United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 391
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 391 of the 1912 volume:
Union Calendar No. 89.
2522332582 S 32 1 1
fReport No. 296.1
IN THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Di-:C rzni lxlnlz Q 1, 19.11.
Refer 1'c-f l to the Committee on Naval Affairs.
Fnunuzmx' 8, 1912.
Repouted with an aniendinent, committed to the Committee of the Whole
House on' the state of the Union, and ordered to be printed.
Iflmlt the part struck thronnh.1
Authorizing that commission of ensign be given midshipmen upon
graduation from the Naval Academy.
1 Be it amacterl by the Senate and Iidmse of Representa-
2 tives of the United States of America in Congress a.s'.s'emI1led,
3 That the course at the Naval Academy shall be four years,
4 andmidshipmen on 'graduation shall bc commissioned en-
5 signs: Proevkled, That midshipmen now performing two
-6 years' service at sea in accordance with existing law shall be
7 commissioned forthwith as' ensigns from the date 'of the
8 passage of this Act: And proviided, That these midshipmen
9 of the class which was graduated in nineteen hundred and
10 nine, who have completed two years' service afloat, 'and who
11 are due for promotion, shall be commissioned cnsigns to take
l ' 0
LQ" xg: r:, g1 NE Spring evening he was sitting at an open window in the smoking room.
The day had been hot with the enervating heatof the first warm days. The
,N ug fa- ,"
hz Qgifja moist, heavy air 3 the droning murmur of music floating across the terrace 3
O.: '- a 1
le the gaily lighted armory windowsg the big smoky moon mounting slowly
above the opposite bank of the Severng and the curling smoke from his worn and
darkened pipe -all conspired to conjure dreams before his eyes. lt was May of his first
class year. The work was nearly over. He was taking advantage of the all too ,short
lull before the tear and rush of june Week with its distracting worries of outfitters' bills
and the excitement of Her coming. lt wastoo hot to dance, so he had wandered there
to be alone.
His thoughts went back to his plebe days, and strangely enough, he thought first of
no less a prosaic thing than blistered feet, raw, blistered feet at every step of which a
sharp twinge of pain shot upward. Then he pictured the drills on the terrace. Would
he ever forget the burning pavement, and the stench of oozy, melting tar that was every-
where! Once more he pulled a cutter in from the lighthouse, and even now he felt the
bulky feel of the oar in his hand, while the pitiless sun drove out the sweat that rolled
. I .
down his face in great drops. He thought of those stifling Sunday afternoons, when he
poured out his troubles to one who understood, smiled cheerily, and urged him on-his
Then the upper classes came back. Life was mean. There were things that he
did, and had done to him, that rankledg but these were hard to remember, for memory
of such is short. He remembered pledging himself never to act that way when he was
a youngsterg and here he smiled a little.
He was a youngster once more, a careless happy-go-lucky youngster with never a
thought of the morrow. Those glorious rough-houses that began with a wild whoop on
the corridor at evening gun- fire, and ended with an involuntary shower bath at taps-the
delight of swaggering through the corridors in a bathrobe-those times when the fellows
talked shop, sometimes gaily, and other times in a moody spirit--it was good to be one
of them-and best of all, the growing ties of friendship that were binding him to his
classmates-all came flooding back in memory. He thought of his cruises, and he did
not remember the long stretches at sea, the niggardly liberty of one cruise, or its rotten
food. No, he recalled the wonderful trip to London, and those never to be forgotten din-
ners the "old crowd" had within a stone's throw of Trafalgar Square, when laughter and
joy waited on all. lt was not the inconveniences of the seag but it was the picture of
Gibraltar in the early morning mistg that glorious sunset off Palos, the harbor entrance
to Marseilles, with its vivid, stabbing coloring: Ireland in its bursting greenery, Berlin,
Finse, and the Septembers at home-that were stamped on his memory.
Now he was leaving it all. There was regret. Had you told him second class year
that he would be sorry to leave, he would have laughed you to scorn. He thought of
graduation, and the new life to come. He dreaded those first few weeks. lt would be
all so strange, but he knew that the Service was beckoning, and if he proved worthy, would
welcome him. The Service-that was the word! He was part of a great brotherhood:
little jarvis, Richard Somers, Wadsworth, Craven, Cushing, Hugh Aiken-they were all
his brothers. They had all been where he had been. He had not served in a student
corps. The Service had accepted him on faith, and had conferred on him, a raw plebe,
the rank that had been consecrated by the lives of devoted men, that of midshipman,
not of a brigade, nor of an Academy, but of the United States Navy. This was the reason
for the trials of four years, that he might be tested, that he might be proved worthy to
accept the call of the Service.
JOHN H. GIBBONS
CAPTAIN U. S. NAVY, SUPERINTENDENT
-'fly ,'.I ,, j1:.E5?E1. . -. . , .
A 'tg 3.127 :J E. 1.
f-,-gmifi, 15, b.fff4'.5",'rix'fz 4 . , E
: ...- - - - .3
. : 5 i '--- -- ' n ... ...
...'J -. ' , - 1
- ,, . ............ '.--. ......... ,
' 2 455? if,:..:f':-'--5-1,1-I '- 'A . . -
1'-i-T 5 -'.1- L- 1':'.'5f':'!i1.frJ.N-'41:11C':'S i'3':5
1:-,Q .gf:1'.-.-,'- .1 .'3: 'J'-': 5, : :'."I'52-.",'51'J:'
if5':'-Lf 4-!i5xC'. 'Iii' .'.?Z'1"Z-'-'.f-E31-i.:-EMI-:gg
f.1:'?5.'P7F1f'.'E :4.-.pi-1.' :-"n ':--If-fl'-'iff :
1::'.1,'-'qi3.5gg::',:,r'-yflgu-::g 3 Q un 1 W
iw.,ai-343ziaziziaiiffiifli- m f
H 'jx A tv: l M is
14: " x' K r V .'
1, ,ru A s 1 . H P KL
4 , , , 1 5
W . , ..
Y 5 r A .n fu 'A F ff
A xx , o
. f ' .av
'-yu' 'fa ,W 111131 A r 'lx
.- ,f 5 .xv X. r ,
1 ' 5- ,J 4' I
Q, -1 1 L
cg t sl? 1 I J
3 1 wJ
F fi Sv ss
7:75 I 4 5 .g.
,ff ' I 1. ' we
'2 1 :x 1 "
! I 1' ' Q I
Q. N IF e, y
gg., u. gag- gf
M P795 'f' WA W
'. 3 r
2 ,gf 3e,...... A
of-M51 fn' Q, A ' .fn . FJ fix
'lr rf, m x. A Jkt e
W, gi 5 47 1 P mf-,fl f 'X
.5532 , M, .-.ffl-75,64 5, 4'
. 1 ..4.-9.-0
x , ,gi ,W Q 4, -.,-mi: 2,
x '1 Di vi :vinyl
f- ,gd f U mr' sr 5 mlm,
J -.jf .- q
Y'-3 --fm -mr.
E -.L "" w V
H s .ju W .U , 4, 5 "
. 5 ij
""' ' 1' 1' , E"
,f :I-.x - Kd
v rim 1 X yy r n
. , . HH Y'
'91 4 5 axy ni-1' Wai?
5?-ffgrln :- I ' -'J-5f.f"':1:1'Z. -' ,1"'52.-e'
i . -, ,L . . .if,4L3Qgn.'?
5 eu slu x -s-ll im.. L3 . sf
-. Q' 3 - "' '1 ff-Y-fffiffai--. -:fL'.':'- 4. .-f
'Ph 'fi M. 1-"5 A. -1Z1'3'.fz-"Ca '-
- -" Jig' fx ,.l R,,, ,,-Q:fz:fQ',-'ff
..' ..-Drs x ? ' if HQ", ' Q31
RM .N af: 1 :asf f
2.-:',. .... .52 mf... -ff' ff"i',?,K3?,'Q f 1
"." '-:,' 'f-'. "1"' ,.j.'.K5f'fl 1 if V: '5r:'f-IJ' Q?" 5.
K Yiffizg ' '5s4"a5....'.'. "MQ 'Me
. -... , ., , .f - 1 1- ... . 4. .1 1 Q,
V. ,f' 'fy -.Sf .2 MN - 'A u' '1'-A z"'w?f'f nK"""f4.E3' ,
figfw . .. fl
ki.: ,Ji .Tie ... W 112 ga:-. EJ 7' , F
T f my ' fd
f f- ' if f . if
, ' '1 gf 'L 3
s. r Y i' -H
. . F f . FS
55" .- -.. .' 1- 9.
3. . . f sis .- ,Hg
132. 1 J 5 23:51-:gels-sa-.gf--1:?122 .'??.'i'.':'Zf' 41.5-iii-395-2?f:?:r f .
1 , u 1-'--' ' sl v -' . . .-. 1. .-, 1 3
'dj-. ?lF1:.'?3'5':"'sf53.-Z 3' "ii" if
gg. -ff:'.:...r-'.::-:- .-fx-..' ff-11, 11. lr- 21?
U l I ' ' -. --. , , . , b '-
1f,- 4 Qt! , H' aff' 1
'f I Q ' il A
'I L1 I n I 2,1 if
.fgiv . ' . ".,.5' .
