
ONE OF THE SPEC
I. Same old studies
Day after day.
Going and returning
Same old way.
Same in old Virginia,
- In Philly, toog
Same in Boston-
2. Same old buildings,
Same men hiredg
Same old shipyard
Made me tired:
Same old piston,
Same old screw.
Same old engine-
3. But when we go to sea again
We'll think it often o'er,
And wish to make thfat cruise again,
"The same" and "as before 3"
The same good, jolly skipper,
The same old nliddy crew-
NVith everything just as it was,
And nothing new.
"Obtain your hammocks as expeditiously as possible, and repair im-
mediately to your billets."-TIGR.
"Who killed the goose that laid the golden egg?', The mystery of a
summer practice cruise.
The " Chesapeake "-" Shannon " Fight 3
Or, Why Some People are Clean Sleevers.
Tuesday morn, june 1, 1813, broke over the isles and shoals of Boston
Harbor in unclouded summer loveliness. Captain lglroke, standing upon
the break of the "Shannon's" poop, viewed the Monday wash on the clothes--
lines of the "Chesapeake" far away, and opened a can of embalmed beef
just as the sun came up. A piping breeze was blowing and the sailors'
pants bellied far out in the wind as the silvery notes of a boatswain's whistle
drifted over the water and a hoarse voice forward sounded, "Down all scrub
and wash clothes." In spite of the heavy gale not a 1'ipple stirred the
momentous, deiath-like calm of the sea.
At two minutes and thirty seconds past four, astronomical time, by the
"Chesapeake's" VVaterbury, the ships were on the twenty-five yard line. At
the thirty-three second mark Lawrence hauled off and fired a gun.
The summer sun was setting in the far, far west, over the hills to the
poorhouse, and the shadow of the "Chesapeake's" snow-white sails passed
over the "Shannon's" deck, casting a gloom over the officers, and giving
the men stationed at the guns a heavy chill. Captain Broke, thoughtlessly
pacing the quarter-deck and gazing at the sombre spectacle, jumped be-
hind the miazenmast, exclainiing, "Be brave, n1y men, be brave lu "Coming
events cast their shadows before." V
At a quarter before six the bow of the "Chesapeake" began to double
on the "Shaunon's" quarter, and the latter opened fire, one gun after
The effect of this Hre, as seen from the "Shannon's" tops, was truly
withering, every stunsail and bowline in the "Chesapeake" being shot away.
One twelve-pound shot entered a lower port sill, passed through the gun
carriage, knocked out the quoin, ,struck the gun captain, broke his knee--
cap, passed between the legs of Captain llroke, who was notoriously bow-
legged, and smashed the cabin skylight into a thousand pieces, such that
the first lieutenant, accidentally stepping on it in the heat of the combat,.was
precipitated with a dull, cold thud into the ward-room below. Another
passed seven feet through five feet of bulkhead and fell on a small dog. The
dog died a few minutes later.
Captain Lawrence, fatally conspicuous in his white vest and "non-reg."
collar, spotted with great globules of grimy gore glistening in the green
glimmer of the pale young moon, was for the third time mortally wounded
and carried below. Broke, with a backward stroke of his mighty and rusty
I X LW blade, had felled the patriot to the deck. But even in the cock-
pit he continued to issue orders, shouting, "Keep the condenser going,"
"Fight her till she strikes or sinksf' and his last words were, "Lay aft the
reel holders," "Don't give up the ship," "Remember the lMaine !' U
I X L knives have since been sold to Naval Cadets.
i writ.-M 'imc
can alllll lu t l
Tj ip "' ll 'Lil l1'l'1hk
eg, 1 .f,, Q -
f sg' QQ' i f :S
X i E Q i'LR..LGivXs'i W -'nl GHLN5 'sf
"WHEN JEFFHIES E
, E ' EAMET SHABKEYJ'
That Is ihe New Byword Now
' Among Sports Since the
Meeting Last Sunday.
BATTLE BETWEEN' fauANTs.
Is was a Fight From the Tap
ofthe Bell-And a Guessing -
' Match to Pick the
Wihner. ' '
BY LUKE WRIGHT
BA SPE:cuxL. '
Lower Ql.l61.Y'tCI'-1, Nov. 5. T lk ala Y Gr K
meeting Greek, and +'
1 Z A U 'l 0 X
Fi'I + 1 "f'
: fy My - X' ffl' '
' fa PM
W . H W? 75?
E M U'
nf., au :neun
. . H-. .WA M... ...,... ,,
SW W -"" -mf M W ww
1 CQ Q
Scene'-Darlc stairs, Farewell Ball at Bath.
Time-Last night at Bath.
S1112 Qafter a pause in the conversationj-'ill' you can guess my name
I'll let you have just onef,
H12 Ccarefully cnumerates a long list of namesj.
S1112-i'N0l Stop ll You can't have it yet! You must earn it. I'll tell
you, though, it begins with R and ends with h and has four letters. l'1l give
you two more chances."
HE fexultinglyj--"Ruth! Ah! it 'F it "' ! 1l O P X"
S1115-NPlC2lSC stop! You're hurting! Wliyf, you'rc a regular pig!
Dont!! I ca11't breathe 'k :lf "4"
HE-"Guess my name, now, and I'll give them all back." lCurtain.1
fix! i fill
Q4 5 ' l , Q
Here's to my ring, with its dark brown sard,
Here's to the girl who will wear itg
Here's to the secret we faithfully guard,-
For my lot, she has promised to share it.
' -LITTLE MR. BIUCKER.
Why Bob Got Angry,
lt happened on a New Year's day,
We all, of course, know where,
And just because a Middy gay
1-lad kissed a maiden lair,
Our great big Edo, Hobby ll.,
Himself, of course, too slow,
Got angry with this gay cadet,
All about that mistletoe.
