United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)
- Class of 1906
Page 1 of 322
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1906 volume:
'He LUCKY BAG. 1906
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We LUCKY BAG
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Press of 7Ze F. A. BASSETTE COMPANY
The Qllass nf 1906
DEDICATES THIS VOLUME
QEIJIIIIIIHIIDEF 9E9iIItam gyfrrrlauh gbfullam
UNITED STATES NAVY
AS A SLIGHT MARK OF APPRECIATION FOR THE THOUGHTFUL
AND COURTEOUS TREATMENT EXTENDED TO
THE CLASS ON EVERY OCCASION
THE LUCKY BAG V0I.XIII
1906 Lucky Bag' Committee
ROY FRANCIS SMITH, Editor in Chief
CHARLES ARMIJO WOODRUFF, Bzzsizzess Ivlazzager
WILLIAM ALDEN HALL, Asst. Bl1.9fZ.lZL7SS Illanagcr
DONALD PETTIT MORRISON
WVILLIAM AI,EXANDER GLASSFORD
HARRY GARD KNOX
MATTHIAS EVANS MANLY
GEORGE BARNEY VVRIGHT
ROLAND MUNROE BRAINARD
JOHN TAYLOR GANSE STAPLER
LEW MORTON ATKINS
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T0 THE CLASS
N board ship 756 Lucky Bag contains
- a miscellaneous accumulation, picked
f' up by the Master-at-Arms at various
times and places about the ship. So
y this Lucky Bag contains but the odds
and ends gathered together by the editors from
many and diverse sources about the Academy.
As in the former, when the bag is opened and the
contents given to the crew, some drawing prizes
and others blanks: so in the latter we can hardly
hope to please you all, but do hope that the
majority have drawn prizes. lLThe editors have
exhausted their joint vocabulary of the terms of
greatness in their endeavor to make you
appear "heroes all" and sincerely
hope that the result has
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG
Officers Not Attached to Academic Staff
COMMANDER WV. F. VVORTIIINOTON, U. S. Navy
SURGEON JAMES C. BvRNES, U. S. Navy
SURGEON E. P. STONE, U. S. Navy
SURGEON A. M. D. MCCORMICK, U. S. Navy
PASSED :XSSISTANT SURGEON U. R. VVEBB, U. S. Navy
PASSED ASSISTANT SUROEON R. E. LIOYT, U. S. Navy, in charge of Physical Training
IJ.-XY INSPECTOR T. -I. COXVIE, U. S. Navy, Pay Ojfcvr and General S1Orc'kCcf2cr
PAYMASTER GEORGE BROXVN, Jr., U. S. Navy, Couzuzissary and AffdA'llif7IJ1L'1Zy5 .S!On'kecpm'
CHAPLAIN H. H. CLARK, U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR A. N. BROXVN, Librarian
SECRETARY J. G. GLYNN
IJENTIST RICHARD GRADY, M.D., D.D.S.
WVARRANT MACHINIST F. C. LUTZ, U. S. Navy
VVARRANT MACHINIST W. F. MULLINIX, U. S. Navy
PHARMACIST -I. T. OURSLER
Santee and Ships
COMMANDER T. E. D. W. VEEDER, U. S. Navy, In charge
CHIEF GUNNER ROBERT SOMMERS Cretiredj
BOATSXVAIN H. SEEDORFF
BOATSVVAIN L. M. IWELCHER
GUNNER D. B. NTASSIE
.ACTING GUNNER E. SWANSON
CARPENTER T. J. LOGAN
MATE G. E. PLANDER
STATE R. J. KEATING
MATE H. DAIIIS
MATE GEORGE SHORT
LTAVIOR F. AI. MOSES
CAPTAIN j. H. RUSSELL
CAPTAIN R. H. DUNLAP
CAPTAIN L. FELAND
CAPTAIN D. P. HALL
CAPTAIN H. C. REISINGEIQ
FIRST LIEUTENANT W. G. FAY
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V0l.XI11 THE LUCKY BAG
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CAPTAIN G. P. COLNOCORESSES, U. S. Navy
COMMANDER T. G. DEWEY, U. S. Navy Crctiredj
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER B. C. DECKER, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER E. H. DLTRELL, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER H. A. VVILEY, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER C. B. MCVAY, jr., U. S. Navy
POST ASSISTANT SURGEON R. E. HOYT, U. S. Navy
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THE LUCKY BAG
Head Of l7cjn11't11zc1zz'
COMMANDER A. W. GRANT, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER H. G. GATES, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER H. J. ZEIGEMEIER, U. S. Navy
LTEUTENANT R. STONE, U. S. Navy
' LIEUTEXANT G. E. CQELM, U. Navy
LIEUTENANT R. E. POPE, U. S. Navy
CHIEF BOATSWAIN P. J. liANE, U. Navy
THE LUCKY BAG
THE LUCKY BAG
Head of I7c'pcz1'tmU1zt
COMMANDER T. B. HOWARD, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER J. A. HOOGEWEREFF, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER J. H. REID, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER L. M. NULTON, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER J. H. DAYTON, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT PROYOOST BABIN, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT D. XV. TODD, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT I. CURTIN, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT A. BUCHANAN, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT VV. G. BIITCHELL, U. S. Navy
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THE LUCKY BAG
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COMM.-xND13R VV. C. P. NIUIR, U. S. Navy CRetiredj
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER L. C. BERTOLETTE, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER VV. V. PRATT, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER G. R. BIARYELL, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT H. E. SMITH, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT H. LANINO U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT T. T. CR.-WEN, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT E. B. FENNER, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT C. P. SNYDER, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT H. L. VVYM,xx, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT A. B. ICE.-XTING, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT ROBERT NIORRIS, U. S. Navy
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THE LUCKY BAG
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Head of Dcpartuzczzt
COMMANDER J. K. BARTON, U. S. Navy
COMMANDER DE VV. C. REDGR.XX'E, U. S. Navy QRetiredj
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER R. B. HIGGINS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER H. O. STICKNEY, U. S. Nav
LIEUTENANT XV. EVANS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT G. M. COOK, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT S. V. GRAHAM, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT C. S. BOOKWALTER, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT W. T. CLUVERIUS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT WV. B. NVELLS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT J. S. GRAHAM, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT E. C. KALBFUS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT J. T. BOWERS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT F. J. HORNE, Jr., U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR T. W. JOHNSON, U. S. N. A.
Z. TSTOWARD, Draughtsman and Instructor in
THE LUCKY BAG XII
THE LUCKY BAG
Head of Dcpartmvlzi
PROFESSOR W. VV. HENDRICKSON, U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR S. J. BROWN, U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR H. M. PAUL, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER A. H. SCALES, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER J. Ii. ROBISON, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT J. T. TOMPKINS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT D. M. GARRISON, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT C. M. TOZER, U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR M. UPDEGRAFF, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT E. P. SVARZ, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT W. K. RIDDLE, U. S, Navy
PROFESSOR W. W. JOHNSON, U. S. N. A.
INSTRUCTOR VV. F. C. HASSON
INSTRUCTOR JOHN EIESLAND
INSTRUCTOR ANGELO HALL
INSTRUCTOR C. H. SISAM
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THE LUCKY BAG
Head of DCf7Gl'fW4Cl1f
PROFESSOR N. M. TERRY. U. S. N. A.
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER A. H. ROBERTSON, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER VV. J. TERHUNE, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT G. S. LINCOLN, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT W. R. SAYLES, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT J. W. GREENSLADE, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT S. GANNON, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT W. U. JEFFERS, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT H. ELLIS, U. S. Navy
MIDSHIPMAN S. GORDON, U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR P. J. DASHIELL, U. S. N. A.
E LUCKY BAG QXIII
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THE LUCKY BAG
Huw' of ficpartlnzclzz'
PROFESSOR E. K. RAWSON, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER F. B. BASSETT, U. S.
PROFESSOR A. N. BROWN, U. S. N. A.
PROFESSOR VV. O. STEVENS, U. S. N. A.
INSTRUCTOR G. P. COLEMAN
INSTRUCTOR R. A. RICE
INSTRUCTOR C. S. ALDEN
INSTRUCTOR H. J. FENTON
INSTRUCTOR O. J. CAMPBELL, jr.
INSTRUCTOR F. E. IXICINIILLEN
INSTRUCTOR C. M. HATH.xw.u', jr.
THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
I1 ECI-IANI S
THE LUCKY BAG
Head of Dcpartmvzzf
PROFESSOR P. R. ALGER, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER L. C. BERTOLETTE, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER W. V. PRATT, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER G. R. MARVELL, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT H. E. SMITH, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT H. LANING, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENAXNT T. T. CRAVEN, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT E. B. FENNER, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT C. P. SNYDER, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT H. L. VVYMAN, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT A. B. KEATING, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT ROBERT MORRIS, U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR W. W. JOHNSON, U. S. N. A.
THE LUCKY BAG
Hvad 07' Dcpczrzfmczzt
PROFESSOR H. MCL. P. HUSE, U. S. Navy
LIEUTENANT RAYMOND STONE, U. S. Navy
PROFESSOR HENRI MARION
PROFESSOR C. V. CUSACHS
PROFESSOR P. J. DES GARENNES
PROFESSOR P. E. VOINOT
A INSTRUCTOR T. CLARK
INSTRUCTOR W. E. OLIVET
INSTRUCTOR G. COSTET
INSTRUCTOR F. W. MORRISON
INSTRUCTOR V. G. VALDEZ
INSTRUCTOR ARTURO FERNANDEZ
THE LUCKY BAG VQIXIII
Cadet Coafnmazzdcr H. G. KNOX Brigade Staff Petty Officer MARZONI
Brigade Aa'jzrz'a1zzf GLASSFORD
THE LUCKY BAG
Cadet Lz'Czztwza1zt Commazzdcr R. L. GHORMLEY
Adjutant H. K. AIKEN Cadet Chief Pctty Officer R. VV SPOFFORD
D. L. HOWARD J. H. COLLINS R. F SMITH
WHITFORD DR.AKE W. W. LORSHBOUGH H. S. HICKEY'
Cadet ?1fL7ZfOI' Liezztczzazzts
ALEX. SHARP, jr. R. W. CABANISS R. M BRAINARD
O. BARTLETT P. H. FIELD L. M EWIZLL
N. M. SMITH F. M. ROBINSON R. P. SCUOIJIQR
J. T. G. STAPLER N. L. CHAPIN A. L. BRISTOL
THE LUCKY BAG
Cadet Lz'c1zIc11a11z' C'0'11z1zzI111IZur A. CHANTRY, jr.
HI1tlIz!z'o1z Afljzzfazzt I. C. IQIDD C'aa'ci Staff Putty Ojjiccr A. A. GIXRCELON
A. C. VVIIJIIELNI
I,. M. ATKINS
F. VI. FLETCHER
W. B. IJECKER
W. C. BARKER
M. F. DRIXEMEL
S. W. VVALLACE
ict Yzzzzior LIz'CzIztc11a.1I2's
R. C. GRADY
G. B. WRIGHT
D. P. MORRISON
F. L. IQEICI'IMUTl'i
W. L. CALHOUN
J. P. MILLER
V. P. COFFIN
H. G. FULLER
H. LI. FRENCH
IQIXIII THE LUCKY BAG
Potty Ojjivcrs Fz'1'st Class
Pctiy Ofjiccrs Svcozzd Class
THE LUCKY BAG IJAIII
cm-f mfy Oyfzms
Ojjicvrs Second Class
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG
R. C. GRADY, Prcsidc1zt
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THE LUCKY B A G
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 43
HLTGISI IQERR AIKEN New Orleans, Louisiana
" Padre "
Ch-Q H Y .
ll 110 spoke 120 SZLIIZGICFXIIO, nor Izstczzca' fo
" illazzy are called but feta' gc! up."--fs-Pr02'c1'Zv.
Battalion adjutantg Foothall C493 Yellow Ng Cass Ring
Conimitteeg Track Teanig Choirg
Gym Team, Fusser.
Recovered from an operation in the U. S. N. .L hospital! A strong man with a rare
capacity for food and sleep. lYhile caressing his wife " Della" broke her nose in three
places. Our ideal of a dashing midshipniane-dashing to formation in a race with the
bugleik lYhen really happy plays funeral dirges on his fiddle, and has heen known to
hreak forth into melodies of the Sunny South. A divine dancer with a sister in every port
and an extensive grease in old Annapolis. Roomed with " Buoy " for three years without
accumulating his exact hahits. " You scoundrelln
Aiken-late breakfast formation-Aiken.
Same-late dinner formation-Aiken.
'Vflie bugle usually wins.
44 THE LUCKY BAG I'0!.XIII
l , W ,. . . .
y hriorem: .XNDREXV ALEXANDER Lincinnati, Ohio
" .-l ll Izaruzlcss fiazzzfzzg zzzcicor 5110110 for IlGZ'7',
.lmi fell LILIIUIUII his 5,'z01iIdcrS 'zcfflz 10056 care'
lluzzanl 6133 Gym Team 64, gig Captain Czlg Class
From the times of " Speedy" the high cliver to the clays of 'K VVilliams, or alone with
the Black Diamond Express, " no circus has proclaimed such features as appeared on the
luoarfls of the Naval Academy when the Ohio papers announced the coming of the boy
athlete, Since that time his golclen fleece coulcl he viewed hanging Hauntingly from a
horizontal har at any Gym tournament much to the admiration. of the fair ones. A small
man, strong in mincl anfl hotly and who possesses a remarkable run that4viewecl from
astcrn eresemliles a four-arm semaphore talking Spanish. Originator of a new system
of grammar anfl spelling which delights his instructors and amuses his classmates.
Baseball Team C3, 23. '
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 45
HUGH ALLEN Milwaukee, Wisconsin
" Billy," " Squirrel tooth "
" And u'z'50ly tell iulzat Izozzr 0' th' day
The Clock does 5trrz'!ec Z1 y algebra."
Une stripe, Star C453 Y. M. C. A. Ci, 3, 2, 133 Chairman
Billy is a modest youth of less summers than some of us and who by his unclouded in-
tellect has been able to keep his head above water. Probably his most dangerous escapade
was on that noteworthy occasion when, glancingbravely down the muzzle of a fowling
piece, proclaimed that so far as he knew, guns were always cleaned with military
brushes. lVas early accused of looking like a squirrel and has never been able to prove
an alibi. Eats with an enthusiasm and persistency that are truly remarkable. Never was
known to get excited at anything, and swallows the hardest knock without a word in
46 THE LUCKY BAG V01-X111
L1ss1,EY BARRATT ANDERSON .
sf' Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
"Andy,l' 4' Legs"
" H card Jzzclodies are Sweet, but 111050 111111041111
cz re S'ZUCe'fCl'. ' '-Kea ts.
Buzzard C153 Class Baseball fgll Captain Czbg Indian
Club Artistg Gym Teamg Baseball Training
Table C4. 353 Class Yell Committeeg
' Choir K4, 3, 2, 15.
Received a musical education in the Annex A reading-room. Club swinger extraor-
dinary. Star tenor of the Bum Town Quartette. Musical prodigy and bridge fiend. Has
an untamable laugh of the " Maud" variety. His curly locks are most frequently con-
cealed beneath a watch cap and his legs incased in white mousseline de soie trousers
flanged a la high water. Began to show signs of social adaptability early by offering
the 0. C. some candy plebe year. Is a charter member of all seeond division social clubs.
Never quite made " our crowd."
H Hee Haw, Young Bean!"
I'01.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 47
lhmzlso HEXYES .XRMs'1'RoNo Indianapolis, lndiana
" lEldred," " Puggief' " ,Xrmie "
" HC as lcimi iz114z'g1'tzCz'o1zs 111110 mv,
,els I am mzzjidezzt amz' kfzzd to time."
Three stripes eefour huttons C153 Buzzard filfll Class
Banner Committeeg Uhoir 63, 25.
A loving and lovahle little hoosier who managed to spoon on all the upper elassmen
when a plehe. lYas at one time hehind the footlights in vaudeville and has never for-
gotten his famous hits in song and danee, Tries to keep up with his old time profession
as an impersonator of famous eharaeters. Loves to Chew manfully on his Finger tips
and utter sueh oaths as "Oh, fudge!" l'Pieklesl" "Oh, splash!" ete. lYould like to
grease, but hasn't got the nerve. ls said to have made hold to " Buck" on one oeeasion
and the effort paid him well. lVhen it Comes to fussing he has held his own with " Leigh "
and " Steve" so far and has hopes for the future. Stood well in Seamanship.
" My goodness! won't you take your dress?"
48 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
LEW MoRToN ATK1Ns Butte, Montana
" Tommy," " Tommy Lew "
H111 all tlzy lzzmzors, wltetlzev' grave or mellow,
Tlzozz art szfzclz a testy, pleasant fellow, '
Hast so mzzelz wit and mirth and spleen about thee,
Tlzat tlzeTe'5 110 lz'zfz'ng with tlzee 01' witlzozlt thee."
-A ddlso 11.
Three stripes C153 Buzzard C253 Choir C4, 3, 2, 155 Choir
Leader C 15 g Farewell Ball Committeeg Class Football
C4, 3, 2, 15 g Star C45 3 Cheer Leader C15 g German
C ommitteeg Christmas Card Committee,
Ring C ommitteeg Lucky Bag
Used to be partial to red, but that color lost its attractiveness when " Slippery"
ragged him in a bath robe of that hue. Makes all comers in the race for Joe Miller's joke
book look like a canal boat in a yacht race. Believes in the divine right of kings, and
follows the same great circle course out to the hill as did generations before him. ls ever
a welcome addition to any crowd because of his taking ways and occasional success in
cracking a real joke. lf the quality of his music could be judged by the volume of sound
emitted, one would say that he was a howling success. His gyrations, in leading the
yells, caused Vlloolsey to loose interest in the football game in his effort to trace the won-
derful curves produced.
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 49
W11,1.1A1x1 CYRUs BARKER, Jr. Salt Lake City, Utah
HCYYH "Willi6,'i " Bow wow"
" Off 6'.1'f?6'CZ'LlZiZ.0lZ fails, amz' 111051 off Zlzere
ll'lze'r6 zzzosz' iz' jvr011zz'5e5."
eeSlz a kcspea re.
One stripe Crjg Buzzard C25 g Star C4, 35.
A brilliant son of the Golden Vtlest who has been through several colleges and is
suspected of having a family in Utah, but swears he is not a Mormon. XV ith Graves
makes the best debating team in the N. A. Under certain conditions becomes hilarious
but very destructive, and then is the only time he is an unwelcome visitor. Thinks
California the only country in the World for pretty girls and gaining weight. Class math
instructor, but disdained Lucky Bag honors, fearing the cold bath. The dog-faced man.
lYhy, here's the way to do that!"
50 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
OVVEN BARTLETT Detroit, Michigan
" Prince," " Rookie"
'L pc1ZlSZ.IIg ctw' and 012011 to belzold l1z'5 glitter-
ing tzueapozzs of warfaw,
Cutlass and corslet of steel, and lzis trusty
SiL'07'cl of Dazzzasczzsf'
Two stripesg Class Yell Committeeg Hustlers C35g Crew
14, 3, 233 Fell in love Ceight specilicationsj CID.
lnventor of the first and only original class yell. Has never recovered from the shock
of seeing a spar buoy almost capsize in a gale. Tends topsail sheets at " clew down." Pie
racer of note. Got back from the lllest Point game without getting ragged and has been
touge ever since. A man of many troubles C mostly femininej and has a large coefficient
of susceptibility. Once narrowly escaped court martial for discriminating against his own
capfthrew it in the ash barrel by mistake then couldn't see the joke. Believes in the
manly art of self-defense and always carries a sword for this purpose-especially Sunday
mornings. Once bit off more of the Terror's paint than he could chew. Has recently
changed his home address to Concord, Mass.
" The first class will draw torpedo boats in the armory."
I'01.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 51
PAUL .loNEs BEAN Bastrop, Texas
U Squeefly-squecflunk from Skunkyille "
" Carlos," " john Paul "
'L Snug in iozzcs of riecfv C1lIOl'Z-011,
Songs of I0-we amz' songs of Zclllglillgfl
Buzzarcl lil, Four buttons CID, Class Baseball C3, 2lg
Class Football C29 g Choir 65, 27.
A woolly member of the Texas string of Navy Beans. Roomerl with the Dutchman
because he was from Boston, and has acquired the real German accent. Has a shy, sweet
Voice, which lastecl a year or so on the choir, but he rarely usccl it there, preferring to
sleep Sundays. Sang Home, Sweet Home so feelingly plebe year as to bring tears to the
eyes of upper class auditors. Knows the carcls better than nay. or calc. Got in the first
section in mechanics and has never gotten over the shock. Member of the Lucy Linda
Quartette. Mourns the loss of a set bird first class year. ls partial to sperm Whalers
and fountains because he likes water so.
52 THE LUCKY BAG V01-X111
LYN N B ERNARD B ERH E IM Louisville, Kentucky
"Linge," "Gorilla Bill," 'tHeim," "Monk"
Aliases: Burnham, Bernstein and
Nfl? dflwweilz Om' the thread of his iferbosify
fl1l6'7' than the staple of his a1'g111z1ezzt."
-Sh akespea re.
K' ilfazzv a HIc11l'Sf01lC'Zt6'11Zc1l6CS out his 11zasfe'r'5
Buzzard CID, Santee Cp.
The human talking machine. Always the first man to recite, and spends the whole
hour discoursing in an interesting manner on what he did not put on the hoard. Is never
wrong, but when his statements are questioned, he looks at the instructor with a pene-
trating, studious and engaging stare and states that he misunderstood the question.
Spoons on everybody at first sight and spends most of his time hanging on other people
who become his fast friends hy accepting his caresses. Wfalks like a sine curve and lives
in a cage. ls good hearted and the best natured man in the class.
" That's all right, Mr. Bernstein, get off of my feet and you'll get your 2.5."
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 53
ISAAC CRABELL BOGART Columbus Grove, Ohio
"E,x'CeZZe1zCe, fzulzezz Colzcealed, dz'ffe'r5 but little
from bltl'Z.6d' it'O7'f1Zl6?SSlZ6SS.H1
Buzzard C2,1Dg Class Baseball Team C3, 293 Santee.
A fat, chubby, pink-faced young lad from the vvilds of Ghio. Has survived the
rough life of the Navy for three and a half years, and is still an unsophisticated youth.
Captures the fair ones with his Winning smile, which has even a soothing effect on the
wild nature of " jam" Lowe. ls in love, but one would not think to look at him. Had a
scrap second class year, broke a glass door and Went blind in both eyes. ls somewhat
"savoyg" startled his comrades and made the Steam Department look like thirty cents
by making a 3.45 on a Steam Exam.
54 THE LUCKY BAG V0z.X111f
CLAUDE ALBERT BoNV1LL1AN Houma, Louisiana
"Frogs," A' Bon," "FrogeneH
" You zmzy 7'CfZ'SII fl!-111 more 2.11 the soldier than
in The scholar.'!eSlza!ecspe'a1'e.
Buzzard C1 7.
A fat young Frenehman from Sugar Cane Parish, Louisiana. He eouldn't get along
with the English Department the first time he entered, but eame haek again and has
managed to pull through. After eoming to Annapolis and speaking English for a while
he forgot how to spell his name. Had to send home for it before they would let him in.
Makes mistakes sometimes. Baeked a steam launeh into the Santee wharf seeond elass
year, and all that he eould say was, 'fSaye the ship, Mr. Phelps, save the ship." The
only damage done was to 'A Baldy" Graves' nerves and " Bon's" grease mark. Often gets
exeited and talks in ragtime, sueh as, " Well, I guess We pulled old Eli's tail today."
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 55
VVILLIAM HARRIS BOOTH Grove, Virginia
" Bummyf' "Boots," "Buoy"
" O11 a rock-bozzzzd reef of Uzzbelief
Tlzere Sat the wild Negatiozz.
Tlzezz they Sauk once more and were waslzed
Alt the Point of I1zte'rr0gatz'01z."
Buzzard Crjg Study Party 14, 3, zjg Night owl Calwaysb.
A double-jointed grasshopper-actioned question mark from Virginia who has hys-
teresis of the mouth. Talks with a cross between a lisp and a mouthful of hot spuds.
Runs several laps ahead of "Mose" on honing and learning marks. Learns all of his lessons
by heart and then forgets the important parts. Underlines all the prepositions in his
books to refresh his memory. Finds the bulletin boards a source of unending interest.
Always talks shop to his friends, and once told a commissioned officer all about the Navy
from the Booth standpoint. Charms his sections with his graceful attitudes and pleasing,
intelligent expression. Deserves Credit for his perseverance in getting through the Acad-
emy in the face of countless adversities.
" Buoy ho!" "VVhere away?" " Buoy!" "Can you make it out?" " Buoy, buoy!"
" What is your name?" " Buoy!"
56 THE LUCKY BAG 1'0l.XIII
ROLAND MUNROE BRAINARD Annapolis, Maryland
" Rolando," " Cap"
"If 5116 Izlzderzfalzzes 7126,
Uylldll Care I how fair 5116 be "
" fill lzmzesi 1114111 is always a cIz'z'ld.,'
Two stripesg Crew C3, 2, 15 3 Lucky Bag Committee, Class
Ring Committee, Captain Class Football C253
Green Lion, Fusser C4, 3, 2, 15,
worthy citizen of Annapolis."
First of all, he is a childg his joys are simple and his wants few. He is immensely
pleased with a pretty color, and will laugh at anything, even his own bum jokes. VVhen
in a Cl'OVVlfl, uses the most strenuous methods to provoke a laugh, descending to anything
as long as the ladies think him funny. If seen any place other than in the Academy he
would readily pass as a "son of toil" from the length of his beard and carelessness of
attire. Made the choir lirst class year after three years of earnest efforts to become a
member of that body. His knowledge of English literature is limited to "Uncle Tom's
Cabin" and "Panhandle Petef' Will talk for hours about the first crew if he can get a
listener. " Now look 'a here, fellarsf'
,ii-...Q ...-. -.......V W- ..... .. . - ,, - - - , A-xr ,
VULXIII THE LUCKY BAG 57
ARTHUR LEROY BR1sToL, jr.
C harleston, South Carolina
1' I would not be o rose zzpozz the wa!!
.l qzzeezz zzziglzt stop ot, near flze palace door'
One stripe CID 3 Class Football C25 Q Class Ring Committee.
A calm and easy going cavalier from the " Sunny South," but talks like a White man.
Possesses a manner of serious reserve that convinces Without a hearing. Does the hops and
fusses in a mild way. llias chairman of the committee that arranged the famous South
Carolina ball first class leave. Takes life almost seriously, but always ready for a lark.
Member of Metealfs all night sessions.
"I got cz Izzmclzf'
- - -H-- , Y. . in-Y - --sf -- -- .-n --v--v - --YY . .,-,,- ,,.,., - N--...A
58 THE LUCKY BAG If01.XIIIl
GEORGE SLOAN BRYAN Scotland Neck, North Carolina
"Paddy,'l "Pat,,' "Billy," "Lengthy," l
" Paderewski "
. . . 1
'llflflzezz I belzeld tlzzs I szglzed, and sand within l
Surely mortal man is cz b1'OO14'Z-Sl'iCk.H
Buzzard CID, Star CQD.
WV as deeply humiliated first class cruise by being taken for a coil of rope. Takes es- pecial delight in exposing his two feet of neck from the top of a reg collar. ls one of the
star attractions in the side show, being featured as the human wish bone. Has a crude i
smile that makes one feel as if something should be done to relieve such evident agony.
Cuts the hops in order to bone, at which he is very successful. Possesses a sunshiny l
nature, however, that keeps him always happy. Like all true believers, has but one
divinity, and that his Dutch "wife,"
IZLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 59
ROBERT XVRIGHT CA1aAN1ss Birmingham, ,Xlahama
"Cahhy," "Huh," "Cahhages,"
" llandswme "
'L fzzsfrzzct the eyes of YVOZIIIAQ cuqzzetfex in roll,
Teaclz izzfazzf clzcckx cl lllicllcllclll Ivlzzslz in fczzuzu,
i-elmz' little Izerzrix fu flzzficr at cl Zveizzzf'
Two stripesg Buzzard C25 3 Crew C3, 27 3 Red Ng Hep Cmn-
mitteeg Pipe Committeeg Farewell Hall Omi-
mittceg Class German Cemmittecg
Captain Hustlers C1 J.
e s H ' 'met
A typical southern gentleman and cwurtier. The suhtle influence of his lady-like
presence lends charm to any social gathering whether it he a hwp or an afteriif'mii meeting
of the whist cluh. ls the founder of the Alpha chapter of the Fussers' League, and has
been entitled by all the "main squeeze." ls partial to mooiiliglit and dances must rap-
turously. His careless grace frequently leads him into trouhlc, and the third conduct
grade handicaps him in the weekly race to teas. Comhs his hair " a la Cohhyf' and has
the opinion that he is irresistible.
60 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
STUART XVILLIAM CAKE Pottsville, Pennsylvania
Hqlsk me 110 qzzestfozzs and IW!! ie!! you
110 fibsf G0Ia's11zz'iIz.
Buzzard C15 Q Four buttons C15 3 Santee.
Sailing master and coxswain of the Pig Liver-Stiles combination of deep sea fishermen
and salt air accumulators. Takes pictures all day by the light of the sun and develops
them by moonlight in the Skinny building. His artistic talents show themselves in other
outbreaks, as one discovers when the piano in Recreation Hall gives forth melodious
tliumpings after meals. Has composed several love ditties, among them, " Got'ur gunz-
shoes shiner.l?l' in Q flat, being a masterpiece often heard plebe year. Carries on a large
and expensive correspondence on class paper and has the unhappy faculty of accumulating
demerits in bunches of five or ten.
" Are you goin'?" CTranslated from the Dutchj
mixizzi THE LUCKY BAG ei
WILLIAM LOVVNDES CALHOUN Palatka, Florida
'L Whispering Willie," l'Calliope Bill,"
"1 must speak out at the ezzd,
Tlzozzglz I fmiz' the spcalcfzzg hard."
Three stripes CID, Buzzard 627, Star C395 XVhispered
The man with the Voice. Has developed a Wonderful Voice from talking to alligators
and explaining Mechanics to "Jakey" Fitch. He has a good nature with all his noise,
and gets worried when he sees anybody " rhino." XVould rather do anything than hurt
a man's feelings, A savoir in books, but keeps his horse sense stowed away for important
occasions. He is a great help to 'L wooden" men, and takes a fatherly interest in every-
body in the Eleventh Company. Came to Annapolis direct from the Everglades, via
Seaboard Air Line, and is slowly getting on to the ways of the world.
" Come on, fellers, let's give a yell."
62 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
LORENZ XYILLIAM FRITZ CARSTEIN
"XYiene," " Dutch," " Beersignv
" 7111? j7Z.f76', 1161111 501611111 1'1116rjv051'11g puff,
.ifdkifwg 11111f 11 5611161166 111' 11 12.1116 6111111g11,'
T116 1111,:1'11g SLZKQGS 111'11p 1116 111'11t1',-:sy 51'r111'11,
1411611 16111156 111111p11jf 111111 Sf76'C1k, 111111 19111156 11g111'11."
Buzzard 111 1 Choir 12, rl.
.X typical fat little Dutchman with a pronounced taste for sauerkraut and wurtzburger
Smokes a lonff ui be and tells about what he,s Uoinv to do when he Goes to Germanv. At
D C7 Z3 C .
the same time has a warm spot in his heart for Boston, Aspires to be a tennis player, but
his short leffs and General rotunditv interfere with ra id movement. Never loses his
ZD O .f
temper and takes his joshing about " Gretchen " with perfect good nature.
" just come up to Boston sometime and l'll -" " How about it?"
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 63
Llzwls IJIQAN fiAl'SI'IY llerwiek, Mississippi
" Dean," " Mist' Dean," HKZLV-1lL'l.H
'HY01' rum! .N'Z"QfIfN ulmze, but rzmzl swzrzzflx,
lf.i'lzz'llmzIe lfze Sf7Z'7'Z.f, um! 1'ex!m'e
YXIZC lem' uf luzzgzzzll 1ltlfIlI't'.H
Buzzarrl fry 3 Treasurer wif the Miflshiinnen's ,Xthletie
.Xssfveiation 121 3 Vrew 53, 2J gtflass Ffwthall Team F49 g
Hustlers f2Jg Iiomthall 'l'ea1n frpg Refl N tg, 295
Yellow N fry.
" Mist' Dean " is as easy going as a hell eww, anrl as growl naturerl as they make them.
" Has the strength of Gibraltar," hut cluesn't look it on merely glaneing at him. lle talks
on the style of a gentle breeze. Likes to talk ahuut the grififl wlil ewrn shut-kings he userl
'CO Give to " rle folks of rle eountiyf' Was a sehowl teaeher, anfl is new taking a pfist-grafl-
uate Course up here, expeeting to return to his ehfisen ealling in the near future. Lives
with " Sluttsyf' hut as " Sluttsyw spenrls his evenings aruunfl at " Dafl " Wright's flrink-
ing tea, Dean manages to get along all right.
" Mr. President, flon't you recognize me?"
64 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
rxLLAN J, CHANTRY, Jr. Malvern, Iowa
" Father," " Bill"
" List to ilze' cz'ty'5 gazzzzt, tlzzzzzderozfzs may
Callizzg amz' Calling for j10Zl e11e1'11z01'e."
" Tlzazf z111letz'c'1'ed, 5111011-!2110ie'z'11g soul."
Four stripes 615 3 Star C4, 3, 2, 15 g Class Football CQD.
Like Cineinnatus, left the plough at his Country's call. Since that day has served
her cause well and stands at the end of his elassetop end. ls blessed with a prodigious
memory and never hesitates to use his savoir to help a "wooden" man. As a pastime
loves to get into a sympathetic bunch and rhinoe-has opinions of his own. Unfortunately
not blessed with keenness of vision but manages to read enough to blulf along. Is the
right bower in the Nav. Department-"Ask Mr. Chantryf' Chief haymaker's mate of
"Aw, well, what's the diff-see!"