. ' J- 1 'K :H
'bn f- .1
- --. ... ,
' 1 'A - ..
1.5 Agnfwh ff ' .
xx-?J'jlQf.al Pxf'giJ,d. ':- -'T
, . ,. ,. v .
,'-q1'uQ1f,f.f.-r-'.1 v I g,., . , I I
-.2.1f.-'-' fx.. -1: 1- -2 ,
:g:-..- .,.' A , :l-'j:..H':. I 151114. -J
'IjIf '3!:'-."- 5951 'Q
'I 'Q -a:i?':J,.?g..,.
"' fy'fl."YV-Z ' "lf, -r5 '
:,..-..g E -
, 13" .4 1 .tx 7' Wg
r 5 If I
s N 1' "'r N 1 1
' 1' ' 'D 1' f P'
I rr . ' 3. L x 4
1 x a . 7 ,.
v ' I
. , 5
. A ,T
1 . I . 3,5 -. L, E' if
L . ..
.. 'W11::::1-1:5-g:5:g:.7:1---1+ fi1'15E-I-Q35 '.-:1f.',':1 :-Z-7:-55
. .ff 12Q?fi2fz:5gQ13Q?f.Z:fgfi5 f
-, 1, ..,. ,
,Alu I: t I ,ww 5.
' ' . --11' 15 .' 'Z 1' 1, .-.:.n,
s?':?!iet'1512:5!-I 'A -.iff-:r..:.-.. "l'-:a-:?-5.e4-"-
.ftp :- .- , . - . . . .. , .v,p-,-j.'f,- my
3. '.: ,- I .3 x.-:1'j5:g:gq,g
'igg-?:5,.:',1if.j- ' 'A -. iz 32 36.-
, . -- -, . .7 ,pn .
i:4lxg:5?5l.::A" -I , . - . I ':.' : 'A ,.t-:- . , fbzlk.
gbfit. .. -. .." " .. -2. l. -- f '- . .45 3-ft-.7.
-, Q. Q... ,. Q . . .. '.-'.v- xg,z.'-'
1-.'EFr','-. .- - -.u.-cgi
g ' . -'-...N -15.-...
itgf'-5.3 -- -1 'L ' :eel-1. -Elf,
-- 45:5-,' . 1--1 :1-j . .- Q':'1:,if:' '-
:-Hrrr-': - . - " -
.Li.,.. , . ,
'- . .
' - 1':3i'F-ii.
512712 ' 1' . .' ": I .-9-EPB!
rf:-.' . - . 1
":-. - , - .'
55555.23 ' x ' ' ' ' :117-Faq
,1G1?.f-.P.'- ffqr I '. .. -9:-2-:ai-:fk
. K .
1.--'L'-5201, 4 " ' . -.":-::u
51:13-.:.:z--.x.:,' 1 ju, I -' ' '.'f.3-,1
f.fqa3'.:""':"' .- 'Q '-'3'1""i2 r ' ' .1'.:'-ii
1 A . ..
"LQ,-1:4 1 , 33:55 .:.? g.,: -, , Q-3,31 ,I :1,.,n:3'.:.jg'-at-.1 -1:.1.'f.gz'.',
-51511223-.'EqsF.i'Q?.'L1 ,- iifja,5ii-:.f,i'5,:.'fsZi5-E.1555.4fl-11:51:11
12235226915 iff'-1 1.5'-1f-EP-7L?:sfwni-e-:f-:1.f: za-F:riffZ:.2.f-3552:-:ieA-Efzfui-Q55
1'E5!I3f'fg?o2.'?.4QQ1Q'.3-,jJE2lEi-3.2f3'31?i1I- :f.r.g:5ff:a f.:g1ff.1:Q'.iyH -aio: uf1:Q33,i-.5
.t.1rsExf6zff.k2'5z1zf -:-Eaazaiffsgfii pp:ig125.fggavc-5.-,115-312242.25'fggx5251526-ry-'Q
-: -. .--.v '-..,--'.,'.-1'yq- zu:-1-ev -.' , p.-G -r.:-1 .
VA'-5 I-Ifhiii'-'il1'5E1h'5f.fEf- E1Yf.nk4ja:'X6,uEii5f15g021F1EfX?Eif2Ej5i5sw ?iiif?EQg
1-.'.-:,a:u.EE:E-' 'f-1.5.'::::.'.5.:Y Hz!-Na-:-.. r,3:u5,5,33554-4,f?!:.5,5,5g?q5-3.g,gg5f11 x-:mm
.r -.".-Lv-g--1f.'-,-p-::-.'- : :Cru 2-51: '19 1 ,.,-..,. I .. .. 4, , . ...
.f.+-:::- we-.ff.1...-.-.-s 2127.-lv.:Egc--9:1-?z'1e:.:wrQ1v.,':1f,-4:2-z.,11:31.-mmf.. .1-,g.-.
ev:::::,' 'fir-'qi-,xi-"r:-51:-:.'--.tw --1::--:Mg--.wi-192---.f -.--:1L1"'-'G F12-:fp
':5:-.f-'-:I-f 451.5 :'- 1 a'-12.-Q:'f1:-'-311-1-:SS--.-kv . !r'br?:f315r--,-:.:1-.':- :iz-4z:,f:,rg Luq-,-gs:
!E'115:'!3E1?-'35 ::f,S':9-f :'-'cwwerff-q3i:gfEQ:x:gQH?.3-?f:fEsf.'-I-Rf:
1 q.'g5-3331? L-.1'2f7'1j-j14',.-' 1 , f 1-'. g.-"g:,- -L.,-Q-:.::.','. gg- :,'.,-.--nl:-wi .-:
3-'f:.-5.-4,Q.-.-::--:-,.'!:-u11f:5'3.1::1'-,af-ng, ' L 1 'ff 5 fx GJ 1
.- .. .. . "-1'f'."..1'1f'-.'irz.fb'ff'-'25-fl .'.7:11'J:?'--55"1':
I 155Z'.i'.4f45f.'f1f:E'ff"2 1'11::1T.3v?151.-Zvis.-ffl5f:.'i?-'.:3'hT:'G1fiS:-'IiZi5's1:'11.f:'ii S-1'?5':f1-PERU'
- , 5.-..':,., -5. ..-gr.: "
ze .5315-.-11:gg1f.,:.?I-'14-.ug::.:nz.-.g:':,-3.3.-5139 :h3Zf::o1:-,tiff-.-,fx fl-'.v.'a:.'..::I51:f.'
..... . . .. .. ,..5sg...x.. . ..
Z. --:--if-'mi:X-'gs.i':f+i-5.1::Gp:vi-I-:-"fF':Tg?:::.if.2z5M?2-:Law:am---. 1-3.-s:::5f1xf3:gi.g-
... '-:.f:..:.:'-':4A'fn.-1'r:.1-'-.'i-'.,::-,-I-'::'5f :-.wC-'-1.1I-:'- XJ-'fn f-. .4
,.:.j , .::::,-5 -:ga-55 .-:,1.'.'4:Z:..:4:I-.-,.',:,:,3:,-5, '5,:1E,f:g.1.,g:g--'-Q I 1":..,-' uv
Q.-.4:..:s.-.4 are-..J.L.-mama-aaw.-xwbx-c:v4'f1vim' --at -ww:-!u.Su:3XM
I '4 ' 'Q ' J vi. ' I-1 1.2 .iv sswmemffe , Q . ,. am .. .v.f41ga:t.i.gf3g'.g13.
991' .- :""":?""""""""t'-- ':""'-'---.--............ .-...., W mr--...r....... -... ..,......... .... I "w:"'-'.:"':: '::r:-:.vr'3?R55i.f1,fQl
cf. xffifi X, , ...L-. 1.-. 'Z " ' ' 1 t..." " - I ' "' "' - --'- Inf ------- .- '-- '- 6 u5!:1,':.-,.w:-':1--
.1 ::f:- --- -- .1221 RQ! fr- - - Liu ."'-'...- 'r'.::-: ':. 2:7 53,3 ::.5g,,. ::.., -12 1 Q: QQ-lgnaiii
,I ,Q -- fl-7 ..... - 1. l -1: -. . - V- V A - ....... .. ., 'f M -.. -V .3 M". ,f -rg. .
?,pffS5?l,pgg 1. 'zu ELTL- .. L.. 1-E. is .-.. .... . it .. an Hwfl..,,9ifnT
, - - ,. ,,,, . . - --...- .. .,: -- '- 7- .... 1 --- , H- '- , 3
vw .1 ..:: -. .. . ag. f Q . .,
. . ,. . ,..... .,., . .... ,. , .. - . ,, M .
.v:2f'4i5?,. We - ff- ff' f- : .....G ' -Qi., if
5 N :ann M : 5: ...:w.,. Q: : EQ' N 5 7 . L' ?gi,ZEl3'-3-1..,'.5.
- 1-1 ' fif .v::.' ' -.. ...... '.s' . M-
- -W va.
N.. 1'---: . .- H" ' " ', . 1 V 'f
na, qi .I 'M--1' .. : tiff hi:
fs'-2 .43 ' 'E 'f '
Mfggzij V I: iw . .lyigl
. : ' if ' . - ici, "
.. , m, ., ,, , ., J , .. .