Now no one knows exactly,
Yet some may try to guess,
VVhy the mistletoe should make him ll
For Bob will not confess.
The moral is--if you have a girl
Whom you don't exactly know,
Be sure you never are around
VVhen she's under the mistletoe.
for i' i
ARMY AND NAVY, IQOO
Special Order, No. 4-11-44.
Cadet second class petty officers and clean sleevers are charged with
the enforcement of the Regulations for the Interior Discipline of the U. S.
Naval Academy, and shall be assisted by cadet petty officers, first class,
cadet officers, and Officers-in-Charge detailed for that purpose.
Their distinguishing insignia shall be four buttons worn upon the cuff
of the dress jacketg other cadets shall wear three buttons only.
Reveille for cadet clean sleevers shall not be sounded, but they may,
if they so desire, have their names placed upon the call list to be called at
6.28 A. M. 1
They are privileged to attend morning inspections when formations are
inside, and when so attending they shall take station in the recitation rooms
immediately in rear of their respective companies. If unable to dress in
order to get to formation in time, they may take such additional articles
as may be necessary in a clothes-bag, and complete their toilet in the reci-
Cadet clean sleevers when attending morning and evening formations
shall enter the Upper Quarters by the front windows, unless otherwise
Not more than half the clean sleevcrs of any company shall attend drill
at any one time. They may retire to the dressing rooms during drills in
the armory, where couches will be provided by the gunners' mate.
WVhen returning from foot-ball games in Philadelphia they may ride
from the station to the Academy in carriages, but other cadets shall march
back in ranks.
They shall be granted liberty whenever they may care to take it, in
return for which they shall be expected to serve at least one month sea
duty on the "Santee" yearly.
Special privileges shall be granted at the discretion of the Senior clean
sleevers in cases which cannot be comprehended in a general schedule.
A Mark it a
"Make sail!" and the crew quaked with fear at the thundering tone
of this Greaser-off1cer-of-the-Line, as he paced the quarter-deck in his spot-
less dungaree blouse, and hands shoved deep in his trousers pockets.
"Stand by to chase up and loose them sails! Lay aloft! Bear a hand
and get through that man-hole up there! Lay out and loose! Get them
grab-lashings cast loose! Yard-arm there, wot's the matter? Head-
earing fast? Well, cut her and let her drop! When you're ready, let her
go and come down out of that l"
Hliissacow, where's my breakfast?" Turning to junior officer of the
deck, "Well, sonny, this thing of making sail is dead easy, but 'taint every-
body can run a torpedo boat. No, sir-ee! What? Did I ever run one?
Dat's a nice question to ask me, sonuy! Can't you see by the cut of me jib
that I'm a thirty-knotter? After dis, if any bloke asks who I am, just say
dat's Osker, grub-buyer of the ward-room mess, U. S. S. 'Annapolisf who
was Fleet Greaser on the U. S. S. 'Ericssonf when dat demon of the deep
t'rew t'irteen-inch globules into Madrid during our little bout wid de Dagos.
Why, sonny," continued Osker, taking a monkey-wrench from his pocket.
"I run dis same 'Ericsson' forty-four knots per sixty minutes thro' six feet
of ice, wid only a mint julep in her boilers. Gimme a quart of Moon-
shiner's Best, a lump of coal, and a plug of Piper-I-Ieidtsic on the safety-
valve, and I'll make Annapolis in two hours."
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OUR FRIEND FROM GOSHEN.
"NVhy is Huff's face like a ritled gun?"
"Because it's a bore to look upon, and it's full of lands and grooves."
FMu1f11sLn-"'l'l1e officer of the foreeastle must see that the lookouts
lNS'l'RUC'l'0R-Alf dead, report the fact to the officer of the deck."
"Yes, Mr. Smith, that's very good, what you have thereg you've put
all the Chinese alphabet on the boardg that's very well,-yes, and all the
Egyptian hieroglyphies: you've added a hullhneh and a canary and got a
blackhird. That's eorreetf'
SMITH "Rr r r ---
---------Cpausej r --
Q , 'Q'
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2 162: any
S-Brig -C :X-ix L-.-
ANIVM. CGNTLST -
' YRUICI1 DLFAHNLNT
Oh, why should the spirit of youngster be vain?
Though now he is sat, he may ne'er be again,-
A mark of the pencil, and instead of the film'
He surely expected, he lands on the tree.
The "stars" we once had have long' since grown dimg
The trees are in bloom, and on every limb
Shine the winners of fours in the days that are fled:
To speak of 3.5's is to speak of the dead.
The Second Class Buzzard. by whose walk, by whose smile,
You would think rules the world, keeps his rank but a while
A 25 spot puts him on the "Santee:"
On the list of clean slecvers his name now you'll see.
So the candidates come. some chance to get in,
But scarce become plebes till their troubles begin,-
So the plebes bilge and go, or perchance they may stay
Till Second Class Steam, and then pass away.
For we are the same all bilgers have been,
And only by greasing and bootlick stay in,-
The Instructors themselves, who expect us to see
How probs should be juggled, are supplied with a key.
Frenching' and greasing, spooning and drills,
Are mingled together like powders and pillsg
Requests for "ten tickets" Cas easy as dirtj
Still follow each other like grapes for dessert.
Cheer up! Soon we'll go,-all the Skinny and Steam
We neglected to bone will seem like a dreamy
Conduct Reports" will not be the fad :--
Oh, why should the spirit of Middy be sad?
Q., X, xg A ' IHS ENLISTMENT Rnconn. f 5 I l
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A Wail from the Dentist.