I'0!.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 65
NED LEROY CIIAPIN Pasadena, California
" X0 IPCLIIIZQI' llc, but off 'zuc film'
Saucer fecrzzclx '11ctz1'l1 41 TUIIKQXZZ-S12 l'Z'1ZtlI.H
One stripe C153 Class Track Team 54, 3, 295 Hustlcrs CID.
A pugilist from the land of oranges and canned cherries but who now thinks of taking
out his naturalization papers in Maryland. XYill stand up for anybody about anything,
and on this account has been up against it hard on several occasions. Usually has a con-
tusion of the countenance or a sprained fist from running into the wall after taps, but
also plays football. Looks forward to hop nights and an occasional letter from the Pa-
tapsco order of Oreole sewing circle. ,X handy man at the track or Gym, and much
admired by Matchew.
" Now, see hearll'
66 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
XVILFRED EVERETT CLARKE Elizabethton, Tennessee
"lfVlze1zce is flzy l6'Ll7'lIZ'lIg? Hath tlzy toil
O'Cr books cozzszzzzzli the 11zz'd1zz'gIzt ozfZL"'
Buzzard ffl, 1JgChoir C4, 3, 2, ID.
Independent and quietg with his brown hair most fetchingly onclule. This may be
natural, and seems to be, as no apparatus can be found in his room. Has a dulcet voice
and sings in the choir. Sits behind the organ in order that his rich, mellow tones may
add to its Volume. Always has found a 2.511200 easy,-hence his nickname. Started
life in the Navy hy rooming with Scud, but found the pace too swift and took to the
tall pines after a year's trial.
If01.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 67
E VEsTAL PHELPS COFFIN Boise, Idaho
" Young Napoleon," " Doctor Wise"
"I lzafue taken all knowledge to be my pro1'z'1zce."
"I piiy bashfzzl men, who feel the paizz
1 Of faizcied scorn and zizzzdesemfed dz'sdaz'1z "
Two stripes C13 3 Class Track Team C471 Santee C255 First
T Lui? Greaser's Club 64, 3, 2, 15.
The doctor knows everything about everything. Recites like a spellbinder, while
he explains his sketch and the meaning of his words with a six-foot pointer. Smokes
large fat three-for-fives, which he asserts cost him four simaleons per month. "Scrubby's "
running mate, and a shining light in Annapolis society. The power behind the throne in
the Fourth Division. VVears wonderful patent leather shoes. Ran a phonograph on a
four-weeks' endurance trial on the Nevada last summer, but had to stop before he broke
it down, on account of strenuous objection by the Chief " jimmy Legs."
" Yes, sir, I can explain that very lucidly, as I have read several books on the subject. "
68 THE LUCKY BAG 1f01.X111
JULIAN HERBERT COLLINS Charleston, South Carolina
"Chi," "Scissors," 'lColinski," "Julian,"
" The Viyacious Mr. C ollins,"
" Collin skiyitchenheimerstein "
"Puffs, powalers, patclzes, Bibles, billet d014r.if.'
Now awfzzl beauty puts O11 all its arms."
"F1'yetlz in lzer own grease."4Heyw00d.
Three stripesg Buzzard C23 , Qiler Q4, 3, 2, rj g South Caro-
lina Ball Committee CID.
Used to be in the race with Aiken to see who would be the last rnan to formation, but
" Chi" mended his ways. Has all the tact and " of cose he's a nice fellah, he's a cit'del
man." Upon reaching formation grasps Vizor between thumb and forefinger of right
hand and places cap dexterously athwart his curly locks. Vllhile main mastman of the
"Chesapeake" took frequent rides aloft on the head braces when he stoppered them
alone. L' In the phraseology of the seaf' "Scissors " demands of his shipmate on board
the Texas-" Was that you pokin' yo' haid out o' de windah down yonder?" Owns the
original Wuzzle beast, built after the plan of Qom Paul's countenance.
" If a class ring is worth toe dollahs and etty-fo' cents, how many po'tions of fo'ce
between two par'lel mirrs?" " Stretten yo' laigs!"
" Aye! Aye! Sir! Yes, sir!" CSalutes with both hands.D
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 69
JOHN FRANc1s CoNNoR Hamilton, Ohio
" His C0gz'ti1iz'1'0 fizczzIZz'cS ZiI1ZI1ZC'l'S67d
In Cogz'b111zi1'1'Zj' of COgZil'clZ'Z'01Z.M
"C'11oz'C0 iuoriz' and zzzeizszzred plmzse, above
file rcizclz of O7'dZiIZLl7',1' HIQIZY,
Buzzardg Class Urator C4, 3, 2, ID.
XYhen, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for the class of 1906 to
have a class meeting, oratory reigns supreme. ln the course of the weighty discussions
no one spiel is more pleasantly anticipated than that in which "Juan" discusses the
relative merits of " Peruna' and the subject of duty among midshipmen. Belieyes that
in this class lies dormant fundamental sycroptigorae of histrionic talent. - Bilged from the
elite French section because big words in French are hard to pronounce. A man of splendid
ideas, but has difficulty in making the instructor see his point.
"Mr, President, I think We are losing sight of the original motion." "Vouley vou
algo de wheeters P "
70 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
HoLL1s MOSELY CooLEY Ann Arbor, Michigan
" Low, gzzrglrizzg Iazrzglzter, as Sweez'
As the swallows song i' the South."
Buzzard CID, Ladies' Man C4, 3, 2, 15.
A lady-like youth with a giggling laugh that would make a schoolgirl envious.
Carries on the heaviest correspondence in the class and always the first on hand at mail
time. Lived with "Rhino Bill" for three years without losing his optimistic outlook.
Coxswainecl an automobile on leave, and ran over hearts with as much recklessness as
on sailing parties in the spring. Slowed down the pace first class year, though, and
now looks only for the blue letter with bold handwriting. Applied for duty on the Lakes
to avoid the heart-breaking separation on going to sea.
" Now what do you think of that-Tee-h'-he-he!"
lf0l.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 71
GARRETT KEENE DAVIS Georgetown, Kentucky
KL Ike!! GK
"Drink waters out of thine own cistern and
runnzfng 'waters out of thine own well."
Buzzard C153 Santee C3D.
Would have been a great aid in narrating the adventures of Marco Polo, as he believes
the ocean a vast unknown expanse beyond the limits of the chart. Eats for the pure
joy of eatingg just to see the Wheels go round. Brings in suspicious looking packages
every Saturday night that make the Watchmen sit up and take notice. Looks most
striking in a bathing costume, especially if displayed at some prominent Watering place.
Makes any gathering more enjoyable by his presence because of a most exuberant spirit
and inexhaustible fund of anecdote.
72 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
STEPHEN DECATUR, slr. Portsmouth, New Hampshire
Q ig? 'lSteve"
VE".-' " Talks as jcLlllZZ.ZZ'Ll7'f'V of roafrzfzzg ZZIOIIS
A5 11zaz'a's of tlzirteezz do of puppy dogsf'
, -S11 akes pea re.
Three stripes C15 g Buzzard Q23 5 Burial of Math and Skinny
Committee CID 3 Star C3, QD.
The mouth-faced wonder. An infant with a wonderful mind, who can do anything
mathematical except extract the square root of minus one, and says he can do that if he is
given time. Knows positively all the secrets of all the femmes that have had the pleasure
of meeting him. Though small of stature and large of head, his bright eyes and cunning
grin make the ladies think that he is a wonder. Sits down, smokes a cigarette, plays a
game of solitaire, learns the next day's lessons, and figures out our chances of winning
next year's football games all at the same time. Vice-chief of Tammany Hall, Room 98,
from which the Democratic hangout in New York gets its name.
" lJar's a gem'man down sta'rs what ain't got no card, but say his name is Mr. Kin-
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 73
it a WALTER BOARDMAN DECKER
Montclair, New Jersey
"Charlie," "Deck," "jack,"
'K Bennie "
H1,C1 1116 111166 ClZ1L7'Z'ClZC67 for a 'zvom' 01' 1-wo."
9511 11 126519611 16.
USTUZ-f1C7' 1111111 1116 lllgllflllullg 111151165 or 1116 11611111
T11111 1111516115 OHV 1116 f7Z.1ZZ'0l1S of 1116 11ZOI'lI.H
One stripe 115g Buzzard 123, Choir 14, 3, 29g Football
13, 2, 1JgTrack Team 14, 3, 23g Yellow N 13,153
Green N 14, 3, 25.
T w Charlie is a "frail youth," fleet of foot and likes to talk whenever he gets a chance.
Has a large grease with " Uncle Benf, Came within a quarter of a second of the world's
record in the low hurdles. According to the infallible lYalter Camp he is the fastest
quarterback on the bloody football field. The New York Herald depicts him as a wild
" lYah Hoo" red man. ls a fusser when he finds a femme that spoons on him. Has a
girl in every town in old Mosquito-land. Cut "Jakey" Fitch out on first-class cruise
and now has an awful drag with one f'Teddy. " Roomed with Cake plebe year, and it
was then that he developed his abilityeto argue on all subjects. Argued with " Frogs"
for three days, trying to convince him that the B. Sc 0. doesn't run through Newark.
"I know for a fact that it doesn't, Frogs," and that ended it.
" Judas Priest, man!"
74 THE LUCKY BAG V0li.XfII
HARVEY DELANO Murphysboro, Illinois
" Dago," " Harvey," " Dellaf,
" Count "
" That aged ears pla y mzazrzi at his tales
And yozzzlzger Izearifzgs are quite mm'sIzed,'
S0 sweet and fuolzvzble is his dz'sc0zfwse."
'Buzzard CID g Track C4, 3, 2, ID 3 Captain CID4iKClELSS Football
C4, 3, 2, rj g Class Yell Committee.
A man of noble birth who has a handle to his name much sought after by aspiring
mamas, and has already had several Hattering proposals from mothers with attractive CFD
daughters and still more attractive dots. Once broke a date with Eleanor Snodgrass.
Has been voted a most successful caterer and has the thanks of hundreds of hungry
middies who partook of his bountiful and inexpensive provision on the cruise of 1905.
One of the Hartford twelve. Has most wondrous brown eyes into whose passionate
depth one might fall and never touch bottom. Had his privatepcar attached to the
Black Diamond and was wrecked, the Count narrowly escaping death. One of Pat
Doherty's warmest friends. Rooms with Robert and always has a handout for each and
every aching void. Is a wonderful romancer and can outfoot Baron Munchausen. Hablas
Espanol with a pure Castillian accent and was a protege of Professor Cusachs. Plebes'
" Welll make it all right with you, steward."
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 75
STEPHEN DOHERTY Shawneetovvn, Illinois
" Steve," " Pat," H Irish,"
" Our I1 z's bold ifzsage middle age
Had lightly pressed its sigzzez' sage."
Football C4, 3, 2, rlg Track Q4, 3, 29, Buzzard C153 Class
Color Committeeg Yellow Ng Green N, President
of Midshipmen's Athletic Association Crlg
s'WheelbarroW for medals CQD.
One of the Navy's greatest athletes, and a man. Good natured from revielle till
taps. The grand old man of the football squad. Is a true son of the Emerald Isle, and
fights when Billy tells him how St. Patrick, When the hogs had killed all the snakes,
turned them into Irishmen. Went to XVashington to a track meet and captured a case of
typhoid. Composes letters as if he were Writing an emmanuensis. Listens with martyr-
like composure to Harry Pence as he tells how the second crevv Won the race or how to
increase his amount available. Is a devotee of the mule pictures in the comic sections
on Sundays and is said to be director of a seminary.
76 THE LUCKY BAG V0I.XIII
lWILO FREDERICK DRAEMEL Fremont, Nebraska
'tMilo," "Blush Face," "C L,"
" Venus," 'K Jimmy Legs"
" T110 f'l'0iU677'Z.1lg l1ZO'l1Z6'lZZiS of the H'I'f1ZLZ1
limp half their petals in our speech."
Three stripes C ID 3 C lass Football C4, 3, 25 5 Measles Train-
ing Table C 3 J.
A tall and willowy representative of the Kuppenheimer system who wears a football
jersey under his non-reg blouse. "I know it. Much obliged. just as you say about
that." Has the characteristic honk-honk laugh of the U. S. N. A. wash Wagon. Qnce
took the placc of jimmy legs on the Holy Terror, and another time spilled something on
Doug on the fo'c's'le of the Chesapeake-ehe still lives. Has a quick-return motion to his
speech but uses it judiciously. Charter member of Pope Leo's turkish bath. Helped
make the Texas cruise enjoyable by his modest " Ch, I know l'm wooden, and all that,"
" An' all you have to do is order it: chicken, aiggs, spuds, three kinds o' Ways, etc."
'tYo sabo," L'Such a good," "Sure, clubs are diamonds."
Yell: Venus-Venus-Venus de Milo
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 77
XVl'II'l'FORD IJRAKE lYaltham, Massachusetts
" Iluckief' " Duck," 'L Bill"
"Ix'110'a'Zcf1'gc is prozra' that lzc has Icizrzzca' so 111115115
ll'Z'Scll011Z is lzzzuzlvlc Ilazi 110 lszzoius 120 I1ZUl'C.H
Three stripes C153 Buzzard fzlg Star 54, 3, 2, 193 Lucky
Bag Llommittecg Class Football K3, 23 3
A solemn lookin' wise old owl from the land of pork and beans. ls particularly
fortunate in being able to veil his face in expressions of profound thought and impene-
trable wisdom. ls a navigator of note, being the irst person to have circumnavigated
Shelter Island in a market boat during the evening watch. Talks English almost as
fluently as he does Boston, and works mechanic's gouges while you wait. Has a sister
in several ports, and had a private boat's crew second class cruise. lt was at that time
that he became familiar with the dangers to navigation about Griswold House, and also
perfected the wig-Wag system of thought transmission.
78 THE LUCKY BAG lf01.XIII
HERBERT FRANKLIN EMERSON
Sioux Falls, South Dakota
" Emma," " Pelo-rubio "
"liz the zzauze of the prophet-figsf'
Buzzard C153 Newark CID, Keeper of the Wuzzlebeast
C4, 3, 2, ID-
A droll humorist of a type of wit similar unto a book on ballistics. Used to belong
to the original third company and still has a stock of those cigars on hand. Always has
the latest news and is an aspirant to " our crowd," Can discuss anchors, boats and lines
until blue in the face, and can even carry out a boat in an anchor. The only difficulty
is in keeping the water out of the sailing launch when using the trunk. Gnce propounded
a notice to be read in the mess hall, as follows: " Midshipman Emerson unfortunately
has mislaid his pea jacket. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of the above article will
favor the owner by helping him in an attempt to recover it."
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 79
LAWRENCE MIDDLETON EVVELL Baltimore, Maryland
" Al zzd tlzezz to breakfast iwitlz what a jp petite you
"A 12.012 azzzoug ladies is a a'1'eaaffzzZ ZLlZZil'Zg.H
Two stripesg Manager Football C155 Green Liong Santeeg
Hails from the mud-flats of the Choptank on the " Easte'n sho '." When making out
his travelling expenses goes by Way of Chicago and includes several items of 325 for
incidentals. His handsome features and soft persuasive manners were previously exerted
indiscriminately but recently have narrowed to but one vicinity. Holds all records
Cagainst timej for getting through exams. Jumped off on the Rockland breakvvater, as
the ships went by, to see his fair one. Made a hit With the coaching squad by his close
attention to the duties of football manager. A strong exponent of realism, especially
when describing mess-hall food.
80 THE LUCKY BAG 1'01.XIU
PHILIP HENRY FIELD Denver, Colorado
"Si," 'APhil," "Bo," 4'XVillie"
" .--l IZZOTLIZ, 5011511716 and wel!-lv1'eu' man."
Two stripes C ID g Farewell Ball Committeeg Class Football
44, 3, 23g Baseball 43, 233 Class Yell Committeeg
Manager Track and Fencing Teams.
The NaVy's dark horse. His silent, thoughtful reserve suggests awful possibilities.
ls he or is he not? Seldom smiles, but when he does-ah, such a smile. It drowns the
remembrance of the sordid common places of a monotonous existence in the feeling that
you are experiencing a touch of the unreal, impossible. ls skipper of the good ship
" Lithia," and a man of exemplary habits. Rooms with Red, upon Whom he exercises
a most beneficial influence.
" Rah, rah, rah, how proud We feel
Of our T. Booker T. Vtfashington Field."
izkaxzzz THE LUCKY BAG si
.XUBREY XVRAY FITCH St. lgnace, Michigan
an Iakeyf' " Polc-cat," " Kuppcnheimerf' "Ubry"
" Tlzcu Ll s0Ia'z'cr,'
Full of sirazzgc otzilzx and bearfzka' likc the panz',
70010113 in Izozzor, SIILZILIICII and qzzzkk fu qmz1'1'eI."
i -V eSl1alccsjvctzrc.
Two stripes Cibg Four buttons CIJQ Class Football Qi, 5,
2, 153 Crew C493 Track C411 Boxing: Gym
Teamg Goat C4, 3, 2, ID.
A physical wreck who startled the country first class year with the announcement
that he had refereed nineteen different disputes. .Xttained this great distinction by the
reputation he made in athletic contests at the gym. Delights in displaying his entranc-
ing form in any abbreyiated costume. Greases with a persistcncy and determination that
is appalling. Belieyes that all successful rough-housing must be accompanied by numerous
casualties. Displays his embarassment when in the presence of a " lady fair" by stepping
on her toes. Took an extended cruise on the good ship "Lithia', when he found he had
a case of athletic heart.
'K Obry, Obry, Gyroscope-Fitch."
82 THE LUCKY BAG lf0l.X111
FRANK JACK FLETCHER Marshalltown, Iowa
" Fletch," 'K Flap-jack "
" You szzzzbzmrzfd 5z'ckZe11'ze1fz, of Azrzgzfzrst weary,
Come Iziilzer from the fzwrow, and be arzzefrryf'
Two stripes CID, Santee Cej.
.X strenuous son of the Middle West. Proud of loWa's corn and hogs. Savez, but has
has taken easy his four years of life with 'K Wicl." Talks forcibly with both hands. Made
a heavy bid for adjutant, but Cap. Kidd's shaped-to-order leggins finally distanced
him, Though not a Y. M. C. A. man is a model youth. Has a sunny disposition and a
hearty laugh, which once got him a thirty-day sentence. Had the pleasure of reading
the order clisrating himself. First cousin of the breech mechanism but doesn't savez it.
" VVell, now, l'll tell yeh."
1'01.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 83
VVORTH NVRIGHT FOSTER New Albany, Indiana
"Labios," "Togo," "Ca-dinkl'
" Eureka-I have fozrzyzzd it."-Byron.
Buzzard C153 Banner Committeeg Inventor.
A solemn-visaged personage who possesses a deep voice and an intellectual expression.
ls of an inventive turn of mind both in the section room and out of it. Once invented a
War rose that nearly Worked and almost became famous. Very conscientious and one of
Tommy's standbys at formation. Never missed a breakfast formation without being
ragged. A correct imitation of a Chinese mask. A regular attendant on "Murphys"
lectures in " Tammany Hall" even if he does not adhere to all his principles.
84 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
IJERHERT JUSTICE FRENCH Lancaster, Missouri
" Francois "
"Dost 112011 161101211 11111111 a 11610 15? lV1ly, a
11610 15 as 11111611 as 0116 511011107 Say,-a 11e1'0.1"
Buzzard C273 Une stripe C113 Class Football Team 13, 25.
The original hero maker. VV ent skating youngster year, struck a blow hole, and
made Bing Howe famous. Always has his hair brushed neatly, and is of ai gentle disposi-
tion. Waltzes beautifully with " short, uneasy" motion. One of the class football team's
invincible tackles. Disappointed because his name did not make more of a hit with the
Language Department, but is somewhat mollified by the thought of the hit his face made
with the ladies.
" French, French, parlez vous French!"
l'0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 85
Docol..-is XVARDXVELL FULLER Rockland, Maine
" 771011 pc11r1'11I11111 'i-a'1'.v! 41 5111270 amz' ll ic4z1'."
A man with a countenance as stoic and expressionless as an Inclian brave. Has an
auriferous smile that he breaks out occasionally as a recognition of a good joke or a story
well tolrl. A true clark horse, who can fuss in a most sea-going manner, when on his
native heath. Entertained the class of 1906 for two months of first class cruise. Hall
such a long leave last summer that he forgot he was a miclshipman and thought he woulfl
have to take entrance exams to come hack. Like all goocl scholars, loves his job anfl
86 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
HENRY GRAFTON FULLER St. johnsbury, Vermont
" Foolishf' " Fond 1'
" Tlzcre' is a foolish Corzzer ewezz 1.11 the ZWLZZIIZS of
LZ sage. ' 'ell risiofl
Buzzard 625g Two stripes frjg Sztnteeg 'Whist Cluhg
Math uncl Skinny.
Qur most famous bequest from 1905. One of the forty per cent, and can argufy all
clay on the L' whichness of it." Vllulks like at windmill in distress, hut gets there just the
same. A faithful worshiper at the shrine of Tecumseh Never breaks Gy regulation him-
self and never allows others to clo so. A regular sea clog who has taken four Cruises and is
at paragon of etiieieney. Believes in pzmtronizing home industry. Has let the Contract
for his class ring.
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 87
ARTHUR ALTON GARcELoN, Jr. Auburn, Maine
" Dutchf' " Gas-long "
" A peace above all earthly clig1z1'tz'es,
A still and quiet c01z5cz'e1zce."
e5 lz a lees peafre.
Chief Petty Officer CID.
Goo-goo, a handsome back-Woodsman from the fog-lands of Maine. Possesses a
babeian complexion of infinite Variety. Has an affinity who thinks he's " just too nice
for anything." Laughter like the tinkling Waters of an anti-cyclone center in mid-ocean.
Conscientious to a degree not appreciated by all-especially the Garcelon Boys. Fills
the title role in a second battalion comic opera. Was once accused of having jumped
ship from a Punch and Judy show, although the plebes like to bask in the sunny smiles
of his benign countenance. An ex-Y. M. C. A. man and reformer.
" Damp hoopinf'
88 THE LUCKY BAG '1,0f.XI11
ROBERT LEE GHORMLEY Moscow, ldaho
" Hawk Eye," K' Eagle Beakf' " Stone Face,"
L' Hatchet Facef' " Six Toes,"
" Polecatf' " Papoosef' "Cave-dwellerf'
"Grumley," "So-boss," 'Moo Cow,"
" Hook-em Jersey "
" fl row is Ll iwy good azzinzal 2.11 the field, but we
turn her 0111 of a gL1l'U161l.'Y-?'0llIIS0lZ
Four stripes U33 Buzzard Cel, Football Team C3, 2, 173
Class Football C473 Yellow N.
Possesses a complete vocabulary of nick-names donated largely by "the Navy."
Left the diametral out of his body plan, finding it impossible to fair his lines. Powerful
of build, and on account of his success on the field is thinking of joining the Nebraska
crowd after graduation. XV ith "Buoy" divides a powerful grease with the 'LKing of
thc Polo Ponies." Chairman of " our crowd." Unless a person is alone with him can never
tcll who he is looking at. Bulled the Maine market first class cruise, but is now back
inside thc fence. Has an affectionate nature, as shown by his bear hugs. Lives with
" lYatch out, you de chumpf'
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 89
VVILLIAM ALEXANDER GLAss1foRD, jr.
Las Vegas, New Mexico
'1Wine," "Tubby,l' "Bill"
" Hott' briglzt and fair that afz'e1'110011 reizzrzzs
U71ze1z last we parted! Ewen mm' I feel
Its defwy freslzzzess z'1z my SOZIZ. ' ,
Brigade Adjutantg Buzzard K2Dg Christmas Card Com-
mitteeg Crest C ommitteeg Lucky Bag Commit-
teeg Class Footballg German Leader
An erstwhile fat man who ran up against a crew season awhile back and lost every-
thing but his ankles. lVas built for a soldier but descended to the job of adjutant of a
Web-footed brigade. An artist in temperament and a leader among ladies as is evinced
by his frequent quadrantal deviation from " the one girl." Fell before the mystic Charms
at the start when ordered to 'iplease tell me some Spanish, VVilliam," condeseended to
say "te arnof' Again at a later day upheld the stalnf table in that far-away look, and
Voted for " Deane" for the National air.
" Zip boom boom, Zip boom boom."
90 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
-IEFFERsoN BR1scoE GoLDMAN Goldman, Louisiana
'L Emma," L' Rachel Goldstien H
iiF1'6Cf6f6S make her heart grow fozzdev'
Toiward the other fellow."-Szzzzilz.
Buzzard Cijg Third Crew 14D 5 Santee.
A hefreckled southerner, now making his second try for a sheepskin. Has a handy
laugh, and is famous for his private brand of sugar-cane. Once thought he had found
V-1, hut woke up to find it an idle dream. Sleeps in a non-reg clothes bag. Tears his
hair and raves when he recites in Steam. A Mormon in taste, who has had a different
better-half each ycar.
" Gol-l-d-man, Gol-d-man, you no know dat, Gol-d-d-man."
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 91
RONAN CALISTUS GRADY
East Boston, Massachusetts
It ROS3777! it 07Grady77
" ,Tis zzmclz Ize dafresg
A nd to that damztless temper of his mizrzd,
He hath cz wisdom that doth guide his valor
To act in safety."-Slzakespecufe.
Two stripes CID 3 CLASS PREs1DENTg Football C4, 3, 2, ijg
Yellow Ng Crew C4Dg Pink Thirteeng
A man of strong likes 'and dislikes and nerve enough to assert them. Is usually right,
and controls more Votes in a class meeting by his simple direct arguments than a machine-
made boss. Enjoys a good rough-house-the kind where two or three people are laid
out and the furniture totally wrecked. Speaks in guarded phrases when in his room because
of his proximity to the office. Keeps open house for all loafers and usually has a room
full of celebrities. Rooms with the " Baron," with whom he loves to iight for the pure
joy of lighting. Sings in a deep and thunderous monotone when extremely happy.
" Let's sing, Kirby."
92 THE LUCKY BAG If'0l.XIII 1
CARRo1.L STEPHEN GRAVES Spokane, lVashington f
" Baldy," " Grivesf'
'L Carroll," " Gravees "
HF01' 1'1zez'01'z'r, he Could not ope 1
His zzzozzilz, but out ilzere fiezu a z'r0pe'." ,
Buzzard 4153 Orator 14, 3, 2, 135 Chief of Tammany CID.
'K Baldy" is an orator second only to Demosthenes. Speaks on any and all subjects .
with a vcrhosity that is exhausting. Chief of Tammany Hall, Where lie his chief interests E
and where hc puts forth his ideas much to the delectation of " Boscoef' " Percy" and 'the
others. Defies thc theories of "Steve" and "Cy," and thereby derives much food for i
thought. llfcnt to Yale sometime in the early part of the present century, but Wishing
some strenuous life, left the cherished walls of Qld Eli and came to Annapolis. Since his
arrival here has devised many profitable schemes with "Liz" Cox. VVhen "Frogs"
hacked a steam launch into the Santee wharf, " Baldy" uttered for the first time that
oft repeated phrase, " Even the cold waters of the Severn had attractions for me at that .1
" Personally, I don't give a --.
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 93
WILLIAM ALDEN HALL Easton, Massachusetts
"Alden," " Doble-oo-ah," " Bull"
" His 5111276 was prodigal of 5Zl1lZ11ZC7"V SIZZGIZEQ?
Gaylype1'51'szfe11t,-Zz'k'e a 1110711 Z-IZ 5t'Zl1Z6?.H
Buzzard C153 Baseball f3lQ Manager Crew 625g Board of
Governorsg Santee C33 3 Assistant Business Manager
A representative from old New England who believes the Navy a haven of rest to
which only the weary in body and spirit should come. Has had a varied experience as
manager, and is now prepared to tackle anything from a Charity Bazar to a Christmas
celebration. ls not especially strenuous in his labors, and always thinks he's soaked.
Delights in blocking the view from the receiving stand at the hops. Believed to be the
original of "the smile that won't come off"-perhaps due to the fact that he is one of
' Y - 'V -V--,el-YY 'PY - --1-f-r .1 ., Karzai --surfer Y ,.,...,,7
Q1 yy y L Ll C K Y B A G 1f01.'X111
WALCOTT ELLSWORTH HALL Lowell, Massachusetts
Ci Mu1a,77 ll Maud!!
" And I pray you let none of your people stir
me: I have an exposition of sleep come
Buzzard CID g Santee C3D.
A Massachusetts bean-eater, with an animated countenance, when in quest of a
fume, or a sleep. Has braved the honors of Cap's neatness for three years, with only
one falling out, when Mula had a soiree, after Cap had spent two days with sand paper
in polishing up. Tammany Brave. Une of the easy-going people, who never Worries.
Generally has a 2.5, or prospects of one, Qld time friend of Bradley J. A clubman, who
makes a rare dash into society, when chaperoned by his Wife.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 95
ROBERT LOCKE HARTER VViniield, Kansas
4' Bob," "Handsome," "Gibson,"
"Cookery is become an art, o noble sciezrzceg
cooks are g67ZZfl67'lZ67'Z'.H-B31-Z"l'Zi01Z.
Buzzard CID g Handsome C4, 3, 2, ID, Steam turbine fiend.
This much we know-he is from Kansas and an inventor of a reversible turbine.
A handsome chap not much given to the ladies, but came back from first class leave two
weeks ahead of time Cto coach the football teamb. As a chafing dish artist he has no
equal and his room is a rendezvous for Middies of epicurean tastes.
Every day just after drill
.V All his friends do iiock
Into Handsome Bobbie's room
just to sample stock.
First a cup of chocolate
Then a lobster a la New,
Then some good stiff liquid,
Count Delano's own brew.
Then the day's fool gossip,
Now a good long smoke,
Here we rise to toast him
The gods' blessings to invoke.
Was a member of the cutting-out party that raided Marshall Hall.
Q6 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXUI
CHARLES CoNwAY HARTIGAN Norwich, New York
hh LL hcl-i1ie,!7 An !Y
" O blcsf 'afftlz fC11Zf7C7' whose zzzzclozzded ray,
C1111 1IlLl,I?G f0I1lO7'l'0'ZU Clzecrfzzl as z'od4zy."
Buzzard C19 g Manager Baseball Team C25 3 Pink Thirteeng
Happy C4, 3, 2, IJ. '
.X jolly, good-natured Irishman with a New York accent and F ifth-avenue habits. y
Always ready for a good time and thoroughly knows how to enjoy one. Has the one and V
only up-to-date horse laugh ls unanimously elected whenever a goat is necessary. XVas
often disturbed in his slumbers plebe year for a gentle run on the bank. Showed his real '
genius as a manager by managing the captain of the baseball team coming back from
West Point game. The frequency with which he falls in love is only equalled by the in-
tensity of his devotion at each succeeding attack. Roomed with Newton for four years
from whom he appropriated many of his butterily traits.
Vol.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 97
XXVILLIAM PARSONS HAYES Louisville, Kentucky
" Bill," " Rhino Bill"
The past, and thence I will assay to glean
A warning for the fntnre, so that rnan
lllay projit by his errors, and derive
Experience from his f0lly."fShelley.
Buzzard C15 3 Touge C4, 3, 2, 13, Santee C3, 25, Rate Tri-
bunal, Pink S.
Ex-football player, track man and pugilist. Became tired of training grub while at
college but now lives on mess hall fare. Used to be so touge that he would just as leave
French-if he were not so near the limit-as fight. Now, however, having reached years
of discretion is content simply to strike his "gate" of an afternoon in Search of exercise. A
man who would rhino by the hour if listened to, and on that account is not appreciated
by many. A savoir in a quiet way, and has almost reformed his wife. Believes some of
the tales he himself tells, and can handle a chair or a soup plate in a crowd like a true
New York artist. U
" I 'll tell you how it was."
98 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
,YW Y ,,,,,
. ANDREW SAMUEL HICKEY
Kingston-on-Hudson, New York y
'L Hickf' " Batty Bill "
" Iflfisely and slowg
They stzzuzble ilzazf mu fast."
-S11 alees peare.
Two stripes C153 Three stripes Crjg Class Football C455
y N ed CSDQ Banner Committee.
An encyclopedia from New York with a patent throat that only works half the time.
Got three stripes and has never found out what to do with them. Says " W'y " and " W'en"
for why and when. Never preserves his ideas but lets everybody in on them. Has his ,
letters on the Cruise addressed with his Complete title and to about four places so that q
they will surely reach him. Has a painful voice, and though he sings with a quaver and 1
expression a master would envy, he could start a farm with the ollerings his singing
would bring on the stage. VVas Caterer first class cruise and provided his best dinner
after everybody Changed ships. One of the forty per cent.
" Hully Gee I " gf
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 99
DOUGLAS LEGATE HOWARD Annapolis, Maryland
" A 1114111 1a1I10's not afraid to say his say,
Tlzozzglz a wlzole' towzfs czgahzst l1z'111."
Three stripes C13 g Football Team C4, 3, 2, rj g Captain C17 g
Yellow N g Class Color Committee.
.1 - ,
A slow-speaking representative of Crabtovvn-on-the-Spa, who nevertheless resents
the suggestion that he has a crabwise gait. A handsome man who never CPD fusses near
home but makes up for lost time on the cruise. Visited the Mohican youngster cruise.
Prehistorically he Was the president of the Red Mike Club, but like others possessed of
stone hearts has almost succumbed. Is learning to dance preparatory to the class German
and still 5-wears that his class ring was made for his little finger by accident. Can say
more in less words in a greater length of time than John Henry can say less in more words
at any time when not asleep. Has long arguments with " the Navy" as to who led which
astray. Has never yet been bluffed by anybody, and usually gains his point in class
IOO THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
VVILLIAM BINGHAM HowE Spearfish, South Dakota
R' Bing," " Hoh-wee" '
'A Tlzaz' fellow seems to me to possess but one idea,
and that is a twang OlZ6'.H'?"O1Z1ZS0lZ.
Buzzard C13 g Class Football C4, 35g Bridge Club.