'. Ex 'J W ' 1 Em- f LV L. 'Wu 5 m" RWM' 31' WJ?"-'
Lleut. Commander R. C. BULMER, U. S. N. Lieutenant
Lleut. Commander RALPH EARLE, U. S. N. Lieutenant
Lleut. Commander A. BUCHANAN, U. S. N. Lieutenant
Lleutenant G. W. S. CASTLE, U. S. N. Lleutenant
Lleutenant J. A. CAMPBELL, Jr., U. S. N. Lleutenant
Commandant of Midshipmen: Commander G. W. LOGAN, U. S.
Senlor Assistant to Commandant: Commander C. B. McVAY, Jr., U. S. N.
F. H. POTEET, U. S. N.
Fl. L. LOWMAN,
U. S. N.
CONANT TAYLOR, U. S. N.
CJ. GJ C. C. HARTIGAN, U. S. N.
CJ. GJ A. W. FITCH, U. S. N.
A TI-IE DEPARTMlfIN'l' OF
HIC Academic and practical work here is
divided among eleven different branches or
This is the Department that takes upon
itself the task of training the midshipman in
the way he should go. His clothes and his
food, his working'honrs and his play hours,
his eating time and his studying time, his
privileges and his punishments, his conduct
and his relation with officers-all these and
more are under the eyes of the Commandant
and the Senior Assistant, the O. C.'s and
Assistant O. t'.'s, whose guiding rule and
motto is self you spare the rod you spoil the
Comnmxmzu G. XV. Locus
"livery effort will he made hy the ..... Department of Discipline
to develop in the miclshipmen the qualities of zeal, energy, judgment, thorough-
ness, and promptness of action essential to the proper performance ot' their
future duties as officers of the Navy."
Although we would not think
of going so far as to say, as some-
one ditl, that the only redeeming
feature ahout the U. C. s was the 4
fact. that they furnished jokes for ff' ha
the Mnsquersulers, it is hut natural ' I3 W .V 1 A
that they, so closely related to us V-ff i " f. Ei A E -I .,,. I
in all our actions, should he the .VI I ngilllll
hntt-or huttmg-end of :1 great WMM, -l"' "J" A -
many of the highly amusing inci- JIM '11
dents pictured later in this hook. '
.. --- V V' ,.4"'
" "" 1'iiL ,f f ffL-- X-L "' f 1--f .
9 . "-QYFEU L J 'Mx
SS- 1 ' "'21,:2,f'f.-- -,-1 ... -5 . gm., 1
-Y. ,- . ,
L Sli: - Qgixt- J f E
XLTL 1-4L. 1i :1 Sae'- :9,gij es
fl ' X C F' J
. -' ' r- - ' fp
'mf ,, ef.-. , It J fzf lxuf X 7 1' F
Htl, ' ""' ' J 7 if 'S A R' li
U L f "F -QA , , !
it -C X ff 2
S Q X SSS X XX V
7 1 X F
Head of Department of Seamanshlp: Commander B. F. HUTCHISON, U. S. N.
Lleutenant Commander J. J. RABV, U. S. N.
Lieutenant C. A. RICHARDS, U. S. N.
Lleutenant R. E. INGERSOLL, U. S. N.
Lleutenant P. P. BLACKBURN, U. S. N.
Lleutenant W. BAGGALEY, U. S. N.
Lieutenant J. P. MILLER, U. S. N.
Chlef Boatswaln P. J. KANE, U. S. N.
X V Y., -W
" f TI-IE Dl+1PAR'1'MEN T ,OF
HIS is the one department, ahove all, which
should he characteristic of the work at the
Naval Academy. Although we no longer sail
aml reef aml wear our line-of-battle ships, we
must know our seamanship just so long as
we are going to travel about on the water.
Here we learn the names of all parts of our
big ships aml their uses, how to hamlle these
ships in heavy seas aml tidewaysg to anchor
them aml dock them, to sail aml row cutters
aml small boats, aml to watch with no small
amount of interest the workino' out of naval
policies all over the world.
Cominaslnzn B. F. I'IU'l'ClllSON
"Midshipmen shall especially familiarize themselves with Chapters II, III,
IV, XI, XII, XIII, XIV, XVIII, XIX, XX, XXXII aml XLI of these reg-
ulations." QNavy Regs.j
"There is not a single thing really imlispensable to a man-of-war's man,
whether he he officer or man, which cannot be learned on board ship.
A' navy that is familiar with the sea in many aspects aml in many parts
of the world will have acquired no small part of the knowledge which is in-
dispensable in warg aml every one of every rank in the naval service should
feel that he belongs to a service which
has no reason for its existence but real X I f
preparation for war, aml consequent s f
ability to defeat the enemy when hostil- A L 7
ities arise. Sea work is by far the most X N
important part of the work, familiarity X -' ,,
with it can be attained by prolonged
service in blue water, aml it ,cannot be 9' H-S7 -'ixfiigh
' ' , . as , QQ, "
obtained in any othei xx ay. Q U
.e 'il'-,iffr Rs , -
3 - " -,.- :, .F-4.25" r-XN
: - fQfr1fff1if:'1- A e f -1-.
13 A f cf-Hi - 1 - a rea-'dire -I-N., A
Z Qfi 'Eg ---"iii: "fi K' A- ,4, - ' ' '
2 5 14. Il 'L' ..- 'D
is M55 in , ' me WA. . , '
1 ve-jfffffffv -T 2, fe, fr - , . f
T- " ' 'f?'lg1'1- , -,-171, ' -, "-'1: 2iEfe?:.-,S4f'i3i Y' ' I f - -
Q Jfiiflf A -e e -Ee1?22.,f1f.e I .f TE
.Z Q Q V: H- AY- , - 4-:Hgh lf:-7 -
ij tl-4. Vt ,,,f-' A fa -Y ,, - H- L- "' ff ' '
3 if -ff-an -.E,5, afkif 112- DE-f L L-,
..- - 4l - ' -
.Le Y - - . - W, -W Y, Lu 4.1.4-uv
ORDNANCE AND GUNNERY.
Head of Department of Ordnance and Gunnery: Commander LOUIS M. NULTON, U. S.
Lleut. Commander R. I. CURTIN, U. S. N.
Lleutenant W. FI. VAN AUKEN, U.
Lleutenant M. K. METCALF. U. S. N. ,
Lleutenant L. C. FARLEY, U. S. N.
Lleutenant W. S. McCLINTIC, U. S. N.
Lleutenant E. R. SHIPP, U. S. N.
Lleutenant I. F. DORTCH, U. S. N.
Lleutenant KJ. GJ I. C. KIDD, U. S. N.
Chief Gunner JAS. DONALD, U. S. N.
Chlef Gunner J. J. MURRAY, U. S. N.
Sword Master A. J. CORBESIER
Ass't Sword Master GEORGE HEINTZ,
Ass't Sword Master L. FOURNON
Ass't Sword Master A. BARTOLI
Lleutenant HUGH BROWN, U. S. N.
, .-.--mi .Y ,,,.Y,
-+1 - ---+R- ,,,,-Y,- , , H ,,,,..,-,.,,,-Vi..
THE DE1'ARfl'M1CNT OF ORDNANCE
OR the past two years this department has
been improving with such strides and bounds
as we see only in a. lvestern city that grows
in a night. Not only does it now instruct
the inidshiplnan in the matter-of-course drill
1'egs. and gun mechanisms, but it gives him
the first ideas and teaches him the rudilnents
of the wonderful system of fire control and
spotting now used in ou1' Navy. By means
of a complete set of apparatus-and appa-
ratus, by the way, that will workfhe is
taught how to find ranges, aim guns, and
put his shells where the target isg that is
the only sort of ordnance really worth
Counmxlncn I.. M. Nuurox
Sample of "hot airv on torpedoes: l
"The position holder is an arm or cam, which, by being thrown from
its vertical position to its horizontal position, holds the inner ring, firmly
centers the gyro, and allows the teeth of the impulse sector to mesh with the
pinion of the gyro. As soon as the gyro is centered and the vertical rock
shaft is centered in the end of the gyro, the position holder is dropped, and
the spring may be wound.
"This is done by means of a 'llldfllllllifflll
fL1'I'llllgt'fIl1G7It, with the trigger, so that the
rings may be turned, and thc steering engine
do its workf'
For the rest of us, who do not like to
w1'ite as well as this man does, we usually
say "mechanical 2Il'l'!ll1gClllClTlL,,, and be done
with it! i
Torpedoes are bad enough, but when it
comes to Exterior Ballistics! Look at this:
Substituting after integration, the result
is as follows:
A2 2 8927668 -l2.4923277110g2+1051.999
Head of Department of
Navlgatlon: Commander G. R. MARVELL, U. S. N
Commander E. B. FENNER, U. S. N.
Commander F. J. HORNE, U. S. N.
Commander C. P. SNYDER, U. S. N.
LEWIS COXE, U. S. N.