"VVl1at kincl of 21 man is that Mr. Hellweg in your class, anyway. He
talks so much, I cz1n't get my tools in his mouth."
"Any more questions youll like to ask, gentlemen? I'll try to answer
them if I canf,
"Ask him what time it is, Hyland."
Hey, cliclclle, iliclclle,
just look at Riddle,
He seems to he in Z1 trance.
"Oh," cries Miss Pert,
"You're such a big Hirt,
But T clon't teach angels to dance."
The Diary of a Naval Cadet.
U632. Naval cadets shall, in addition, keep a journal
and navigation note-book, in accordance with Paragraph
4.93, Section 6.U-'-1eCgIIff1fl'0llS for the g0'Z'L'l'lllIlt'IllL of the
Navy of the United States.
JUNE 27, 1898.
At 9.30 communicated with flagship "New York," relative to dis-A
embarking troops. At II, stopped at Siboney and began clisembarking,
using small boats from "New York," "SL Louis," and "Massachusetts"
At 5 P. M. took the last boat-load of officers and beached the boat, as
ordered by an ensign in charge of the landing. They waited until the surf
rolled in, and then jumped overboard, uttering many praiseworthy remarks
about the respect the "Navy" showed the U. S. V.'s. I gave the bouquets
to the coxswain, and was pulled off the beach by the "Massachusetts"'
launch. Had boat bailed out and pulled off to the ship. The chief officer
hailed when alongside, as follows: "One of you seamen, haul the boat aft
and hook on the falls," whereupon an excuse for a man called out in I1
squeaky voice, "There ain't no seaman in the boat."
4 JUNE 3o'rn.
3h. 30111. 27S., a steamer sighted S. by NV.. and chase given. At 6.30
she was fired upon, stopped and boarded by Ensign Mcllowall. As we
watched the sturdy naval reserves pull away from her side, with a long and
steady stroke,-a thrill of admiration chilled our being.
JULY J2'rn, 1898.
Cloudy and rainy. At 7.00, ordered to stand by for boat duty to taker
General Miles and staff ashore. Had just started on fourth breakfast when
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I was told the boat was at the gangway. With a cry of despair I buckled on
my trusty blade, entered the boat, and lay at the gangway one hour before
General Miles arrived. Having landed the army. I waited two hours, at
the end of which time Captain Paget and a can of embalmed beef walked
down to the beach. Preparations were made for landing troops to the
west of the Morro. Ensign Henderson sought eagerly to borrow a
revolver to protect himself.
Transports continued to arrive during the afternoon. On asking
Colonel Clous, of General Miles' staff, when the Porto Rican expedition
would sail. he replied that they only awaited a sufficient convoy. Later on
I found that convoy-duty consisted in keeping the transports from steaming
off to the States.
Had much trouble with coal gang. who were transferring coal from
No. 13 lower hold to starboard bunkers.
All of them claimed to be on the light duty list. and too strong to work.
I accordingly marched the light duty list up to the doctor and found one
man who had been excused. Sent rest in hold to fill bags.
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Dedicated to the Class of 1900, U. S. Naval Academy.
TEMPO DI MARCIA. By CHAS. A. ZIMMERMANN, Band Master, U. S. N. A.
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IIV FIVE MINUTES "
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Oh, the pride of the Navy is Pat,
And what do you think of that?
For in spite of his doings,
His troubles and wooings,
His Cravings have kept him unsat.
But in spite of the honors he won.
And of wonderful feats he has clone,
He still tells us at tea
Of the Am-phi-tri-tie
Which had in a turret one gun.
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HUFF, ARMED AND l'IQUII'l'IiD FOR DlS'I'AN'l' SICRVICI
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A LANDING PA RTV.
Object Lessons for Plebes.
"See the man running?"
"Is the man Boy Wfinston P"
"Oh, no, 1ny child. lloy never runs,-he walks only because he cannot
"VYho, then, can it be. and why is he running?"
"The man is Freeman-late-running to Y. M. C. A."
W'hat have we here, my child?"
lt is a gorilla."
No, no, my dearg it is Il". Folio. ,llut why is he looking' so happy?"
He is happy because: Qlj He has found the amount of his bill
to Seidcwitzg C21 he has found his note-book, which was in his handy
Q35 there are no LUCKY BAGS to be written on the two years' cruise."
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mn.: an iff Ufffid flzallzifowx nobody good,"
Clump blocks, fiddle blocks, all sorts of little blocks,
Swaying up aloft.
Wlieil you hear the little blocks
Creaking in their little chocks,-
Then you know it's summer,
And you know you're on a crluse.
"The old 'Santee' is the vessel commonly used for cadet cruising pur-
poses, as the 'Monongahela' is devoted to the instruction of marines. Those
l to understand why the latter should have been sent
interested are at a oss .
' ' - 's old."-P111'IadvIph1'a Times,
abroad. She is said to be over sixty-five ycai.
September 4, 1899.
ILLUMINATIOX OF CAMP, XVEST POINT, AUGUST 23, 1899
Habits of the Officers-in-Charge.
:ft tl: :li :lt By Mr. Bayard illulmcr, U. S. Navy. containing a graphical
description of over one hundred Oflicers-in-Cl1arg'e, by the aid of whicl1
they can he readily recognized by their footsteps. Containing also a table,
giving' the times of their evening smokes and promenades. Invaluahle to
cadets in charge of iioors. Its price is within the reach of all. The pub-
lisher, W. K. VVortman, U. S. S. "Santee," will send the aforesaid book
prepaid on application at the gangway.
A Wail from the Monongahela.
WVe heave thee every hour,
Most God-forsaken reel!
Lay aft the after-guard
And hold the reel.