The luckiest man in the class. Wlienexfer he is broke calls in his friends for an all
night session. Roomed with Dug Fuller, and they had for their motto: " Leave all hope
behind, ye who enter here." Has to shave twice a day and is an easy mark for the razor
manufacturers. Recites with the fluency of a Roman candle, but does not always mean
what he says. In Topsy Turvy. Land would star. Had everybody bluiled plebe year
because he made the record strength test, but did not use Mellin's Food so could not
keep it. Made a hero of himself on the ice youngster winter and received a commendation
for helping a midshipman French out. Acts as Gabriel for Dug Howard in section room.
1'01.X111 i T1-115 LUCKiY EAGi IOI
l2ALEIGH EDXVARD HLil3IfIES Portland, Oregon
" Navy," " 1 lravgan "
'Il Juan I-11 all iI1czu01'Itz"s 1IC'ZL'fLlS!ZZi01I f7fcl1IfCcl7,
Tlzaz' lzaflz cz 1111711 of jvlznzses' z'11 1124.9 Z7l'clZilZ.H
Buzzard CIDQ Baseball 54, 3, fill lVhite Ng First P. U.
A Portland Oregonian who believes there is no place like home and no state like
Oregon. An inventor in the steam department and a pitcher pointer in " Leo's" turkish
bath. Can outvarn anybody on the corridor, even Count De Lano and the Texas strong
man. Has had hard luck from a 2.48 in Nav. to chicken pox, and didn't get a chance in
baseball. Saved the Navv's honor May, IQO4. Red Mike calls him a leather neck, chuckle-
headedeeg but the rest of us know better. Got the tea in the wrong cup on the Texas,
but managed to live long enough to help make life miserable for " mush-face."
"lYhere are you from, Mr. Hughes?"
"I thought so."
lVhen reciting does the eye wink slow and rise on toes.
" Climb on and let me know when you're on."
C4 Y'a1a'S'7 7
lO2 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
WALTER FREDERICK JACOBS Danielson, Connecticut
" Across the Szkzirlzglzzf strearzzz ilzey Steal,
U',If1l0Zlf 0116 zztiered 1zu0rd."
Buzzard C15 g Board of Governorsg Santee.
A passive sort of a chap but manages to make his presence known once in a while.
Class perfumer, having helped take care of the goat at Princeton, but did not exhibit a
very animated animal. Loves the locality about Annapolis so much that he has stayed
here for live years. Has a brace like a ham sandwich and walks about like a man in the
last stages of old age. Figures about a ten per cent augmentation on September leave by
having the cruise itinerary go by Connecticut.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG lO3
HENRY MARTIN JENSEN Benson, Minnesota
" Hansf' " Heimef' " Skiwege "
HSFIIS6' is the dfuzzznzzd, tueiglzty, Solid, S0zz,1zd,'
UYIZPIZ Clllf by a'z'z', iz' Casts cl brz',0Izter beazzzg
Yet, -wil' apart, it is rl LY7Z.Ll1lZOlZ0l still."
Three stripcsaaefour buttons C193 Crew C4, 3, zjg Red Ng
Star Cz, 17 g Class Football.
A steady sort of a fellow who wore the white hat in the crew races that always crossed
the line first. Claims to have had a cinch rowing next to " Mis' Dean." Once started out
to make a call but lost his nerve half way. ls supposed to be an American, but comes
from Minnesota. Now that Norway and Sweden have quieted down he feels much relieved.
Puts his Morris chair in front of his bookshelf and after a few glances at the latter article
of furniture, accumulates a lesson while reading a magazine. Likes to rough-house
" Chubby," and still sticks up for the first company, Makes a hilarious mate for his wife
Josephine, to whose steady habits he owes his peace of mind.
" Hansen, Hansen, I ban tanken,
If yu'd stop a radin buks,
wk Pk as Pk PF :sf "
'O4 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
l'lAROI,D blomss Greensboro, Alabama
" Rec,lcly," " Pars1m," " Pelasn
" .4 Sufi 7'CSf701lSZ.i'C 1'0z'rc -zuax Izeam' at L"Z'L'I"l' Clase,
,-lim' Hope, ezzclazzzicd, .v111z'!m', and -zuareiz' lm'
1'ur1'0gatca' lm z'r."f1llr4Y1zH.
Buzzard C15 3 Class Baseball Team C3, 25.
A patrifitie youth with buhehes of red, white and blue hair seatterecl arouml under
his eap. A UlLlL'lll1lg aflvertisemeiit of Professor Cheveux's hair clye. Headlight of the
twelfth efmipaiiy. The parscm likes a quiet game fm Friday night with the olfl-time
gang, but has lately turiierl to other fields to pluck two-lives from the fast-flying bushes,
aiifl tm eut clown l'trees." Cheers up on rare Oeeasiims and makes goo-gem eyes at the
" femmes." Sighs for suimy Alabama where the Corn aml sweet potatfbes grow, as this
strenuous life in the Navy is getting the best of his good nature.
r01.X111 THE LUCKY BAG 105
GEORGE FREDERICK IQEENE, slr. Howard, Rhode lsland
K' Georgie," " Foxhall "
" The 111011 who hails you Tom or ?'ack,
And proves by tlzzzzlzpizzg 012 your back
His Sense UIC your great 11zerz'z'."
Buzzard C15 3 Class Supper Committeeg Football 545 3 Pink
Thirteeng Santeeg Math and Skinny.
A large, dashing youth from the land of the broad a. Firmly believes and stoutly
maintains that his native state makes up in quality what it lacks in size. Has an insatiable
thirst for Kipling, whom he quotes on all occasions. Has learned to talk baby talk from
his forty per cent roommate. Thinks he was soaked first class year C17 by being trans-
ferred to the first battalion, C23 by being made a first PU., C35 by having the distinction
of rooming with "Buoy" Had the honor of being package boy for the Lucky Bag
Committee. Can fuss most strenuously when occasion affords. Is a good mixer, and
when highly pleased will frighten everyone for miles around by his explosive laugh.
IO6 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
PIERNDON BROWNING KELLY Lebanon, Kentucky
" Buckskinf' " Brainy Joe," " Carretaf'
" Kelly," " Kentucky Ash "
" ,-lud gentle Dzzllzzcss ever lowes a joke."
Buzzard C133 Baseball Cilg Night Study Party Ci, 3, QD.
.X unit of knowledge who would stand one if puns were good recitations. Never
known to fail when a chance for a joke arises, and puts up so poor a quality then that
the unititiated wonders how he has so many birthdays. Une of "our crovvdu and a
social light who would he at leader if he could stay awake. Looks like a headless man
when he gets on one of Bellis's own. Has characteristics similar to several of the most
popular of our instructors.
" Turn the mules in. Then hy this system of hell crank levers and spur Wheels the
oscilation is sufficiently modified!"
VULXIII THE LUCKY BAG IO7
ISAAC CAMPBELL KIDD Cleveland, Qhio
"Ga:ed around tlzeuz to the left and right
IfVz'tIz the proplzcizr eye of appetite."
Battalion Adjutant CID 3 Full dinner pail.
A fat blond with an appetite. His emblem is the meal pennant and three-repeater
hoisted in the most conspicuous place. Fasted to reduce Weight hrst class year, but
claims he did it on a bet. Has a striking figure and a sweet-toned voice that won him the
adjutantcy of the second battalion. Adviser of all the three-stripers and aide to the O. C.
Rooms with Mula in close proximity to Tammany Hall, but in spite of such influences
is not contaminated. Born to command and captain of the all-biscuit team.
'O8 THE LUCKY BAG l'0I.XIII
,HARRY iii.-XRD KNoX Greenville, Ohio
"Harrigar1l," " Captain Konxf' " Doc"
"Cf1"1'c 1110 111111 IIILZIZ
That 15 1101 f7LlSSl-0lI'S 51111111 and I 1u1'II a'e1z1' 112.111
III 111,11 Izearfx core, ay, 1.11 111711 IL6'Ll7'f of IZ67d7'li.H
as eeSl1 111365 peaw.
Five stripes C15g Buzzard 6253 Star 44, 2, 15g Greaser 64,
3, 2, 15 3 Y. M. C. A. 3 Presiflent Y. M. C. A. C15 3 Fenc-
ing Team Kg, 2, 153 Captain Fencing Team C253
Lucky Bag Committee 3 Gray N41 3 Christmas
Card Committeeg Hit the ship C4, 3, 25.
.X true savoir who is going to have his name attached to a treatise on Navigation.
.X man of fletcrminccl beliefs, and one possessing the strength of his convictions. Had
the honor of being captain of the fencing team that Won the intercollegiate trophy.
Entered the Navy because of a great clisappointment in an early love affair. .Has com-
pletely mastered himself, however, and now appears perfectly indifferent to all feminine
charms. Fossesses a heavy but inoffensive grease, and wears hve stripes because he
ratecl them. Shows that it is possible to belong to the Y. M. C. A. and still be a Hgood
" March off in column of squads, there!"
l'0l.XIII THE LUCKY BAG IOQ
GEoRGE ERNEST LAKE Evanston, Illinois
i "George," A' Rube," 'L Neptune"
L' Newer elated -wlzile one 11za1z'5 oppresseaf'
Xe'z'e'r rfejectemz' lzulzile' azzotlzcfs bIe5sea'."
i Santee 639.
An honest man from a prohibition city who could not be bribed into signing the
pledge because he is always on the water wagon. Has an affectionate disposition and is
in love with Leigh Acquired his nickname by heritage and not because he has followed
the plow. Quite a song bird and furnishes the top notes of most of the "barber shop"
outside of the choir. With Kirby, forms the Chicago entertainment committee for Scud
and Tommy Lew on their way back from leave. Can be trusted with anybody's money
but not with their mealiticket.
Buzzard CID 3 Class Football C45 g Class March Committeeg
llO THE LUCKY BAG 1f01.X111
WALTER XVILLIAM LORSHBOUGH Fargo, North Dakota
" Madame," " Bill," '1Lostboy"
"1 C1111 1101 1011 11111111 1116 dZ'C1C8lZS 111-8 11111116 is."
" 7-116 1111617051 1'1'11c'1'S 11111160 101151 d1'11,
T110 5115111 501110 110111 111051 11110111111 2.11 care."
fliarl 01 S1677'1Z.lIg.
Three stripes C1 D.
Speaking of the land of blizzards and cyclones, this fair child comes from some
placc out near that cactus plant by the water tank in the alkali. Has a name that he
uses for a freizc around the blackboard, the rest of the boards being used to contain the
details of construction of a long arm controller or a crank eilort curve in the C. G. S.
system. ls almost naturally savez and can spiel by the hour, yard or ton, A modest
youth of small voice and inoffensive though persistent laugh, and who makes most of
his gestures with his head.
VULXIII THE LUCKY BAG lll
ROBERT VIVIAN LOWE Brooklyn, New York
"Some to dzzwclz repair,
Not for the doctrz'1ze', but-for the 1l'ZZlfSZ'C.H
MM C511 ivers.
Class Baseball Team C25 g Santee.
It has not been decided whether he got the name "jam-face" from the likeness his
face bears to a pot of jam or a door jamb, but hovvsoever he is a terrible man, and the
plebes have a horror for his eagle eye and lubricated tongue. He has a rare variety of
Wit, and a laugh like the ripping of a main topsail. Hangs around Tammany Hall and
talks over old times of when he was in the Chicago ring and how he elected Hinkey Dink
alderman of the First Wfard seven consecutive times. He was john J. Corbett's second
in his first fight, and advised Dick Croker to move to Ireland. But withal he is kind to
his friends, doesn't care Whether school keeps or not. " Bats" things or " busts," accord-
ing to how he feels or how he " likes his teacher."
112 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
Roy Lisionrox Lowmixx johnstown, Pennsylvania
'A joe, " Holy joe," "Josephine,"
" Rowena "
" ,lyc 1116. Izoizu 111u11j1' f7CI'Z.!5 doc Czzfold
T110 1'Z'g1lfCUllS 111t111, 10 zzzakc 112.721 Llldlifvll fall!"
First petty oliicer C1 lg Star CQ, rlg Class Secretaryg Class
Football 14, 3, 23.
Lived at the time of the floorl in thc coal lands of the Pennsylvania Dutch, but has
since been transporterl to the seashore to be made into a sailor. XV hen young and indis-
crcet usefl to refuse to hold converse with members of the fair sex, but now, having reached.
years of fliscrction, can cliscuss a " princess mull creation" like a French cilressmaker, and
is a conhrmerl spoonoicl anfl hop clancer. Sometimes has clifliculty in expressing himself
in the section room, but Quill say things when 'A Slippery" or thc clagoes become sarcastic.
Has changed in many ways in four years but still has nerve enough to stick up for what
he thinks is right.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 113
Joram SIDNEY BICLXAIN Carrollton, Mississippi
" Mac," " Lentzf' " Lentsevf'
" Bucket Shop "
UTIM1 po-acer lzclzzflz 6'l'l'Z'lZg IIZCII Call C1lcl1ICC.H
Buzzard C11 3 Tribunalg Santee.
The skeleton in the family closet of 1oo6. A living example of the beneficial course
of physical training at the N. An having gained 12 ounces since he entered. A man of
exemplary habits which make him very popular, his " den " having hecn a favorite resort
for " all hands" ever since the days of plebe rough-houses. Laughs with an open-face
movement that reminds one of the Luray Cane. Furnishes all kinds of innocent amuse-
ments for the children. A Mississippi watermelon who would make a good floor manager
at a hop. Out for the class banner.
114 THE LUCKY BAG I'0l.XIII
lQAY STRAITH hlClDONALD Grafton, North Dakota
" Mae "
" It is SUIlZCfZ.11Z6S 6',Yf76'L17Z'?lZf to forget wlzczlf
Buzzard CQ, ID.
,X human fountain of knowledge. Knows all about everything and can tell you just
how it works. Has the foxiest walk in the Class and ambles along with a breezy parallel
motion that is the envy of his fellows. Gets a grease with everybody on his child-like
and guileless expression. The Navy needed him so badly that he was allowed to enter
a month late. Loves the salt sea air, especially when it is a cross sea, and likes to watch
the daneing spray when he thinks the spud locker vvon't be lonesome Without him.
If0l.XIII THE LUCKY BAG II5
CHARLES STOKELY MCXVHORTER Vtloodville, Georgia
" Mac," " Squirter "
K' They Say, best 111611 are IIIOIIZLZICLZI out of fdIlIfS,'
And, for the most, be'C0111e 11211511 11101'C the bcttm'
For be'1'11g a little bad.i'-Slzrzlrespealv.
Buzzard C133 Baseball C4, 3, 29 Q lYhite N.
A small man with a Wee small voice, a penetrating chin, and a sharp intellect. A
famous Georgia shortstop, who once had a job sprinkling streets in Xlloodville. Origina-
tor of new sailing rules, whereby all ships carry red lights only. Has made more horrible
stabs without being arrested than any man in the class. Once invented a breech mechan-
ism with two breech plugs in one gun, but could not get a patent. Most magnanimous in
thought and speech, even agreeing with his instructors that a monitors period is twenty
" Yes, sir, I've looked at the lesson. Yes sir-ereer-I mean, no sir-er, I think,Athat
isvnot exactly, sir-but almost-well, of course approximately, yes, sir-cr Jleaving out
the down takes and tubes."
ll6 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
XVILSON EARLS NIADDEN Crockett, Texas
" Thou still IlIZl'cZZ'Z.SII6'UZ bride of qzzieizzess,
Thou foster clzild of silelzcc and slow Z'Z'l1Z6.H
Buzzard C11 g Rifle team.
A seaman of the days of men in iron ships who has wonderful ideas on the shapes
of anchorse patent and otherwise-and problems in seamanship. Unce said three words
without being put through the inquisition, but soon withdrew into his shell for another
" period." Has thawed out somewhat during the cold winter weather. Has been very
successful in his search for spots about the grounds where the declination of the moon is
a maximum. ls the soul of patience, and when he raises his master's voice in lofty elo-
quence can be heard across the room.
11'o1.X11I 1 THE LUCKY BAG II7
BTATTHIAS EvANs MANLY Newbern, North Carolina
" Now z'11e soft 110217 of itltllklillg comes, f0r11z'111
211110 10126131 loves
To Seek the ciistanz' 112115, and there comferse
2011112 N atzzre. 1 1-T110111s01f1.
Buzzard Crjg Lucky Bag Committee CID, Green Lion,
Santee C35 3 Non-Reg Track Team Cel.
Envied by many for being from North Carolina. A good-looking, jolly chap, who
rarely puts his gifts into use in social circlesgwhen he does, look out, you fussers. Has a
holy horror of the fair sex, and the Muse of the Dance. Dnce got up his nerve but pulled
the list at the last minute. His histrionic talents were to have made him soubrette in the
class show. Did Baltimore, with Archie Stirling, for two weeks of October. A famous
man who holds down a full page in the "Miscellaneous," Supplied a large part of the
crank effort for the Lucky Bag spiel machine, Track man and bridge fiend.
Manly's formula for Struts on Ties:
D: 3 Ctx-I-ID.
Where Dzdist. to Baltimore, Nznumber of ties, dzmean distance between ties,
in ft., t: temperature at 4 A. M., Xzscore of football game.
" 2.69 in Math. For Gosh sakes!"
I8 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXUI
RICHARD RAY lllANN Washington, District of Columbia
" .r-lzzd torture one poor word ten tlzozzsazzd ways."
Buzzard C15 g Class Supper Committeeg Math and Skinnyg
Bluff 14, 3, 2, ID.
.X super-talkative, hard-fuck member possessed of a never-understood flow of lan-
guage in recitation. Takes aooard that pained expression when stalled for air in a chalk
dust racc. Once put sixty-seven Hags on the board and deduced a 3.63 found three more
busts and hgured on a 3.8. Possessed of original ideas of boiler tests. " Read the gauge
as the boilcr burstsg this is the limit of working pressure." A fortune-teller by the aid of
La Planchctte, and has a large stock of fair ones from the Capitol. " Buck" once called
his blull but he soon recovered. Full of ideas on a variety of subjects and talks with a
quaint Southern disregard for useless syllables.
" Dat's what de book says."
IfoI.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 119
PETTERsoN BARTo MARzoNI Pensacola, Florida
" Dago," " Pet," " Marconi"
"TIzre'e-fifths of 112.112 g61ZZ'llS and two-fiftlzs
" lVIz0 goeth cz-bowowzfzizg, goeilz G-S07'7'OZUZ'IZg.H
Brigade S. P. G, CID, Class Yell Committee, Fencing
C4, 33 g President of the 40 per cent Club CID.
Enjoys the distinction of having had the longest name in the class plebe year. Good
natured and playful as a kitten, with a most contagious laugh. A veritable water fowl,
averse to eating fat. Had a wonderful time first class leave, and hasn't gotten over it
yet. lllon Buck's heart by his tougeness. Spiels off Spanish as only a Dago can. Of an
adaptable disposition, having lived with Archie and Choke. Always goes stag to the
hop to get his three dances. Goes to breakfast Sundays only. lVas next in line after
Brad, Skip and Billy, but a timely graduation saved him.
..-....-.-.s.-.-.1...-..,......,, ,.......,4... -.. , .. -AA-1 -- ..-- , , Q.--A - --f V - ----- -- - -
120 THE LUCKY BAG MLXIII
CLAUDE BANKs MAYo Columbus, Mississippi
" Ditty Box," " Dit"
" He was a good 111a11, and a jzzstfl
Buzzard C175 Vice-president Y. M. C. A. CQD, Editor
" Reef Pointsf' Track.
,X southern gcntlcman from the banks of the Yazoo, or tliereabouts, possessing a
gcntlc spirit and an untaimable earnestness in tlie doing of good. Unfortunate in his
clioice uf Nav. marks second class year, but managed to Plug sat during September.
.X Y. M, Lf .X. man, and is responsible for the editing of 'L Reef Points." Accumulated a
rectangular nickname from bis Steam recitations. Doesn't like the pliraseology of
llourigan and finds that when running free it is always advisable to brace abox the
L' Square head, ditty box,
Two five, chicken-pox,
mxzzz THE LUCKY BAG' 121
VICTOR N1cHoLsoN METCALF Qakland, California
KKViC,17 6lMet,!7 tLVanCe,37 ill?-U-ZZ3777
" Ye gods! A'lZlZZ.lZflL1f6 but space and time
And make two lovers happy."-Pope.
Buzzard CID g Class Football C453 Football C333 Yellow N.
The class married man and bower anchor. Wears his knit cap on the back of his
head to display his beautiful flaxen curls. Very lazy, and never does anything of his
own accord except eat and play bridge. An authority on Elvvell but shaky on Alger and
Barton. An associate editor of a fourty-two page daily and sits up till the Wee small
hours doing his editorial work. Has to have a special car for his mail, which consists of
young express packages with eight cents and a special delivery stamp on them, not
counting registration. Charter member of the Nebraska stock farm. Goes on the excused
list regularly on Dctober Ist.
--64-,-a.---s ------ - .nk-Y. . ..........- - -A--M ...Y - V Y ..,,
- -V 4 -- - -E mir i-Y-71-7777 H 1-,,.,...,. ,,.
122 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
ARTHUR CHRISTIAN NIEYERS St. Louis, Missouri
"A, C.," l'Christian"
H O, iz' is excellezzt to have cz giczzfzfs strezzgzflz,
but it is tymzzzzozizs to use it like a giant."
Buzzard Qrbg Second Crew Czbg Y. M. C. A.
A broad, husky, blonde Dutchman with the roses of St. Louis blooming in his cheek.
When he entered, was one of the little boys, now a famous monstrosity and strong man.
Always greets you with the smile that won't come off. Vlfears a hfty-calibre ring. Has
a jaw like a truncated cone, which can dish out a hot line of talk to plebes. Recites
right off the bat, and Won't let an instructor butt in. Savez in its and starts.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 123
JOHN PAUL lllILLER Lancaster, Kentucky
"John Paul," HJ, P." " Priquen
" And the brfglzz' faces of IIZIV yozzzzg Cozzzpazzzbzzs
, 'zu1'z'1zkI6d like Lizzy oiczz, or are 110 IlZ0l'U.H
Three stripes CID, Buzzard C23 g Star C4, 3, 2, ID.
A " Kaydetu from Kentucky. A real Kentucky colonel with a grim Visage and the
makings of the whiskers. Graduated from college, but made the authorities believe he
was under twenty when he entered, but he really has voted for two presidents. Very
sayez but hates to work and never bones. Runs Cy Barker a close race for the position
of chief rhino in the N. A. Neyer satisfied with anything except leave. Always sits in
the " amen " corner in chapel and enjoys a good rest.
124 THE LUCKY BAG IMLXIII
DONALD Perrrr MoRR1soN
llfashington, District of Columbia
H 011, what a glory doth this world put O11
For Imzz who, with a fcrrferlzt heart, goes forth."
Buzzard CID, Une stripe CU, Lucky Bag Committeeg
Christmas Card Committee, Santee.
Long, lean and lanky from long walks on liberty days. Used to take voyages before
all the most important hops, but kept his grease, anyway. Gray hairs has he in plenty,
because, owing to his extreme youth plebe year he could not "Dodge" temptation.
Enjoys going to chapel so much that he sat in front of the old chapel one Saturday night
till the last dance, and then wondered why everybody was leaving the hop so early.
Laughs in chunks. One of the third floor bunch with all their habits, but did not bilge.
Used to go swimming in his best service uniform with Leigh and Kirby, ls never found
VUIYXIII THE LUCKY BAG 125
EDWARD SEABRING Mosfss New York, New York
" Mosef' " Cleopatra "
" I 41111 a peC'z'z'5lz stzzdezzt, If
,lfy Sim' is gone from yozzdw' slay,
I ffllilll? it 'ZU6,1Zf S0 lziglz of first
Thai if jus! zuezzzf and gone czzzcz' bzzrsif'
Star C473 Buzzard CID.
A New York southerner with a ditfident manner and a tearful expression, who keeps
from being hungry by trying to shorten the length of his fingers. Keeps informed as to
the rank, standing, marks and monthly, term and yearly averages of every man in the
elass so that he can recite them without prompting. Called on the Commandant's eook
youngster year and was ragged. Has the biggest knowledge thirst in the elass and works
during recreation hours to satiate it. Tried to tame Wfallaee for one year but failed and
nearly broke his own spirit.
126 THE LUCKY BAG If0I.XIIIi
" Frogwilliamf' " lkey "
"I saw amz' loved."-Gz'bbozz.
" Thai boy wftlz the grave zzzatlzezzzatical look."
Buzzard C15 3 Forty per centg Pink Thirteen, Santee.
Our most celebrated combination of topsy-turvy trouble and amusement and scatter-
brained good luck. Never without three girls for a hop, four to be in love with and a date
with the rest. Everybody in the town knows him by his title "John-Henry," and all
his intimates know at what time to expect him for a seven-o'clock dinner. Always in a
hurry except at study call, and always has both legs in a sling. VV as not always of rugged
constitution and had to drown his troubles by hitting the list when more than two showed
up for the same dance. Une of the telephone fiends and a rag-time talker on all technical
subjects, Makes out hop cards in the back of his mechanics book and puts letters within
letters to outdo those old lady school teachers. A precocious youth who attained the
presidency of the Foreign Juvenile Missionary Society before he reformed, but who now
looks for drain plugs in-torpedo tops and strikes the bell eight. Bones to the time of
" Good bye, My Lady Loveg Good bye My Turtle Dove," and carries as his motto, H Well,
I may be crazy, but I ain't no fool."
VV1LL1A1v1 FLEWELLEN NEWTON Athens, Georgia l
" John-Henry," " john," l
V0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 127
IJEIGH NOYES St. Johnsbury, Vermont
" Leigh," " Noisy," " No-yes"
l'Se'u1'e'd is, of course, my lze'a1'z', but zzzzszzbdzzed
IS, and wer Shall be, my appetzic."-Cizftersly,
Three stripes C13 , Four Buttons C15 g Star C43 3 Class Foot-
ball Q4, 39 g Ring Committeeg Farewell Ball Com-
mittee, German Committeeg Santee.
Born so young that he had to begin life at an early age. This accounts for his inno-
cent ways and " Pink I3 " habits. A strong fusser and ladies' man. Has a pleasing way
and confidential manner that never fail to captivate the fair ones within fifteen minutes
of introduction. McXVhorter went wrong trying to reform him and got the credit for leading
him astray. Has the most prodigious appetite in the class, even being sometimes called
a " human ostrich," but declares he only eats very slowly and thus creates a wrong im-
pression. Made a great hit at the first company's ball in a stunning decollete princesse
creation. Stood well in the Ordnance Department. Got three stripes because someone
said: " Leigh, if you don't get three stripes I'll never speak to you again."
" Say, fellows, have you seen those water-tight gratings?"
128 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
JAMES PURDUE OLDING Carson City, Nevada
"A life of sober week days, with a solemn
Sabbath at their close."-Anonymous.
Buzzard CIJQ Track Team Czjg Class Relay Team.
A silent recluse from the land cf free silver. Spends most of his time puffing an old
pipe and writing letters. This habit may explain the absence of all desire to mix With the
bunch. Resents borrowing in any form, especially in the line of clothing. Holds aloof
from all gatherings, desiring rather to be one of the innocent bystanders than one of the
crowd. Possesses a sad, restful smile that he springs when deeply grieved or greatly
amused. All other methods of expressing emotion are entirely Wanting.
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 129
HARRY LANGLEY PENCE Columbus, Qhio
S' Pensive Harry"
" His wit bezzeatlz its homely zflzatclz
Aspired to SOI1Z6Z'llZ.1Zg Izz'g1zer."
" A pin cz dayls cz groazf cz year."
Buzzard CID, Class Football C4, 3, 253 Crew C3, 25g Night
i Study Party C4, 3, 25 g Choir C4, 35.
Has been almost bilging ever since that eventful day when a special to thc Hillsboro
Pencerian announced the triumph of our fellow citizen-" Ohio adds another star to her
country's cause, etc." lVorked overtime on leave to regain his health for the ensuing
academic year, and towards the end of the time longed for even one week more to com-
pletely captivate her. Gives " the grand old man" a crew spieleefor how I saved myself
for the racegonce in a while but since Steve has taken to paddling Harry sticks to the
land. Knows the price of pencils and always has an amount available. Gets off jokes of
the bygone ages, but is not usually bumped for his trouble. Vtlholesale dealer in photo-
" By grabbf'
130 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
FRED MILTON PERKINS Salem, Qregon
" l'0u.z'1z comes but once in a Zifez'1'fuze."
Buzzard C153 Class Color Committeeg Socker Squad CID:
President Anti-cigarette League of Oregon C6, 55,
of U. S. N. A. Cigarette Club C4, 3, 2, ID.
Tried baseball but was turned down on account of his youth. The youngest man
in the class. At Hrst would believe anything, but has grown quite foxy of late. Shaped
like an old apple tree. Highly originalg fasted four days, set his alarm clock for mid-
night, then ate six oranges and ten bananas. Champion of the tennis court football team.
Wears his plebe clothes at times with a Buster Brown effect. Wants the Pacihc station.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 131
ALBERT SHAFNER REES Fayetteville, Tennessee
" Then let thy lone be yozfzfzftger tlzcm thyself,
Or thy affection cczzzztzot hold the b61'Ll.H
Buzzard Crjg Football C4, 5, 2, 153 Yellow Ng Santee,
A man of sunny disposition and a very susceptible heart. In him we see the 4' Rajah
of Bong," one dear to the hearts of the fair sex. His stalwart build and graceful dancing,
his suasive voice and Chesterheldian manners make l1im much sought after at the hops.
Lived for two years with Billy WVilliams and the Black Diamond Express, was awakened
each morning with " Lena Kline" and Billy's valet de chambre receiving orders in
French and escaped unharmed. As a second classman he had hopes of stripes, but the
Spanish Department blasted his fond expectations. Made a trip from Newport to New
London to propose, and met his heart's love's nance. Was at one time a strong advocate
of Postum Cereal, but now aspires to Gubernatorial honors.
" Does she really?"
132 THE LUCKY BAG l'0l.XIII
FERDINAND LOUIS REICHM-UTH Ripon, Wisconsin
'K Of 111111111615 gentle, of 117'Qfectz'011s f1111'Id,'
Ill wit a 111a11, S1'111plz'cz'ty, a CIlZ'lci,i,4POj76.
Une stripe KID, Crew Cel, Hustlers C233 Hop Committee
CQ, 15 3 Farewell Ball Committee Cel, Red N.
,X big happy Dutchman. A simple smile adorns his countenance, but that smile
hides volumesfof sauerkraut and wienerwurst. He Walks like a ferry boat in a tide rip,
but he gets there like all the rest from 'LOld Goimanyf' Lost his appendix CID, but is
still Dutch. Is also in the N. P. S. monopoly with Jakey and Robbie. You would not
believe it to look at him, but that shining schoolboy face hides a multitude of attractions
that delight the feminine heart. That smile just beams " Gesundheit' at you. R
" Dat's sometingsf' "I make a four."
l'0I.XIIIy THE LUCKY BAG 133
HERBERT' BERNARD RIEBE Rochester, Minnesota
" Baron," "Stone-face," "Squire"
HiXvL1fll7'6 did compose thee' of the clzoicesf parts,
Using z'1z the process all her arts."
-Herr lf7O1Z Der Sfllfllllidf,
" Hzzji-de-Gzzjiff' Spczszzrz H.
Buzzard CID 3 Board of Governorsg Class Football Q4, 3, Q5 3
Pink Thirteeng Santee.
Man of strenuous temperament. Rough-houses in a manner calculated to put the
rough-housee in the hospital. Could make Baron Munehausen look like a rank beginner,
with his harrowing tales of the happenings in the land of the Swede. ls an authority on
all subjects pertaining to the sea, and could navigate a floating dry dock as easily as he
could sail a cat boat. Rooms with Rosie-forming one of those "perfect unionsm that
give color to the saying that "marriages are made in heaven."
" Marine, marine, sieze that man."
134 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
FRANK HAMILTON ROBERTS New Haven, Connecticut
4' Robbie, Bobbie, Bobs"
" In peace, tlze1'e's nothing so becomes a mon
As modest stillness and lz1wf1izility."
. Buzzard CID, Baseball Training Table C335 Class Baseball
A Connecticut Yankee, yet tall and graceful. Spends the cruises on his native heath.
Never missed a hop on any of the cruises, and is still a fusser. Is receiving agent, there-
fore, for the Fudge Trust, and deals out any quality and any quantity at any time. As-
sumes for the ladies a pose resembling Apollo Belvidere, and this in cooperation with
jakey's debonair manner, has completely subjugated the N. P. S. Plays baseball and
nothing higher than penny ante.
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 135
FRANCIS NIARTIN RoB1NsoN
" HC is truly great tlzazf is little fu Izfizzsclf, alla'
that IIILZIIGCYIZ 110 accazzzzt af any lzeiglzt af
One stripe C153 Hockey Teamg Newark CIJ.
A man with the "all Penna" accent, who lives in the same inclosure with "Hook-em."
C an ask more questions in a unit of time of the C. G. S. system than a polyphase phono-
graph. The O, Cfs think Mike is all right and that he can handle his crowdg surely he is
Uncle Ben's ideal of an officer. Having lived with his present wife for three years is con-
tent to lie peacefully under the shade of the old apple tree while the Jersey finishes his
note. Keeps step by the aid of a ratchet bar connection, but is usually there with a little
effort. Occasionally indulges in small chunks of his native dialect.
" lllho? lllhen? lVhy? VVhere?"
36 THE LUCKY BAG VoI.XIIl
FRED FREMoNT RoGERs Clinton, Illinois
-A ROge," H may-Array,"
" Bath-house john "
"Because I am not cz geizms,
l'0zz call me dull."
-Leary O'T0ole, A ct III.
i Buzzard C15 3 Savo-Woodenoid C4, 3, 2, ID.
Smallfbut his pompous presence lends to the air of distinction given by those
raven locks and sparkling black eyes. He recites With that assurance that comes of high
intellectual attainments, and is responsible for the hypothesis that metal lifeboats are not
used because they sink. Qi a somewhat inventive turn of mind, and has taken out a
patent on his cast-iron boiler with copper tubes. Received a pretty picture postal card
on first class cruise, but the mystery remains unsolved.