J. C. TOWNSEND, U. S. N.
W. W. SNIYTH, U. S. N.
P. P. BASSET, U. S. N.
C. C. SOULE, Jr., U. S. N.
A. K. SHOUP, U. S. N.
- ' 1 I
THE DE1'Al1'l'MEN'l' OF NAVIGA-
AVIGATION, like astronomy and some other
kindred subjects connected with the Sun,
Moon and Stars, has an infinite sense of
mystery about it for those who never have
had to navigate anything more than a raft
or a ferryboat. This subject, once learned,
is absurdly simple, and it gets to be interest-
ing when you try to dope out how a man, in
an open boat on the Pacific could find his
position and get back home.
CoMM.xxln-rn G. R. MARVELI.
Gone are the days when we used to sit and gaze fondly at the inoong now
we wonder why it was ever made-wmust have been put there just as a nuisance
to first class navigators. Yvitness the tortures of this creature:
First elassman at Nav. 1'-work, between snatchcs at his hair and yanks at
his collar, attempting to find declination of the moon.
Takes out some hours, minutes and seconds and then multiplies hourly
llll'l'.C1'L'lN.'0 to 15 decimal places. No, he should have taken minute dilT'erence--
rubs it out.
Tries again, and multiplies to only 12 places this time. Oh, ----! He
has the Right Ascension instead of the declination-rubs it out again. He,s
getting mad! Now it,s correct by contracted multiplication to 17 places-
wait a minute! Ye gods! He has taken it out for December 1-Lth and this is
December With! One gasping sigh and he expires.
.5 V 6,.QNl0N'I'L!!r K ,,,:,1.1Q:?a52':f:4-i, jfgllmfjt-al
X, X t x - iw' :L u v ,gif V,
illui ' .. Jr- ti- -S' -F U1 5 ,L ll
v'-5, ww. Q4 ' f V ,. .4 i1S'.IS.' " + M A
,Z ' ' i 'f 'illk i . Qt- J" XM
'V 'I Mel . , - 5 75
1.12 ,fi-.Wa --Af
'+". ' 'W 1 p .
- -V -.0 ' V .223 i"3E,Q-133: 1
, i I f r-4:v,f,i-gegx ,.'I.L6,.r r if
. JL: ff.- " ' 'Xf-7
-4- , A Q v u
, 1 ,
, . .
' 1 .SH AW O
- 5 . .f . :L
O " O . O I ff
v' all X F
lx - . f ' - W
.I 'T' ' WTTSI 112 . 7
'I' - "' ' "I l gi! ' ' , l
.I jgpnmQ'L'?ilIl' Hil, 5ii5'giiafiS: ilflinft
I an,-ig -- : 'gags-Q-.e-, I--'sm
! bxfzgyle .... -- IE-. !e1!.Fl!1!! ... Ili YQ
I I 1 v ' 1 v Q 7 V'
, ' 0 o O mmm- X
Head of Department of Marlne Engineering and Naval Construction:
Lieutenant Commander A. W. HINDS, U. S. N.
Lleut. Commander W. B. WELLS, U. S. N.
J. G. CHURCH, U. S. N.
FRANK MCCOIVIMON, U. S. N.
W. J. GILES, U. S. N.
R. A. DAWES, U. S. N.
E. C. OAK, U. S. N.
L. N. MCNAIR, U. S. N.
A. CLAUDE, U. S. N.
H. A. STUART, U. S. N.
R. F. DILLON, U. S. N.
J. J. NICCRACKEN, U. S. N.
Lieutenant E. S. ROOT, U. S. N.
Lleutenant BENJ. DUTTON, Jr., U. S. N.
Lleutenant V. K. COMAN, U. S. N.
Lieutenant H. M. JENSEN, U. S. N.
Lleutenant D. L. HOWARD, U. S. N.
Lieutenant W. B. DECKER, U. S. N.
Lieutenant CJ. GJ F. M. ROBINSON, U. S. N.
Lieutenant QJ. GJ R. W. CABANISS, U. S. N.
Professor T. W. JOHNSON, U. S. N.
Chief Nlachlnlst BEN SMITH, U. S. N.
Machlnlst MAX VOGT, U. S. N.
i i Ky ,Bf
THE DEPARTME NT OF MARINE
ENGIN1'1l'1liIN G A ND NAVAL
S modern battleships become more and more
complicated, and as thei1' intricate steam and
othe1' machinery is now being run by line
officers, it behooves every midshipman to
make good use of the time that he spends
with this department. Steam machinery and
ship construction, which are hard enough for
a would-be naval constructor to imderstand,
are made as clear as possible by the use of
sectional and working models of all sorts and
descriptions, from globe valves to floating
dry-docks. It should not be forgotten that
this department gives the midshipman an
1 excellent opportunity to become familiar
A with the use of tools and make things for
Ifl'-'CONUII' A- W- HINDS himself-there is scienee even in handling a
NI savvy lap and lead, and can calculate the speed,
That an epieyelic train will drive a drillg
I can shape the teeth of wheels, and find the size of reels,
That are used in hauling heavy weights up hill."
So said Joe Gish-and then some, as he made the hole in his hollow Crank-
shaft larger than the shaft itself, and read in his'Engineering Mechanics that
such things were but examples of the many compromises that had to be made 111
3 e I .
if 'Tian .
sl l Q
I :K -f:---
I 5 ef-
f My uyeee
- g f !! N.
1 AND 5
Head of Department of Mathematlcs and Mechanlcs:
Professor of Mathematics S. J. BROWN, U. S. N.
Lleut. Commander F. J. HORNE, U. S. N. Professor of Mathernatlcs W. S. HARSH.
Lleut. Commander C. P. SNYDER, U. S. N.
Lieutenant W. K. RIDDLE, U. S. N.
Lleutenant LEWIS COXE, U. S. N.
MAN, U. S. N.
Professor of Mathematics H. L. RICE,
U. S. N.
Lleutenant J- C. TOWNSEND, U' S' N. Professor W. W. JOHNSON, U. S. Naval
Lleutenant W. W. SMYTH, U. S. N.
Lleutenant P P. aAssETT, u. s. N. 'nstf:'cZtggm?NGELo HALL' U' S' Naya'
Lieutenant C. C. SOULE, U. S. N.
Instructor PAUL CAPRON, U. S. Naval
Lleutenant A. K. SHOUP, U. S. N. Academy
Lleutenant T F. CALDWELL, U. S. N.
Instructor C. L. LEIPEFI, U. S. Naval Acad-
Professor of Mathematlcs H. M. PAUL, emy
U. S. N.
Professgr of Mathematlcs H. E. SMITH Instructor W. J. KING, U. S. Naval Academy
U. . N. .
Professor of Mathematics D. M. G-ARRISON 'nstructor C' W' FREDEFUCK' U' S' Nava'
U. S. N. Academy
35, Atl' .famxh 5
y 'l'IIl'1 Dlf1l.'AR'l'M1'1N'l' Ulf' MATHE-
i M ATIC 'S
A'l'l'l., math., math.kfirst, last, and all the
timeg we can never get away from it. With-
out our mathematics we could not finish up
a single one ol' our courses first. or second
class yearsftherefore, we learn it.
The course is comparatively long and
extensive, including a review of algebra and
trigonometry, analytical geometry, calculus,
mechanics, hyxlromechanics, and strength of
materials, yet it might be twiee as long to
good advantage. The extra time, if it could
be spared, would be spent mostly on problems
and illustrations ot' the work, so that the
midshipmau, when he came to navigation,
exterior ballistics, etc., later on in the course,
would add his figures and pick out his loga-
Pmn-'. uv BlA'I'Ill'IIllA'I'lCS. S. J. Ihmws rithms more by instinct than by paying espe-
cial attention to them.
llerc's the way the midshipman of 19l2 is compelled to digest math.:
Starts his prob. and reads-
"Substitutine', trans iosino' chanfrino' sifvns, "'
PW F59 P5 rw P1
clearing of fractions, and integrating, we have '
Zim-injcos ltm+nl6l- Zhgim cosltm-M613 y
And this is the way he does it: X
1"igures out the whole prob. all the way through:
easy! llovv savvy he was to discover it! But wait
a minutef----what's that exponent? 3,f2? lVhere in
3 3 3 3 .
the deuce lil lh -V wet v ? "muffin the
' ' '-2 f' ' 2 2 2 2
prob. anywhere. Book must be wrong.
Next day in class the following dialogue takes i
"Sir, how do they get the 3X2 in that seventh
"lvlly-why-fhave you read over the lesson, Mr.
B-? 'l'hat ought. to follow from the first problem--
SXQ, did you say? l'Vell, I don't sec that right. now,
but 1'll look the matter up and tell you to-morrow.
Take the boards, geutlemenf, - f
'lv 1-:Y 1 c, 'N'
E E mmm
E . . .....Ilf W iiii
i llgllllllllll l1IIIllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIHIHIIIIIIIIIBillzzezillllllllllll C iii
Head of Department of Physlcs and Chemistry: Professor R. M. TERRY, U. S. Naval Academy.
Lleut. Commander C. M. TOZER, U. S.
Lleut. Commander A. BRONSON, U. S.
Lleutenant J. M. ENOCHS, U. S. N.
Lleutenant H. D. COOKE, Jr., U. S. N.
Lieutenant MACGILLIVRAY MILNE,
U. S. N. .
Lleutenarlt L. P. TREADWELL, U. S. N.
Lieutenant A. W. SEARS, U. S. N.