VVe heave thee! Oh, we heave thee,
Every hour we heave thee,-
Oh, Lord, send down an angel
And swipe that derned old reel.
"Is the weather wheel relieved? Not yet? Muster both watches oi
cadets on deck. I'll teach these seamen not to relieve on time."
"Gentlemen-er-1'm sorry, but-er-if that ladder were meant to he
sat upon-er-it would he-er-upholstered."-TIGE.
Memoranda for Second Class
Cadets of the Second Class will draw without requ1s1t1on the following
1 Bell crank lever.
I Thornyeroft boiler, hideous type.
I tool carriage.
1 tin kan.
1 old scow.
1 copy "Every Man His Own Greaserg or lwo Yeais 111 the Steam
Bust, bust, bust,
soft iron rods Cby request of Nav. Deptj
Bust, Bust, Bust
And land on the Skinny tree,
And I would that my tongue could utter
The thoughts that arise in nie!
'Tis well for the youngster and plebe
That they think they will one day get thiough
For with Drawing and English and lrench
'Tis little they have to do.
But the stately clean sleevers go on
To their rest on their favorite trees
And sigh for the lack of the knack of bluff
And a knowledge of how to grease
A Lost Grease.
One summer's night, when the breeze was light,
We were sailing full and by
On the starboard tack, with our bowlincs slack,
Contentment in each eye.
Up the ward-room hatch came Cyclone Pete,
On the quarter-deck, Cook, he shuftled'h'is feet.
Now Cyclone Pete and Cook, H. E.,
Are a goodly pair, as you shall see.
The wind hauled aft, and Pete he spoke:
"Ease down your helm now, spoke by spoke,
The wind has hauled around quite fair,
And, damme, sir, the yards I'll square."
He manned all gear about the deck
VVith hands at braces, slow to check.
"Check the mizzen t'gallant brace," said he,
'Tm checking, sir!" said Cook, H. E.g
"Check the mizzen t'gallant bracef' yelled he,
'Tm checking, sir!" said Cook, H. E.,
"Check the mizzen t'gallant brace," roared he,
And still, "Fm checking lu said Cook, H. E.
"Now, damme, sir, will you check that brace ?,'
Yelled Cyclone Pete, with a scarlet face,-
And H. E. Cook, with his eyes a'rollin',
Found he'd been checking the windsail bowline!
- It's Hard but it's Square.
PETE- Gentlemen of the Watclil Have you mustered the watch?
G. OF W.-'tYes, sirf'
PETE-"Are the conspirators present?"
G. OF W.-"Yes, sir. Keyes and Oakley are both on the poop."
Ye Ballade of "Cyclone Pete
'T was on a warm and sunnie xnorne,
We sailed across ye sea,
Ye bugler on hys merrie home
Had blowne most blythsomlieg
Ye tune he played hadde called up all
Ye Midshipmenne to work,
And none remained of all ye thron0'e
On deck below to shirke.
Uppe spake ye officer of ye decke
QI-Iis name Was "G, P. B."j
Unto ye gentlenianne of yd Watch,
"Now take yon booke you see,
And rcade unto ye Midshipmenne
Such things as alle sholde knowe,
About ye clothynge of ye crew
And how to patch and sew."
Ye moake he reade wythe gravity
fMethinks it was a shammej,
Ye Midshipnienne alle listened onnc,
None gave a single damme
Whether ye uniforms were made
Of woole, or duck, or flaxe,
So, having nothing else to do,
They lay downe on their backs. '
At this ye oflicer of ye decke
He swore a mightie cusse,
And saide, " 'Tis a shameful thynge to sec
Midshipmenne acting thus Q
For you must stande upon your feete
And lysteu while he reads
About ye gallante seamanne.
And ye clothynge that he needsf'
5. Notte many minutes later,
In ye wardroome, UG. P. B."
VVas tellinge to ye officers
The sighte that he did seeg
"I will not stande such thyngesf' quoth he,
"Upon ye briny dcepe,
For, damme me, sir, each one of them
Before my eyes went fast asleepef,
" :lf :lf if :lf fl: Ou five days' leave in London, and here is Plymouth, one
of the most strongly fortified ports in England. Wfhy, they might be study--
ing fortifications and breech l11CCll21l1lSIllS.U-PETE.
Memorandum, First Class.
Upon the first appearance of the meteoric shower, the marine stationed
at the Seamanship Building will proceed to Lower Quarters and turn out
the First Class. Each Cadet on turning out will provide himself with the
following articles, and proceed to the Cemetery, where observations will be
made, viz.: one sextant, one artificial horizon, one log book, one Ephemeris
and Nautical Almanac, one copy of White's "Astronomy," one box drawing
instruments, one profile pad, watch, pencils, ink, paper, ruler, triangles,
night glasses, compass, and one cross-section note-book. Upon arriving at
the Cemetery, observations will at once begin. Each Cadet will be required
to submit the following work, neatly, fully, and accurately computed to
eight decimal places: the right ascension, declination, horizontal parallax,
altitude, and azimuth of every shooting star, also the trajectory of each, its
velocity and heat in joules produced upon striking the earth. From this
data, determine the horizontal intensity of earth's magnetism, velocities of
heat and sound, and compass error, at same time locating the North mag-
netic pole on a Mercator's chart. No laughing, talking, or boisterous con-
duct will be permitted. Cadets will not communicate with one another,
and will carefully avoid walking on the grass. Cadets not complying with
this order will be reported for neglect of duty, mutiny, insubordination, dis-
respect, and disobedience of orders.
HE.'XD DEPT. or NAVIGATION.
m:'1TT'V'153""1. 4 ' W" "F'i?VTs .... fs-
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AR'r1i,1.ERv DRILL MADE EASY.