'L Meet me at St Louis-Louis "
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 137
CHRISTOPHER AUGUR RUSSELL Boston, Massachusetts
" flu ahcable and cozmfeozzs g61lfZ6I1ZCl1Z "
Buzzard CID, Hop Committee CQ, 153 Class Track Team
C473 Scrub Baseball C4, 353 Class Baseball Czbg
A quiet, amiable chap from Boston. Has large eyes and a stunning walk. He is
a game sport and somewhat of a fusser. Is somewhat absent minded, but manages to
remember Where his room is. He found that his ears could be greatly benefited by
consulting a specialist at Wasliington, and accordingly took several trips last spring.
VVent to a house party, on second class cruise, with a camera case swung over his shoulder
containing a sponge and a toothbrush. Plays piano and hockey, also head coach of the
" socker" team. Fond of soirees on the tin roof. Hit the pap youngster year for " Head
cock billed and arms adrift."
"Abi she's quite a genial dame."
138 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
RANDoLPH PERRY SCUDDER
North Yakima, Washington
" Seudf' " Randolph," " Dolphie "
" Kind hearts are '11fZO7'6 ilzczziz corozzeis,
.lzzd simple faith, than Noruzaiz blood."
Qne stripe Q ij 3 Board of Governorsg Pink Thirteen 3 Green
A touge plebe, but has reformed. Has a startling laugh which needs filing. Most
susceptible man in the class, falling in love and catching diptheria first class year. A
good human barometer on certain things, one of his surest indications being condition of
his hair. Had a foot raee once with the U. C. in the third Hoor inquisition hall, but lost
out by a half lap. Owns an orange grove up in Boston. Has a most generous nature
and takes his greatest delight in giving pleasure to others. Learned to Write twenty-four
page letters by 'L intuition." Rooms with Fat's library of Hscycroeopsycatical anthropo-
centricismn and Hpseudonimieal archaelogieal characteristics" without going insane.
V01. XIII T T H me 1. U cfkiv B A o-WT A liao
ALEXANDER SHARP, jr.
Washington, District of Columbia
" Sandy," " Sapphof' " Kafferdogf'
" Asymptotef' " Hiawatha,"
" Hia," "Alphonse," " Laughing Aqua"
" A solewm, strange and mingled air,
'Twas sad by 15155, by Starts 'twas wild."
Two stripes CID, Fencing Team C3, 2, rj 3 Grey Ni, Forty
Sharp of the regular team, a single blast at 2.0 5 P. M. To a pow-wow in the jungle
came an Indian maiden-so the poem ran. This Indian came clad in a towel and a frown,
fiendishly brandishing a sword, a pipe and a mechanics book. Driven from the far-away
stare of his dreaming roommate by his thirst for knowledge, he raves. Again a war dance
in the armory, a proper middie bearing aloft the hand of a fair maiden, he smiles, he bows.
Good natured and polite to a degree and withal a man that could not be dispensed with
when it comes to a rough-house or picnic. Insists that the plebes be helped first at the
table and that his table gets its share. Ask Carroll. Has worked harder and more con-
scientiously at the art of boning than any other man in the bunch. Math fiend.
" Bridge, there-how about the light yards?"
I4-O THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
lSAAC CLARKE SHUTE Camden, New jersey
K' lkeyf' " Heine"
'K flnzd to his eye
l There was but one beloved face on earth
.lzzd that was slzizzizzg 011 lzz'11z."-Byron.
Buzzard CID 3 Army-Navy Game CID.
Until you hear him deny it, you will say that he is Dutch. Certainly has all the
habits and characteristics of the corpulent Teuton. ls making desperate efforts to secure
the much coveted banner, and if newspaper reports are to be relied upon we don't hesitate
to say that he will succeed. Had a most delightful time at the Wfest Point game, showing
his enthusiasm for the Navy's touchdown in a quite novel but eifective manner. Delights
in furnishing the corridor with all lessons. Enjoys the bon pipe and always has a stock
of good tobacco on hand for his sponging neighbors. Vlfanted to go home first class leave
by way of St. Louis.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG l4l
NORMAN lXlURRAY SMITI-1 Williston, South Carolina
" Smitty," " Norman," " Enny Emmy"
" flzzd I flaw' lower! 1110 Oceazzf aim' my joy
Of yozzilzfzzl sfvoris was 011 ilzy breast to be."
One stripe C153 Severn C3, 2, ij, Bosuns mate.
A bow-legged, soprano-voiced son of the wild sea waves. At one time attained the
rank of brigade adjutant, but came face to face With the bricks of Maryland avenue on
his first attempt. Prefers big ships, and has a pet dislike for a vessel named Chesapeake,
otherwise the Severn, despite the fact that he has attained prominence on that " bucket"
as first lieutenant and captain of the spud locker. "A mighty savez young blonde, isn't
he," and a good officer of the deck. Used to muse for hours first class cruise waiting for
that letter from Shelter Island. Can discourse on rates of pay in the Navy, and spiels to
the first company in high G on the subject of Lord Kelyin's sounding machine and others.
"lVhat makes me feel so Weak?"
g THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
ROY FRANCIS SMITH Chicago, Illinois
lLKirby,5! LCROy,77 ClBu11C11,7? lCDOC,7?
'K Smitty, " " Reginald Fairfax "
" A Needy, Izollow-eyed, sharp looking wrezfclz,
A ZZ.ZfZ.1'Z'g dead H'ZLl1'Z.,i-SZZGZZQSPEGTZ.
Three stripes CID, Football C3, 2, rj, Class Football 145,
Chairman Farewell Ball Committee, Toastmaster
Class Supper, Editor-in-Chief Lucky Bag, Choir -
C4, 3, eb, Santee, Christmas Card Commit-
tee, Pink Thirteen, Green Lion, Yel-
A merry rolly polly, " cute hunk," from the city of the stock yards, who helped to
make Milwaukee famous. Made his advent to the N. A. as a function with a tin pan at
the head of the processions celebrating our victory in baseball over WVest Point in 1902.
Since that, his cherubic face and chubby person have combined with a persuasive manner
to make him a leading light and a diplomat born. Talks ragtime with himself when taken
out of a football game, but is what the Annapolis papers call the Navy's "doughy" full-
back. Runs the biggest library in the Academy, from which a person can get a complete
education by reading the titles. Knows the name, words and music of every popular
song written, but bilged from the choir for trying to keep informed on other news.
" Co! ain't it awfu' ?"
1f0l.XIII g THE LUCKY BAG 143
IQOBERT XYILLSIE SPoFFoRD
lllashington, District of Colufnhi.t
"Spoff," "Spiff," "Babe," "Athlute"
"Go,eyozz may col! it l111oo'1zCss,eefolly-
You shall not chase my gloom oa'oy,'
TIze1'e's szzclz o charm in zzzelazzdzoly,
I would not, if I could, be gay!"
Chief Petty Officer, Baseball 64, 35g Captain C293 ll'hite
Ng Hop Committee, Farewell Ball Committee,
l Presentation Sword, for general excellence
l in athletics, Santee, Pink Thirteen.
The original and only "Roaring Borealis," who once thought he was at sea-lion.
Much sought after by the dowagers, and only needs long hair to be a social lion. Has a
dreamy, far-away look in his brown eyes, and an enchanting smile. Dances best after a
session of the Pink Thirteen. Made himself famous b his eloquent speeches after the
lllest Point baseball game. Present at all celebrations. Lived with Sandy three years
but was unable to curb his asymptotic spells.
"Su-ku, Ru-ku, boom, za-za,
Spofford, Hero, athlutef'
"That's all, Sal, drive on."
144 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
,IoHN 'l'AYLoR GANsE STAPLER New York, New York
" I ll cifery rank, or great or 51114111 ,
'Tis Z.IZdllSZi7"V szzpporis 1515 all."
Une stripe C153 Secretary Midshipmen's Athletic Asso-
ciationg Football Ci, 355 Rihe Team C3, 253 Captain
C253 Lucky Bag Committeeg Class German
A New Yorker, whose unbounded enthusiasm in things athletic has led to albums,
tennis courts and captaincy of the Ride team. Gives good advice to team captains in
general and helps steer the athletic association. VV rites plays and poetry for a diversion
at the .Xcadcmy and holds the record for long-distance fussing out of Rockland. lVill
go to sleep at 7.30 and get up at 4 o'clock the next morning to bone. ls a finished con-
versationalist and after-dinner speaker. Inventor of the famous celluloid Whistle
for use near water-tight doors. Absent minded of late.
" Captain Staplcr did not shootf'
" Oh! li say, old chap."
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 145
WILLIAM HoLL1sTER STEvENsoN
Nevvbern, North Carolina
"Steve," "Bill," "Po"
" Nay, 1267 foot speaks, lm' zuozzfozz 5jDz'1'z'tS look out
:lt every joint and motiozz of lzer body."
Buzzard CQ, 15 g Tired and Lazy C4, 3, 2, IQ.
A lanquid son of No'th Ca'line, takes life easy, sW'ars when he gets mad, and ends
up with a pleasant smile, He has a brace like a boat davit, and says it is too much trouble
to stand up all the time. Doesn't know the bugle calls yet, and stood at attention when
he heard first call to colors. Listens to K' Rube " Lake's yearnings for Chicago, with great
patience, and sometimes even Wishes that he hadn't left home.
" Mr. Stevenson, how do you go about-er-clearing up the decks."
" Vlfell, sir, the first order is " Ready about, stations for stays. "
" Well, I'll sW'ar
See dat b'ar, over dar."
'46 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
XVILLIAM CAL1,ENo1aR lRVlNE STILES
St. Vincent, Minnesota
Bill, lla. C. l. U.
" Sz'111'I6s rims Ll Su1'I01', and l'I1 Zell you SII111111-
YQIZC 0111711 flzizle he CW1' ilzulzu' was 1.11 a a'1'y-
goodtlz 3z'1101'C."e eeS011g.
Buzzard C15 g Sailor fi, 3, 2, 153 Plebe LU.
Mr. Stiles was a gentle plehe fourth Class year, and now the O. Cfs know that he is
a " sea-goin' " representative of 'o6. Has more than his share of names, and his initials
are supposed to lie a parody on a VV. C. T. U. sign. Combines a striking military walk
with the sea-gaited, salt-air horn-pipe of the days of iron men in wooden ships. Can reef
a topsail, and took sailing lessons in the same eat hoat with Pig Liver and Gotur Gum-
shoesshined. Serewed a viee up on his linger first class Cruise, but didn't mean to hurt
" Sthiles is here, Sthiles is here!"
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 147
,XRCHIBALD GRAHAME STIRLING Baltimore, Maryland
"Archie," " Peter," " Loco," "liouge"
"Simi, shui the door, good 701Zll.f ZCLIZIZZQIICLII, I saz'd,'
T20 up the kzzockcr, Say 1,112 sick, I'111 4z'cizii."
Buzzard CID 3 Green Lion.
L'lYho is that distinguished looking aristocrat?" Received his only throw-down on
the Samoset porch, hut has since made good. Much interested in the construction of the
new academic huilding. Talks like a dictionary if he can't define the words. Took pains
to see that everybody else requested for everything he needed so that he could sponge on
them. A general utility man and an excellent master of ceremonies. Feathers his feet
when he does not wear interfering straps. A solemn youth with a dignified mien, but
eyen beauty can not palliate eccentricity. ls an excellent free-hand draughtsman and
thoroughly understands machinery.
"You might as Well come out of that locker, Mr. Stirling."
148 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
SHERXVOODE .KYERST TAFFINDER
San Francisco, California T
" Tafff' " Pathfinder "
" 'Tis the ifoice' of the slzzggard, I Izear 111.111 Cozzzplaizz,
'You have zuaked me 1100 50011, I must sleep agaizzf "
Buzzard Cz, Ijg Crew C4, 5, 25g Captain Czbg Track Cgjg '
Red Ng Green Ng Class Football.
The laziest and tougest man in the brigade. The wise men are those whose opinions ,
and ideas agree with his. N ever happy unless he is twisting somebody's neck or chewing
their ears. .X true California athlete, but hates to work unless he has to. Talks with his
hands. Ring leader of the Annex B rough-houses, plehe year. A fusser in a mild way, r
but tries to act as though he were not used to it. i
"Show: off, and make your regular trip!"
,MM A c ,i dnl
V0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 149
CONANT 'l'AYI,oR Brooklyn, New York
" Skipper "
" A 'ZUUVIZ1 to the a'z'sc fs zuwzzted lj7'U'I'Cl'f?.
" Learn of the 12.1170 Jzazziflzzx in mil,
Sjvwtzcz' the tlzfzz our amz' catclz Zlze cl7l'Z.'Z'Z.lI.Q
Buzzard C135 Binoculars K4, 3, QD.
.X true son of the sea, who has already had eyery experience that eould befall a
retired sea Captain in a lifetime of adventures. Can spin a yarn with the most hardened
salt, and refuses to he hluffed. Takes adyiee as a ehild takes eastor oil. .X knoeker of
no mean ahility -e-when all his hearers agree with him. Could sail a eat lioat over Niagara
Falls without shipping a sea. Has a smile that looks like a Chinese laundry tieket. ls
a sayoir in a small way and would star if he Could keep his temper and realize that the
book is occasionally right.
150 THE LUCKY BAG V01-XIII
JOHN HENRY TowERs Rome, Georgia
" Thy r111odeSfy'5 a candle to thy 11l67l'Z.f.H
Buzzard CQ, I J.
A shy, flaxen-haired son of the Sunny South, who went to a hop once but has since
lost his nerve. Never fusses in Annapolis, but writes letters on Sundays, laying grave
suspicion on his actions during midshipmen's wooing times, otherwise known as leave.
Has all the doctors guessing as to whether or not he knows green from pink, but managed
to get the benefit of the doubt. Lived with Tommy Lew for four years and never turned
a hair. Has a handsome ligure, walks and runs with a modified slit-bar motion. His
true worth has never been appreciated.
4' How Could I help it, man?"
V01.Xlll THE LUCKY BAG 151
REUBEN LINDSAY XYALKER Richmond, Virginia
"Isla, perfect dLZ1ZCCl', Clizzzbs 1110 rope, and
balozzces your fear amz' lzojvcf! A-Przbvr,
Buzzard C151 Class Baseball.
A red-headed, impetuous product of old Virginia. Talks with the true southern
accent and possesses a most engaging manner. Dances as gracefully as a young fawn.
Is a rouser of no mean ability, and a recognized connoisseur. Can assume a most profound
and intelligent look, and makes the best recitations on the subjects that he knows least
about. Believes in taking tlcings as they come and in following the desire of the moment
without regard to consequences.
152 THE LEUCKY BAG it Sii?01QXHf
STEPHEN XNINCHESTER WALLACE
Salt Lake City, Utah
'kScrubby," " Mormon," "Bull"
" Two zfozres are tIze'1'e',' one is of the sea,
One of the 11zozzzztaz'1z5.' caclz a zzziglzty wz'ce."
Three stripesirlg Buzzard C233 Class Football Q3, QD,
The Thunderer. A huge animal of ferocious mien. A glance from beneath those
great bushy brows would make even the Great Stone Face tremble. But that voice-
anyone who has ever heard the lions at the Zoo can infer its volume. Growl, Scrubby,
growl! Gives fatherly advice to plebes in dulcet tones, and they take it, usually. A sailor-
man in port, but at sea swings on a " spud" locker from day to day. Plays football, and
gocs through center like a prairie schooner over a rocky trail.
U Gimme the ball. l'll make a touchdown!"
VULXIII THE LUCKY BAG 153
EDWARD TDAVIS YVASHBURN Romney, West Virginia
l "Tubby," " Bucket," A' lVashbucket,"
" Tapes "
" He -zuz'11fcez'Iz 'zuitlz 11 is eyes, IIC speakeflz izuitlz
his feet, he Zetzelzetlz wz'z'1z his fizzgersf'
Buzzard CID g Track Team C3, 25 g Green N.
A solemn-visaged son of the Blue Ridge Panhandlers. Enjoys a joke with all the
fervency of an associate of Chubby lVelch. Can spiel the percentage of completion of
any ship and knows the who and where of the entire personnel of the Navy. ls a complete
encyclopedia of athletics, including the recordgwith dates-of every man and team in
the country. An abettor of all Hrst company frolies, and although he has lived with the
Texas steer four years, is still whole. An aspirant to the order of the full dinner pail, but
the members are afraid to admit him. Learned to dance at dancing drill and then joined
" I swear!"
154 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
LEO FRANc1s WELCH Worcester, Massachusetts
"Leo," "Chubby," "Pope"
" Eifery room lzatlz bias!! wrfzflz lights, and bmyed
Buzzard Crbg Baseball C4, 3, 233 Proprietor
Turkish bath Czl.
As sleek and contented looking a cherub as can oft be found this side of Back Bay.
An expert in impromptu rough-housing and the proprietor of his tip emporium. Missed
his calling when he did not go on the stage as a chorus girl or Fatima, the terpsichorean
artist. Can hand you out a yard of Shakespeare or Kipling with all the airs of a matinee
hero. Believes that all anchors have storks and is the pie belt representative on the
board of trustees. When he resigns, is going to 4' shove a dipper of suds to Magf' " Bet-
shur sweet. H i
" Coffee and pistols for two." i
'C Oh, Chubby, Won't oo come play wif me?"
X,-,,:,kg,.,k-+.?,.-V.,.,.- Y -.,.i..1..:.1..u..1..-is-x ,- , .- . mf
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 155
liOBERT fXRNOLD VVIIITE Wayne, Pennsylvania
A' Bob "
" Hzzzf sz'rz'11c Sz'z'II I0 bc a 1114111 Ivcforc 'V0111' IlI0fIZCl'.H
ee el brzujvcr.
Buzzard Cilg Class juvenile C4, 3, 2, 17.
A child who has an amiable disposition and a perpetual grin. Hasn't aged a minute
since he entered, and is still taking Mellin's Food. A strong fusser and the darling of the
chaperones. Keeps a cat in secret and files down his prospective moustache using cream
as a lubricant. Looks real touge With a ready-made dope stick, but has no other vicious
habit. Allows the local tailoring talent to practice on him. Has the most elaborate
rogue's gallery of the class on his locker door.
156 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
AUGUST CHRISTIAN XVILHELM Sandusky, Qhio
" Kaiser," " Dutch"
" .-l Stoll' of the TL'00U1S"'Ll 1114111 Aa'z'tI101zz' a tear."
Three stripes C153 Buzzard Cab, Star 5353 Class Baseball
C3, QD, Class Football Cel.
A most obliging Dutchman who had visions of hilging at the end of his first week.
Does everything well, and has at conscience that won't let him digress. Knows not dis-
simulation, nor has he ever heen ashamed of representing Ohio in the VV section. Hn
this instance W docs not stand for woodenj Rooms with Lengthy Bryan, the human
integral sign, hence his affinity for calc. Longs for another cruise on uncle's yacht
Hohenzollcrn, and can dillfcrentiatc pretzels in a truly Wooden shoe style. Swears he
hasn't looked at the book, and can bat a 3.8 with ease.
" Kaiser, Kaiser,
Hoch der Kaiser-
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 157
VVashington, District of Columbia
" Russ," " Rustyfl " YX'idow," K' Fussen'
"Sigh 110 uzore, ladies, sigh 110 11101'e',
il 1011 awe t1'CCez't'e1rs CW1' ,'
fD1l6'f0OZi 2.11 Sea and 0116 011 slzorceee
To 0110 z'I11'11g c'o11sta11tee11cfz'cr."
Buzzard CID Q Star C35 3 Hop Committee C3, 2, 15 Q Chairman
Hop Committee 62, 153 Farewell Ball Committeeg
Lucky Bag Committeeg Chairman Class Crest
Committee C4Dg Green Liong Santee.
Look at his pictureg there you see depicted a noble character, famed throughout
for his fussing capabilities. Makes a hit with the fair sex by his kindly manner in throw-
ing them bouquets. Has a large bill at the florists. Hasn't missed a hop since plebe year,
and has dates enough ahead to keep him going for some time. Does a little in art. De-
clares he would rather be chairman of the hop committee than class president. VVith
the aid of handkerchiefs attains a sylph-like form when fussing. XVears kid gloves to
Steam drill. ls really from NVyoming, but was appointed from Wlashington, DC. A
broncho buster and cow puncher of no small ability. y
"I dare say."
- i- - r ---24.3.4-.:.. 1- 1 1111 ,,-. f .fzzg-,ff-,f Y-.-1--Mffgfl--l
158 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
PIERRE LIGHT YV1LsoN Baltimore, Maryland
"P, L," 'rig mer"
" Bllli If-that am not .vlzrzjfd for SPO'l'fZ'il6 tricks,
Nor zzzade to court azz CZ'IlZ07'OZZS lookizzg glass."
-S11 a kespeare.
Buzzard C17 5 Coxswain Crew C23 g Red N.
A small man with a wrinkled face and sea-going habits. Never gets seasick, and is
capable of following the conversation of the sad sea-wayes. Has the most exact ideas
on the subject of dutyeeespecially on the matter of relieving on time. Tried to get fat
by the laughing process but found, after years of trial, that he had the wrong brand of
" Ha Wears a 3 shoe and a 4 hat. Got into a 75 cap by mistake at one of the
hops and almost starved to death before he could get out. Smokes a Dutch pipe that
is larger than himself.
VULXIII THE LUCKY BAG 159
THOMAS WITHERS, jr. Denver, Colorado
m 44 TCJmmy'v1 at 71
" He' had Ll lzead to COIIZil'Z.i'6, rz tongue' to pw'-
Szzade, and a CZLZIZLZI to e.x'0czzz'c, any 1122.3-
Buzzard C153 Chairman of the Class Supper Committee
C255 Class'lBaseball C273 Santee.
A young thing with fuzz on his chin and a repertoire of wild and woolly stories that
frighten most of us tenderfoots out of our wits. Came to Annapolis on a bucking bronco
and blew out all the windows in the post office before he had been here an hour. W7ent
to " Bobbie 's " and threw all the desks from the third story window down on the frightened
Annapolitans. However, he has been somewhat tamed by " Tad," who, after two years'
effort, has him well in hand. The man who made the class supper a success and knows
all the big men in Vlfashington as a result. Declares that the only way to make the Naval
Academy a success, is to put it entirely in the hands of the midshipmen.
"Oh, say! we won't do a thing to 'em!"
V - W A- - -I Y ,. . Y--. ....,,.,...,..,.,,,:,h,.,:,,1,.,., V ,. 4 ,,: .JE H, I --,
160 THE LUCKY BAGW i lf0l.XIII
EDWIN AARMIN WoLLEsoN Belleville, Illinois
" Clara," L' Wollyf' " Wlolsey "
"Ga:z'1zg 011 ilzc yozztlz before 115, there,
lfll? Could but note file ZUlZZ.f6'7l6SS of his fwfr."
4,l1zf011z'o Pelzzztskz' Slzzyzflzzlz.
Buzzard C1 D.
A frail, soft-voiced, light-haired youthgthe embodiment of ease and grace. Puts
his hair in danger of irc every time he blushes. Makes himself a Willing butt for all of
Buckskin's pranks, but since he was tied under his bed youngster year, has lost all
desire to rough-house. Talks in circles when reciting, and sketches like a man painting
a house. Broke a chronometer and lost himself overboard climbing down the gangway
of a destroyer.
"I don't know."
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 161
CHARLEs ARMUO WooDRUFF
San Francisco, California
"Choke," " Non Reg Charlie"
"No maxi is born without cmzbitiozfas worldly
desires. ' '-Carlyle.
Buzzard C17 3 Green Liong Business Manager of the Lucky
Bagg Class German Committee Crjg Chairman
Christmas Card Committee C353 Class
Crest Committee C4Dg Santee C3D.
An Army lad who drifted into the Navy by mistake. Always hunting for new fields
of business enterprise. Has a long head, a longer jaw, and a lean, hungry look. Can bluff
you out of anything-a Lucky Bag ad. or a 2.5 from the Steam department. Connoisseur
of cigars. An intermittent rhino and fusser. Foxy to a fault. Knows who and how to
" grease." Has roamed over most of the world and gathered considerable-experience.
" Vlfell, I 'll tell you my scheme."
162 THE LUCKY BAG If0l.X11I
EDWIN BURKE WooDwoRTH Cuero Texas
'39 'R 'fwoody' H wayne"
K' Teaclz erirlug izzzawzrz to s pzfwn zflze rage of gai1fz,'
Teaelz Izlizz that states, of l1C1lZ.'U6 strength possessed,
Tlzozzglz 'very poor, may still be very blessed."
Buzzard C15 3 Captain Class Football C4, 3,5 g Football Team
CQ, 17g Yellow Ng Strength test. g
A hard worker, built with the strength of an ox and not afraid to use it when neces-
sary. Got a grease with " Robbie " by his skillful juggling of target rafts and spare anchors.
ls not a believer in the married state but will stick up for that state of Texas. Can always
go you one better when it comes to roping cattle or comparing towns with "my little
town of Cuerof' Has a jaw that means an argument when set, and has a propensity for
straining the Gym bucking machine. Played the game December second.
" Now l want some men to lay aft."
" Got a hit in the VVest Point game."
" Known him all my life."
V01- Xlllg Y H U C KgY B A G 163
GEORGE BANREY WRIGHT Fergus Falls, Minnesota
" Barney," "Dad," "Deacon"
" Tlzere are a sort of men wlzose zflsczges
Do color and mantle like cz szfazziding pond,
And do cz wilful stlllzfzess enltertaliz
lflflilz purpose to be dressed in azz 0pz'1fzz'01'z."
Two stripes C153 Buzzard CQJQ Star C4, 3, zjg Lucky Bag
One of the wise old owls and the father of his flock. Never smiles, because his face
might slip, and besides, it hurts him. Could not go out for the class team because he had
to study or bilge. ls of a gloomy disposition, judging from the fall of spirits on the north
terrace Sunday nights. Overworked himself doing Lucky Bag Work, and had to retire.
An artist with the camera, in a mild Way.
' NN vjx Q
I f M
K xml 0 4
5 W ff N X N
WW mf 32 G 5
f I , FQ 3 Q X
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A 'N S Qyif, X A
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A 1421 X
:N ll i
VQZXIII THE LUCKY BAG 165
ARTHUR 0. BARBER
Drowned Nlay l9, l903
i ........ .4. ... .-.-,
THE LUCKY BAG
SAMUEL WESTRAY BATTLE
Dled February I9 l905
THE LUCKY BAG
PHILIP S BRITTINCHAM
Drowned May I5 l904
N.. A 1
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r' '-T 1 f 2 'lf "WT 13 145' -,i "-1.'r 'C 71" F liiifli U., -N1
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' 1.125 f
CH.xR1.Es STANLEY ALBERT Philadelphia, Pa. lY1I.I.1,xM 1412 GRAND BURNETT Georgetown, Ga.
'K Sleeps "
"YM II 1111111 s11'1'11, ll 1111111 S11llI11lE'I', ll 1111111 f111111'1111 111'
1111f 1lIIl1I1N 111 s11'1'11."71'1'111'1'1'bS.
XY1LI.1.xM F.xLf1.KENE1a 1XMs11EN Abilene, Kan.
" Bill H
"Hr N1f'llN 1'1' 11111 fffl 11'rIl'r 1 , 111111'11'111 l1l1 11 fs Ill-l',
1114N 1' fff' 111 111111 llzvf 1'1"1111'111."-eC'1111'111'1'.
.ANDREXV LANE BELL Chelsea, Mass.
"She is 111111.11 111 ll'Il1A' 1I'lA11l,
A1111 1111.11-11 10 111111 ll'l.111,
1-11111 1111'11.s1,11zt, 11111, 10 11111111 1111."
KIiNNETI'l CAMM Boesu XVashingtOn, D. C.
ll 'i Y?
"Gc'111'11x 11111sl 111' 110171, 111111 '111'1'e1' 1-1111 111' 1111111111."
-1121413 IIUTCIIINS l31aOoKs Detroit, Mich.
f K Y Y Y
"T111's .w111111 11111 1'111l1' 1111 1'.1'1'1'1'1'S1: 111I"1l 11Illl,'
Sl1'111'1 1111 11111 1'11111'11 1111'1'1' 1111111s 1111111-I1 1110.11 1111'1'111'."
A1.i:E11T Comsrocii Buizcu Detroit, Mich.
" Pumpstoclq 1'
"1l'1111.wr' l'l'l',l1 1111111111y1' is ll 1111111's111111'111,
11l'll1'1'l'I' 1111111 111111111 11111113 c1111. fe1f1 111' g111'ss."
TDP l' ere.
U Billy," " Bunnyu
"I l'l1l'l' 107' 1111111111-11, 710, 11111 I
If 1111 11111' l'lII'4'S for lIlf'.H
Cassius lXl,x1ecELLUs CADE Shawnee, Dkla.
K' Pete," "Cassius"
" 1l'1'111 1v111111'11'11111f so rust 111111 11'l.11l jA1l111jf'llIE'Ilf so S1I'01lfj
N11 1111111 lI'1i11I 11111 111111 11ft111'111 Her 17111111 110 lI'I'0I1Qf
lV1'i11 1111x.w1'1111 S11 111111'111, 111111 f11111'1'1's S11 111111111,
N11 IIIIIII 1l'l.11l 11111 111111 of 1110111 e'er 111111111 go 1'1ig111.'1
GEORGE GQDODRICII COALE Richmond, Ind.
"C"111111'! f'11111e! 11710 61111011 C0111e?"f0111 S11y1'11g.
JOHN FRANKLIN COX Spencer, Ind
"Johnny," "Smooth," " Kitty,"
"T111f11 1111111111 1l'l.l11I. 111111 1171.-SdOI111 101111,
Lillll g111111'1' honey fr1111L 11. 'll'Cl'l1.H
GEORGE lVlANSFIELD IDARLONV
" Peanuts "
A111138 of 8111111111 s01111'11'11111 1011'
Your hero S1lUll1C1 be 11111111113 11111, you know."
Vol.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 171
ROGER ALEXANDER DEWAR Nelson, Ga. THOMAS GREEN Jackson, Miss. i
"Roger" "Tommy," "Green T" 1
"Enjoy the fragrance of thy prime "TVhat, zrouldst thou have a .serpent sting thee Iu'ir-e."
For O! it is not always lllayf' --Shakespeare. 4
' -Longfellow. 1
SAMUEL LENOW HENDERSON Imboden, Ark. 7
JOHN VVILLIAM DICKINSON Brownsville, Tenn.
' I Class Secretaryg Manager ot Crew, Class
Iisalnyva IISarr1IT1y,va44POPa1 '
"A ccuse not Nature, she hath done her part
Do thou but thine."-.M-ilton. Football Team Q4, SJ,
"His zrorlh is warrant for his 'u'clco1ue." C Y I.
JOHN DIXON Fayetteville, Ala. -N'1"lffS1"""'f'- l
KC 77 It YY IK ' li
ack Monk Dick - ,
J ' ' GOODWIN HOEES Newport, R. I.
"John has a lean and hungry look."-Shakespeare. U , H 2
THOMAS DRAKE Charleston, Va. "An honest man close battnned to the ehinr h H
Broad cloth ll'Ifll0llf, and a :farm heart ll'lfll171.
H Duck 'Y -Couiper.
" What is there in the vale of life
Half so delightful as a u'ife."C HAMILTON EUGENE HUTCHINS I
- Duper' Washington, D. C.
, ii ,' H ci rv I H l
THOMAS EVERETT FOLLETT Oshkosh, WIS. Sk1P, Hank, I Hutch 4
"For he az'n't like some of the swabs I've seen, I
H Bughou-Se H As zvould go and lie to a poor marine."
"Ile had been. eight years upon a project for extracting TROCIW' E
sunbeams out of cucumbers, 'wh ich were to be put up
in ph z'als hermetically sealed."-Swift. l li
BRADLEY TYLER JOHNSON Richmond, Va. 5
aaBrad,1v a4Abbie,sx x4BugSyr
HUGH CLARENDON FRY Greensboro, N. C. A
H H "Seven weary years I wandered-Patagon ia, Ch ina, '
, . Q Till at last I sank exha usted, at a pastrycooh, his doorway."
" W hat means this heaviness that hangs upon me. -Gflbgy-1.
This lethargy that creeps through all my sensesf,
ARTHUR REAMY JOYCE Minneapolis, Minn.
STEPHEN QUACKENBUSH GARST "Artur"
Washlngtoni "He is retired as noontide dew, ,
Or fountain in a noonday grove." 1
H Stevevn H Fat H -lV0rflsu'orlh. X
"That harmless. honest, guileless animal,
In Ulla' has he 0fl'fmfefTh0mSOn CHARLES STANLEY KELLER Easton, Pa. I
LENNOX GRANT Captaln Baseball Team C35 J
" Wlzere ignorance is bliss, "Give me again my hollow tree,
'Tis folly to bc wise." A crust of bread and liberty." I
-Gray. -Pope. 5
172 L T.H-.E. Ui9?...'SY 13.5.5 WL. -LL ff'Q3?'Y
ROWAN PALMER LEMLY lllasliington. D. C.
"Lenin " Limpin '
'Xviglit after Il ight,
He sa! and bleared h is eyes with lrool-'sf'
ALFRED LONG Pittsburg, PH-
" Ye who dzrell at home, ye do not lfnoa' the terrors of the
CHARLEs MCKENN.A LYNCH Greensburg, Pa.
" Pip "
Farewell Ball Committee, Class Supper
Committeeg Class Football
"Soprano, basso, even the contra-alto
ll ished him fire fathom under the Rialto."
GORDON HANDY MOCOY Annapolis, Md.
"A nd passed his hand othuiart his faceg
Like one in dreary musing mood,
Df'ClI.7l7.lIg was his attitude."
AGZORRIS GOODRIDGE MARKLAND Pen Yan, N. Y.
"So zrise, so yozmfl. they say do 'II8'P7' live long."-Shakespeare.
ROBERT GWATHMEY NIERRITT Baltimore, Md
"Great let me Call him for he eonquerfd meg
Iifilh too much lj7l7'Clf'll.f'SS ever to he taughtf
ll 1th loo mach Ihinlring to have common thought."
CLIFFORD PLANCHE NIEYER New Orleans, La.