Lleutenant G. V. STEWART, U. S. N.
Lleutenant S. C. HOOPER, U. S. N.
Lleutenant W. O. SPEARS, U. S. N.
Lieutenant W. L. CULBERTSON, Jr.,
U. S. N.
Lieutenant W. L. FRIEDELL, U. S. N.
Lieutenant J. W. WILCOX, U. S. N.
Professor of Mathematics P. J. DASHIELL,
U. S. N.
S KY B
THE DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS
S long as the study of physics and chemistry
is included in the work, it is to be regretted
that a little more time cannot he spent on
these subjects. Although we cannot all be
Michelsons, to find the velocity of light on
the sea wall, yet there are a great many inter-
esting experiments that we could perform if
we but had the time to spare.
Here again we make the plea that the
amount of work be cut down and the course
be made more thorough. Take, for instance,
the physical and chemical laboratories, with
all the fine apparatus that they contain.
About all the average midshipman knows of
them is that they are in the building, and
that the equipment is there waiting for him
to come and use it.
Piml-'lesson N. M. 'l'muxY. U. S. N. A.
Midshipman in Skinny Section, reciting' on Simple Harmonic Motion:
"This S. H. M. is represented by the swinging of a ball in a circle across
a straight line, and may be shown by this sine curvef'
"Sine curve, hir. A--? That sketch looks like the cross section of a wave
at Atlantic City. Go ahead li'
"Well, sir, you draw this circle and then project this line, and from the
circumference of the radius---',
"Now think what you
are saying! Say, Mr. A-, ,X
you donlt know very much y i , N '
about this subject, do you?,, 1 AM 3 , f j XD
"No, sir, I don't think I Jgiiff 'V E i ,
I do 'i ----+- ti ' -' 7 A
' . ,f",T'f 'WX if
'Wvell why Cllfllft you f1,,,,..,- LIN f'lgg?X
, w- as Z
say so, then? Sit down. , 'iffy 'Ml
T i i W
- - 1 .1 . . . . A.,W ,, K.,
,Q-"M -' .xv?:9!We.. ,- y ' --fw-A11 - 'TSW'-v"4f"!k2f 'Vive-'b'1-HU' 1f':.-nlwi--LlQ1!fmf5:-.
M INEEIL ISWG
f.-fr fill. ' mg. ,:... V "' wr,
vc: fp, my
Rei: 15222 " 'Ja ii, 11
5 L,-A ' Ig, . Q .ew 14'
V -H.. , 45, 1.5. eq ,f
A .W ,N .,,,5 . .X
L24 fab. 'L
yi. Ex' wg :qv ik'
11 -54 .Q-
.. .t-- -A., , , . . ,. . I' .. 19
I ' " I I
Head of Department of Physlcs and Chemlstry: Professor N. M. TERRY, U. S. Naval Academy.
Lleut. Commander C. M. TOZER, U. S. N. Lleutenant S. C. HOOPER, U. S. N.
Lleut. Commander A. BRONSON, U. S. N. Lieutenant W. 0, SPEARS, U. 5, N.
L'eUte"'a"t J' M' ENOCHS' U' S' N' Lleutenant w. 1.. cul.aER'rsoN, Jr.,
Lleutenant H. D. COOKE, Jr., U. S. N. U. S. N.
Lieutenant MACGILLIVRAY MILNE, Lieutenant W- L. FRIEDEI-L, U, 3, N,
U. S. N.
.W.WL OX, .S.N.
Lieutenant L.. P. TREADWELL, u. s. N. Ueutenant J ' C U
Lieutenant A. W. SEARS, U' S. N. Proflelssgr sf Mathematics P. J. DASHIELL,
Lieutenant G. V. STEWART, U. S. N.
i KY 45
f '1'I'Il'1 DlCPAli'1'MlQN'l' Ol" lf1I.1'IC'1'RI-
ERE, now, is a subject that we ought to
know something ahout when we graduate,
not only because we have spent a year anal
a half of harcl work on it, hut for the reason
that we shall have to work with so much elec-
trical equipment when we get in the tleet.
VVe stucly electricity lll'0lll the insirle out,
all through, and then from the outsirle in
again. Beginning with the simple theories
and laws of currents, the course takes all
about electro-magnets, solenoicls, and lines of
force, measuring and testing instruments,
1lyIHllll0S anrl motors, with their construction
anrl operation, anrl finally all the electrical
apparatus on hoarcl ship, from clesk fans to
CUMINIANIJIGIR II. l'I. CllRlS'l'Y
1'-work every week in the electrical lab.
"Now, gentlemen, you see here the stanclarcl type of switchboarrlg this is
the type now used in the Navy. You see, when you want to turn on the lights,
throw the switch lll11.l'liCIl 'LIGH'l', and so on.
"This equalizer connects with a hus bar-the ground detector, you see-
the circuit breakers-you unclerstancl how they function.
'6All right, gentlemen. You have 15 lninutes to
write this up, and make a complete sketch, showing K
all connections-you see how it goes."
Head of Department of English: Commander E. H. DURELL, U. S. N.
BROWN, U. S. Naval Academy
STEVENS, U. S. Naval Academy
COLEMAN, U. S. Naval Academy
ALDEN, U. S. Naval Academy
FENTON, U. S. Naval Academy
WASHBURN, U. S. Naval Academy
NORRIS, U. S. Naval Academy
KRAFFT, U. S. Naval Academy
FOSTER, U. S. Naval Academy
, A' ' ' "H
THE DEPAR'l'M1+lN'l' OF ENGLISH
HHN a second classman in tl1e U. S. N. A.
does not possess enough literary ahility to
prevent llllll from making twenty-five mis-
takes in grannnar, etc., while writing out a
statement, matters l1ave come to a "pretty
passf' Midshipinen i11 general 11eed to pay
a little more 3l.t.l1ClItl0ll to their Plnglish.
There is no reaso11 why one should not
acquire the habit during his first two years
at the Academy, for he has to write an im-
promptu theme each weekg to write at least
three pages in one hourg fLll'tllCl'lll01'C, with
the sad knowledge that .2 will he taken oft'
l1is mark for every misspelled word or mis-
take in grainmar.
VVith the study of the History of tl1e
United States Navy, tl1e lHlilSlllplll2lll gains
an acquaintance with tl1e personalities and
deeds of the officers who have made our Navy what it is, a11d l1e acquires the
CoA1n11xN111-11: li. II. D111111:1.1.
lan Hua fre
Honexei, the younosteis who nute
unes lkn tn lam s'r1 H0lllLtll10
"The Snzzrfoffn lit fly anothci bio I
e, that swept tu. itz, of- the Bri ISI
'.U"ltCl1'0Ill 'orwarc to 't. e ah '.
u with fl.yino' lIllSSlll..'Q -i forty-pounc er
' e just grazes IC i ac- e -mr das
nrvn' " 'a' ci1.' .'1a .
my is fyinff in tie west and as darkness
creeps on the maimnast topples over with
fi mio' ity eras 1 ani t ie ia e is won.
4 nm ' "
XY- gui! V i
1 ' 1 f'
jf , ,
,f 4 ' '-1fllf"" '
' Q .
wi.-. K .I
ahility of setting llUWll his own ideas of the events i11 clear Flllll concise
t111 1'-141 11.7111 1114 111 D '
n ff X
. 1- 1 - if ' , ' fffgw
sid' - 1 l - l-'ks t l 1 ' A 4,3251
fun. ' f - l af Th ' 'is , aff!"
fill-l 1 h -s . l 'Q'
51111. - tl 11 llllll . 1 -11a -1 1525
th- sw d lltllll the ln ue '2l't'llll,N l nd W ff
D: ' l H l 1 - ' A '1 f f
i,11 1 lllttl U aff lg ,Z
x f 4
. '.-1. X5
'R-JL 5' ,.g5"'
I5 Six- . . nge' 55
I E1 5. 'life'
kg IW 156'
23 xg. 4 alll. -1
. It-. -sl' 1 .- '
V' 35 ,, - Ilgfl Q ' :I , '
fl l V. ah'
Q, lun fl'
99 'I .
-. ,Civ 1.
e :gg kiafgfn Ya
is YW Iistgxi. xamaxwlzawusmaazawmlwavavwnwmsamcemxwuwmmmlmm 'claw
. I . 3 :fs l f
G - ., .I
Head of Department of Modern Languages: Lleutenant Commander S. V. GRAHAM, U. S. N.
Professor HENRI MARION, U. S. Naval Academy
Professor C. V. CUSACHS, U. S. Naval Academy
Professor P. J. DES GARENNES, U. S. Naval Academy
Professor P. E. VOINOT, U. S. Naval Academy
Instructor GASTON COSTET, U. S. Naval Academy
Instructor F. W. MORRISON, U. S. Naval Academy
Instructor ARTURO FERNANDEZ, U. S. Naval Academy
Instructor W. E. OLIVET, U. S. Naval Academy
Instructor R. H. BONILLA, U. S. Naval Academy
Instructor M. A. COLTON, U. S. Naval Academy
i '1'Hl'1 Dl'1l'AR'1'Ml'1N'l' Ol" MODERN
.AGOYmeaning any foreign language-is the
same The worhl over, in the Naval Academy
and out of if. Miglify fine To know when the
time comes, hut mighty harcl To learn when
one has no other aim in view than making a
"sat', mark in 'rhe course. Modern Lan-
guages is in the course hccause if should be
there, fo familiarize lehe miflshipman wifh the
Two most common foreign languages. French
ancl Spanish. There is neither The time nor
the oppoiillliity for one to hecome a fluent
speaker in eifher language, yet the work of a
naval oflieer hrings him so much in foreign
ports and so closely into confaet with foreign
ofhcials that he should at least be ahle lo get
, , . along and carry on his husiness. Many an
l.v'r. CUMDII. S. X. fliilumnl i h ' I
ofhcer has nnssecl some very ll1l'Cl'0Sl'lllQ ex-
periences on foreign cruises heeause he could not talk the language!