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XT PADDINGTON SQUARE STATION, LONDON.
, , I. I, I. I, , ,W V."
In the semi-morning
darkness of the gun-deck
it looked all the world
like Riddle, but in fact it
was only a sheet.
"Mit li--, haven't you omitted something' from your pamphlet on
the care of twelve-inch turret guns? You have 4, 5. and 6 taking' off the
port hucklers, and nobody to look out for starboard bueklersf'
CAmc'r Qto girlj-"And why wouldn't you go wheeling' with Mr. Van
Gun.-"He's so tacky I was afraid he would puncture niy tire."
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Changing the Rate.
. , , I I
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Willie had a little stripe,
Sewed on a llellis hlouse,-
The very first time he put it on
He was ragged by -.
No more he'll strut in non-reg. clothes,
The blouse is laid aside:
Disrated, papped. put on the ship,-
He wished to God he'd died.
Poor Old Vic.
la- lg il
rl gl W
if ffifi it
mf' 'L-rfij V,
V ' if
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,yr ' .
"VVhat's the matter, Vic? Don't he down-hearted."
"I am, Marie-blue as thunder. l've waiting for four ye'1rs to see 1115
strong point coming, and I just realized last night that it w'1snt eomin
f Q55 fr
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n. and it was
"Miz Timmons, suppose I pulled out my watch just at noo
one o'eloek. Suppose, later, l pulled out my watch, and it was tive o'clock:
how many hours would it he after no
"Four hours, sir."
ll "eration, Go to the hoard
"That's rightg that's the principle of a llZ1Nlhc
and work this problem."
HND OF A NAVAL IQNGAGIQMISNT.
t ll low, U. S. S. ".'Xunapolis:" "Average revolutions
Dailv entr ' in s eai
. .5 a-
l18g Hellweg making 2So."
"ls that mean time you are using, Mr. Johnston?"
"Yes, sirg d-- mean time."
"VVhv are Naval Academy eloelcs like plehes?"
"You have to stand them on their heads to make them go straight."
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is for Abernathy, who walks with a quiver,
Also for Arnold, who recites with a shiver.
is for Barthalow, who drinks lager beer,
It stands, too, for Berrien, a man without fear.
B is for Berry, a kid with big feet,
And B is for Bricker, so very petite.
B is for Bryant, a Hellian on wheels,
Together with Bulnier, a ditto on "spiels."
is for Cage, the jelly-fish man,
Also for Casey, who don't give a damn.
C is for Comfort, the man with the quid,
Also for Cocke, in need of the squid.
C is for Church, the maker of fudge,
for Defrees, better known as "Pudge."
D is for Dodd, who leads from a sneak,
And our friend Stiffy Doyle, a poor Irish freak
is for Ellis, a Rhino by birth, '
F is for Ferguson,-lacking in mirth.
F stands for Foley, who truth never told,
F stands for Freeman, with top-knot of gold.
G is for Gannon, whose legs curve in bows,
Also for Gardiner, with Cyrano nose.
H is for Hellweg, with tireless jaw,
H is for Howard who misses his ma.
H is for Huff, bold, bad, and wrinkled,
Also for Hyland, whose face is bran-sprinkled.
I is for Jackson, with keen hatchet-face,
Also for Jeffers, the last of his race.
J' is for Johnston, who spoons on dumb bells,
K is for Kear: he thought cuffs were "sells."
K is for Keating, of H2S fame,
And also for Kress. who's been long at the game
L is for Landenberger, with mind all upset,
L stands for Landrafn, the toughest man yet.
M is for McEntee, with Math on the brain,
For Mannix as well, whose brace is a shame.
M is for Menner, whose path is quite stony,
M is for Mitchell-object: matrimony,
Also for Morris, who has seven wives,
N is for Naile, the pest of our lives.
N is for Noa, why, wherefore, and when,
O is for Osterhaus, of the long-legged clan.
R is for Riddle, the human fence-rail,
S is for Scranton, with his stnn'sails might sail.
S is for Schoenfeld, or fruitskins, which one?
For "Father Time" Smith: Methusaleh's son.
S is for Snyder, who of marks complains,
Also for Steele, a dispatcher of trains.
S is for Spilman, light-hearted and free,
T is for Tamura, the heathen Chinee,
For "Torpedo" Timmons, the know-it-all lad,
W for Wvaiiiwriglit, almost as bad.
T is for Tomb, poor wooden old Vic,
A T is for Train,-she made him lovesick.
W is for NVacle, who moves like a hearse,
W is for Winston: he's a big sight worseg
Also for Wortman, olcl Gunnery Docg
W is for Wright,-Southern Comfort's his stock
W is for Wyman, a pompous young man,
And also for Woods, who rushes the can.
Y is for you,-to read this or skip,--
Z for the the Class of "Zippety-Zip."
Berrien Sends a Wash List.
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What I Gave Him.
Under an ancient elm-tree stood
A well-known form in blueg
His eycs were turned, as I'vc since learned,
On a window in Building Two.
I stood by the window smoking my butt,
Enjoying a pleasant fume,
Little I dreamt that upon me stealing
Was my old friend Lorney Doone.
Oh, Lorney smiled as he ragged meg
But, Lorney, I paid you back:
For I gave you in place of "Sweet Caporalsn
A package of "No-Tobacf'
X"5'?2 s.1. ,
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INsTRUC'1'oR-"Mr, Tomb, in our Navy, which way do twin screws
MR. Tomi:--"Yes, sir, er-yes, sir, they er-turn in at night, sir, and
they turn out in the morning, sir!"
Uur Heavy Spoon.
A summc1"s night,
The moon bright,
A girl: Love Lane,
VVaits for Train.