"Touche," " Planchef' "C. P."
"A ml frieml ref-eivrd ll't'l,I th amps upon the lmelff'
GEORGE YVILLIAM MILLER Vicksburg, Miss.
' " Pickles," " Pricque "
"He that hath a beard is more than a yoathg and he that
hath no beard is less than a man."vShalI'espeare.
GEORGE lXlORTON Orange, Va.
"I hear Socrates saying that the hest seasoning for food
is h anger: for drink, th 1Al'Sl.HiClI'l'?l'0.
CHARLES FRANCIS MURPHY New York City
"lVhate'er he did zras done with so much ease,
In him alone 'tieas natural to please."
PERCIVAL EDMUND DARRAGH NAGLE
Brooklyn, N. Y.
" Therefore I hope to join your seaside walk
To have my place reserved among the rest."
BLANDON NEEL Forest City, Ark.
" Rain-in-the-face "
UllICl71f lives apart but not alone:
He walks among his peers unread:
The best of thoughts that he hath lfnoIl'11,
For lack of listeners are never said."
WILLIAM THOMAS PEACOCK Brooklyn, N. Y.
" To paradise, the Arabs say,
Satan Could not find the 'way
Until the Peacock let him i'n."
ROBERT HOUGHTON PEARSON Concord, N. H.
" Thou wear a lion's hide! dofl' it for shame,
And hang a calfs skin ofn those reereant limbs."
If'0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 173
ROBERT EMMET ROGERS Ozark, Mo. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN TILLEY, Jr.
ff Rogef' Mare Island, Cal.
"Idly busy rolls the world away."-Goldsmith. H Ben "
"I have no delight to pass the time,
HAROLD HUNTINGTON SHANLEY Unless to spy my shadow in the sun."
" Harold," "TWistum"
ARCHIBALD DOUGLAS TURNBULL
"Dream after dream ensuesg .
And still they dream that they shall still succeed, MOTf1StOWH,
And still are disappointed."-Cowper. U , H
JAMES ALFRED SILSBEE Elmira, N. Y. '06 Lucky Bag Committee
H 'Y "Cheered 'ap himself. with ends of verse,
4 nd sayings of philosophers."
"Not all who seem to fail have failed indeed, 'Bullw-
N ot all who fail have therefore worked in vain
For all our acts to many issues lead."
HAROLD HICKOX UTLEY Springfield, Ill.
GEORGE ROBBINS SIMPSON Alexandria, Va. " HafO1d," " Um," " H31-01d Deaf"
H Roby, it Simp H "I am not in the roll of common men."-Shakespeare.
"Praise from a friend, or censure from a foe,
Are lost on hearers that our merits know."
-Homer. NEWTON HARRIS WHITE, Jr. Wales, Tenn.
" Nute "
FREDERICK TOMLINSON STEVENSON H , , ,
, The one sensation that his form impressed
S2111 F1"a1'1C1SCO, Cal. Was one of awkwardness, distressed."
" Maggie," " Stevie "
"One that is a woman Sir: but, bless her soul, she's fair."
-Royalle Francisco Smythe.
-Smith JOSEPH RALPH WILLIAMS Paterson, N. J,
KK ' ll ll ' 77
Bill , Ski
CLINTON RAND THOMPSON Concord, N. H. L k B C ,til C1 p Y H C ,tt
. UC 3. l OI'I1ITl1 G6 ' HSS C O1'1'1I'I'11 CC
szTOrn7yvccSk1WOWys Y g I . .
"I marched the lobby, twirled my stick, 4' 'F 'F
"What shall I say to you? what can I say The girls all cried, 'He's quite the kick. ' "
Better than silence is?"-Longfellow. -Coleman.
I74 THE LUCKY BAG Vol.XIII
E are not going to try to tell all that has happened to us in four long yearse-
hard years, too. But let us trace roughly our course from the first days of
our life here to the goal reached at last.
To begin with, then, the class was born in May, 1902, when thirty-eight
of us came to live on t.he top fioor of Old Quarters. They suffered--those early settlers-
as only " functions " can suffer. Think of being the scum of the earth to four whole classes
-eefor even the plebes, though lowly, felt themselves a mighty step above us. But the
little bunch stood bravely together. Patiently they endured all until the great day when
the upper classes sailed away, leaving a plebes' paradise behind them.
And now, each day brought in more of us to put on the stiff yellow Hwhitesm and
little black ties. Plebe summer, the first of its kind, soon began in earnest, and we found
ourselves in the hands of Professor Corbessier and Mattie Strohm. VVe learned to " up de
haid," " nieemfnieeniareliI" and "get queeck een!" lVe came back weary from the Gym
after L' two pluneh, an' no more!" and were instructed in the noble art of " setting up."
llard work, we used to call it all, but, then, we were very young at the time.
With the end of August came the return of the ships. Enviously we watched the
happy upper classmen going on leave Cwith a few exceptions, as we soon discoveredb.
Such joys were not to be ours for many a month!
September being, as we afterwards learned, by far the shortest month in the year, it
was not long before our real troubles began.
Vlebe year itself was much like all other plebe years. TVork of all kinds, and plenty
of it, was our lot. Some play, too, however-for can we ever forget those famous rough-
houses in the Annexes, when the poor Dago was dragged through every corridor?
Some of us, besides, did our little best to make that trip to Philadelphia the success
which, alas! it was not.
The new idea of having a plebe football team gave us a chance to show what was in
us. .Xnd then and there was laid the cornerstone of our future greatness on the football
field. Busy days like these brought us ere long to the first ditch--the dreaded " semi-ans I "
Some of the faithful fell and were lost, a few for all time, a few for a year only. Those of
us who remained had the sensationafirst of many to followeof being thankful for the
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 175
just at this point in our career we saw the time-honored custom of hazing abolished,
to our everlasting regret,-for how, henceforth, were plebes to be taught the error of
Spring terms always go fast, so we were soon carrying off our share of the honors in
crew, baseball and track. And hard upon those days came the "ans," bringing with
them the biggest step of all four years-we became youngsters!
After having hardly had time to realize that gravel no longer hurt our fcet, we had
to pack up for the cruise, from which we hoped and feared much. lt proved better than
we had expected, that cruise. Although " non-ratey" class, ours was an easy life.
Among other pleasures was our visit to Bar Harbor, the true fussers' home, where
we spent six delightful weeks.
To crown such a summer came our first leave, the joys of which we cannot paint.
Scattered to the four corners of the country, we tried hard to make up for the lost year.
The time was all too short, and soon back we came to try our luck once more. And
alas! we found that the class was broken up and made to live by companies! Other things
combined against us, too, for Calc. proved a bitter enemy, and the Steam Department
began to show its claws.
The football season found us again with the team, each in its own way. Unce more
we made the trip to Philadelphia, only to return saddened and empty handed.
Wvinter slowly passed away and carried us through the semi-ans, which again lessened
our number by a cherished few. Again the remainder patted itself on the back and
felt " savezf'
Fairly started for june, we found the time flying by until we again came out to do
our little athletic stunts. Spring fever found many victims, some of whom visited the
dear old Santee for a month or more. The " ans" again cut down the stragglers, and then
we sailed away on another cruise. This time we were all split up in a squadron and
hardly saw each other all summer. At last, however, even those three months came to
an end, and once more we lived for thirty days. More experiences this time, we found
our leave even better than the first one.
Returning to our little out of the world place, we found that half of us were to christen
the new Bancroft Hall, while the rest still stood by the Old Quarters. ln second class
year we found that we were indeed up against it. Steam, Mechanics and Skinny attacked
us so fiercely that at the Semi-ans, nine more of us were thrust into the out-stretched arms
'We managed somehow to get through the winter, after having to face defeat at Phila-
delphia for the .third time. XV e had, too, the satisfaction of knowing that the Army's
charm was surely being broken-and every little bit helps.
176 THE LUCKY BAG gyVoIg.?fIfI
When we said farewell to 1905, in February, we felt that we were coming into our
own, for we were first class in everything but name. All privileges were ours, with none
eeeor almost nonemto say us nay. The many details gave most of us a chance to wear a
swordeeeand the accompanying chest.
Better than all this, however, it was then that the Navy began to come out of the rut
into which, through hard luck, she had fallen in the past few years. VV ith the winning
of the Fencing Championship a new era of things began. At the end of the spring season
we had an almost unblemished record in everythingdrowing, baseball, track, and even
in shooting! Only in baseball did we meet the Army, and we defeated them most gloriously.
No one possessed a broom after the greatest torchlight celebration ever seen. VVe did not
work all these wonders, but help the good cause we certainly did,-and after all, the
leadership was ours. -
Such crowded days soon brought us to the " ans"-at which we laughed,-and then
happy thought, to our last practice cruise! The story of that cruise we have told in other
pages, and in any case, it mattered little, with first class leave in store for us.
Of all our leaves the last was surely the greatest. Knowing that one month is a very
short time, our plebe friends very kindly started an epidemic, keeping us away for two
weeks longer. In those two we almost succeeded in doing what we had no time to do in
the first four.
At last we came back reluctant, minus the regulation number of class rings. The
usual surprises and disappointments in the way of stripes confronted us. Some of these
proved fleeting, and soon passed away, the Fallen Angle Club soon becoming a strong
organization. ,Ks always, we found our path still stormy, but what mattered that, with
diplomas looming large before us?
lVe made the long trip to Princeton and fought the Army to a draw.
Now that it is all over, there is much to look back on. XV e can but hope that we have
left our mark upon the Academy, as it has most assuredly left its mark upon us. May
we be remembered in the land!
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 177
Vt ' 1, if
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AZEGEZAS T T fffmflft
FLORI A g g - ANEWAAEK
O f Q
UNE FOURTH, AT LAST! No more days till the cruise! Reveille broke into
dreams of the june Ball, and 1906 awoke with the happy thought that this vvas its
last cruise. After struggling valiantly with the usual clothes bags and hammock
mattresses, to say nothing of tvvo or three parade caps and our non reg clothes, we
at last reached the seavvall. An air of "what are we coming to?" seemed to be over
everybody. Some of us looked happy because we thought starting on a monitor meant
a cinch. As for the poor Severn bunch, they could see nothing but thirty days of Ponce!
lYell, we got ourselves into launches, and finally shored offnmany of us leaving our
hearts in the care of the devoted femmes who had come down to wave us a fond farewell.
Leaving was all a bluff for most of us, however, as only the Terror pulled out that day.
The rest of the fleet stayed over Sunday, so two more liberties could make it all the harder
for the married men to leave.
l78 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
Monday we saw the last of Bancroft
Hall and the beginningof what we thought
was to be a first class cruise. Before many fb
days most of us began to think it a plebe I ll
' : . N. I I
cruise, That was the idea they attempted
to convey to us on most of the ships.
The first week was spent in making the
youngsters at home and getting down
the Bay as far as that haven, Solomons
The town seemed nothing but a sandy
waste, but prosperous farmers across the
river had apparently discovered bene-
ficial method of irrigation. Leaving
Solomons we started, in to show up the l g T
' -- n Q! Army. NVQ captured Baltimore, lVashing-
ton and Fortress Monroe, the Army getting
the decision, most of the sleep and about all
the grub. "Yes, sir, I think that is the
Puritan standing in now!" Still, they
were but lyescz'-ees. Arthur Meyers, by his
great presence of mind, saved the Whipple
from being sunk by a mud scow!
We had a chance to make up for some
nights of work and worry at Hampton
Roads, where we spent a week. All hands
went to pay their respects to our old friend,
the Chamberlain. The Newark bunch made
the biggest kind of a hit with their natty
NJ white service. lncidentally, those of us on that same floating home, had to coal ship.
Captain Kidd was finally dug out of one of the after-bunkers, when all hands had been
called to quarters. of course, wc took in the same old ship yards, the same old shopsf-
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 179
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for a few little trips up the Maine coast. The
Florida went up to Eastport, where we had the
honor of taking second prize in a parade on the
Fourth- Happy days, with nearly all the first
class restricted. Fortunately, however, fishing
equally, of course, the same old notes were resur-
rected for duty.
Leaving the C apes, we got our first sea-going
of the yearesix hundred miles straight out, before
we headed up. A glorious trip! The monitors
rolled through 3650 at every swell, and all the old
standbys manned the lee rail. After nine days of T
this, we were glad indeed to get into Rockland.
Dug, the gentleman of leisure, met us with the
glad hand, and bade us make the city our own.
All thanks to Tecumseh! Right there most of
us spent the greater part of the summer, except
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--e , . was good, and thanks to one bright-eyed little
--""' damsel, we managed to enjoy ourselves. The
Z first " battle boat " to visit Eastport since 1898,
we were overrun with visitors. lVe showed
X them our patent ice-cream freezers, and other '
The Nevada had a wonderful time at Ban-
gor. The minute we landed there, they handed
us free passes to everything, from the charity
180 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
bazars up, and the keys to the city. Choke
returned in splendid spirits.
As social lights in Rockland, we shone
at the Samoset's great naval ball, and at our
own little tea fights and dances. Billy and
his "Lena Kline" furnished the scandal,
and Rees of course went " hog wild," Jack
went ashore occasionally to charter the
telephone. Almost any Saturday you
might have met Archie Stirling with a
large package. If you asked him why he
was so perturbed he would tell you in his
felicitous Way: " I Was afraid I would have
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Manhanset House that We were not all Van-
derbilts in disguise, and in every possible Way
treated us as We would be treated. And,
during our almost unlimited liberties, the
people of the Island fell over themselves
to do things for us. Russ, as usual, fell
in love with many persons, and managed
to Wear reg clothes ashore today, but after all, I
managed to fool Uncle Ben and bring a decent
blouse." "That Newark is It 96 if I Hf 96 etc., etc."
While half of us Were thus busy in Maine, the
other half, on the Severn and Terror, Were dovvn
at Greenport. And let us say right here, that
all of us, to a man, are ready to rise up and swear
by the Terror, her skipper and everybody in the
"Whitest" ship in the fleet. Captain Fullam
went ashore at Shelter Island, to convince the
IfoI.XIII THE LUCKYQLBAG 181
to hire an orchestra in three days.
lncidentally, we did do some shooting
-on oii days-and Leo took in all the
Early in August they shook us up
and shifted us again. Cf course the New-
ark's crowd could not expect to be sat-
isied, but no one else seemed to have
any kick coming. This was especially true
of the Atlanta-" Bottoms up, Ricky!"
Two weeks later, as Rockland and
Shelter had grown quite tired of us, we tore
ourselves away from the various attract-
tions, and sailed for the "diamonds in the
sunlightnat New London. The same old place we had seen for three years, and of course,
the first class got no liberty. We were used to staying aboard, however, by that time.
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182 THE LUCKY BAG If0I.XIII
AX11 uf us paid il few days' visit te New-
pert, :ind nur time-wern friend, the Torpedo
Stzitifm where the irrepressihle john-Henry
asked if " this nitro-glyeerine is the same kind h 1 Q im , . '11
thev put in recoil eV1inders?" The City - ' . ' 1 ight
' . ' . . .' , , A . V- W , ,ste A xm.
ztppzweiitly survived the shoek nt our visit, is Q,""""im,,v""f """"'
:ts we were not overrun with Ccdls from the , 1 l in lf, f
" 1i1'1+zen-faces." 'M QNMf'q'-li ' e.
.Xguin we 1111 niet at New London, for our
lnst ehzmnge of ships. A11 '06 went to the three wash tubs, and started :Lt onee down the
ermst. That lztst two weeks was the best part of the cruise, for no one did E1 stroke of
werk, exeept tw snieke three saeks of Bull every day. At Washington, during " special
fm1nnnee" instruction, we were the nine-days' wonder, Leigh making the biggest hit.
We were introduced to " The 1J1'Uf'11g2l1 Son,"and otherwise distinguished ourselves.
l'0!.XI11 THE LUCKY BAG 183
Bunehes of ticket agents nizuie things hunk like leave, :mil lmetkme lung we met The
rest of the fieet zigziin Zlt SCAUINQJUVS. The trip up the Huy was nwthing hut an questifm uf
eounting the minutes, until :it lust we eznne in sight of Aiiiizipwlis, that gzmlen spot of the
wurlcl, on .Xugust thirty-fii'st. "Tziin no mn' eruise for mob!" Chfike donned his tain
shoes, Cwhniel Cnlhnski gmhhed his swagger-stiek, and away we went for six blissful
184 THE LUCKY BAG iff II
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186 THE LUCKY BAG Ib!
Abbett, Harry jefferson
Allen, Ezra Grillin
Almy, Edmund Darrow
Amsden, Yfilliam Faulkner
Atkins, Alfred Wjalton
Austin, Lawrence Hamilton
Babbitt, Herbert Stephens
Babcock, Frederick Howard
Baker, Albert Asa
Baker, Guy Evans
Barker, George Nathan
Barleon, john Sherman
Bassett, Claude Oscar
Baughman, Cort lan dt Chesterli el d
Beauregard, A. Toutant
Beck, Hiilliam Lewis
Beehler, NYeyman Potter
Bellinger, Patrick Neison Lynch
Bemis, Harold Medberry
Bernard, Richard Field
Berry, Nathaniel Eichorn
Blackburn Charles Talley
Bowdey, George Hall
Boyd, VVilliam Thomas, jr.
Bradley, 'Willis YVinter, jr.
Branch, james Robinson?
Bratton, Leslie Emmett
Brooks, jere Hutchins
Brown, Alfred VVinsor jr.
Bruce, Baxter Hunter
Burford, Robert Allen
Carpender, Arthur Schuyler
Caskey, Gardner Lemmon
Cassidy, Richard Edward
Child, 'Warren Gerald
Clark Charles Robert
Clark, Virginius Evans
Clement, Emory Fitch
Clement, Samuel Averett
Cochrane, VVilliam Florence,
Coffman, Richard Boush
Cohen, Albert. Morris
Conditt, john Hill
Copeland, David Graham
Corwin, Arie Alverdo
Courts, George McCall
Crenshaw, Russell Sydnor
Crosse, Charles VVashburn
Cruse. james Thomas
Cumming, jno. VVhitlow W etherell
Cummings, Damon Earhart
Dallas, George Mitllin
Davis, Guy Erwin
Davy, Charles Gordon
Dibrell, Aquilla Gibbs
Dichman, Grattan Colley
Donaghue, Edward Losty
Du Bose, john VVesley
Dunn, Charles Alfred
Dyer, Horace Tyler
Earle. john Bayliss
Eccleston, VVilber james
Edwards, Richard Stanislaus
Emrich, Roy Philip
Evans, joseph Simpson
Ewing, Edgar Adlai
Farber, Williaiii Sims
Farquhar, Allan Shannon
Frank, Arthur VVilliam
Frellsen, Raymond Foss
Galloway, Richard Somers
Gearing, Henry Chalfant, jr.
Giffen, Robert Carlyle
Gill, Charles Cliffard
Gillmor, Reginald Everett
Greig, Stuart Gsmond
Griliiths, Philip Orrin
Gross, Felix Englebert
Gross, Robert Frank
Gulliver, Louis joseph
Gygax, Felix Xerxes
Hall, james Lowe
Hammond, Philip Huston
Hanson, Ralph Trowbridge
Heiin, Schuyler Franklin
Henderson, Elias Heckman
Henderson, Samuel Lenow
Herbster, Victor Daniel
Hewitt, Henry Kent
Hicks, VVill Wfhinery
Hinkamp, Clarence Nelson
Ili idgman, VVilliam Adams
Holcomb, Franklin Porteous
Holden, Herbert Leander
Holliday, Seymour Edwards
Hoover, john Howard
Horner, Ralph Burroughs
Hovey, Charles Emerson
Howard, David Stewart Hoxie
Howell, james Bruin
Hunter, Donald Taylor
Hyatt, Claudius Roscoe
Hydrick, jacob Lawton
Ingram, jonas Howard
lseman, john Edward. jr.
j acobs, Rilllililll
james, Charles Milford
jewell, joseph VVarren
johnson, Earle Freeman
johnstone, Harold Halleck
jones, Claude Ashton
jones, Herbert Aloysius
jordan, Leland, jr.
Kays, Harlow Trask
Keiran, Richard Tuson
Keller, Charles Stanley
Keller, Henry Rupert
Kenyon, George VVilliam
Keppler, Chester Henry john
Kimball, Lucien Frank
King, Frank Ragan
Kittel, Ernest George
Klein, jacob Henry, jr.
Knapp, john Harrison
Knauss, Harrison Edward
Knox, Forney Moore
Krakow, Carl Christian
Lafrenz, Wlalter Frederick
Lagerquist, Frank VVilliam
Laird, George Hays
Lauman, Philip Gatch
Lawrence, Vllillis VVoodruff
Le Bourgeois, Henry Blow
Lee, VVilliam Henry
Leonard, Emeric Robert
Lewis, john VVilliam
Libbey, Miles Augustus
Lichtenstein, Emil Alexander
Lilley, Frederick Pliny
Lipstate, YVadel Abram
Lofquist, Emanuel August
Logan, George Christian
Lombard, Benjamin Russell
Lowell, Robert Traill Spence
Ludlow, Reginald Fairfax
Lynch, Charles McKenna
McCarthy, Francis Peter
McClure, Henry Adrian
McConnell, Riley Franklin
McCormack, Harvey William
McCrary, Preston H.
McGill, Clarence McCutcheon
McKeehan, Louis Williams
McKinney, Stephen Booth
McKittrick, Harold Vincent
McWhorter, Ernest Doyle
Mallison, VVilliam Thomas
Manier, Will Rucker, jr.
THE LUCKY BAG 187
Martin, Arthur Chester
Martin, Alfred Girard
Mathewson, Rufus Wellington
Maxtield, Louis Henry
Mayfield, Irving Hall
Mecleary, Howard Blaine
Meredith, john Ellyson
Miles, Alfred Hart
Milner, Frederick Wood
Monroe, john Albert
Monteser, Walter Rudolph
Montgomery, Robert Langford
Muriin, Henry Clay, jr.
Murray, james McClees
Needham, Ralph Cutler
Nichols, Newton Lord
Nixon, Warren Case
Norris, Charles Rutter
Norton, Homer Hine
O'Brien, joseph Manning
Osburn, Carl Townsend
Page, Calvin Percy
Palmer, Rollo Carlisle
Parker, james, jr,
Parker, Ralph Chandler
Payne, Samuel Spottswood
Plummer, Francis Leo
Pousland, Charles Felton
Pritchard, Earl William
Pryor, Francis Davis
Pugh, Chauncey Ezra
Ravenscroft, George Mastick
Read, Albert Cushing
Reid, Shelby Seymour
Rhodes, john Barclay
Ritter, Harold Hofmann
Robinson, Clyde Russell
Sampson, Ralph Earle
Scheibla, Louis Collins
Schelling, john Martin
Schuyler, Garrett Lansing
Scott, David Alexander
Shea, john Francis
Sherlock, William Evans
Shirley, Major Cleveland
Simpson, George Vlfirt
Slayton, Charles Churchill
Smith, Reuben Robert
Smith, William Taylor
Spencer, Herbert Lee
Spruance, Raymond Ames
Starr, Fletcher Coleman
Stevens, Lemuel Mussetter
Stevenson, Frederick Tomlinson
Stewart, Ralph Roderick
Stiles, William Henry, jr.
Stover, Roy Le Clair
Strait, Burton Anderson
Strother, Edmund Weyman
Struble, George Wallace
Swasey, George Truman
Symington, Thomas Alexander
Taylor, Bert Blaine
Taylor, Henry George
Theobald, Robert Alfred
Thibault, Louis Francis
Thomas, Raymond Gaudcnz
Thomson, Thaddeus Austin, jr.
Tod, Elmer Wayne
Torlinski, Michael john
Tuholski, Walter Henry
Turnbull, Archibald Douglas
Ulrich, Walter Carl
Utley, Harold Hickox
Van Auken, Frederic Tabor
Van de Carr, james Coe
Van Derveer, Warren Abbe
Vertrees, Louis Logan
Vossler, Francis Alfred Leopold
Walker, Eugene Bonfils
Wallace, William Oliver
Walsh, William Hemmings
Ware, Bruce Richardson, jr.
Watson, Ray Henry
Welte, Herbert Englebert
White, Newton Harris, jr.
Williams, Elmo Harrison
Williamson, William Price
Windsor, Charles Clifford
Woodward, Vaughn Veasey
Vlfright, Carter Land
THE LUCKY BAG VolXIII
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190 THE LUCKY BAG V01
Adair, Charles lVallaee
Allen, Archer Meredith
Austin, joseph Eliot
Badt, Harry Asher
Barnes, Guy Carlton
Barnett.. john lYalter
Bartlett, XVilliam Clifton
Bastedo, Paul Henry
Baush, Robert Oliver
Beanlield, Rufus McClelland
Beardall, john Reginald
Beisel, Fred Cornelius
Berg, Frank Robert,
Berry, Fred Thomas
Best, Charles Lewis
BiflWell, Abel 'lifoofl
Blakeslee, Edward Gervase
Bloehaum, Chester Allan Arthur
Botsford, Owen St. Auhin
Bowerlind, Frederick Charles
Boynton, Harold 'Walter
Brandt, George Edgar
Brereton, lYilliam Denny,
Broshek, joseph john
Brown, David Lloyd
Brune, Howard lYalter
Buck, Ernest Fisher
Burdick, Harold De Foust
Burg, Robert Andrew
Calhoun, Guy Knight
Campbell, john Clement,
Carmichael, Andrew VVilliams
Carter, 'Worrall Reid
Carver, YVilliur joshua
Cecil, Thomas jefferson
Chambers, llenry Leslie
Charlton, Al.-Xander Mark
Chew, Francis Thornton
Clark, Carl Crittenden
Clark, joseph Burnside
Clark, Rensselaer VVeston
Cleveland, Harry 'Ward
Cloud Preston Ercelle
Coe, VVilliam Gwynne
Comerford, Francis john
Conger, Franklin Paul
Connor, Edward Hollis
Cordiner, Douglas Camhell
Croshy, Howard Hall
Cunningham, john Craig
Cutts, Elwin Fisher
Dague, VVilliam Henry
Davis, Charles Henry, jr.
Davis, Henry Frederick Dilman
Davis, Leslie Charles
Denney, Andrew Daniel
De Saussure, Richard Laurens
Dolan, Carleton Mathews
Donald, Harry Gordon
Donavin, Kirkwood Harry
Douglas, Archibald Hugh
Doxey, john Lockhart,
Doyle, james Madison
Dreutzer, Carl Ehhe
Ducey, David Francis
Duncan, Greer Assheton
Earle, john Ray
Early, juhal Anderson
Emmerson, George Harris
Emmet, Robert Rutherford
Estess, Eddie james
Eyerson, john Horace
Farrell, 'William Edward
Fay, Rush Southgate
Forgus, Harry Hildebrandt
Foster, Murphy john
Fowler, Franklin Harper
Foy, Edward james
Geisinger, VVilliam Morris
Gilroy, Cyrus Dorsey
Gorham, George Burton
Gray, john VVilliam
Greeno, Loren VValden
Gresham, VVilliam Fuller
Gwynn, Henry Martel
Hall, VVilliam Holland
Hamilton, Frank Grovenor
Hamilton, Henry Clay
Harris, Charles Arno
Hawthorn, VVilliam Fenn
Heiberg, VValter Le Roy
Hewlett, George VVilson
Hickey, Bernard Francis
Hill, Kinchen Leonard
Hilliard, john Columbus
Hird, Harry Booth
Hitchcock, Harry Merrill
Hodges, Lafayette Ligon
Holland, Paul Leach
Hoover, Ralph Leonard
Hulings, joseph Simpson
Hunsaker, jerome Clarke
Irish, james MeCredie
j aeger, Ralp h Mattson
janeway, Augustine Smith
jennings, john Calvin
johnson, Frank Edward
johnson, Lee Payne
jones, Thoinas Hardaway
jukes, Earle Winlic-lcl i
Kauffman, james Laurence
Keester, George Bennett
Keleher, Tunothy jerome
Kellegrew, Frederick VVilliam
Kennnan, Arthur Sylvanus
Kemp, Dennis Edwin
Kilpatrick, Vlfalter Kenneth
Kinkaid, Thomas Cassin
Knerr, Hugh Johnston
Kraus, Sidney Moses
Labhardt, Herbert Bismarck
La Bounty, Selah Montrose
Laizure, Dallas Charles
Lammcrs. Howard Melvin
Latham, john Campbell
Leahy, Michael Arthur
Lee, VVillis Augustus,
Lemly. Rowan Palmer
Loftin, Edward Hill
Lowell, Jabez Stubbs
Lucas, Arthur Linford
McCauley, Cleveland '
McCauley, Tracy Lay
McClain, .lohn Franklin
McCormick, Eugene Delapointe
McDonald, blames Vllilliam
McDowell, Dudley Howard
McGuire, Henry Davis
McKee, Ernest VVheeler
McNeill, Andrew Byrne
Magruder, Cary Walthall
Marion, Paul Henry
Markland, Henry Thomas
Maupin, Frank Bond
Meade, Everard Kidder
Melvin, George Herbert
Mitscher, Mark Andrew
Moore, james Dennis
Mueller, Leo Charles
Muir, Boyce Kitredge
Munroc, VVilliam Robert
Nelson, john Arthur
Nichols, Chase Hood
THE LUCKY BAG 191
Norton, Edmund Randall
Olson, Allan Gustavus
O'Rear, john Thomas Hazelrigg
Oswald, blames Leslie
Owen, VVilliam Cook
Page, VVilliam Kenneth
Pailthorpe, Ormand Cleveland
Parsons, Henry Ervin
Pashley, Vlfilliain Hubbel
Patterson, David Calvin, jr.
Penn, Arthur Miller
Peterson, Martin Jonas
Peyton, Paul jones
Pickering, Nelson Vllinslow
Pierce, Morris Rumford
Piersol, William Burton
Poole, John Littleton
Porter, Henry Hall
Powell, Edward William Beirne
Purnell, VVilliam Reynolds
Putnam, joseph Franklin
Rankin, -lohn Wilkes
Rawls. Walter Irven
Reimers, Christian Albert, jr.
Richardson, Henry Smith
Ridgely, Harry Clark
Rinehart, Evan Urner
Rockwell, Francis Warren
Roelker, Edward Porter
Rogers, Byron Demont
Rogers, Robert Emmet
Ross, Charles Corwin
Rountree, VValter jefferson
SauHey, Richard Caswell
Schaffer, John Leinbach
Schanze, Albert Keys
Schipfer, Carl Arthur
Searcy, William VVilliams, jr.
Shafroth, john Franklin, jr.
Smith, Frank Roop, jr.
Smith, james Downing
Smith, Karl Frederick
Smith, Oscar, jr.
Smith, Pierre Lorraine
Smith, William Robinson, jr.
Speicher, Paul Ernest
Spore, blames Sutherland
Staley, john Bridgeford
Stark, Lloyd Crow
Steckel, Abner Moyer
Stevens, blames Garfield
Stewart, Laurance Sprague
Stoer, Charles Herbert
Strauss, Harold Aaron
Sutton, james Nuttle
Thomas, Clarence Crase
Tipton, Thomas Murray
Townsend, Frank VVillard
Trippe, Richard Edwards
Turner, Richmond Kelly
Turner, William Vlfoodlill
Vanderhoof, Arnold Hines
Vanderveer, Normand Reeve
Waller, Littleton VValler Tasw
Walling, Ralph Gordon
Ward, Robert Grover
Warren, Lee Pettit
Waters, Robert Powers
Webb, Arthur Follett
Webster, Fletcher Othello
Welshimer, Robert Ross
West, Clyde Gray
VVhite, Richard Charles
Wickham, Williams Carter
Wilkinson, John Cabell, jr.
Wille, Frank Joseph
Willett, Maurice Benjamin
Williams, Francis Marion, jr.
Williams, Raleigh Corwin
Wilson, Eugene Edward
Wilson, George Folger
Wilson, William Walter
Wuest, Richard VValter
Yates, Charles Moulding
Young, Robert Simonton, jr.
'T P1 EI L.lJ CI PC
Y B A G Vol. XIII
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VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG
' ,xqy y
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IQ4 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
Alexander, lsrael M.
Alford, Thalbert Nelson
Alger, Clarence Vtfells
Allewelt, Robert Levi
Alston, lYilliam Ott.
Ashley, ,Iohn Martin
Bagg, Homer Adolph
Bailey, George Thomas
Barry, james Richard
Becker, john Erb
Beest in, Delmar Harvey
Bennett, Oakley Adair
Bennett, Robert Horace
Benson, Howard Hartwell james
Bernhard, Alva Douglas
Billingsley, Xlfilliam Devotie
Blackwell, joseph Minor
Blandin, john joseph
Blankenship, Ernest joseph
Borchardt, Herbert Reyrlolds Al-
Boucher, Creed Haymond
Boen, Xllilliam Porter
B radford, Gerard
Braisted, Frank Alfred
Brandt, Edmund Selden Randolph
Brewer, Rowland Hart
Brown, Stuart. Southerland
Bryant, Albert Cook
Bunkley, joel Vtlilliam
Burdick, Harold Stacey
Butler, Henry Mithoff
Butler, lYilliam Parker
Bye, Levi Bendiek
Caldwell, Edgar Newman
Cainjibell, blohn Clement.
Campbell, Levin Hicks, jr,
Canine, Stanley Roscoe
Cajiron, XVQ-hster Allyn
Carey, Lee Cummins
Carroll, Penn Leary
Carter, Frank Saulsbury
Cather, Adrian Bush
Chambers, Charles Fletcher
Chapline, Vance Duncan
Clevenger, Grover Cleveland
Coman, R1 wbert, Grimes
Comfort, Roland Marcy
Cooper, Henry George,
Crowell, Joseph Franklin, jr.
Curtis, Charles Carey
Daubin, Freeland Allan
Davis, Charles Covode
Davis, Roy Henry
Dayton, james, jr.
Dearing, Anderson Chenault
Deem, joseph Mason
De Mott, Max Burke
Dessez, john Harrison Semmes
Dick, Hasell Hutchison
Dixon, Virgil jason
Donelson, john Findley
Downer, Delayan Bloorlgood
Dresel, Alger Herman
Dunn, Lucius Claude
Dysart, Arthur Samuel
Eeeleston, Howard Richardson
Ede, Alfred Louis
Edwards, VValter Atlee
Elder, Charles Milford
Ellington, Eric Lamar
Elliot, Richard McCall, jr.