"Good morning, gentllemen! You all have your
lessons zees morning? lve shall see!
Lu.1l,IIl'0IIfl'Z-'IIl0i V1lIICl'lI0ftJ quo je was ai clon-
1w:,-- Eh bien-
" 'rllnitre Corbmza sur un urbrv pcrch1?,
Tcnait wi, son- bw: un fl'0'IILllg'L'Q
Maitrc Ifczmrrl, par Fozlcur nllcclmi,
Lui tint 17, pew pres ce Zzmgwgc--'
"You cannolt mlo ill, ha? Monsieur, vnonsicur,
MONSIICUR, I see you eannott keep up ze pace!
You musft pay atienfion to ze vairhes. It is a
game of foofhall-ze vairhe is ze ball.
"Gentllemen, I throw itt at you-if you fumble,
you are LOST l'
NAVAL HYGIENE AND PHYSIOLOGY.
Head of Department: Medlcal Inspector A. M. D. MCCORMICK,
Surgeon J. A. MURPHY, U. S. N.
Lieutenant Commander HARRIS LANING, U. S. N., In
Surgeon J. A. MURPHY, U. S. N.
Instructors In Physical Tralnlng
L. H. MANG
Assistant Gymnasium Instructors
IJ. E. MURRAY
. If 1,
THE DE1'AR'1'M1iN T OF NAVAL
I-IYGIENIC AND PHYSIOLOGY.
AST, but not least, is the "Bones,, Depart-
ment, as many a midshipmen has found out
to his sorrow.
From a department that a few years ago
could boast of nothing more than a few lec-
tures in Physiology, this branch has grown
until now it is almost as intimately eonneeted
with the midshipmanas daily life as is the
By means ol' an extended series of drills,
in which the famous Swedish movements are
being taught, the ottieers are attempting to
increase the average strength of midshipmen
of all classes. By having a sufficient number
of instructors at these drills, the latter are
made very thorough indeed, so that the mid-
shipmen not only get their exercise, but a
good 6tbraee" as well-none of them will deny that the whole brigade is sadly
in need of one.
This department still retains the old series 0flCCt'll1'CS-'tfllliS on anatomy, dis-
eases and their causes-along with explanations of the common ailments that are
to be met with on shipboard, and the methods for their treatment.
SUIKGISUN A. M. D. lx'ICC0llMICK
Latest variation of the 'l'erpsiehorean
art-the Swedish dance. ,Feet tnll, open! J A
l I . . , . K, . I .l .4,"'l- ' H -I fr "
C ose. Aims upwaid, btlCt0l1. Aims 7' lgmaprgg-.su
downward, stretch! Trunk backward, , K I 11 X ,,n9f"'iig 'i
bend! Knee bending, 1-Q! Knee bend- lm
in toe ra isi ' l-2-3-ll ti l't""i'l'l' T-
ga L Nga xv 5 I. G
liltlli' '53, J-
.iff i ,V
1' ' L g -'
OFFICERS NOT ATTACHED TO ACADEMIC STAFF.
Medlcal Inspector A. M. D. McOORMlCK,
U. S. N., Senlor Medlcal Officer
Surgeon S. G. EVANS
Surgeon DUDLEY N. CARPENTER
Surgeon E. G. PARKER
P. A. Surgeon REYNOLDS HAYDEN
Pay Inspector J. S. PHILLIPS, Pay Offlcer
and General Storekeeper
Paymaster SAMUEL BRYAN
Asslstant Paymaster OMAR D. CONGER
Chaplain EVAN W. SCOTT
Chlef Boatswaln JOSEPH HEIL
Chlef Carpenter THOMAS J. LOGAN
Pharmaclst JOHN T. OURSLER
Paymaster's Clerk W. T. WILLIAMS, Clerk
Paymaster's Clerk G. W. VAN BRUNT,
Clerk to Pay Offlcer
Paymaster's Clerk R. A. ASHTON, Clerk
to General Storekeeper
Paymaster's Clerk HARRY PRICE, Clerk to
Paymaster's Clerk M. P. COOMBS, Clerk to
Pay Officer of Shlps
Dentist RICHARD GRADY, M.D., D.D.S.
ENGINEERING EXPERIMENT STATION.
Captaln T. W. KINCAID, U. S. N., Head of Lleutenant T. G. ELLYSON, U. S. N., ln-
Statlon structlon lAvIatIonl
Lleutenant Commander FRANK LYON, U. Lleutenant J. H. TOWERS, U. S. N., In-
S. N. struction 1Avlatlon7
Lleutenant J. F. DANIELS, U. S. N. Enslgn V. D. HERBSTER, U. S. N., Instruc-
Lleutenant J. RODGERS, U. S. N., lnstruc- f'0"' IAVIMIOVW
tlon CAvIatlonb '
U. S. S. HARTFORD CStation Shipj.
Commander A. H. SCALES, U. S. N., Com- Mldshlpman H. S. McK. CLAY, U. S. N.
Lleutenant D. L. HOWARD, U. S. N.
Enslgn J. H. INGRAM, U. S. N.
Enslgn R. H. DAVIS, U. S. N.
Mldshlpman C. Q. WRIGHT, U. S .N.
Mldshlpman G. F. JACOBS, U. S. N.
Chlef Boatswaln ARTHUR SMITH, U. S. N.
Chief Machinist HENRY SMITH, U. S. N.
Mate HARRY DAHIS, U. S. N.
U. S. S. OLYMPIA.
Commander A. H. SCALES, U. s. N., corn- Gunner T. c. WESTER, U. s. N.
Carpenter W. E. WINANT
U. S. S. BAGLEY.
Lleutenant M. K. METCALF, Commandlng
U. S. S. BAILEY.
Enslgn A. M. R. ALLEN, U. S. N., Commandlng
Enslgn C. H. MADDOX, U. S. N.
U. S. S. STRINGHAM.
Lleutenant IJ. GJ D. P. MORRISON, U. S. N., Commandlng
Professor A. N. BROWN, U. S. Naval Acad-
J. M. SPENCER, Assistant Llbrarlan
R. J. DUVAL, Cataloguer
Medlcal Inspector GEORGE PICKRELL, U. P. A. Surgeon R. G. HEINER, U. S. N.
Surgeon J. M. BRISTEFI, U. S. N.
P. A. Surgeon D. G. SUTTON, U. S. N.
Pharmaclst A. A. O'DONOGHUE, U. S. N.
Cololnel F'. J. MOSES, U. S. M. C., Command-
Captain W. W. LOW, U. S. M. C.
Captain G. M. KINCADE, U. S. M. C.
Flrst Lleutenant A. B. DRUM, U. S. M. C.
Flrst Lleutenant R. L. DENIG, U. S. M. C.,
Flrst Lleutenant S. S. LEE, U. S. M. C.
Second Lleutenant A. D. ROREX, U. S. M. C.
Second Lleutenant A. S. HEFFLEY, U. S.
Second Lleutenant M. B. HUMPHREY, U.
S. M. C.
REMPIH Q! 'F AO
Commander SAUNDERS, H. E. Q
Lleutenant and Brlgade Adjutant: LARIMER, M. W.
Brigade Staff Petty Officer: WEEMS, P. V. H.
Lieutenant Commander: CORLEY W. A.
Junlor Lleutenant and Adjutant: NICKINSON, E. P.
7 ,aaa-.zf,cun'.w:?Xgp.,gQ.+.9'? f ff'
ef, ' XX ,
'-, - P15
.ky Q. W1 f
E157 gl 17
M. , S 'W 1 7
' V 1 ,1 f
5-:Qs f 111 W I p 1111
93:35 FU 'WJ ffl '
51:53. I ' 455
gi' J X I ww
'xl X ' 439
1917 fi "ii 437
sf' 14' 5: ' , 4
:fu ,I If 'tn .
V1 If If'
fl ,ff .
I -'T N Cadet Chief Petty Offucer: BYRD R. E., Jr. Q J
'- f , FIRST DIVISION.
. I , 1st Company. 2nd Company.
In Cadet Lleutenant PARR, R. S. Cadet Lleutenant ABBOTT, J. L.
'- Cadet Junlor Lleutenant WHITE- Cadet Junlor Lleutenant ANDER-
I SIDE. G- W- SON, A. B.
Cadet Enslgn KING, J. L. Cadet Ensl n SMALL E. G.
1 5" SECOND DIVISION.
: ,N 3rd Company. 4th Company.
Cadet Lleutenant WENZELL, L. P. Cadet Lleutenant FULTON, .