Lots of fun.
Seat for two,
He is seen,
H urrying to gate,
Comes at last.
How cl'y do?"
ws - V . X
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AUP-5' A ANI? ' 1-,ln Nw'-wit' rt
THE HOME GF THE BLEST
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N i i . 4 A ws'
X ml Vigilll' '
Choice Remarks of Mr. Charlie P. O'I"Ioof.
"I ain't seed Matehew this morning. If you see him, tell him we want
a foot-ball blowed up."
"Is the ladies here, or are they ain't come yet ?"
"Do you mean to argue with me, Mr. Huff?"
HUFF-"That's what I'm trying to do, sir!"
"The English were sent fiying from the cityf,
INSTRUCTOR-"Flying! Hying, were thcy?',
CADET HUFF-"No, sirg they went on bieyelesf,
If that sweet little girl coulcl have
seen him like this,
VVOulcl she ever, I womler, have "retchecl
for a kiss?
L:I.LlS-lqlllg' of Rhinos,-forever soaked.
McrEN'1'1cic-Cliief instigator of mutinies.
JTEFFERS l Prime factors of cliscorcl.
I6v.w'1'w.v-Cixslc, fL,xN1mR,'xM, Crm 1fou'r, S'1'1f:i2I.I2.
SIlf?fV0l'fS-TllC rest of the Class.
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.-tx.: or '-iL:'.1 if.53'i?' wir---.-I-:T -X . I l'?-32::g,..,
'ill '7J',-'."' 1 ""lI -1E.':'-:'.D:'11 .
- pt 1, -f"',,-Eff.-:Lf-I-. ----..-l..f....... ,,
-935 J.: h Q I. I . .rf-., .' ,, . -1- ,gi 1
Said a mournful Middy
To a maiden giddy,
'Tm like a ship at sea,-
Exams are near,
And much I fear
I will a. bilger be."
"Love,', murmured she,
"A shore I'll he,-
Come, rest, thy journey o'er."
Then darkness fell,
And all was well,-
For the ship had hugged the shore.
"Look here, Bias! when I give you a pair of trousers to press, I don't
want you to put three creases down each leg, savvy P"
"Deed, Mr. Ellis, I didn't put them three creases in. Two on 'em was
there when you gave them to me."
"Say, Duck," said Vic, as he labored in the Steam Building, "the best
part of this file drill is when we all File outf'
-PNRENm.nu.-1nrH Qflbgfg Hub'
jf? Q -V
I. Knowledge of Text-books. 5. Piety.
2. Hope. 6. Possessed by Kear, Keating,
3. Veracity QY. M. C. A. members onlyj. Riddle, Train.
4, Knowledge of Music cCl10if,. 7. Ability to keep a secret.
Congress of Beauties.
" A thing of beauty is a joy forever."-KEATS.
U Loveliest of lovely things are Mesa."-BRYANT.
Comfort, . iirobacco Fagoryq . Ruminant, . .
Foley, . . Everywhere, ..... Monkey,. . . .
Huff, . . The Wilds of Missouri Huff's Own, .
McEntee, Limerick, ...... Irish Vagrant,
Schoenfeld Castle Garden, .... Dromedary, .
Tamura, . Shanghai, . . Cochin-Chinese,
iFirm set jaw Cwhen chewingj
small osculatory mouth.
Vacant stare g overhanging lip.
Blase, disdainful, repulsive.
Dark complexion, very coy.
THE BURIAL OF MATH AND SKINNY
Burial of Math and Skinny.
,1 Xl the beginning the Academic Board created Math and Skinny,
and we were without margins and in sad need of a 2.5. Bilging
held our spirits in check, and we were sore afraid. The Cit and
llaldknobber moved before us as a nightmare. The Academic Board
said, "Let all the troubles of naval cadets be gathered together," and
Math and Skinny appeared, and they bore trees, and on the outermost
branches thereof hung the members of 19002 but on those
' branches which were farthest removed from the earth sat Vic,
Benny, and Hugo, besides other distinguished men of the wooden section.
whose names I prefer not to mention here. And in the first year,when we had
come into the wilderness, we saw with exceeding great joy one A. W. Gr-t.
who, 'tis said, had eyes to the number of fourg he advised us that we bring
farming tools, being desirous of cultivating ia 2.5. And in the second year,
when we had come into the kingdom of the Cit, and had paid him exceed-
ing great tribute, he placed in our midst the disciple Paul, a goodly man
withal, well versed in analyses and athletics, who lectured to us by electric
light and gave us gunpowder probs by day. And on the first Friday after
j jg",1' i ,
i i X
'the first Sunday of the second term of the second year. we passed on to
hydrogen. And it so happened that another of the disciples of the Cit was
the so-called C-p-r, a man of wooden frame and narrow, wl1o scattered
broadcast amongst us aqueous vapor and carbong he smote the book and
wondrous knowledge flowed forth: and we learned much And in that
year, but two removed from the first, when our wanderings had been great,
we ran afoul of ye prophet, who swiped our quids and papped us for tobacco-
.stained fingers and buttons off blouses. And in the fortnight which fol-
lowed there came from the northern regions a polar bear. of great weight
and well protected from the cold, who discovered great cobwebs in our
palace wallsg and W-lsy said. 'fUse formula Q 3" and we used formula Q3
and taking the first derivative, so that in the end we might have the minima,
VV-, Ir., appeared and we rejoiced loud and long for the 2.5'S we were going
to get, and it came to pass in-this connection there was a man who was
wondrous wise, and 'tis said that on the coming into his presence of the
wooden section, he remarked, "Go to the board and, using the notation of
the book, demonstrate to me that water flows up-hill." And so it came to
pass that after three and a half years of trouble, this class passed through
the heat of Stewart, overcame the resistances of the Cit's dynamos, and
storage batteries, passed through the eternal cold of Woolsey's Calculus and
Ziwet's Mechanics, and finally passed the Styx on a lattice girder, counter-
braced and uniformly loaded, so constructed by Cotterill and Slade. Here
endeth the lesson.