Faus, William Curtis
Fox, Henry Hugo
Friedell, Deupree -Iulien
Gary, Charles Braxton
Gillette, Claude Sexton
Gorham, George Burton
Grebe, Xllalter Christian
Greene, Oscar Casey
GUilL'I', RcQibQtff, Pulluli,
Gunther, Ernest Ludolph
Haas, Ewart Gladstone
Haines, Preston Bennett
Hambsch, Phillip Frederic
Hand, Judson Leland
Harris, joseph Sumpter
Hatcher, Julian Somerville
Hawthorne, Vtiilliam Finn
H axton, Ralph Glover
Hedrick, David Irwin
Henderson, Monroe Irby
Henderson, Thomas Stalsworth
Hersey, Mark Leslie,
Heywood, Claude Lyman
Hodges, Lafayette Ligon
Hoey, Granville Benjamin
Humbert, George Frederick
lflunt, Ridgely, jr.
Hustvvedt, Olaf Mandt
hlemison, John Kell
Lloers, Rudolph ,losejih
johnson, Gerald Augustus
johnson, Lee Payne
hlones, Raymond Edwin
hlungling, Carl Pennywitt
Keep, Howard Sanford
Kelley, Frank Harrison, jr
K elly, Monroe
Kennedy, Sherman Stewart
Kilduif, VVilliam Douglas
Kimbrough, -lcrdone Pettus
King, Samuel 'Wilder
Kirk, Alan Goodrich
Kirkman, Van Leer, jr.
Koehler, Hugo Vlfilliam
Koenig, lVillia1n Charles
Lang, Frederick Lyford
Lange, Edward Charles
Lanphier, Alfred Young
Leaphart, Harry Arthur
Le Clair, Hugh Pope
Leighton, Frank Thomson
Leland, VVilliam Farrel
Lind, Mlilliam Ludwig
Lindley, Leo Lee
Lindsay, Lemuel Earl
Little, 'William Taliaferro
Logan, Edgar Arden
Lothrop Cummings Lincoln, jr.
Lucas, Chauncey Armlyn
McCabe, Hugh Victor
McCandlish, Benjamin Vaughan
McCoy, Sydney Russell
MeCrary, lsaac Newton
McDermott, john Clark
McElduff, Daniel Aloysius
Mclntyre, Earl Ames
McLaren, Israel Earle
Macfarlane, Scott Bartlett
Maddox, Charles Hamilton
Mailley, Charles Clark VVhite
Maloney, -lames Dodson
Manahan, Stewart Allan
Manock, Frank Delmore
Meade, Bolivar Vaughan
Meade, Everard Kidder
Merrick. Anson Angus
Miller, Adolph Bradlee
Mooney, Robert VVeir
Morrison, Charles Henry
THE LUCKY BAG 195
Murphy, joseph Augustine
Nordyke, Horace VVilliams
Northcroft, Percy VVilfred
Okie, john Brognard, jr.
Oldendorf, Jesse Barrett
Ordway, Earl Prime
Paunack, Robert Rudolph
Peirce, Christopher Dudley
Pendleton, Andrew Lewis, jr.
Platt, Comfort Benedict
Porter. William Nichols
Price, Charles Denniston
Quale, Grant VVilson
Ouillian, .lohn William
Raguet, Edward Cool.:
Redman, Ernest Albert
Reeves, George Newton, jr.
Reordan, Charles Edwin
Rice, Paul Hildreth
Richardson, VVilliam Nicholas, jr.
Richey, Thomas Beall
Rieger, Augustine Watchman
Robbins, .losephus Gayle
Roberts, Chester Sayre
Roberts, William Lawton
Robertson, Marion Clinton
Robertson, Robert Stanley, jr.
Rutter, james Boyd
Saxer, john jacob
Scanland, Francis Worth
Schnack, Peter Christian
Settle, Henry Thomas
Sexton, Floyd Jesse
Shea, Francis Leo
Shreiner, Charles Wesley
Slingluff, Frank. jr.
Sloan. John Emmitt
Smith, Harold Travis
Smith, Jefferson Davis
Smith, William VVard
Spalding, Ralph David
Spiller, Oliver Loving
Stoddard, George Kent.
Stephenson, Harry Walter
Strickland, Glenn Beauregard
Stuart, David Hunt
Taliaferro, Walter Robertson, jr
Thiesen, Rudolph Iohannas
Thornton, Robert Edmondson
Tilley, Benjamin Franklin, jr.
Todd, Benjamin Ryan Tillman
Townsend, Lawrence, jr.
Train, Harold Cecil
Trever, George Arthur
Tye, Benjamin VVilson
Underwood, Herbert VVhitwell
Van De Boe, Hugh Robert
Van Hook, Clifford Evans
Van Metre, Thomas Earle
Vetter, William Paul
Waddell, Ward VVilliam
Waddington, Harold Asa
Weaver, Frank Hill
Wells, Clarke Henry
Weyerbacher, Ralph Downs
Weyler, George Lester
White, Richard Ernest
Wilkinson, Theodore Stark, jr.
Winters, Theodore Hugh
Woodson, Eugene Morris
Wright, Percy Talmage
Yost, Charles Stanley
198 THE LUCKY BAG
RUSSEL XY11.1,s0N, 1906, C41ldZ'l'HZclIl
ROBERT XVRIGHT C.xB1xN1ss, 1906
F1:1z111NAN11 LOUIS RE1c11MU'r11, 1906
C111:1s'r0P111s1z AUGUST RUSSEL, 1906
R01eb:1zT VV11.1.s11i SPOFFORD, IQO6
CfH.x1z1,1ss VV1xs1f11a11RN QROS-SE, 1907
JXRTIIUR XY11,1,1,xM FRANK, 1907
CALVIN PERCY PAGE, 1907
li11wA1z1J W11,1,1,xM BEIRNE P0W1sLL, 1903
A1e1'H11a.x1.11 PIUGH ID0UG1..xS, IQO8
December 9 February
December 23 March
December 30 April
.I z111uz1ry 6 May
jzuluzlry 20 May
V0I.XI1I THE LUCKY BAG 199
200 THE LUCKY BAG VOIXIII
Lvadur, ATKINS, L. M.
ANDERSON, L. B.
BA U GH MAN
JOHNSON, E. F.
LEE, VV. H.
STEVVART, R. R.
CLARKE, W. E.
MCCIQARY, I. N
WEST, C. G.
OErgam'si, C. A. ZIMMERMAN
BIALONEY, J. D.
GREENE, O. C.
God of tlzc VVZ'IlLi and Plcacicr for Dimes, REUBEN JOHNSON
E-Zf3cBBBflM-M BT H E 1. U 0 K Y B A 0 201
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, ,lx R. T. GHORMLEY, '06, C'Imz'r1zzaz1
I H- G- KNOX, '06 1 l1fC'7lZI'L'l'SlIZ-f?
' f f. .
0 Pfmfdwlf C. B. MAYO, '06, Clzazrnmzz
P WILL. R- MANIER, '07 Y HUGH ALLEN, '06, Clzainnmz
, . .
1 Vzce-Preszdezzz' 1 .
5 I H. B. LE BOURGEOUS, '07, ClZ77lZ,lL
, H' D3 F' BURDICQEX? O8 Speakers and Progmmuzc'
efnmry an Wasmw ff H. G. KNOX, '06, Clmz'1'mcz1z
E M C V11 isa L1'b1'a1'y
BRYSON BRUCE, ,O7, Clzazwzzazz
4' "Raef P0z'zzz's"
C. B. MAYO, '06, Editor
202 THE LUCKY BAG V01-X111
Young Men's Christian Association
llli YoL'NG Kl1sN's 4Q1s11e1s'1'1.ixN ,Xssoc'iA'r1oN is the only organization in tho
Naval Aealleniy for Nlillshipnien, anal, as sueh, it stancls for all the best things
that the nianifolll elulws ol' the C1 illeges promote. It aims for eleanliness, manli-
ness, anml goofl fellowship. XYith an aetive XYHl'iil1lg membership ot sixty men
anfl an interestefl assoeiate memlmership of almost seven hunclrell anml lifty men, the
.Xssoeiation is really anfl ahle to help any man to get the most out of his Aeallemy life.
For its nienilsers, the .Xssoeiation cloes not wish pruiles or long-faeecl saints, hut
jolly Vhristian fellows, who are lighting harrl the honest fight for goofl, anrl are happy
in the eonlliet.
The great ol ijeetive is a Navy Association: a strong, active organization within the
.Xeaclt-niy, ancl a syinpathetie anfl interesteml gracluate Assoeiation with its members on
everx' warship helping to upholfl those great prineiples on whieh the Y. lil. C. .X. is
if mini lefl.
THE LUCKY BAG
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THE EXIi4fI7'l'lVIf COMlXl1'1"l'IiIi HF TIIE NfIIJSIIIPMIEN'S A'1'III.Ii'I'IC ASSOCIATION
J. T. G. STAPLER, '06
LEXVIS DEAN CAUSEY, '06
DOUGLAS LEGATE HOWARD, '06
LAURENCE MIDDLETON EWELL, '06
ROBERT XVILLSIE SPOFFORD '06
CHARLES CONWAY HARTIGAN, '06
SII IW CDE XYFRST 1AI'I'INDI'R C
C EQIOI I 2 " ff 4,,'09
XVILLIAM IALDEN HALL, '06
Trans Il rw'
HARRY GARD IQNOX, '06
HAIZVEY DELANO, '06
PI-IILIP HENRY FIELD, '06
STEPHEN BOOTH MCKINNEY, '07
VVILLIAM BURTON PIERSOL, '08
T EAM CADTAINS
206 THE LUCKY BAG If0I.XI1I
Athletics at the Naval Academy
IJMIRAXI, lJ,XYllJ IJ. Pt DRTIQR, U. S. N., was the first to enefmurage athleties
at the Naval lXL'llllCIl'ly, anfl sinee the year 1805, when he heeame superinten-
llClllf, steafly prfigress has lmeen mafle in every ClC1HEl1'tIUC1lt fif athleties.
lt is nfit sff mueh with the past as with the present anfl future that we are
interestefl, illltl the Class fif 1.900 leaves the Aeaflemy with sueh teams anfl hfiat erews as
the liflglltltx Slltltllll well lie prfiufl fif.
The time at the Naval .Xeaflemy xvhieh may lie flevfmtefl to athleties is so limiterl that
it means ll1l1'fl anfl efinsistent xvfirk anfl mueh self-saerifiee hy the memhers fif the flifferent
teams in firfler that the hest results may he fmlimtainefl.
livery memlmer fmf the lgflgilllt' shfmulfl he on one Sqtliltl or 2'11lUJEllC1', anfl trying his
lfest tfw " make gf ll nfl," For it is this spirit of getting out anrl "staying with them" to
the enfl, that flevelfwps the grit that efmunts in later years fiut in the serviee, anfl is the
Navy spirit that enaliles four ytbtlllg lllltl light teams anfl erews to earry fmlf yietfiry time
Llllll time again in spite tbl fiflftls.
lififmtlwall at the Naval .Xeaflemy is perhaps the Hit ist important hraneh, anfl is followed
with the greatest interest tflnfmuglifiut the serviee. The work of the team this year speaks
litbl' itself, anfl shfnvs that the up-hill elimh has lneen at last sueeessfulg anfl this is largely
Illlt' tw the untiring anfl lf iyal L'lil'fll'lQS lil' lJl'Ol.CSSUl' Paul sl. Uashiel, to whom the Brigade
faves a flelnt fif gffllfltlltlt that ean never he paifl. Plelue teams are a reality, and it is
llflllttil that eaeh year means will he taken tw get out as large a hofly of the fourth and
thirfl elasses as pfmssilile, Zlllil sfi flevelfip material that may he worked inte varsity form
fltlflllg the last lfXVll years. Inter-elass ffpothall games shoulrl heeome a yearly event if
pffssilile, lifbl' they give to many men that are interestecl in ffvothall an opportunity to get
ffut llllll flfi Sf imething. Sueh games alsfm tenftl to erystalize elass spirit, a point that is
very impf frtant in the eare fif the large elasses that are now entering the Aeacflemy. Inter-
elass efnnpetitifin shfiulfl lie enefiuragefl in every form.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 207
The baseball team covered itself with glory this year by defeating Wfest Point, and
the outlook for next season is a bright one. Doctor Murphy seems to have solved the
problem, and the teams of the future should be excellent.
The first and second crews handled a difficult schedule last spring, and came through
in line shape. Mr. Richard Glendon was the coach that accomplished this, and it is
hoped that each year more men will go in for rowing and so furnish the material necessary
for him to fill the first and second boats. XV e regret that VVest Point has not a crew.
The plebes should be started at it early and kept at it, and as many as five crews should be
in the water every spring. Not only this, but there is no reason why the classes should
not take more interest in water sports and hold yearly races in class barges or fours. ln
fact, water sports of every kind should be encouraged more than they are.
The fencing team was most successful, and won the Intercollegiate Fencing trophy,
and there is no reason why a good team should not be turned out next year.
Track athletics came to the front during the year and several successful outside meets
were held, and a number of records broken. lt is hoped that the policy of holding out-
side meets may be continued and that a dual meet with West Point can be arranged.
The rifie team wiped out the defeat of 1904 and defeated the Maryland National
Guard by a safe margin. lt would be well if the team next year could be entered in the
National match, or that a match be arranged with VVest Point.
In looking over the work in athletics for the past year it is seen to have been one of
the most brilliant in the history of the academy, and the class of 1906 expresses the hope
that the classes will continue to take the greatest interest in athletics and see to it that
the standard is kept high and that the word " defeat" becomes a dead letter.
Grateful acknowledgment must be made to Col. Robert M. Thompson and a host of
others who have so loyally backed the Navy and have done so much for the Brigade in
building up and developing athletics.
In closing, the class of r9o6 wishes to say in all modesty that it has won everything
in inter-class contests since it has been here, and is frankly proud of the fact, and hopes
that each class will try to make the same sort of a record.
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VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 209
210 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
INCE the main object of our football season is to defeat the Army, the past year
cannot be called successful. I t did, however, demonstrate our ability to continue
the step toward success made last year.
The first active work in the development of material commenced in February,
when most of the old squad and many new men took up boxing and wrestling in
the Gymnasium, followed during April and May by light practice outdoors. Although
this practice and the work in the Gymnasium was great drudgery, it proved a strong
factor in the development of a team, and the men deserve much credit for carrying it out.
On September 26, a large number of the squad returned from leave to begin work.
A serious set-back was feared, as the Academy was placed in quarantine on account of
an epidemic of diptheria, but the Navy Athletic Association arranged to quarter the
team in Annapolis, enabling the work to go on.
The first six games, with Virginia MilitaryAcademy, St. johnls. Dickinson, Vlfestern
Maryland, University of North Carolina, and Maryland Agricultural College, were all
victories, none of the opposing teams being able to score, although we won from Dickinson
by a single touchdown. The next game, with Swarthmore, proved the only defeat of the
season, the score being 6e5. The Navy team was in poor shape for this game, for four
halfbacks and several other men were out from injuries. Penn. State was defeated 1 reg,
Bucknell 38eo, and University of Virginia 22-o. The last game before that with llfest
Point was with Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Much interest was taken in this game
as they defeated the Army early in the season. The result was another victory, I246.
1 In December Q, the Army and Navy game was played at Princeton, under conditions
very unfavorable to the Navy. Many of our best plays were not even attempted on ae-
count of the muddy field. As was expected, the Army attack was the strongest met
during the season.
The man to whom is due most of our advancement towards success is Prof. Paul gl.
Dashiell. For the past two years Doctor Dashiell has been head coach and has brought
the Navy team from a class far below that of the Army team, first, as was shown last
year, to one nearly equal, and this year to one which is evident to all is the Army's equal.
He was assisted this year by Mr. Ulcott of Yale, Lieutenants Bookwalter and Gannon of the
Academy staff, and Messrs. Gould, Chamberlain and Rockwell, all Yale men of high stand-
ing in the football world. Many graduates also spent their leave at the Academy and
helped in the work of the season, among them Lieutenants Karns and Berrien, Ensigns
Long and Williams, Midshipmen C. E. Smith, Belknap, Halsey, Farley, Goss, and VVhiting.
At 2.36, Decker kicked off
Val. XIII T
AVY 6, Army 6, wh
A The Army hac
her touchdown. l
tying the score, and another g
here on Princeton fie
did down t
which forced the Army, lighti
thousands to their feet, and hel.
HE LUCKY BAG 211
en the darkness on the second of December, 190 5, brought
the wind and the idx intaffe in the first half, and scored
n the second half the Navy passed the Army's goal line,
ame was finished. But it is what those eleven Navy men
ld durinff those last plays, amid the fast gathering darkness,
g every inch, back and over their line, that brought the
d them spell bound, and will glow in the memory of every
The West Point Game
another conitest between the academies to a close.
member and graduate of the i
It was the nerve and grit a
.dy field time and again, until the defense of the Army was
come fighting down over a muc
ripped to pieces and crushed.
nd Navy spirit that was in every man, and made the team
lt is the men who did this whom we wish to praise, and
words are but a poor meansof expressing the feelings of the brigade toward every member
of the team that fought so splendidly and cleanly for the honor of the Navy.
for the Navy, and sent the ball towards the south goal to
Johnson on the Army's ten yard line, who ran it back to the 30-yard line. The Army had
the advantage of a fresh breeze, and Torney at once kicked to our 50-yard line. The
Navy then sent Spencer and Ghormley in line plunges for small gains. On the third down
Howard kicked, but the wind stopped the ball on the Army's 45-yard line. Torney hit
the Navy line twice, but gained very little, and then punted the ball out of bounds on the
Navy's 50-yard line. On the next play Spencer made a good yard, but the soggy field was
clearly against our fast backs and light quarter, who slipped continually. The Navy was
penalized 5 yards for off side, which placed the ball on the 42-yard mark. Howard got
off a be xutiful punt to Hill, but Woodworth going down the field like the wind, nailed
him, and threw him back several yards. Torney kicked to the Navy's 25-yard line, but
the ball bounded over Decker's head and rolled to the 1 5-yard mark. Howard kicked on
the third down of the succeeding plays, and the ball was on the Navy's 27-yard line. The
Army thought they saw a touchdown, and went at it hammer and tongs--first T orney
and then Hill, but the Navy's defense stiffened. XN7est Point was penalized for off side,
and then attempted a place kick from the 34-yard line, which failed, the ball going to the
right and low. Howard punted out, but the wind stopped it at the Navy's 45-yard line.
212 THE LUCKY BAG l'0!.XIII
lirwin mulled thc ball, but an Army end fell on it. In the plays that followed, XVest
Point was penalized for holding, and this brought the ball to the Navy's 48-yard mark.
The -Xrmy then advanced the ball by hard line plunging, but was brought back 1 5 yards
ff ir lil wlding, to the Navy's 52-yard line. Torney made another attempt at goal from place-
ment. Howard kicked from the 25-yard mark to Johnson on the Army'sr-45-yard line.
The -Xrmy again tried our line, but the Navy held them splendidly and took the ball on
downs. Ghormley made 5 yards on a fake kick, and then three yards through center.
Howard kicked to johnson on his 5 5-yard line, and after an exchange of punts, the Army
XYri1'liCcl the ball by the hardest kind of line backing down towards our goal. Almost
every down had to be measured, and every inch was gamely fought, but the Army managed
tru force the ball over our line and then kicked the goal. The Army stands seemed greatly
pleased, but we are glad we had an opportunity later to show them what a "really truly "
bunch of noise and flag-wav ng was like. There was no doubt about the! Navy blue
loyalty of the west stand. The half was soon after finished.
The game was resumed at 5.57 and Johnson kicked to Spencer on our 5-yard line.
Decker tried a quarterback run, but fell in the slippery mud, and Howard was forced to
kick to johnson on his three-yard mark. After an exchange of kicks in which the Navy
clearly had the advantage, the ball was downed on the Navy's 25-yard line. Spencer
made good gains, and in fact all our back field were feeling their way through the Army's
fut'WLl1'ClS. Our play was fast, and every man was putting up a splendid game.
The iXrmy's defense began to fly signals of distress, and it was really quite alarming
the way they were laid out. An exchange of kicks gave the ball to the Navy on the
.Xrmy's 55-yard lineg XV est Point being penalized for interfering with Decker's fair catch.
Doherty, Ghormley, and Spencer whirled through the Army to the 26-yard line, where
the ball went to lVest Point on downs. ln the gathering darkness the Army forced the
ball back to the 40-yard line, where we got the ball on a fumble. Norton managed to
get around XVest Point's end for six yards, Spencer made seven yards for the Navy on a
mass formation, and the Army then held for downs on the I 5-yard mark. On the lineup
that followed, Howard kicked over the goal line, but the ball was brought back on account
of the Navy being off side, Howard then kicked to johnson who fumbled the ball. The
Navy got the ball on the Army's 2o-yard line, but was held for downs. lVest Point
carried the ball back 1 5 yards, and then was forced to kick, the ball going out of bounds
on the Navy's 52-yard line. Howard got away a beautiful spiral that went over lVest
I'oint's goal line, but a foul committed by lVest Point gave the ball to the Navy on the
.Xrmy's 2 5-yard mark. The Navy got together splendidly, and sifted through the lNest
Point forwards in rapid plays. Their first line was forced reeling back by the fierce plunges
of Doherty, Smith, and Douglas. The XV est stand was cheering wildly, but the last few
plays were made during a silence that was intensified by the growing gloom. Doherty
got clear from a shifting formation, and carried the ball to the 15-yard mark. Smith
made three yards, and Douglas gained slightly. Doherty went through left tackle for
three more, and the ball was four yards from the Army's goal. On the next play the
ball was given to Douglas, who plunged through the Army's left wing, and carried the
ball behind their goal-the trick had been done. Pandemonium broke loose in the Navy
stand, and then quieted for a moment as Norton sent the ball spinning squarely between
the goal posts-a difficult kick, and a nervy one.
The score was tiedHNavy 6, Army 6, and the play was soon after stopped on account
of darkness. The crowd that wound its way back to the trains carried with them mental
pictures of a great game, and one of which the Navy may be justly proud.
The Brigade wishes to acknowledge its appreciation of the courtesies which were
extended to it while in Princeton, and to express its thanks to the University for their
very generous hospitality. The line-up was:
N A v Y w . P .
HowARD Left end ROCKWELL
PIERSOL, NORTHCROFT Left tackle ERWIN
0,BRIEN Left Guard WEEKS, PLOORS
CAUSEY, REEs Center ABRAHAM
SHAFROTH Right guard CHRISTIE
GRADY Right tackle METTLER
WooDwoRTH Right end GILLESPIE
DECKER, NoRroN Quarterback JOHNSON
SPENCER, DOUGLASS Left Halfback SMITH
DOHERTY Right halfback HILL
GHORMLEY, SMITH Fullback TORNEY, WATKINS
Referee, VVRIGHTINGTON QHarvardJ Umpire, WRENN QHarvardJ Lirzesmaiz, IQOPER QPrincetonj
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If0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 215
C. C. HARTIGAN, iUa1zagc'r MCIQITTRICK, Assiszmzt 1'i'fCZ'1ZLZQC7'
STILES, '07, ISt base NEEDHAM, '07, :ad base SPOFFORD, '06 3d base
THIBAULT, '07, Right Field GILL, '07, Shortstop SYMINGTON, '07, Catcher
MCWVHORTER, '06, 2d Base THEOBALD, '07, 3d Base GOLDTHWAITE, '07, Left Field
HUGHES, '06 COHEN, '07 LOMBARD, '08 DAGNE, '08 HICKEY, '07
FIELD, '06 T0WNSEND, '08 BLOCBAUM, '08 BACON, '07 VAN ANKEN, '07
WARE, '08 AMES, '08 DOUGLAS, '08
216 THE LUCKY BAG VoZ.XI1I
ill is needless to say very much about the work of the season in baseball, as every
member of the Brigade knows what a splendid record was made. The team was a
L' eorkerf' and the Brigade is intensely proud of every man from captain to manager,
for they all worked hard and showed the true Navy spirit in sacrificing many things
to turn out a successful team.
To Lieutenant Ll. R. P. Pringle and Doctor Murphy the class of 1906 extend their
congratulations and thanks for their eflorts that contributed so largely to success.
The West Point ame
.XST year, during the merry month of May, a game of baseball vvas played at a
certain point up the Hudson, and people have not yet ceased pointing at the
score. A more glorious day could not have been found, and the diamond was
surrounded by a crowd that was largely Army, but Navy in spots, and those
spots proceeded to make themselves known throughout the game in such a loyal and
enthusiastic way that the Navy players will never forget them.
We must acknowledge that the diamond belonged to the Army and We imagine that
it still does, for diamonds are usually pretty well tacked down, but everything else soon
began to come our way, for it was the Navy's day.
The Army went to the bat first, and Needham in the box for the Navy opened the
ball with Rockwell, and the dance was soon in full swing. The first was a two-step, and
so Rockwell walked, but of course you must understand that this was simply a graceful
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 217
way of paying a compliment to our Army hosts. The accompanying music was naturally
largely Army, punctured now and then by the bray of a mule. But what was the use?
The shifting clouds across the diamond were truly the handwriting on the wall, for there
are those who say that the shadow of an anchor passed over the held. But why deprive
the Army of its first gush of happiness? It was perfectly innocent and harmless.
Rockwell was caught stealing second. Winstoii hit to left and stole second scoring
on Groninger's single to left. Mc'Whorter took in Gardner's fly, and with Gill doubled up
Groninger at second.
The Navy went to the bat and Gill led on with a single past third, made second
on a passed ball, moved to third on Spofford's out at first, and scored on Goldthwaite's
drive to left. McWhorter made first on a grounder while Theobald was hit by a pitched
ball, and walked, thus filling the bases. Hanlon threw wild to catch T heobald at first,
and Goldthwaite and McW'horter came home. ScoreeArmy 1, Navy 3.
You can picture what the Navy spots looked like-they were truly Navy blue, and
very noisy, but it was good to hear them.
In the second inning the Army failed to score, and again it was up to the Navy.
Wvith one man down Needham was hit by pitched ball. Gill singled to left. Groninger
threw high on Spofford's grounder while Needham scored and Gill went to third. Gill
scored on Goldthwaitels fly, and McVVhorter beat the ball to first, Spolford scoring on
McXVliorter's attempt to steal second. ScoreAArmy 1, Navy 6.
Wfith the Army at the bat, Lane made a two bagger, which was well fielded in by
Goldthwaite. Lane went to third on an out and scored on a double steal. The side was
then retired. The inning closed without the Navy scoring. Army 2, Navy 6.
In the fourth the Navy had men on second and third with one man out. McVX7horter
sent a Hy to Rockwell who gathered it in and speedily returned it to Hanlon, catching
Gill at the plate-a pretty play.
The fourth, fifth and sixth innings passed without either side scoring-each team
playing good ball.
Mcllfhorter made second in the seventh and Theobald singled to center scoring Mc-
llfhorter. In the eighth T hibault hit safely to center and made second on Wagner's error.
Needham then hit a scorching triple, scoring T hibault. W'inston's throw to the plate
-returning the ball from the three-bagger-bounded over Hanlon's head, and Needham
scored. Army 2, Navy Q.
The game was going nicely, and the Navy supporters on the side lines seemed to
appreciate the fact, but we had hoped that the score might have been closer-just to
make it exciting for that dear old mule in the last inning. But by the by, where was he?
He seemed suddenly to have subsided.
218 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
The Army team appeared to appreciate our feelings in the matter, and came back in
the ninth with a splendid try for last honors. The Army bleechers proceeded to get black
in the face, but we really are sorry they hurt themselves so. VX7agner singled. Spofford
caught Hanlon's ily. Lane walked, and Rockwell filled the bases by beating the ball to
first, after a hit to short. lVinston drove to center and brought lVagner and Lane home.
The Army backers went wild with joy, and we are truly glad they had this opportu-
nity of showing how very interesting the game was.
lt. was here that the avy got together and played the game-every man right in
itef-and for the man at the bat. Theobald threw Groninger out at first-Rockwell scoring.
Needham then ended the game by striking out Bonesteel. Thus ended as pretty a game
of baseball as has ever been played between the Army and Navy.
ln passing, we wish to express the appreciation of the team for the many courtesies
that were extended to them while at XV est Point.
Below is the column story of the game and the total of no errors for the Navy tells
of the kind of play that each man put up.
ARMY II NAVY
Rockwell, lj. 1 1 Gill, ss.
Wlinston, rj. 1 2 Spohford, cj.
Groninger, gb o 2 Goldthwaite, If
Gardiner, lb. o o Mc'Whorter, 21
Bonestcel, Ib. o o Theobald, 311.
Hanson, rj. o o Stiles, lb.
Pritchett, ss. o o Thibault, rj.
XVagner, 211. 1 2 Symington, C
Hanlon, c. o o Needham, p.
Lane, p. 2 1
Totals 5 8 Totals
Army I o I o o o o o 3 5
Navy 3 3 o o o o 1 2 o 9
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THE LUCKY BAG VOIXIII
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TAFFINDER QCapt.j '06
W1LsoN, P. D.
Captain, SHERWOODE AYERST TAFFINDER
Muzzagcr, WILLIAM ALDEN HALL I ASS'Z'SZ'Cl'1Zf Ilffalzagcr, IXENNFTH HERON
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 221
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EVER in the history of the Naval Academy has the crew had a more successful
season than that of last year. Four hard races and victorious in all is a record
that few crews can equal. The season began with the Georgetown race.
Georgetown hoped to reverse their defeat of the year before, but the Navy crew
was too fast, and won easily. The next race was with Pennsylvania, who in spite of the
defeat of Georgetown, felt confident of victory. But again, the staying power of the Navy
told, and at the finish Pennsylvania was two and a half lengths behind. A week later we
met Yale, and once more the Navy shell crossed the line first, which gave particular satis-
faction, remembering thedisappointing race of the year before. The closest race was with
Columbia, on the day of the West Point baseball game. A beautiful spurt in the last
quarter mile sent the Navy crew ahead just before the end, and Columbia was unable to
222 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
The personnel of the first crew was the same in all four racesg seven of the nine Qin-
clurling the coxswainj from roo6.
The second crew, with the exception of one race, was as victorious as the first crew,
while the third crew won its only race by eight lengths. All the races Were rowed on the
two-mile inner course.
The only disappointment of the season lay in the fact that the crew could not row
in the Poughkeepsie regatta, but We hope that in the future the crew will be able to enter.
Too much credit can not he given to the coach, Richard Glendon, of Boston Athletic
Association, for his work, since uncler his management our crew has taken an important
place among those of eastern colleges. He is to coach again next year, and with the mate-
rial left another Winning crew should result.
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iV01.X111 THE LUCKY BAG 223
Georgetown, April 15, 1905 Pennsylvania, April 29, 1905
Ist Navy . . . Time, IO QI 2-5 Ist Navy .... Time, 12-04
2d Georgetown 2d Pennsylvania
3d Navy 2d 3d Pennsylvania Freshmen
4th Georgetown 2d 4th Navy 2d
, Yale, May 6. 1 905 Georgetown Prep.
ist Navy . . . Time, 11-54 2-5 ist Navy 3d
X 2d Yale 2d Georgetown Prep.
Columbia, May 20, 1 905
Ist Navy . . . Time, io-o3 3d Navy 2d
2d Columbia 4th Columbia 2d
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VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 225
HARVEY VDELANO, Captain
TURNER, R. K., '08
T R A C K T E A M
PHILIP HENRY FIELD, IUa1zIzger
ABBETT '0 NIERRIVVEATHER, '08
S. L., '07 BURFORD, '07
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R EYIOUS to IQO4, only inter-class track meets had been held at the Naval Acad
emy, and generally but few records were broken. l n the spring of that year, how-
ever, a meet was arranged with Lafayette College, resulting in a victory for the
Navy and the discovery of a large amount of undeveloped material. Oflicers
and midshipmen began to take greater interest in this branch of athletics, and in
a large number of candidates from all classes appeared, insuring the success of the team as
a Whole. ,
By steady and consistent work under the coaching of Mr. Finneran, formerly of the
Knickerbocker Athletic Club, the team was rounded into shape for the dual meet with
Lafayette. The Navy won 83 points to Lafayette's 13, and seven records were broken.
The second dual meet was held with Haverford, and the Navy once more came out
victorious. Eight records were broken in this meet, and excellent Work done in every
The increased interest aroused bv these outside meets resulted in what was perhaps
the most successful year in the track history of the Naval Academy, and to the captain
and members is due great credit for their efforts. A meet with Vtfest Point is greatly desired
bv everyone interested, and it is hoped that the excellent showing made by the team of
IQOS may result in an annual contest between the service academies.
OXIII THE LUCKY BAG 227
I 2o-yard Hurdles
WIN N ER
23:2 min. 5 sec.
2314 min. 45 sec
35 ft. IO5 in
QS ft. 713 in.
3:20 ft. 9 in.
4:5 ft. 95 in.
2 min. 6,1 sec
Tattnal, If 4 mm. 52 sec
Brown, H :F1515 sec.
Decker, N :l:27f2 sec.
Abbett, N :lfro ft. 25 in.
McConnell, N 1:36 ft. 75 in.
jones, H NECII7 ft. 5 in.
Burg, N l:2I ft. 12 in.
Lauman, N 4:5 ft. 7 in.