, A , Cade: .:-lunlor Lleutenant LITTLE, Cadea: Junlor' Lleutenant FORT,
I , . . . .
fl 1 Cadet Enslgn WILSON, S. A. Cadet Enslgn DASHIELL, G. W. D.
PETTY OFFICERS, FIRST CLASS.
FORDE, L. K. MARTIN, R. L. WHITING, F. E. M. KIEFFER, H. M.
DODD, H. ROBERTSON, R. S. GREENE, C. F. BISHOP, J. B.
MOORE, R. D. CULIN, J. H. GUTHRIE, A. H. ROBERTS, A. C.
HOOGEWERFF, H. MERRILL, A. S. BARBEY, D. E. GROW, H. B.
PETTY OFFICERS, SECOND CLASS.
SHAW, W. A. POE, B. F. SCHUIRMANN, R. E. ELMER, R. E. P.
WADDELL, W. C. MCKITTERICK, E. H. LODER, A. W. SANBORN, A. B.
THOMPSON, B. M. ELDREDGE, E. P. PACE, E. M., Jr. OSGOOD, W. H.
FOX, J. L. LOCKWOOD, C. A.,Jr. THEISS, P. S. CURLEY, H. P.
Cadet Lleutenant Commander: WILBUR, J. Q73
Cadet Junlor Lleutenant and Adjutant: WENTWORTH, R. S. Q53
Cadet Chief Petty Officer: ELDER, F. K. Q69
Cadet Lleutenant DALTON, J. P. Cadet Lleutenant RUSSELL, E. A.
Cadet Junlor Lleutenant ERTZ, H. Cadet Junlor Lleutenant WICK, H. C.
Cadet Ensign SCOFIELD, H. W. Cadet Enslgn TISDALE, M. S.
7th Company. 8th Company-
Cadet Lleutenant BYERS, J. A. Cadet Lleutenant GULBRANSON, C.
Cadet Junlor Lleutenant SAUNDERS, J. A. Cadet Junlor Lleutenant MORRISSEY, E. R
Cadet Enslgn ZIEGLER, S. J. Cadet Enslgn GILLILAND, C. G.
PETTY OFFICERS, FIRST CLASS.
ELDER, F. K. ZACHARIAS, E. M. BROWN, R. D. TEN EYCK, A. C.
La MOUNTAIN, G. W. BOYDEN, D. PATRICK, H. G. CLARK, J. C.
HALL, C. M. BUCKMASTER, E. BROADBENT, E. W. VENTER, J. G.
FISCHER, H. E. MacCRONE, W. C. PATTERSON, D. F. DECKER, S. M.
GATCH, T. L.
PETTY OFFICERS, SECOND CLASS.
BYRNE, C. B. BROWN, J. J. SOWELL, I. C. WRIGHT, C. H.
COIL, E. W. MCMORRIS, C. H. RAMSEY, D. C. BENNETT, A. C.
FRAZER, H. C. TAYLOR, W. D. DE LANY, W. S. HAMILTON, D. W.
CRUTCHFIELD, J. A. CHEADLE, W. E. DE TREVILLE, D. LAKE, F. U.
A 1 ,f , ' +.:'+ ' fi TA? f -
W ,.,,!,,:,2Af A 1 ',., ,.. .Xu fits: A . V Q ,,,.. .., I A . F I
- .N . , , P- - f-A w gn ,u , x - -- 1-V .- - HN. .
,K ' , ' . I il 5 1
. -- A 1 .f P -'-- N49 -W' , 'S -x, X 1'-1 fs
-W "" 'K " "' ' , :i."'gx. Wa , ' " 1
.-. A P . .- .-.. -.-.. fwfr- - 3- ..., .r-- -4 .
,,, - - , iv - A.. Z V . f--- ,
' .. . , - N . .,. 1
-- -N 1: ff"
--.. f- -w. .rv- ,nl
'-5 - I
,W - f- ' - 1-g -1
N ..... 3- -wp -r-- -1
A., A ,
N f-wil A '11
THE CLASS OF 1912.
" f X 0'
S E 2 - W Z
X :E MS -
e X ' 24
' X ' -
1165? 5? 5
Es? g'T?qq6?'g ' gi
E N 2 fig
i 2 g l
- X,lgijQQg g45
5 b f '
E , B a lm?
' I-E ig ,- J b bfj
' ffv ?"'2 '-
SQL QTQQQLP .f
N 1. I . Y 3'-' r '+i
., - .
3- x. ' , Y , Z Arg
' X ' . it ii-91'
' v Q fl- A 'H 7, , -
-1 , ZTT- -,-
. --1 :, -A V " .-
:rl Y Y-A - A :ni-
y .lames Lloyd Abbot
Little Rock, Arkansas
"Bunny" ' "Rabbitt"
" 'Tis sweet to know there is an
eye will mark our coming,
And look brighter when we come."
Three Stripes Baseball N
Captain Baseball Team C15
Basketbal1BNB Football Numerals
Farewell Ball Committee
Class Ring Committee
OD made heaven and earth in
six days, and on the seventh
he rested. On Monday of
the following week he took a brace
and made Bunny Abbot, and the
world has been properly taken care
of ever since. Our chronology may be a triHe at fault but the fact is
essentially correct, for we have it from Bunny's own lips that "there is just
as much energy in the world now as there was in the year 1,', and to be so
well posted on the matter he must evidently have been on hand du1'ing the
earliest infancy of the cosmos! He is the energetic, aggressive type of South-
erner, possessed of a slight, wiry build, and a
will strong enough to overthrow the Alps were y
they to antagonize him. He has a most remark- l
able fund of anecdotes and personal experiences
and usually plays the central figure in all of
them. Is a confirmed optimist and will never ad-
mit that anything is wrongg which is not sur-
prising, as he is the master of all the arts and
graces popularly attributed to the ideal mid-
shipman. He is an all-around athlete, and what
is more-a good dancer and a heavy fusser.
Drags whenever a girl is dragable and must be
given credit for making a specialty of queens.
Is a fluent hot air artist on any subject, and
delights to tell you how things are done by
"white folks !"
Demonstrated his efhciency on the cruise and
obtained a well-merited three stripes. Since then
has been vainly trying to subjugate his wife and
his eighth P. O. Bunny is a valuable friend
and has a good word for everybody.
Oil City, Pennsylvania
"Mine be a cot beside the hillg
A IJl?Cltl'L'lI,.S' hum shall sooth my
A willowy brook, that tufrns I0 mill
llfith many a fall, shall linger
near." -ROGERS. A
Class Pipe Committee
ANG became famous Plebe
Summer, first by trying to
trim ship one day by filling
the center-board t1'unk with water,
and later by a thrilling Frenching
A A eseapade-he saw the show one
night, eluded VVallie, Lazy Lou and the whole corps of Jimmy Legs, crawled
through the passage under the brick walk, got to his room door, and was
ragged there by the M. C.
Second Class year he passed his anus, took the cruise, went home on leave
for two days, came back and slaved through September, then passed all his
Gang has a good working set of very high ideals, is a man of quiet good
taste, loves a good skag and a cup now and then, and has a sense of humor
distinctly his own. Sometimes he laughs and you wonder why, again he
won't laugh when there is every provocation. Wlien he is having a good time,
too, he has a peculiar way of showing it. Moreover, he has a way of looking
at you so deliberately and searehingly that you feel as if St. Peter were
deciding your chances. He
has been a steady fusser with 1
attentions rather limited.
There is only one man of lns
weight in the Academy who is
a better boxer, and no one m""'
has a better sense of sports-
The Slim Princess-Hook
Charles Snow Alden
Troy, New York
"And then nt last cried out, this
is a man!"
Weak Squad 143211
HIS by-product of Troy, N. Y.-not appreciating the expensive three-
months cruise on the latest battleships, given each Snnnner by the
government-spends his September leave cruising along the New England
coast in H30-footersf' It is darkly suspected that he makes these 'ccrab
cruises" to extend his acquaintance with femmes in every port. Anything
might be believed of a man who wakes you up
after every hop to tell you he is in love with the
girl you took. He insists, however, that he'd
rather stay at a distance and look at a pretty
girl than to do anything else in the world.
"Snow" will sit quietly in a noisy mob of
story-tellers for ten or fifteen minutes, apparently
much taken in by the wild tales submitted, and
then "come down', with the best one that has just
Although primarily a sea-going man, Snow
is equal to any occasion that may arise ashore
-at home or abroad-from fussing ehaperons
to taking home German lieutcnants at five A. M.
On one of the latter occasions--at the fountain
in the Palais de Danse, he proved himself a peace-
maker by pouring oil on the troubled waters-
"3 in 1,".it was--and straightaway he withdrew
himself from the public gaze. His brother peace-
makers-'4Pinkie" Schuirmann and Schuyler,
after shedding salty tears, likewise departed by
the nearest exlt. 42
' George Wesley Whiteside
- Carrollton, Illinois
"Give me, I cried Qenough for
mel, my bread and imlepcadcncyf
. Two Stripes Football Numerals
OR nearly four years, George had a life of unalloyed unhappiness-
according to George. Something in Carrollton seemed to call him, and
Navy life and Navy ways held no cha1'1n. But later in life "SnyVe"
befran to fret frivolous. He was even heard to say in a tremulous voice, when
h C 7
about to part on Lovers, Lane after a op: 'X es, Ll.-ii.