, Bcizczficitcf, omnia opera Donziuii.
1. O all ye works of Ganot, Daniell, Ziwet, Johnson, and Sylvanus
Thompson, have mercy on 1901, '02, and '03, and magnify their marks
2. 0 all ye green things upon the earth, Dutchey Osterhaus and
Landenberger, be careful or ye will be sold a gold brick, and have your legs
pulled forever. 1
3. O ye stars and stinkers, bless ye the Cit, praise him and grease him
for a 3.5 forever.
4. O ye spirits and souls of Southern Comfort, bless ye the Luke, sup-
port him and make him sat in Nav forever.
5. O ye Woolsey the younger, deduce if possible the equation of thy
father's legs, as he walks to infinity forever.
6. O ye Vic Tomb, Beni Barthalow, and Horse Freeman, may ye, when
ye are back in the Skinny Department, have mercy on Vernou, as he will
remain here forever.
7. O ye fowls of the Paymaster, ye peanuts, wet hash, and barreled
candy,-have mercy on our interiors, for we will have dyspepsia forever.
8. O ye men of wood, beware of Carnot's Heat Engine, wir de, and the
volume generated by the rolling Stony down the steep graveyard hill for-
9. O ye growlers and grumblers, Spudsie Ellis and Jimmie Kress.
growl on and rhino forever.
Mr. Buhner then said:
Second Classmen, Youngsters, and Plebes:-I-Iear me for my wood-
enness, and be silent that ye may hear, believe me for mine honor, and have
respect to mine official capacity, that ye may keep off the "pap," censure
me in your wisdom, and awake Toby Wade, that he may the better hear.
If there be any'in this assembly,-any dear friend of Math and Skinny,-to
him I say "Vamoose,"-for he does not belong here. If then that friend de-
mand why we slew Math and Skinny, this is my answer: Not that we loved
Math and Skinny more, but that we loved Steam less. Had you rather Math
and Skinny be boning and graduate bilgers, or Math and Skinny dead and
buried and graduate Middies? As Skinny treed me. I hate it, as Math put
me unsat, I boned it, as Steam gave 1ne the Wrillics, I shunned it. There
are curses for Skinny, the same for Math, and damnation for Steam.
Who is here so ambitious that would longer bone Math? If any, speak :
for him I have offended. X1Vho is here so greasy that would continue with
Skinny? If any, speak: for him have I offended. Who is here such a fool
that would not lay down Steam? If any, speak: for him have I offended.
I pause for a reply. lVoices: "None."1 Then none have I offended. I
have done no more to Math and Skinny than you would do to Steam. The
question of their death is enrolled on the bulletin-boardg their trees are not
diminished wherein we became unsatg nor their exams made easy for which
we suffered bilgingg there lie their bodies, mourned by Second Classmen,
who, having no hand in their death, shall receive the curses of their dying:-
a place on the tree, as which .of you of 1900 shall not.
NVith this I depart, that as we bury Math and Skinny for the good of
1900, we have the same grave for Steam, when it shall please the Academic
Board to graduate us.
Sailin', sailinf sailin' out to sea,
Here's the springtime come again, another Class is free
To leave these scenes behind them and hasten on their way 2 H
To where the ships are coaling up, that take 'em out to-day.
The days of spring are passing, with freedom at their tail,
And IQOOVS waiting of her orders for to sail.
HE plaster falls from molded walls
And cobwebbed ceilings old in story,-
-Xpl The sleeper wakes, with fear he shakes,
' ' And dreams no more of stripes and glory.
4 lllow, hugle, blow! Set Second Classmen
' Blow, bugle, blow no more! the sleeper still
Lf-ff is lying.
Oh, harkl oh, hear! how thin andelear,
And thinner, clearer, farther going,-
In wild despair he rents the air
VVith curses on the man that's blowing,-
For reveille he did not hear,
And this call says formation's near.
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1 RAISING OF vhs. AMERICAN FLAG. '
1 4, -
ll .W -19
. J - QQ fam" ' if e W it
,lgiifrwie ' ' r iff c
2 -' "'ii-w- N,
UNDER 'I'l-IE DlifEfITl'J1Xl OF
Mis. Cl-IABLES SE MOUH FFKEZMAN.
A' HOL-ILINLQ Cjflozlrlllllij SGHEEECHIPISQ SQCCZSS.
CHIEF Zrlcjlrliifs- -JAMES HOLLIS DLFFLCES.
PLUG fto jimmy, who is rushing frantically from the roomj-"Hold on,
jimmy, what's the matter FU
"N'othing! nothing! D. P. is expanding his chest, and I came out to
draw my breath."
MR. SIMON Creporting going on liberty,-after standing at attention for
five minutes, points to the liberty-book, and, stannnering, saysj-"I've
signed this book, Mister, but I don't know what to say." .
i'Every tick of the clock brings us one minute nearer to the finish, old
"How in thunder does that man, Mannix, keep from bilging? I never
see him bone any."
"He doesn't. Spends all his time in reflexionf'
The Unwelcome Visitor.
Twas the night before Steam exam, and on the First Floor
Many lights were seen burning through cracks in the do
But the blankets were hung oler the windows with care
The transoms were covered-no danger from there,
The plebes were nestled all snug in their beds,-
Their French the next day never bothered their headsg
Some youngsters, perhaps, on the Third Floor alone,
Steadily over their Skinny did bone.