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If0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 229
T E A M
H. G. KNOX, '06, Captain
ALEXANDER SHARP, 'o6 DICKMAN, '07
S U B s T 1 T U T E s
CRENSHAW, ,O7 STOVER, '07
230 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
January 21 Yllashington Fencers' Club 5, Navy 4
February 4 Philadelphia Fencers' Club 7, Navy 8
February I8 University of Pennsylvania 3, Navy 6
February 25 Columbia University 4, Navy 5
March II Cornell University 4, Navy 5
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The Intercollegiate Foil Contest, held
at New York Athletic Club on March 24
and 25, resulted as follows:
Navy won 39 bouts
Army won 37 bouts
Columbia Won 33 bouts
Cornell Won 32 bouts
Pennsylvania Won 21 bouts
Harvard won I7 bouts
Yale won io bouts
Each man on the Navy team won
The season of '04-'o5 was a season of
hard work from an early start. With the
one ambition, that of winning the inter-
collegiate tournament, for a goal, interest
could not wane. Excellent practice in
fencing in public was obtained from the
Wleclinesday afternoon contests among our-
i selves and in matches with outside teams
V0I.X1lI THE LUCKY BAG 231
of experienced men. This gave the confidence necessary in a sport like fencing, Where
the contestant has to depend upon himself alone.
Thanks to Mr. Cunningham who made the arrangements for the foil, sabre, duelling,
sword and cane events, this practice in public was secured. The cane and sabre meleese-
though hard on the knuckles and shoulders as-made the afternoons more interesting to
the spectators and stimulated team rivalry.
The advantages of a training table and a good sprint around the armory every evening
helped to put the team in the physical condition necessary to endure the two-days' strain
of continuous fencing in New York.
The trip to New York for the intercollegiate meet was a pleasure in more ways than
one. lVe left here on Thursday afternoon and arrived at the Plaza that evening. The first
bouts took place Friday evening, and our team was fortunate enough to gain a good lead.
Saturday afternoon we met the Army, winning five bouts from them and that evening
one more, making six won to three lost. At the conclusion of the tournament the Navy
was ahead with 39 bouts won, lVest Point second with 37 to her credit.
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THE LUCKY BAG
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STAPLER, '06, Captain
AMSDEN, ,O7 GSBORN, ,O7 CALHOUN, 'o6
HEIBERG, 'o8 LEE, W. A., 'o8 STOVER, '07
METCALF, 'o6 WHITE, R. A., 'o6
234 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
HE rifle team is not of long standing at the Naval Academy, but we hope that
every effort will be made to encourage shooting, and that, in the future, strong
support will be given to the rifle team.
A large squad was gotten out early last spring, and steady practice kept
up during March and April to get in condition for the meet with the Maryland National
Guard. lVe also hoped to enter the National match at Sea Girt, but in the end were unable
to do so on account of the cruise. W'e were able, however, to accomplish our first object,
and defeated the National Guards' team on May 13, 1905.
We hope that next year the team will be entered for the National meet at Fort
Riley, and that a match may be arranged with XVest Point. The new rifle gallery should
help greatly in trying out candidates for the team, and in preliminary work for the range.
A revolver team should be organized in connection with the rifle team, and be ready
to participate in any matches that can be arranged.
We wish to express our thanks to Lieut. Provoost Babin, U. S. N., for all that he did
for the team, and it was entirely due to his efforts that we were able to successfully meet
the Maryland National Guard. We want also to acknowledge the coaching of Lieutenant
Sayles and others who were interested in our success, and to thank Commander Fullam,
U. S. N., for the aid and encouragement which he gave us.
VQIXIII THE LUCKY BAG 235
Entitled to Wear the "N"
SMITH, R. F., '06
JOHNSON, E. F., '07
ROCKWELL, F. W., '08
WILSON, P. L., '06
MCKEE, E. W., '07
236 THE LUCKY BAG PUIXIII
VAN IXNKEN, '07
XVI LIAMS, '06
HICKIEY, B F., '08
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THE LUCKY BAG 237
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238 THE LUCKY BAG V01-X111
Izz Clzargc of the PNC fV7l'Z"Y,'C7', HJXYES
We'z'Idcr of the Slcdgc, LQWE
Club Expcrf, BARKER
Ha1f1f11f1f1Lc1' T11 1'0'wer5
MILLEI2 WALLACE HOWE GRAVES
LWOHO: "Down with everything."
THE LUCKY BAG
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His Sliminess, COLLINS
Chief Slush Slinger, FITCH
Head Oiler, HICKEY
Soft Soapers in ordinary
MCDONALD BARTLETT COFFIN
.7W'0Z'2f0.' " More S1ush"
240 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
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TAYLOR ALLEN W. E. IiALL
Jfotlo: "Away with the Dowagersu
'F Reduced to the ranks Uct., 1. T Bilxzcfl from the order Sept.. 1. Q Elected chuirmzm of the " Fusscrs " Sept. 5.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 24
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H cart Brvalccr E.x't1'a01'di11ary, J. F. N ENVTON
LVOZIILY,-bt'-C01ZS1fCllllf but ca1z'z', REES
Grcascr of the JWz'gIzz'y, H. K. AIKEN
F. NOYES WOODRUFF CELASSFGRD
Hlotio: "Cut out the dew-berries"
242 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
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flfofiof "From morn till 110011 hc fell,
From noon till dewy QVC."
THE LUCKY BAG
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lfU1.X'lll THE LUCKY BAG 247
The Class Supper
HE Class of 1906 has always eagerly embraced any opportunity of getting to-
gether to become better acquainted. Such an opportunity presented itself on
the occasion of the class supper, and was taken advantage of by the majority
of the class.
llle all gathered together in llfashington the last night of second class leave deter-
mined to do ample justice to the articles enumerated on the elaborate menu, as well as
to be entertained by the How of wit and eloquence of the speakers.
The table and room were artistically decorated and the banquet well served. The
quantity of foliage supplied brought fond memories of the farm to manya-Barker, espe-
cially, being so strongly effected that he could not resist a " roll on the green."
The toasts were as brilliant as long hours of thought UD could make them, and were
all received with clamorous outbursts of enthusiasm from Collins and others. ln fact, this
very audible enthusiasm was one of the most prominent features of the occasion.
The supper passed all too rapidly, and after a stirring toast to the class by our presi-
dent, we separated to our many ways with the knowledge of an evening well spent.
THOMAS WITHERS, Jr., Clzairmazz
CHARLES MCK. LYNCH, Scc1'eiarya1zd Treasurer
VVILLIAM P. HAYES GEORGE F. KEENE IQICHARD R. MANN
ROY FRANCIS SMITH, Toastmaster
H. G. KNOX, The Navy W. A. GLASSFORD, The Academy
RUSSEL WILLSON, The Nawy Girl H. B. IQIEBE, The Sazzlce
W. C. BARKER, The Serzfzke W. DR,'XKE, The C7'ZlZ',9c'
S. VVESTRAY BATTLE, Athletics C. C. HARTIGIAN, Leave
R. W. SPOFFORD, Our Heroes R. C. GIQADY, The Class of 1906
248 THE LUCKY BAG VOIXIII
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250 THE LUCKY BAG VUIXIII
n Ode to Differential Calculus
God bless thee, noble Calculus,
llioolsey ,lohnson's simple art
I boned thee when a Youngster,
XVith the fullness of my heart.
l started with a function ji CU,
A thing that really is
Dependent on another
For the very life it lives.
Next came rates of varying and constant mag-
Then dy's and t1',x-'S that seem always to intrude
,lust where you don't want them, and you never
Their reason or their wherefore or their why.
Now a constant coethcient to diflerentiate
Then dy on dx, which equals tangent 10,
A fact that troubles Middies,
Good old Wewolsey can't see why.
We ditlerentiate a square,
Then we try square roots,
Here we have a "prob" or two
VVith circles looping loops.
Now we deal with products and quotients by
They throw them at us thick and fast-it really
makes us sore.
Now logarithmic functions and logarithmic
I can not exponentiate, I've really lost my
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 25
Here they are with circles
And a eflef :S
x2 + 312 I az
Some merry little jest CFD
An inflexion Waves majestic past,
I think it is convexion.
Here's a letter 5, by gad!
It looks like an inilexion.
Equicrescent variables that should never have
been born. '
Pretty indeterminates with illusory form.
fff, a thing that never stops,
Reminds us of a pair we see at all the Middies'
Maximos and minimos
And Taylor's theoramsg
Next Napier, the nut, butts in
And Maclaurin's " also rans."
Now vve'll try a curve or two
With great long asymptotes.
Then vve'1l call old Diocles
With his cissoids for a joke.
Here We have a cardiod
For every aching ......
And a four-cusped hypo-
To end our differential art.
THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
557 7 if 174'
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3' V I KXQI' Xxx
The Mess Hall Boy
Ilerc heholfl the Mess Hull buy:
Speak to him hy any imme-
Bias, Brice, their thirteen brothers-
Pzirker, I3rmvii,athey're all the same.
As you Sec him in the picture-
Dishes piled upen 21 tray,
In his out-stretched hzmd, three pitchers-
Su we have him, every day.
If by chance we should feel hungry,
And should stop him on his way,
Ask for spunls, or milk, or butter-
"'I'ziin' no mu' " is all he'll Say!
lf01.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 25
Hence loathed steam,
Of Gow and Barton born
In places dark, at times forlorn
Midst books and plates and musty sheets.
Seek out some other hell
Where eager youth is crushed to earth
Being in thy study forced to dwell.
And with thee take, as e'en more foul,
To haunts where mopes the gloomy owl
That awful calc. whose forms obscure
Naught of their meaning show
To mortals cursed by thy embrace
Who vainly strive thy truths to know.
And in thy train let Nav. be found
That subject which emeshes 'round
A wearied brain, worn out by work
And leaving naught within
But empty void and chaos dark
Reduces all to ceaseless din.
254 THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
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The Girl on the Other Side ,tif
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The girl that sits on the other side, 'fl AMX
Yet hopes for the sweep of the Navy tide, 1
ls one we toast with silent praise, V o . A I,
And one to whom our hats we raise.
' .xx ' Z1
The fates by ehanee east there her seat, W f i i A
lllith Army friends she's forced to treat.
No doubt they capture her Navy llag,
But the heart is another thing to tag.
There she stands, both straight and tall,
Leaning, perhaps, on her parasol.
'With the throb of the game in every vein
She is bound to us by a linkless Chain.
Our plays swing through to the Army goal,
And now she Cheers with all her soul,
And eheers, and cheers for the Navy blue
As only a Navy girl can do.
Such loyalty is the Navy's boast-
To her we rise to a silent toast.
THE LUCKY BAG
The Busted Bubble
Tz'mc: Thc fatal hour of ten
When Mids the giddy hop must part
And for their ship make gallant start.
Scene: A shady nook with ivy bound,
And music stealing soft in sound.
The moon is full, and sheds its rays
With magic touch through dreamy haze.
Two Mids are mumbling phrases sweet
To maidens fair in this retreat.
The glimmering waters, the ships beyond,
Furnish a subject forever fond.
The fates a deadly web have spun.
The hour is late, the minutes run.
"By my buzz!" cries one, "there goes our
We are lost, my boy! Oh, just take note!"
"Alas! alas! " the girls do cry,
" It is our fault, but do-do try
To gain the ship and explain away
The ugly pap for this delay! "
The music ceases. The night owl hootsg
An automobile with plaintive toots
Whirls by the guests and then is gone
Leaving behind two maidens forlorn
Who catch their breath and from the gate
Turn, murmuring sadly, "They're late,
They're late! "
With muffled roar, this car of haste
Tears wildly on, no time to waste.
THE LUCKY BAG
The blackness of the night is cleft,
As if by demon ot sense bereft
A started horse goes snorting by,
A sailor shields his dazzled eye,
With grunting puff they take a curve,
On two wheels spin, but never swerve.
Hard a port! " cries one. " Now let her go!
It 's time we were there, the moon sets low.
But goggles, with a steady stare
Twirls round the wheel with coolest air.
XVith rising drone and odor vile
The bubble onward steers awhile.
Then, as if a Fate's stern wrath
Had drawn a finger across their path,
A squealing ground hog runs amuck.
The auto rises with a buck-
A crash-a splurgeeand then it lies,
Panting feebly there with two great eyes
That show the three far down the road,
Lighting out, indeed, quite at la mode.
Three dull thuds and then a groan,
Goggles sits up with stifled moan:
Wfe were game to the end and surely have
But l greatly fear my bubble is busted."
Eight bells proclaim the midnight hour,
A grewsome scene: The clouds do low'r
On narrow strip of quarterdeck-
The Mids there stand a perfect wreck.
Like two drowned rats they came aboard
And now await the falling sword.
" Two hours late! " a voice does speak
As if the Fates would vengeance wreak.
" Sir," says one in accents mild,
" 1 lur plans have failed, they all went wild.
We trusted to an auto's speed,
For late we were, and had great need.
By chance a woodchuck chucked our car-
Thus fell at once our lucky star."
And there lay Goggles with busted bubble,
With but poor thanks for all his trouble."
The moral here we clearly state:
He who hurries most is surely late.
Applause resounds, and that's quite certain
Music then, and then-the curtain.
VQLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 257
A STORY OF A NIGHT OUT: When the "Prince of DiIsen" Visited Annapolis, and the
, -.i, U, 9, E- Aftermath of thc Occasion "" 1 A ' - A Y'
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And Are Paying for Their Fun 1-W0
"TAKE YOLR GREASY EYES OEF ME!"
A STORY OE RED-HOT CADET LIFE AT ANNAPOLIS
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258 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
VVe have all of us praised the girl that we niet
XVhen sailing away on the Cruise,
And the girl that on leave is quite the best yet,
To her our hearts gladly we loose.
But we've none of us sung of one little dame,
lVho has never been given full praiseg
Yet all our best Wishes she surely can claim
But for her-what were liberty days?
So here let me pledge you-this lady fair-
I know you'll all drink the toast down-
To the maid Whom you'll find to be always right
The girl of Annapolis town.
-,wwf ' .GQ
260 THE LUCKY BAG
The First Class
First Class year is the last of all,
But nrst We are at the final ball.
The years of W1 wrk are swept aside,
As the Academy gate is opened Wide.
So gentle reader glancing here,
Shed not for us the parting tear.
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG
The Second Classman
The Second Classman gravely stalks,
You tell him by the way he walks.
Deep in Mechanics and things unknown,
Haunted by those he ought to bone.
Cruises two have played their part,
Alas! mayhap he's lost his heart.
Two years are passed and now he stands
As though a sailor on distant sands
Who sees afar a haven safe,
And totters on, a tired waif.
Hope springs anew within his breast
As nearer comes the place of rest.
Behind him beats the surf of time,
The finished work with all its grime
As in a mist old memories throng
Cf hard exams and probs done wrong.
And yet again, the brighter side,
Of friends he's made for life's high tide.
Before him gleams a steady light,
With graduation now in sight.
The First Class year is near at hand,
With those new rates that give command.
And there beyond in future dim
A guiding fate is beckoning him.
262 THE LUCKY BAG I'01.XIII
The Youngster is a brand uniqueg
For his like indeed you have far to seek.
A few months in him a great change have
Those memories darkQ how quick they fade!
XVith haughty mien he glances there
At a shaking Plebe, who must beware.
His ratcy swing and manner bold
Mark him easily out as you are told
To be the Youngster, gay not shy,
VVhom often at the hops you spy.
He has been at least once out to sea,
But is gamboling now 'neath the Christmas
If0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG
The Plebe is an object so strange
That it is hopeless to try to arrange
The dont's and Why's and What's
That are only found in the knots
Which he is surely forced to untie
While eating of plebedom pie.
Since the Ways of the Plebes are queer,
In straight lines they gracefully steer,
While they clap on a Sir at your nod
And are really things very odd.
But forgive their childish haste,
For the Plebes have no time to waste.
264 THE LUCKY BAG IQIAIII
Booth arises to bone.
Aiken comes to last night supper
Connor gets up to study the dic-
Booth is still boning.
All night''Bridgeuparty breaks up.
Noyes reports to telephone.
Williams gives accustomed dance
on window sill.
Lowman says morning prayers.
Vlfhite wakes up and begins to cry.
Smith begins to shave.
Smith Finishes shaving.
Sharp refuses to eat until all
" Plebes" are served.
Booth bones during breakfast.
Bartlett practices "Lord Chester-
Connor has chance to show knowl-
edge of English language.
Rees tries to hit the sick list.
Kelly attempts to keep step with
Collins tells Chantry, 'LFathah
stretten yo' laigsf'
Manly wakes up.
lVIcVVhorter tells instructor " That's
where you 'Ve got me."
VULXIII THE LUCKY BAG 265
9 00 a. m. Noyes reports to telephone,
9 IS a. m. Wallace rhinos.
9.30 a. m. Carstein breaks out mandolin and
IO 00 a. m. Aiken arrives at breakfast forma-
IO 30 a. m. Metcalf reports to office for special
II 00 a. m. Kelly attempts to look savez.
1 1 30 a. m. Connor still studies dictionary.
1 I 48 a. m. Smith begins to shave.
I I 49 a. m. Smith finishes shaving.
I2 00 noon Noyes keeps an engagement on
I2 IO p. m. Noyes has to part.
I2 30 p. m. Wallace rhinos.
I2 45 p. m. Booth bones during dinner.
1 00 p. m. Lowman says prayers.
2 00 p. m. Noyes reports to telephone.
2 30 p. m. Rees goes to see "Dick" Grady.
3 00 p. m. Aiken arrives at dinner formation.
3.30 p. m. Conner makes a speech.
4 00 p. rn. Collins says " Pote ahms, unix
baynets, mach! "
4 I5 p. m. Metcalf receives a letterbyexpress.
4.30 p. m. Collins says "One man in rair fo,
be a casualityf'
4.45 p. m. Newton is locked in room to bone.
4.46 p. m. Newton climbs out of the Window
and goes fussing.
5 I5 p. m. Booth still bones.
5.30 p. m. Noyes keeps another date.
6 00 p. m. Bartlett joins fussing element.
6 I5 p. m. Spofford imagines he is the " Roar-
266 THE LUCKY BAG
Connor studies dictionary for a
Noyes reports to telephone.
Smith begins to shave.
Smith finishes shaving.
McVVhorter Wants to know if any-
thing is doing.
McWhorter finds plenty doing.
Bridge game starts.
" Mac" is winning.
Time for White to turn in.
Lowman says prayers.
Booth still boning.
Kelly, Pence and Booth go to
Study party breaks up. Booth
bones in his room.
midnight Bridge game still going on.
Booth still boning.
Davis and Wallace Wake up to eat
Booth turns in and all is quiet.
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THE LUCKY BAG
f l X K
I vt ent to the animal fair
'lo see the stranfie creatures there
XVith their 'l,VNf11l charms
lattooed on the arms
Ut the Mids h win ' money to sp ire.
Si was the irst to appear
XX ith '1 woozle beast on his ear
And down on his chest
Lookin. Worse than the rest
XX as tattooed a striped reindeer.
Then Touge Soup Plate Bill asked Why
Did We give him the glad go by
'When his arms were adorned
NVith bears that were horned
And birds having only one eye.
TommyLLeW then showed with some p
A snake with a sea green hide,
Curled ready to strike
Ur even to hike
From the nest on 'l'ommy's left side.
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THE LUCKY BAG
Of Dragons, Andy had two,
Eating berries, covered with dew,
With kaleidoscope skins
And llying fish fins,
And wings colored robins-egg blue.
Then Kidd, with practical care
Had painted, I don't know where,
A meal pennant red,
As a dare, so he said,
But concealed it with cunning rare.
And Cabby, not to be done,
Had a drawing made of the sun
Throwing rays far and near
From his hand to his ear,
Like an octopus on the run.
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THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
Down the Line With John Henry
ie periml ui' il sympnthizing oseiiluticm is ubmit io seeondsf,
sirg the recoil Cylinders ure filled with nitro glyeerinef'
llei' ewurse is S. XV. by S QN., sii'.',
he 1111-king gear is used to lock the engines for the first foo yards of the runf,
1, he stiitiing-tmxes nn the eondensei' 1l1'C stuffed with fulminate of niereury and
i uni guing to bone 1111111 next month."
n ll ffw 11 steamer Gives one lonff stroke ef the bell ever I minutes."
D 5 17 -
The jacking engine is used. tw pump Zflil' out of the hot well."
The efwnipuss moves with the hands of ft eloekf'
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272 THE LUCKY BAG VQXI
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The Track Man
There was a yetiiig miclshipman,
Prem Aimapelis he Came
fp tt, Philaflelphia
Te see the fetitlimll game.
And when the game was liver,
Tw get him hwme again
He went ilewu tw the statimi
And elimbefl abuard a train.
The train was slew. the heur late.
Awake he eeulll not keepg
Sw he eurlecl up in a Cerner
.-Xml swim was fast asleep.
Full peacefully he slumbered en
As the ears rellefel slewly tlmvii
The ervwkewil rails that lefl them
To elfl AIlHE11vuliS YUWI1.
'When all were Safely laiided,
.-X tirell bunch and sure.
The tram it flid baek wut again
Te heafl ter Haltimere.
Abfiut an hour up the T1 fad.
Full ten miles hall grime by,
The Mill imllevl liver on his seat,
Sat up and rubbed au eye.
Then tw his feet he quickly sprang
And lustily tlicl shout,
Uh. CfflX'H, step her. take me heme-
Coriie put your train about . "
Ymuiig man, l'm geing hwme te berl
I weift gm back for youl
l'll step the train and let Yeti otli.
But that is all I'll de."
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THAE LUCKY BAG
Thus spoke the stern conductor-
In vain the Middy plead.
Full soon his resting place was changed-
'Twas now a railroad bed.
Had you been there perhaps you would
His manly form have seen
Stepping with care from tie to tie
Lest he slip in between.
The cold November wind came up,
Right through him it did blowg
Chilled to the marrow of his bone,
Yet onward he did go.
His hands thrust in his pockets
QThings which ought ne'er to bej,
It mattered little at the time
For there was none to see.
His collar up around one ear,
His blouse unbuttoned quite,
His cap had long since blown away-
He was a sorry sight.
Thro' the long hours of the night
He closely hugged the track,
For he was sure of but one thing,
That path would lead him back.
So on he struggled as the miles
So slowly passed away,
Till in the east a light he saw-
The first faint streaks of day.
Then with the sun his spirits rose,
Annapolis drew near,
And as he crossed the county bridge
He almost raised a cheer.
We hailed him " Hero of the track"
CTho' he can't see the jokej,
And we've given Hoot a medal
For the record that he broke..
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n Ii cn tue
THE LUCKY BAG VULXIII
Mary had a little lamb,
lt's fleece was white as snow,
And everywhere that Mary went
The lamb was sure to go.
Mr. President, Gentlemen: Une of the previous speakers has made
the assertion that a certain young lady bearing the attractive cognomen
of Mary, possessed a small domestic animal which she used as a pet,
namely a lamb. He also stated that the aforesaid animal was covered
with an immaculate fleece, and that no matter in what location the afore-
said Mary chanced to be, it was reasonably certain that the lamb was
in the immediate vicinity. I merely wish to add that these
statements are undoubtedly correct.
HAYES , I 0 I
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t gix e a up if Mary did have a. A- lamb. None of the fem- B. If
ky have a goat follow them around, and I guess they are the K ,-
real hot stuff. It makes me rhino, anyway, whenever I hear I
of a. lamb with white hair. Shove off and let me-sleep! I
LOWE W JI
I say, Cull, what d'ye tink of de latest fairy tale about a I
femme dc guys call Mag? Well, this Liz has got a holt of a sheep wid a
white case, sec eGit off my feet or l'll hand ye one Igand whenever Mag
butts into a. dance hall or prances down de line, this goat is her steady
nlf01.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 275
Yes, sirg aye, aye, sirg Fitch, sir. Very well, sir. Mary, sir, had a little
L 7 lamb, sir. lt's fleece, sir, was white as snow, sir. And, sir, everywhere that
X Mary went, sir, the lamb was sure to go, sir. ls that all, sir? Thank you,
Fl sir. Good day, ir.
Have you seen her? She is coming down to the hop next
week. ls she all to the good? Say she is so swell that I haven't
asked but two other girls to that hop. The only trouble is that she has a
4 me lamb with White hair, that rlevvberries on every date I have. l'd
like to choke the thing.
l xo I
A .r w
XVHITE fl ' W
f Nursie, tell 'ittle Bobbie 'bout 'ittle girlie wis a Wee-wee WT' i 5
1 V X Ba Ba lambie. Goo-goo nursie, 'ittle Ba Ba all dwessed in nice J
xl Ml X X. clean dwess, an' every time 'is 'ittle girlie goes to play, Ba Ba goes wis her.
QNX lfrfli Goo goo.
lx I , 1
276 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
V0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 277
278 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
1 l X
'I ifof Kilim
His Satanic Majesty was visiting the earth after a lapse of several years. As a mark
of special recognition he determined to start his mundane wanderings with a visit to the
Naval Academy. Arriving here, he immediately sought the one department from which
he felt sure he would receive a royal welcome. He entered the building devoted to this
department, unannounced, as he wished to see if his faithful servants were still doing their
duty. It was the hour of recitation, and all was quiet save the hammering of seven or
eight steam drills and a few dozen riveters. .Xs he stealthily tiptoed his way to the rooms
above, he mentally gloated on the system he had inaugurated for the crushing of youth-
ful ambition. Rendering himself invisible, he entered one of the recitation rooms. He
noticed with a shudder that the instructor was talking in a pleasant tone of voice and
was at the moment, actually acknowledging himself at fault. What was this? Rank
treason? He glanced hastily at the boards hoping that there at least he would not be
disappointed, but instead of the hnished mechanical drawing usually demanded by this
department, he saw just a few sensible line sketches, without the "standard hatching"
effects. Could this be his petdepartment? The one favorite child of his fiendish brain?
Weak and shaking, he sneaked behind the instructor's chair to watch some of
the marks put down. The Middy that had just recited had given pages and pages of
" My liriokn verbatim, but when asked what the Greek government paid for brass had
confessed his ignorance. Mephisto chuckled, and peering at the mark book watched the
VOLXIII THE LUCKY BAG 279
instructors hand trace out a 3.2. Horrible!! He choked for breath, and stumbling
along under his load of shame and disappointment left the building and quickly sought
the lower regions, determined to wreak a fearful vengeance on the lost souls below.
As he neared the somber entrance to these Plutonic realms, he noticed that instead
of the hot sulphurous atmosphere that usually surrounded the approach to Hades, thc
air was cool and chilly. Anxiously he Hew on and entered his dark abode. The Very
flames on the brimstone lake had ceased to be. He flew near the surface of that erstwhile
burning pond and noticed it covered with a hard, glassy substance. He stooped, and
to his unconceivable horror he saw that it was ice!
In the classroom of the Dago
Stalked the Middies still and solemn.
In they stalked and took their stations,
Round the paleface with his markbook.
Up then spoke the noble chieftain,
Chieftain wise in foreign lingo-
Up, he spake in tones commanding,
'LDLQL1 7110 dc esta qzzczztaf'
Then a Middie, pale and trembling,
Quick uprose and made he answer,
Answer made he in a fashion,
Fashion of the tribe of Middies,
" Yo no sc," his only answer.
280 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
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VoI.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 28
282 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
ur Side Show
Ladies and gentlemen, kindly direet your attention to this platform for
a few moments, as I wish to present to you one of the star features of
X gi our grand tented exhibition. Here before you you see the world's famous
F Bryan, known in the eatalogue of freaks as the human wish-bone. His
Q legs measure five feet in length and are separated at the knees by the
extreme distance of four feet. lVe defy the world to produee his equal.
. . . 7 big
,Xnd here, shackled by those massive Chains of hardest iron, stamp- Qty
ing baek and forth in wild rage against his eapture and Confinement is ' 1
Lowe. the wild man of New York. This curiosity was Captured in the L 2
everglades of the bowery after a desperate struggle, killing fourteen r
men and four Middies. He will be fed in two hours and a half. Don't
fail to wait and wateh him devour a helpless Plebe after rendering
him 'try shreds with his mighty hands.
f ff l
RQ 3 .
lg Here we have "Hook em, the Cow-faeed wonder. Notice the gentle
W 5. bovine expression on the almost human countenance. Gaze on this myste-
f iq l rious manifestation of Nature's odd misealeulations, and depart with the
knowledge of having seen one of the really grand and awful sights that you
ffl are permitted to see but onee in a lifetime.
lf'oI.X1ll THE LUCKY BAG 283
l take extreme pleasure in introducing next Mlle. Wfoolson, the famous
'i albino. Note with wonder the mossy silk-like texture of her long white
fri hair. See the soft, delicate pink of her skin and eyes. Mark the small,
F IJ! ml i milk-white hands, and with it all realize that the sight of this one freak
alone is well worth the price to admit you to this grand and gorgeous
if collection of human oddities.
i X s N
' The management of this wondrous institution takes espe- 51
cial pride in being able to present, for your amusement, this Li
unparalleled monstrosity. Here you see Kirby Smith, the only human ex- K 2
tant weighing over one ton. He is transported from place to place with G
the elephants, as his great weight would crush an ordinary coach. He is ,A I
more familiarly known as the " doughy fullbackn or the 'kchubby guard," Q
His one great rival for natoinal fame is jack the Fire Horse.
C Next we have " Baron Munchausen Riebef' universally conceded
' 2 F to be the world's greatest snake charmer and animal trainer. Approach
without fear, ladies and gentlemen, and see him do his stupendous act.
A See him grasp those long writhing Scotch plaid Boa Constrictors, and
QS watch him twine them around his neck and body. Truly a most won-
- 5 derful performance and one long to be remembered.
ii f- .. F"
UV This, ladies and gentlemen, is "Cap, Collinskif' the
human lard pot. He derives this strange appellation from L15 ,
the fact that he is composed of nothing more or less than greaseg and how gig!
he retains anthropoid shape is a question that cannot be answered even in E U
this day and age of advanced knowledge. He is handled with exceeding W ,
care, as the slightest jar might break the thin exterior film and spill the f
oily contents, thus depriving the world of one of its queerest Curiosities.
284 THE LUCKY BAG VQLXIII
On this platform you see Leigh Noyes, the human
'J ostrich, who will eat anything from a beef stew " at la messhall"
J! 'i to an onionecl spucl. You may well marvel how any stomach
y ,fb X will receive such cleaclly objects. lt is a question that has baf-
jf fy, ff fled the entire scientific world for years. Suffice to say that he
ugiffm V 1 if if is one of those freaks whose very existence defies' explanation.
'KUJ J.. X
' vw ,Xncl lastly, laclies and gentlemen, allow me to 7-fig
call your attention to the superlative exhibit in our S ,
"Gallery of truly marvelous attractions." Other shows present the ossifiecl l E
man or the petrified maiden, but we go a step in advance of all competi- l
tors when we show you a living, breathing human being that is slowly but lr, -5,5
surely turning to wood. This awesome object bears the name of Buckskin Q 5
Kelley, and costs the management of this superb aggregation of natural mar- A ,
vels more than the combined, price of all the other features.
Thanking you one and all for your kincl attention, I beg to announce that the
big show is about to start.
Secure your tickets at the main gate,
V0I.XIII THE LUCKY BAG 285
A V 3371
A Wharf Rat
Say, mister! give us a light. ,li ig ,
just off one of them white ships is you? .M,. "
Them ofhcer guys kind a keep you bell boys on the jump! I I
Seen as many as fifty of you fellows come in yesterday in a boat and , A I
head straight for a flossy bunch of ladies at the hotel.
lVho's de swab that sends all them messages?
You not a bell boy!
Wfhat you given' me?
Get wise! I can tell a gazaboo like you when I get my peepers on him.
Cut it out!
I have bummed the docks and these here summer joints too long to swallow any of
that line of gab.
But put me next.
IVhat are you gettin' for shovin' the notes?
Fade away !-You a midshipman!
VVhy, you ain't even a man yet!
Back to the bum boat with that bluff of yours!
You say those ladies are friends of yoursgI like that!
VVhat you take me for?
Thanks for the light-
Look here, palg I have knocked about some and been up against it a hang sight more
than you guys, and I'll give you one bit to the good-friends in this world ain't as numer-
ous as they seem, and when you need one he ain't often showin' up. Me and me raglan
don't look the slick combination, but I have seen some big guys and their peacherines,
and I give you lads the hunch not to think you are it, for you ain't, and leave them
ladies you says as be your friends, alone.
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286 THE LUCKY BAG If01.Xll1
You a gentleman and an ollieer!
Them glad rags you are sportin' are a dead givee
l have got a push-button friend of nie own.
So plug it lee
Tell you how it isa
There 's a howlin' bird of a girl as I seen every day a drivin' in her benzine buggy!
Une time it busted and I helped her fix it.
Now look here! Donut you laugh.
I may not look the polite article, and I ain't got the swag, but I have the feelin's
of a gentleman!
So eut it out T- '
IYliat I wants to know is, what it means when one of your bunch with shiny kiekers,
jumps into her little buzz wagon today and rides off g both of them happy as you please,
and me who would Cut off the stump of me bum mit for her, standin' in the dust lookin!-
She never so much as looked at me when she has been a speakin' to me every day
on passing the doek.
This ain't no squash talk, but I want it straight-
Is that guy a gentleman?
You says lie is -Thanks!
Yes, tliat's the reason I asked you for a light.
You understand, do you?
IYell, I lie Culled if I doe
I guess I'll shove oil.
Hot-aired too long. But I drop you thisALife ain't all its Cracked up to be, hy a
Good night, Mr. Bell Boy.
Nu fean't stay-
Noe-don't want a match.
My eig out.
Don't want a light!
mxzzz THE LUCKY BAG i287
K1 Q in
YQ, C Mm.
Little Dutch Carstein
Sat on a beer sign
Eating a piece of duff.
He stuck in his thumb
And pulled out a-cockroach
And said, " Well, I guess I'm hot stuff."
288 THE LUCKY BAG Vaxiii
Sounds from the Bull Pen
Uleiooil morning, gentlemen, l fear the worst. Some of you are nearing the lee shores
uf a 2.5. You will all have to brace up and gather aft. You might as well engage your
sleepers for home, while you are thinking about it, for you will eertainly need them after
"Man the boards. Mr. Madden, tly your distinguishing pennant. Take this data,
Mr. Metcalf, you have about as mueh conception of this problem as a hippopotamus
wallowing in a shallow pool. Capsize that fraction, Mr. Benzoni. ls your name Benzoni
or Macaroni. Uh, Marzoni, is it? Well, l used to be shipmates with a bosun by the
name of Benzoni. Mr. Mayo, you don't know any more about that than a Swahili. Mr.