Not a sound could be heard-all was deathlike and still,
The O. C. of slumber was getting his fill.
Now quietly flourished a small game of i'Pete"
In the room of Keen Jackson, so tidy and neat,
While Keen and his frau QTack Naile he is calledj
In the mysteries of Goodeve and Gow were installed.
Two or three others were sitting around
Smoking "Sweet Caps" with never a sound,
This smoke is unbearable," Tack did declare,
And ambled outside to get some fresh air.
He marched to the cooler-with text-book in hand,
And eye-shade still on, but came to a stand
Vifhen a door quickly opened and appeared on the scene
An entirely new character, unhoped for, I ween,-
Mr. S., the O. C., gave Tack just a glance
And a smile,-"Oh," thinks he, "I cannot miss such a
I'll see where the studious lad has come out,
Perhaps his confederates are lurking about."
The warning was given, we do not know how,
But all he could find was Goodeve and Gow
Piled up on the table, not a card could be found,
The sole signs of smoking were stumps lying round.
All were sent to their own little beds right away,
And busted on Steam the very next day.
The moral, for .all who need their night caps,
Is as simple as this: "Do not drink after tapsf'
Who Put Wrinkles in Huff's Face?
Qgj God only knows.
C55 He can't help it.--he was born that way.
Q61 They're only dimples.
C7D Corrugations,-sign of strength.
CSD Had a harrow drawn across his face when quite young
C95 Blaisdell doesn't sayg alcohol, perhaps.
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As ADOPTED BY THE CLASS.
There was once a most ponderous miss,
Who thought it the acme of bliss,
To sit on the top of a barrel with Hop,
And slyly indulge in a kiss.
"Mix Johnston, what is the capital of Maine-Augusta on the Barrel?"
"Orderly! Report to the Captain that I have set both ends of the bridge
awning at once! Very pretty evolution !"-TIGE.
f'I'd like these sardines better, if they would take the tin-foil off."
"They mark a man on his face up there on the bridge. I'm unsatf'
"Hush! Close the door! Mr. Barthalow, if you were to tell that to
Professor J. he would drop dead l"
BARTHALONV-HVVl'l6I'C is Professor jf?"
Chewing it Up.
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One cussed the Instructor he had last month,
One simply said G1- d--,
Bidding good-bye to his stars and stripes
After the Math exam.
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E00000000000000000 0 0000000 00000000000
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EDWARD W. HYDE, President
JOHN S. HYDE, Vice-President and
H. H. MCCARTY, Treasurer
A-RM 'en'-' 'We -X i
RON GRKS, ?ATH, MAINE
Ship JBuiIbers am Engineers
S'r1aAu YACHT uAPlIRODl'l'lvZ"
. . . BUILDERS OF. . .
U. S. GUNBOATS
"MACl1lAS" "CAS'l'INE" HVICKSBURGH "NEWPORT"
U. S. TOPEDO BOATS
'DAHLGRENH "T, A. M. CRAVEN" "BAGLEY" "BARNEY" "BIDDLE"
U. S. RAM U. S. MONITOR U. S. CRUISER
HKATAHDHP' UCONNECUCUTH UCLEVELANDH
U. S. TRAINING VESSEL
The General Electric Company
MAKES AND INSTALLS
MARINE GENERATING SET
Complete electric equipments for warships and shipyards includ' '
, mg marine
generating sets and motors for cranes, ammunition hoists,
turrets, Winches, blowers, and ventilators.
Searchlights, arc and incandescent lamps.
GENERAL OFFICE, SCHENECTADY, N. Y.
New York Office, 44 Broad Street Sales Offices in all large cities
Bethlehem Steel Company
SOUTH BETH LEHEM, PA.
Has furnished for the following
United States Battleships, Monitors, Protected Cruisers, etc.
OREGON KENTUCKY MONTEREY MINNEAPOLIS
INDIANA WISCONSIN TERROR OLYMPIA
MAINE tOldJ ALABAMA PURITAN CINCINNATI
IOWA ILLINOIS MONADVOCK COLUVIBIA
MASSACHUSETTS TEXAS NEW YORK RALEIGH
KEARSAROE ANIPHITRITE BROOKLYN MAINE tNewl
And has also furnished
SI-IAFTING AND ENGINE FORGINGS
for the following Battleships, Monitors, Protected Cruisers, Torpedo Boats,
Torpedo Boat Destroyers, Cunboats, and Revenue Cutters
OREGON CINCINNATI T. A. M. CRAVEN PREBLE
INDIANA MARBLEHEAD DAVIS STEWART
MAINE qomy SAY FRANCISCO Fox TRUXTUN
IOWA TACOMA STRIVUHAM WHIPPLE
MASSACHUSETTS CHATTANOOGA DAHLGREN WORDEN
ALABAMA OLYMPIA TORPEDO BOAT N OUNBOATS 14 and I5
WISCONSIN RALEIGH BLAKELY OUNBOAT No. I0
MAINE tNewJ NEWARK DE LONG BANCROFT
OHIO PHILADELPHIA SLIUBRICK REVENUE CUTTER No
MONTEREY PORTER STOCKTON REVENUE CUTTER No
KATAHDIN DUPONT THORNTON REVENUE CUTTER No
NEW YORK ROWAN DALE GOLDEN GATE
BROOKLYN FARRAGUT DECATUR DEXTER
MINNEAPOLIS BAILEY PAUL JONES
COLUMBIA GOLDEBOROUGH PERRY
FINISHED GUNS OF ALL CALIBERS
GUN FORGINGS GUN CARRIAGES
BRANCH OFFICES '
100 Broadway, New York Marquette Building, Chicago
421 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
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