Meyers, any man that would pick out the sine for the eosine would belay his sheets in a
squall. Come about, Mr, Manly, come aboutg you are getting into shoal waters. l'd
hate to see any of you with an admiral's billet, Neyer mind, we will find you out soon
enough and then you can oecupy those berths that you engaged for home."
Gives Moses a 4 and the rest a 2, and dismisses the section an hour late.
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290 THE LUCKY BAG VOLXIII
English Officer talking to West Pointer:
"I say old chap, I suppose when you
finish at West Point you go to Anna-
polis, ye know."
STUNG ! !
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TIFFANY E9 C .
llizimond and Gem Merchants, Gold
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Their prices are as reasonable as consistent with the best workmanship
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I I eqf x?g33Pe'x'fs!i?!g
gyfiirwiir S g,g.g'.'l'.'.I'.'ft,'.'ff,f'.'l
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AUTOMATIC PISTOL -
The mont powerful small arm ever produced
U. S. A.
GUNS GATLING GUNS
ff'-L, Y YY.. -.W
l - fT::::::::::::::::::::::: :mn-:-:r L, TL ,ep E
::::::::: :!:::::E:5::E 'W' 'W Y fr! Y 7 'T I ni-
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QUARTER SIZE. Y' -
fr 2161915 g
MILITARY MODEL - CALIBRE .38
High Yeloeity - Au.uraLy - Rexpinlity
F. J. Schmidt Co.
All Egzzljbmenfs Furnzlfbea'
Latest Sljffes gf Cfvzfzbfz Dresf
- ii .Wi ADVERTISEMENTS
swfofd EXPERIENCE COUNTS 4
4? ,, 669
VVe have been supplying the Army and Navy
W K for over sixty years
Caps, Uniforms ana' Equipments
Strictly Regulation Satisfaction Guaranteed
WWE KNOW HOW,'
The Warnock Uniform Company
-mf IQ - 21 W est 3ISt Street, New York
'."2f:'-ai?-922 'F H .
'WF-43' vii' Bemueefz Broadway am! Fifrfz Avenue
:1 -we ' '
Qfiyllz ,, Tiff HIGHEST AWARD Write for Catalog "Warunic0"
PARIS EXPOSITION New York
.: ,,' -"'..'-'- ,,
QLCorrect Styles CH5lVIen's
, Fine Stationery 84 Engraving House
or Women s 33.00 to
39,00 QL We refer to 1121 Chestnut St. Philadelphia
thousands of officers who
- h STATIONERY
are HOW Weafmg t em for individual, Class
QL Catalogues On request and Ship Correspondence
Sixth N. E, C01-, lnvitationsfor all social occasions
A Sh 1 1.
Venue Igt S DANCE PROGRAMMES AND FAVORS
THE BEST NAVY
Needy the Best Powder
The U. S. Government uses
Eu ibnnt Humber
Bailey, Banks 85 Biddle Co.
Makers Qfr fhe
UH. 5. 33. Q.
Qealfltmhlelns 8 Mass Gtrests
Mounted as Badge Pins, Hat Pins, Watch
Charms, Fobs and a Variety of leather and
Makcrs of SWAGGER STICKS, MEDALS,
TROPI-IIES, CLASS RINGS
First Classmcn and Second Classmen, gradua-
Third and Fourth Classmen, Furlough Terms
1218- 20 - 22 Clzeslnuf Street, Plailezdelpbia
arhfl 5195111 ilantel
ANNAPOLIJ : MARYLAND
Under new management
Modern and up-to-date in all
Private dining rooms, newly
furnished and decorated
The cuisine has been entirely
reorganized and we are
prepared to furnish the best
the market affords
EVAN H. PATRICK, Manager
Bufbam 595 Co.
Maryland Ave., Annapolis, Md.
Up - to - date Photography Latest
Styles in Mounting Class Photo-
graphs Views of the New Naval
Academy Midshipmen Groups and
Drills Mail Orders promptly
Slmej for Oeeezsionj
Dress, Semi-Dress, Business, Street, Uuting,
Traveling. Our shoe for young men is a shoe
for all occasions. Made in all styles, with the
New York finishga standard of excellence to
meet the taste of the well-dressed men. In
French Calf, Imported Patent Leather, Fine
Black Kid, and Box Calf, in Button, Lace and
Blucherg Price 35.00. Catalogue Mailed Free
6171 Afue., Corner 201th Sf., New Terk
A dainty hot dish for
emergency or regular
meal - easily browned
and quickly served
ARMCUR 85' COMPANY. Chicago
R. G. CHANEY
B U F F M A N Hiring' and Livery Stables
159 West St.
'ZH 5 E Q for Balls, Weddings and Social
i i O Q Affairs a specialty
JB b U I D g I, a p b Teams of all kinds foxgrhggnlpgf the hour. day. week
Wagons and Carriages to meet all trains
.N Furniture carefully Removed, Stored,
Annapolis, Maryland Packed and Shipped at
R. G. CHANEY
lf?CDlRF1L.vAXD'llDQD1lfsJf4iF um Umlmfrwimrs Hlefrnarsfss
5 , . .
DMouTH.vA. X , ,
' York bchuyXex.NX.
NEEABS STATION N'l'xXXeX390knk,NX,
Momeom mr, ALA. YovXVXovgan,Ma.
.F-were E: -A -f ' i-i-li -H X fork WXKX'xn.Va
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andyhook N J
ujed 177 '
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V4 E E E E f
I Hjxkfnijbofgf. N" 5 rif f. fq gfigfi'
J f1r1n5Pof'r:l NJ ' ij 1, The my 6: Navy have recognized its high qqality.
J. 1-1. STRAHAN
RICE 8: DUVAL
Tailors ant: Zlmpurtrrs
Makers of Fine Navy Uniforms
TELEPHONE 231 BROADVVAY, NEW YORK
395 CORTLANDT Opposite New York Postoflice
By Merit - By Achievement
In every tongueg in every clime
UND R OOD
has earned its leadership by doing the best wor
in the shortest time, with least trouble, because 0
VISIBLE WRITING U N
"Known by its work"
UNDELSVEQQIZI Typjglvvnlggfii CO., UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO.,
rea way, ew or .
Adaptedfor use with the "Unit Book-keeping System." 241 BROADWAY' New York'
NORTON PRODUCTS ARE LEADERS
.-A 'lf 1 J' ' '-7.L f 7- T321
- fl s ' ,I NORTON A I u n d um G ri Il di Il W h e els
T 33-':f?5'X 1,4 -,!' . , .
NORTON Un 1versal Tool and Cutter Grmders
--5p.:-,j- V1.4 gal Q fy"'1'?Q
NORTON Bench and Floor Grmders
g 0 ' f'2,iiff?.f9fQffff1ll
' use gf? V5 . .
S NORTON I n dla O 11 S ton es
NORTON EMERY WHEEL COMPANY
-I A ,aria fg,-2
Agents All Over the World WORCESTER, MASS. CHICAGO, ILL.
, . , , ,..... ,..-..4 - . , ,, ..,. ,,..-. .M .......e., .,...,1,,..-.'..f. - ..... Y..,...L..-....1.............,-,,.,.,eA .V-----U - E . -
The largest and most varied stock of Staple and Fancy Groceries, Teas, VVines and Liquors, held by any whole-
sale and retail house in Baltimore. Our wholesale Department is well equipped for furnishing Government
Institutions, Naval Vessels, State Institutions, Hotels, Schools, Hospitals, as well as the Retail Trade. VVe im-
port our foreign goods and deal direct with the producers. This enables us to procure everything at first cost
and give our patrons the advantage of lowest cash prices and be-st selection of goods.
JORDAN STABLER PANY
Established 1862 Incorporated 1900
701-3-5 Madison Ave.. Baltimore. Md.
BRANCH STORE AT ROLAND PARK
JORDAN STABLER. President RICHARD L. BENTLEY, Vice-President EDWARD A. WALKER, Secretary and Treasurer
S. GARNER SCRIVENER JOHN L. HOOFF
Our specialties are Carlton Flour made from the finest selection of Minnesota and Dakota hard wheat. 'l'odd's
Smithiield Hams. Finest old Government Java Coffee, Aden Mocha, special mountain coffee grown from Mocha
seed. Old White Santos and VVhite Riog we import our coffee direct to Baltimore and always carry from goo to
r,ooo bags in stock. Good pure China and India Teas at moderate pricesg our 5oc. English Breakfast, Oolong
and Gunpowder are all choice for the Iiirice. Absolutely pure Olive Oil, the finest we can import from any part
of Europe. Flavoring extracts made in our own laboratory by one of our firm for the past 25 years. Madeira,
Sherry, Port, Claret, Burgundy, Rhine, Mozelle and Marcella VVINES, all of our direct importation and all at
moderate pricesg genuine old COGNAC, pure old Rye VVHISKEY, Scotch and Irish Whislqexy. We carry the
largest stock of fine Groceries, fine old 'Wines and Liquors of any house in Baltimore and guarantee satisfaction
or the goods can be returned.
714005 feazpfs so
Fowzfffd 1824 by 7I1f06 Reed
The Older! Uzzybrw Tfziforifzg
Home ffl the United S farm
Uniforms for Oflicers of the Army, Navy and Marine Corps
and for students of Colleges and Military Schools
All uniforms supplied by us are made in sanitary
Workrooms on our own premises by skilled and
experienced tailors. Perfect Workman-
ship and absolute fidelity to
regulations and detail
1424-1426 CHESTNUT sTREEr, PHILADELPHIA
The Standard of Excellence
A SYMBOL OF QUALITY
Um' r'f'kg1'ffm'mf Trfzffr-,'I1111'fi' t'Ui'l'I'l-Ilg fffw II1iI,l5l3R,fiT1ilJ C. C. ff. POCffffOIVf-'HS
SlIlUlx'1fl,lfS,S' ffflyfl, 1101313liSl'UNlJS 'TU Tfllf STERLING STHIWP ON
.S'lI,l'l1'R, uf flu, Uzlzifml' Sffzfm' C:O1'l'I'IlIII:'l1I' .'w'111'i'v'v bill' nzmff' ff Tffff STANDARD
FUR Ulenlllllwff qll,l, .S'Tli,'1M CU,'ll,S
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Y W iv F-7f?gff2',r:,.,-Q 5
K i izlliifgfllv
TRADE MARK REGISTERED
CASTNER, CURRAN 81 BULLITT
Sole Agents C. C. B. Pocahontas Smokeless Coal
MAIN OFFICE, Arcade Building, I S. I5th St., Philadelphia, Pa.
BRANCH OFFICES- l BI'll1lliXX'2lS", New Ym'k1'ity, N. X .-V-Vilizc-11's l5z1nkl3i1il1li1'1g, Nurfqlk, V1.7 Old Uolmly Iglllltilllll, l1IllC1lg'0, lll.
120 Sum- St., linsiun, Mass. 'l'c1'ry liuilfling, liuunulu-, Yu. ff Nf,'1lX'0Igllll4illlQ,', i1lllCITlIl1lll, O. -- 4 lfenchurcli Ave., lmnflnn, IG. U., Eng.
' I 'W' A D v EE +15 EM ii NETIB
B O A T C O M P A
Hanover Bank Bu1'ldz'ng, Nefu Tori' City
C t M d f M facturingArticles ofeitherBrass,Br C pp I S l
SPECIAL MACHINE WORK
J. B. LHAPMAN T. J. RIDER
J. B. CHAPMAN as COMPANY
Brass Founders, Coppersmiths and Machinists
51 to 61 Taylor Street, Springfield, Mass.
STANDARD MACHINES BUILT
S th S d C t gs ofany Mixture, Either Ligh M1 Vi gh
--we -----H-1'-F-W Y , --. Y- :W -- ,iff ,-.M - T f-----A-- -
ig' f 'PO Arm and avy
' gg , O Q i
THAOE +3 MARK Z U f d K
5 El E icers nl orms an 3
45 Q- 5 '
Mgr- ,,-. 4' fi ,eb Q'
my QADE?3- E '
, . , .
E Write for Prlce Lnsts .
as vswvwsws ll'
iii ggi i
W .vw .ax 1 Q
life Him if C R E AM i
il flilawew - 1
1 ,. ai 4,
I :V A 4 1 . 14, il QA pure, uiiswucicriucl Qlmclciiscil milkl ii
Wywiil ls sm almfist pcrfcct rritiiiiu for ri full grown man at hard labor
lm E35 'l 'gpm 'ff '. ,, . E, E , - N . . - . , -, -
,S , - ff IL15 alxxiiyb rracly for LOIIFUIHIIUOI1 rmil, tliercffwru, com ciiicnt in cascs of emergency if
ln cimiu-Ctioii with Otlicr lumls, it may lic madu El perfect rutiml L
Ii, ll lim iwi .incl um-li.ilt tiiiiw tlu food xialuc of fluid milk and 11,5 market price compares iq
x mmm CONDENS -L 'F fzixwirzilily with that Of goiml fluid milk in Citiics 3
N ff ' Z It is clczm :mil str-rilu
ll may lm- um-fl in plum- uf citliur tluicl milk or ilairy cream for all puriwscs and riltliough, cfmiiparecl with dairy
uri-ziiii, it, is ili-Iii-ii-nt iii biitturfzit, it is ai iiluliciiius substitute for use in CUl:fk'C, Cocoa, on corn-als and fruits, for ii
lL'K'k'I'L'1llll, uit. ii'
Helzfefzkz Mzlk Comfemzhg Company, H1G11LAND, ILL. ll
q'fi'7.'1?'5iY.sS, ' 1-
K E U F F E L C3 E S S E R C O . .fix N
127 Fulton St.. New York 'K - ZA 1 , -X
T". " Branc-licks:-Kiliiuzigu, lll Mzulismi Street. 1, ' 4029 1'
-wet: in - - -X Hi
' .. St. lmuis, 513 lmviist Street , .X ll
, . San 1'lI'l'lflClSC4Y, 3413 Mulltgrmnery Street -' X -:Jr -Q. 'ZS vi
Gi if x - V X Vi
. , . Y ll-ii l Y
Drawlng Materials Surveyzng Instruments Nautlcal Instruments Q AV? VX xy i
lllblll l,IlI'1lUUIl Drawing lristriiuwnls :mil mimi' l',I'1liXVlI'l2 l'llllllbllf'S1l,l'O used 111, llm S. NlliX'Zl.l and ' X lr! il
Nlilitnry .Xvzlilc-uiir-s. VW- Illflllllllfllllllxf' :mil fiirnish in the ll. S. Navy, Sexluuis, HIIIIIZICIQS, Pelur- i g ' - -'
llrfw, :nlw wit li illuminzltcii iliul, f,l'lIlllHl.SSOS, Ancreml .l'SZlI'HII'l0lC'I'S, TIIFCG-li,l'I!l Pl'OliI'8.Ut'OI'S, ' ' ,A
llillfllllll liulf-s, 1-tra, 4-tr-, ' ' 7 lg I .
Ari, OUR GOODS AR15 VVARRANTED liwa' dm , -
Vmmilfrtefkitzililgiic1.1011 pages! alw Pricv-l,isf of Nuiitiioul Instruments we-nt on llilillllffflilflll i 4'-1 'M N rfrmfl
e 1 y 4 1 A I ' .
Ilighf-st Award, brand 1 rize, bt. lmuif, 1904
OUR TWENTIETH CENTURY DRILL
w i tlh i t s YW
brig it fin- , -e -e ff - ef Y f f' 175:77 R"' 2" 'se-Y " -' -" or
ished shank ,AY Y T2ii,,,?5.1gx R : ,g,,3f,, ul
all 'l gr' un 1 tillllln L . . as LLL--. . m i . :Dlrfi L f-Jifffl I D
relief. Udull lltfrllljif, . ggi' c il ali... . is 2 L- h are
g r a y l""" K ' 45--f f I 1 E 1? 3 - 7 'D 'K K ,W
grooves and i I' ' r ' if" if' i"i" iw? 'r T new. -1- f
makes a most artistic tool in appearance and its beauty will certainly appeal to you. However, its beauty does not lie entirely on the
surfacefit is something more than "skin" deep, for it will do the work required of it in a manner that cannot help hut luring f:u'oralile
comments. Both body and shank are ground on Centers after hardening which insures its running true and accurate to size. The large
amount of radical clearance lessens to a great degree the friction of the drill in the hole. This drill, as well as other tools of our manu-
facture, is Very necessary in the building of railroads and bridges, in machine and repair shop, in fact, every place where tools are used.
MORSE tools are kept to a standard by careful inspection as to quality and accnrateness. In addition to drills we make Reaniers,
Cutters, Chucks, Taps, Dies, Machines and Machinists' Tools and several other lines fully illustrated and described in our lust catalogue,
a copy of which may he had on a request for same.
MORSE TWIST DRILL 6 MACHINE CO. New Bedf'ord,Mass.,U.S.A.
H. B. ROELKER. 41 MAIDEN LANE, NEW YORK
The Allen eme Air I ce Mzcbine
Embodiment of efficiency in small space as proven by many years'
use on U. S. Men of War, Large Passenger Steamers, Steam Yachts
Consulting and Constructing Engineers : : Designers and manufacturers of Screw Propellers
WILMER"S U..s'. NAVAL ACADEMY'
J. R. Wilmer, Class '78, U. S. N. A. L. Chew, A. B., A. lVl.
W HIS KY
Bfafza' gf ffm
U. S. Nafvy on
L 0 72 cl' 0 72
Ne 7,27 fo V i
C Z1 z' c zz g 0
Distilled and Bottled by
Hiram Walker 85' Sons, Limited
Wal kerville :Canada
IX ID X! EIF2 T'l ESIE hd EIP4'T'E5
Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the United States
Julian M. Spencer
ANNA POLIS, MA RYLA ND
Q , 1.-.'23..g.
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4.41" 5, xl.-.
: 55' 5 W' N I f 1,
'AZT x K I A
The originator of the ARMY and
NAVY CLASS in life assurance.
Issues policies to naval oiiicers and
midshipmen on the ordinary life,
limited payment and endowment plans
at the same rates as to civilians.
Joseph Bowes, Mgr.
For Maryland and the
District of Columbia
Baltimore, Md., Equitable Building
Washington, D. C., Bond Building
l S9 '
1 - .V Qf i ai ' rf- '
w ere mia! W wgfgi'
'ggi Standard among engineers
for halfa century
ai ' TI-IE
'F' COMPANY '
Largest rnanufacturerslof high-
grade engineering specialties in
GENERAL OFFICES 8L WORKS
Cincinnati, O., U. S. A'.
New York, 26 Cortlandt St. . u ry,
London,S.E. 25 Great Dover St. 3-in
M a s ziaa 'l
-- Y ,V -. - s - ---fe-.-T -. .--mf--U- ...W ..,.,WH.,,. N-1 -freer-1 .U-.-. .- X
THE "LO G-ARM" SYSTE
OF ELECTRICALLY OPERATED BULKHEAD DOORS
MAKES SHIPS UNSINKABLE
The subdivision of ships by bulkheads is not a perfect means of safety unless the necessary doors
can be surely and quickly closed, in time of emergency. These doors are the "weakest link" in
the bulkhead chain. The "Long-Arm" electric system is designed to make this link absolutely
safe eto provide perfect bulkhead protection. The essential features of the "Long-Arm" System
of electrically operated power doors and hatch gears are -
First: The Central Emergency Station for quickly closing all the doors at needg located on the bridge:
connected with each door by electric wiresg thrown into action by releasing a hand wheelg and
embodying indicator lamps for each door which instantly show when doors are closed, or, in event
uf a local obstruction, point out the location of the difficulty.
Secondj The Liberty Action, whereby a man on either side of any door can open it at any time
during an emergency period, for duties or escape, the door immediately closing after such action,
or any number of them, without further manipulation either locally or from the emergency station.
Third: The Doors. each provided with an electric motor and an ingenious safety controller and limit
switch whereby the power is constantly weighed and the door operated at any time from either
side of the bulkhcadg at all times preventing the apparatus from injury by overload or obstruc-
tion1 also causing the door to automatically "follow down" and close during emergency action
immediately after any accidental obstruction is cleared.
This electrical method of closing the doors and hatches of ships has passed the severe and pro-
longed tests of the United States naval authorities and is now in sea service or being installed on
all the newest and most powerful vessels of the U. S. Navy. The electrical system has now won
the confidence of seagoing olhcers.
,X full-sized working exhibit of 'tLong-Armm power doors and hatches has been installed at
Annapolis for the instruction of cadets at the United States Naval Academy.
THE "LONG-ARIVIH SYSTEM COMPANY
CLEVELAND, or-110, U.s.A
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ADVERTISEMENTS W EIQIIIE1'
R. R. MAGRUDER 81 C0.
Stores- Conduit Street and Maryland Avenue
Warehouse- Market Street
Slaughter-House- Clay Street Extended
U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY
Prcparatimr for the Naval Academy its chit-l' ziiin.
Passed I654 of its pupils into the Naval
Academy. Holds by far the high-
cst percentage of success for
every entrance cx-
cl u ri n g
I1zfz'z"vz'1z'zzzz! and Thorough AfZ'67ZfZ.07Z cz
S peczkzf Fezzfure
Lo GI'LldIlHle'QfiCf.S. N.A.
GEORGE T. MELVIN. Proprietor
The Hotel Maryland -is equipped with all modern appointments,
comfortable rooms, private baths, steam heat, telephone service,
newspaper and book stand.
. The location is the most- elevated and accessible in the city, with-
ID three minutes walk of the Naval Academy.
The accommodations are in all respects first.-class and up-to-date
and charges moderate.
Special rates to.Naval Officers their families, and the parents and
relatwes of mrdshipmen.
Automobiles for hops at the Naval Academy are furnished to
guests by .Hotel Maryland at 50 cents per person, the ordinary
charge of liverymen being 352.50 to 35.00.
PIIoNr:, BIAIN Slti ES'l'.XIil1I IIIQII, 18435
U n i fo r m s fo r
I Orclicers of the
Army and Navy a
'G a i I o e
IJIO F. St. N. PV. Warhzzzgfolz, D. C.
V- V A A f-Tv-N L- ,. ,,....-.,f.,:,,..-. -Q
V, N 1 . -rf
,f '. , ifazu
545,11 ' '-
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. -- -f , - -1m-1-1H-.-f-.xa--
Choice of the Army f1i'Navy
1-lg,,,,.ft 4 , ZIV. "C 15-
- E'1E'fE ' +1 INTERNATIONAL
1l'l1t-11 you set- llllg lllllllt' 11ss11c1211cc.l KV1ll'l any 1'l1111l1l11'lg 1 111
1111111-1'i:11' you IlL'L'1l ll1lX'L' 1111 111rtl1er llL'SlI2lllL'V, tor its il 1 1 E
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L'X'L'I'X' 11511 1 mm-NATIONAL 1 1 53 ,111 s:1ys:- My observation for 111a11yyi-are. has
' ' 1- 'UNARY 11 1111, 1' been th.1t Wt-lfsterk l11tt-r11.1tion.11 171111011-
wgegggrk. xkyv 1 1 1 1 W -I '- .5 ary ns the Q11oi1e0ft11e .1r111y. 'l11el1e1v wl-
i ktkx f. 1... Z .111 wwglfll 1' ition -eel11e.t11I1e exlmustive and complete.
111 ERNAUUNAL 111 Wzisgngtcwn, D. C., April 18, 1005.
-- MS. 1 1 1 GE RGE DEWEY T1 N1 '.1 f
Vrqu " IND11:'I1Ulu'm 1 the Navy, vi-ites the .mme xv'hltf11!11IeI2i1Ts:ti-
"Anu11i1g'l'lUItNT 111 1 have ev:1111i11e11 We11f.ter's 111ter11.1ti01m1
Q 1 47011 NALWW5 J Dictioimry .111-1 luxe been very favunxllly
an ' 11 ill111resse11 11it11t11e11e1vfe.1tures. lN.15l1i11g-
Vlanufacturers of 1.1 tl-11, 11. C., March 11, 19.15.
1, Recently enlarged with 25,000 new
view. ff 2 -f B11 . 1 words a new Gazetteer and a new
CO Q 9 R NIS H 9 1 -f - .""f!f1111 3 .V biographical Dictionarsaedited
1, W. T. Harris Ph.D. LL.D. U. S.
PHILADELPHIA Comk of Edli'n. 2380 pagee, 5000
NEW YORK CHICAGO ' X 'MN' .W ' illus rations.
xx' " lliqhest A11 artls at t11e St. Louis
1 and Portlanfl l1x110s1t1o11a
1 1 Also WEBSTER'S COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY.
Nm-1,1 1111f11.1.,,, lmyf- 31111.11 -11111 pages, l-LOU lllllSl1IlS.Qll-DIIS. Regular E4lll1l0l1, TXIUKZM inehes.
V1.1-1,11114,5111H1,11y:1, 11, 11111 '1'1,,. yriive 111' 1-Klum,-19111-9 1 .5 111111111195 De Luxe lUtllf1lUIl, 53.fXNf4Xl1.Q lnches. Prmtetl from
1-111111. ,,1' 1111. 1l111.1lS.1,1-11- ,1,.,.1,11,, for 1119 11111.15 1 mme plates on b11,1le 1111116-1'. 2 l1ea,ut1f11l bindings.
vluvts. I-N11111c-S 1l11'111s11v11 1ll'lHlll1'1S. 1 IFRIQE, "Dictiu11a1'y Wrinkles." Also Illustrated P3.IH13l1l8I1S.
ml 'lm' """"1'A 1 G. G C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfielml, lNlasS.,U.S.A.
GET THE BEST
George . ones
Bookseller. tatinner ann
11111 MAIN S'l'1QEl2'l', ANN1Xl'ULl.S, MD.
1'lll1r1111gl1 lu ll State C111-lel
l carry at full line of all the latest fiction, re-
ceiving Tllflit. of tl1c new novels on the clay of
My fle11artn1ent for e11g.avi11g visiting card
111z1tes is most complete, anfl fulfills the rcf'1uirc-
ments of the must exacting trade, While our
areas rnoclerate as the nature of the
Work will 1 e mit.
FRED C. SMITH
1 ce Cream amz'
High-grade Chocolates, Bon-Bons, etc.
FANCY CAKE BAKER
VVedcli11gs K Parties suppliecl
. at short notice Oysters
-..-,-A.. - .J,,.4g.-.l....,- - ,....... --.-L. ...4......,.. . -. ,,. ..,... -L... . V-.,,,, ,,Y,
56 l1lz1ryla11tl Avenue, fl1lI'1El.13OllS,
C. Sc P. Phone 05
Y-f-M 34,.i.:,-1 .... ....,1-,... Y...,.,u.- -- .- . iw..-W, 5- ...Tar
v ...Wi 7- v- fr..--.. -, H ,,,.. .U - :.:..-... -Vx,-,P Y, , vw, ,,,--.- ,-r . W .-C---5 -. -. ... ,W
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il I E!
SCHENECTADY WORKS w
4 The Largest Plant of the Largest Electrical Company in the Wcnrld .T
li Figures give but a very inadequate idea of the size
T of this plant but the following may be interesting: 3
i Total area:- 336 acres. Floor area of office buildingzi 1o4,761 square feet. Total floor area:- SQ acres.
gl Number of large buildings :- 35. Number of employees :A-1o,7oo. 3
T The General Electric Cornpany's electrical equipments 3
5 are extensively used, on the vessels of the United States
l Nav for li htin , hoistin and ventilatin . Its search- '
T . Y , 3 3 . 3 . 3 !
l 11 hts add to the efficienc of the Nav in all Waters. i
y g Y Y ,
il I 1
I NEW YORK OFFICE PRINCIPAL OFFICES SALES OFFICES
it 44 Broad Street Schenectady, N. Y. In all Large Cities
li' YVYVYP 7'w -ll-4Y' nW7Yf 77" 'i...-..- L' -Y' 77 I
.H. Bellis 85 Compand
it M iifiiiiifi. K NEB
NAVAL UNIFORMS and CIVILIAN DRESS
A. Schradefs Son. Inc.
ix . . .
K ,Q We make Diver s Uutnts of all
' 'X an . . . . . .
kinds and invite inquiries from
'A .,,'f'fj Vtireckers, Contractors, Bridge
!..f i1iiliLii, . V x Y ' ,
fEs.,gg q,,,5'i Companies, Water Works or
any one who is thinking of
using :in Apparatus
lfurnislier of Diving Apparatus to U. S. Navy
:ind U. S. Army Engineers' Corps
30-32 Rose Street, New York, U. S. A.
Forty five years' experience in the Stationery Business
ohn H. Saumenig 81 Co.
229 Park Avenue, Bfzffimore, Maryland
Fine and Commercial Stationery-All the
leading brands of Foreign and Domestic Paper.
Everything in the stationery line required for the
Office, Home and Educational Institutions.
Special Attention given to Engraving of
Wedding Invitations, We-dfling' Announcements, Visit-
ing Cards, At Home Cards, Reception Cards, Class Day
Exercises, Monograms, Crests, Arms, Address Dies.
Stamping from Dies in Gold, Silver, Bronze or
Only expert workmen employed.
All orders receive prompt attention and are given
our personal supervision.
C A DCMCH RFIICSCE iv: E N TIS
ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE
Annapolis . Maryland
An unbroken history of over zoo years is the proud
record of St. johns Among its students have been
numbered famous men of early Colonial days and men
of note of modern times. The College offers Classical
and Scientific Courses leading to Degrees.
Military Department under Army Officer. Designated
by the U. S. Government as one of the six leading
military colleges where students have shown great
proiiciency in military training.
Preparatory School for Boys. Prepares for St. .Iohn's
or other colleges and for entrance to Naval Academy.
Beautiful location of historic interestg large grounds
and modern equipment for all college sports.
For catalogues atldress,
Tbamar Fell, A. M., Pb. D., LL. D.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
Army and Navy Headquarters
H. C. BURCH, Proprietor
A m e r i c a n
Principal Office. FISHER BLDG.. CHICAGO, ILL.
' FOUNDERS OF .M
C A S T S T E E L
Railway Engines Zend Cars, Marine
Work and Miscellaneous Castings
Chester, Pa., Franklin, Pa., Pittsburg, Pa., Sharon, Pa., Alliance, O.
Indiana Harbor, Ind., Granite City, Ill., East St. Louis, Ill.
BRANCH SALES OFFICES
St. Louis Pittsburg Cincinnati
Columbia Bldg. Frick Bldg. Ingalls Bldg.
New York St. Paul
42 Broadway Metropolitan Bldg.
Cleveland, Hickox Bldg.
Many conservative persons are now
incorporating their businesses. If
you care to know the advantages of
incorporation, write to the
Great Lakes ncor-
New York City
George Hiram Mann
tForrnerly Naval-Cadet, U. S. Navy!
Advising Attorney for G. L. I. Co.
27 William Street : NewYork
The Evolution of
the Armor Piercing
1 Proj ectile made by
1. CHICAGO NEW YORK
.Qgzmfzitly um! ilu' xf1f1'xff1ftz'orz fzjyronfmf of feuirzg able to xrfvvl wlmf you want frunz our storlc--1,5 tlw lcv-yrzotv to our
.YIl4T1'X.V III ifzfwlirlkg to fflf fzrfvzifzflll 111'm',f51'l1'r5 of flu' A1I'LI.YlVI4f7lllt'll
KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES SUIT CASES
STEIN-BLOCH CLOTHES 5
JOHNSTON-MURPHY SHOES '
TRUNKS KEISER NECKWEAR
Philip Miller, 32-34-36 Market Space, Annapolis,Md.
Z. jatttitott Gilbrtt OLD I. W. HARPER
" Central Drug Store"
"The kind your grandfather used"
QUNFor years it has been Americals
Leading Brand QLAn ex-
quisite beverage QL A
State Circle and East Street CO.
ANNAPOLIS, MD. Louisville. Ky.
NEWDORT NEWS SHIDBUILDING Sc DDY DOCK COMDANY
WODK5 AT NEWPORT NEWS, VA., on Hampton Doads
Equipped with two large Basin Dry Docks ofthe following dimensions
No. 1 No. 2
Length on top 610 feet 827 feet
Width on top 130 " I62 H
VVidth on bottom 50 f' 80 "
Draught of Water over sill 25 " 30 "
Shops are equipped with modern machinery capable of doing the largest work required in ship construction. Tools
driven by electricity and compressed air used in constructing and repairing vessels. For estimates and further particu-
C. D. ODCUTT, President No. l Broadway, New York
H. W. llxl' r'rl I". .I. Ih':.xN C. W. Iioolnxulli, Jn.
H TCH. DEAN E6 C0.
96 GRANBY STREET NORFOLK, VIRGINIA
ASK YOUR PATRONAGE
We ninake ll specialty uf entering Im the wants of the ether-rs in the Army, Navy mul
' KIilI'1I1L iwllm.
We lifxve lm-In all it fur years and tliwrwughly uiirlerstzinfl what we are about.
We :ire mm-fl fur uur fvriginul iilr-:is and exclusive nuvelties both in furnishings and white uniforms that
:mi lweilliurly zxilzqwtm-J tw the newls uf rwffieers in the service.
f,l1I'YL'Xl'3L'IISL'S are nuininqril, rmil lm-ing satisfied with 21 elese margin rvf profit we invari- ....iExW,
zihly flilwte the lim ext prices, gs? K
Y-vu ezm ch-all thrwugh our Maul Hrder Departinent with perfect safety, and with less
lrwiibli- lhznn purehzlsing mx-r the average retail euunter. i 155:
Hur uttentifm tw detail and the extreme care we give to the smallest item of your ,, i' E
urfler ezmnf-L lznl in meel with your approval. 'Fi , t
C L81 I I.
Wlmin-111111 Khaki l'nifwr1nsma1fh- frmn specially prepared Materials, shrunk by our secret, ,A 0
lvI'lPL'L'51N Iii-ture making up, Ilnmestie :ind Plnhlilnne Duck and Philippine Linen. ""w.,m,.fx
U hat's in a name?"
STETSCN stands for
Jylflflfff' YZK Stetson Shoe Company, South Weymouffz, Ma.f5aL'!zu5e!l5
Q , .
. X22 ' J 'WM NUM 1' ' ' 1 by L' ' X .
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