I will, too, cry."
Two stripes First Class year together with every-
day liberty and Sunday and Sunday attractions in
town further brightened his lookout on the Navy and
life in general. In spite of all these varied allure-
ments he now manages to spend certain set days each
week in the gym, cultivating the physical side, and
yet another set day in the swimming pool acquiring
VVe all hope that '
Annapolis will win
over Carrollton in the
coming contest and
George will stay in
39.1 ' ' t A Xi.,
" ' 4' -"f .N .ff
ff Z:-y.. . A . --1. i
Anton Bennet Anderson
is L ' Dover, New jersey
is ilAndyll Hswedefi
"Full well Hwy Inuglzcrl, with
At all his johrvs, for nznny It joke
llllll hc." "Hf20l,DSMI'l'II.
, ALL, llgllt-ll2lll'CIl, blue-eyed,
illlll the kind of :L m:Ln lllllt
women r:Lve overgthntls
Andy. For :Lll th:L,, he is il Illil.H,S
lllilll, too, so you see he is :L good
fellow. Cllllll, never rutlled, :L boon
companion, no trip h:Lve we ever
taken in :Lll our four years has
been complete without him :Lnd his inevitable cigarette. If you Wlllll :L picture
of un:Llloyed bliss, just wnteh him smoke il skng. To begin with, he offers his
e:Lse to the entire circle, llllil w'hen you refuse you :Lre met with :L p:Liued, pity-
ing expression th:Lt tells you that you :Lre missing one of the 'joys of life. Then
he lights up, lll'2lWS his first pull, :Lnd there settles on his l-ILCC perfect content.
Hels il bit of ll blufter in his w:Ly, but he usu:Llly gets 2LW2Ly with his bluff,
for people h:Lve lenrned that on most occasions he Cilll lll2LliC good when culled.
Somewhat of :L fusser, he h:Ls tr:Lined :L number of debut:Lntes in the Wily they
should go-the Ill2ll',l'llll0lll2ll Wlly. This does not disturb him, however, for in his
e:Lsy-going f:Lshiou he knows th:Lt the world will :Llw:Lys be filled with pretty
faces, llfllllty :Lnkles, :Lnd the frou-frou of skirts.
lf'riendly, Zllllilllllf, cosniopolitnn,
he will be equnlly :Lt home on Fried-
rich Strasse, on the Bund in Shang-
llill, or on :L torpedo bo:Lt oft' the
co:Lst of 1jZltIlgOIll1L. But wherever
it is you meet him he will come to
you with outstretched h:Lnd, llllfl it
will be like :L messapge from home.
"llc :Lnd Sh:Lkespe:Lre never re-
Ernest Gregor Small
Los Angeles, California Cformerly of
"I am It mem whom fortufne hath
most cruelly scratchcclfl
One Stripe Star Q45
Lucky Bag Staff
y Expert Rifleman
HIC people of the world, as
i we itll should know, are di-
vided into two mztin classes,
i those who live in Boston, and those
who do not live in Boston. Ernie
i is from Boston. Two yeurs of col-
lege life and experience brought
' him to us, at man with ideas and
opinions more fully developed than the ave1'z1.ge 'cgreelf' plebe. And n. Puritzm
fixity of belief has made it very hard for him to see the wisdom of the Navy
way of doing things as compared to the waxy they used to do nt Dartmouth.
He developed into SL bitter 'crhinoi' plebe Summer, but for the last two years
u. softening influence has tempered his nature, until now he frequently
takes us hack to the good old youngster cruise-f-meaning the three days at
Boston-and occasionally he gives us fl bright glimpse into ll rosy future-
"the VVest const, tlmt's the plueef'
Seldom fusses-he had rather sit in the balcony and pick out the "h1'ieks',
than dance'-but when he does fuss, he feels like an old hen with :L lone chick,
and woe betide the nmn who cuts :L dunee with his queen! The worst of his
being at Red Mike, to the girls, is that he is "such n perfect sweetheu.rt.,'
I-Ie looks like un ap-
but just show him it letter,
one of the pink kind, and
he will give you one of
those rare smiles which
mean so much.
lhe doggone mut-
the slimy sloh !"
. +41 f
J W 3
vi , '- - E
V- i i , ' Oliver Walton Bagby
,- 5 New Haven, Missouri
. "Let such teach others, who
AGSH is one of the few in the class who think that the Smoking Room is
a grand institution. There he can sit by the hour and uswap the
dust" with the boys, and never give a thought to recitations. A glance
at the lesson and he is ready to help less fortunate wooden men.
Bagby was a true Red Mike, disdaining all things feminine, until' George?
'Seeing Annapolisv excursion arrived. Since then he ll!lSl1,t missed a hop
or a liberty.
It seems that Bagby is somewhat of an acrobat, but kept his talents well-
concealed until a certain joyous liberty in Queenstown when he astonished
and entertained the natives of the linierald Isle by a two-man bicycle act of
a kind unknown before.
Although one of the
class infants he already .49
takes g 1' e IL t interest tp-
in Herpieide advertise- 'A'
ments, and shaves oft-
ener than "Nicky Bow--
Carleton Herbert Wright
New Hampton, Iowa
"Ho, davit you grieve for me,
lily lovely M ary-anne,
As a, time 6.'L'Z7i7'61l mlm."
H OSCOICQ' like his running mate, Bagby, though never far from the
top, always finds Naval Acaclemy life an easy existence at the expense
of the government. You will go far to find a better naturccl, more
likeable fellow than Boscoc. Note the name. On the entrance exams, even
the doctor arlmired his Hsylph-like physiquef, and the awe-struck cleansleeves
in the rear rank christened him early.
He triecl to cncl his existence first class cruise by casting himself from the
car winrlow on the way to Killarney. ltlotivc unknown, but cause suspected.
Fortunately he was restrained, although the C0lllpil.1'tIHCl1t was .badly disfigured
during the struggle.
YVe have evidence that he is leading a double life, for after deceiving us
three years, he came back from first class leave with a happy smile and an
absent mind. The Army f W
begins to look attractive to l
him-friends there, you
know-as compared with
the centuries of that two
years, "wait" required by
For Fll marry you yit on a four-
Ernest Hayes Barber
"I was not born for courts or state
Expert Rifleman i
Expert Pistol Shot
Rifle Squad C3215
Brown N Yellow RNT
U EY, il,RI0lllllSl ll,hI0l1lllSl,,
HHey, bo l"
VVhereupon Bl 0 ni u s
breaks out into a beaming sniile
and rubs his P. A. with the pe-
culiar circular motion that is all his own. Never happy unless he has a hand
full of cards, and is about to make a "little slainu-you are then informed in
a real Kentucky Haw! that "you dou't know
how to play cards, nohow!"
lve didn't think Momus could do any-
thing but work math. probs. and imitate a
dark red Japanese lantern, until youngster
year, when he held his gun with two fingers
and made 445 at 200 slow. Captain Jack
didn't think he could do it, either, until
Momus 1'Cll'lCIlllJCl'Cll to bring his bolt one
day and made a 99 skirmish run.
Momus had to learn by experience that v
it's a far ery from chopping wood to taking
oil' a gun sightwhe tried to hack it oft' one
day with the prongs of a claw-hammer!
Looking through the yellow shade glass of
his telescope at 1,000 yards range, 'GI can't
see any mirage-it all looks blzw to me!"
Charles Kyle Osborne
"The town! W hat is there in
the towfn to luf1'c?',
-S 1 1 A IQIQSPEARE.
NIC more of the boys who
live so far back in the wil-
derness that they have to
take a buggy and walk for half a.
day beyondf the end of the rail-
, road. Having won fame as an
orator in his neck-of-the-woods, he came to Annapolis spouting orations on the
great military genius, Napoleon Bonaparte. He was somewhat disappointed
with the English profs. plebe yearg they didn't seem to appreciate his worth
at all, and their standards weren't ones that
he knew or ever cared about-until he had -
to take a re-exam.
After two cruises and three years in the
Naval workhouse, he has come to think that -
the old Navie isn't so bad after all, even
though they have gears instead of wagon
wheels, and bell wires instead of reins- l
they have cards, so what matters after all?
This is the man who is going to get the
automobile next year for the work he has
done on the baseball team-in particular,
his record for "base on balls? You bet
he doesn't hit at a ball unless it's right
where it ought to be-more than one
pitcher has learned this to his sorrow.
It's just like him, anyway, for he doesn't
say any more than he ever has tog without
looking, you'cl never know that he was
Say, did you ever hear the story about
the little bird?
Daniel Edward Barbey
' "Handsome Dan"
noramrc lmfh done the decdf,
OUR years ago Handsome Dan put his other shirt into his carpet-bag
and got unde1' way with his course set for Crabtown. Portland lost one
of her foremost citizensg but the town expects wonders from the boy, and
he is making good. Plebe year Dan had all the earlnarks of a confirmed
bachelor, but when the June Ball came around, he was found on the job and
has been on the job ever since. His greatest weakness is his ardent adlniration
for the fair ones. The casual recognition of a vision of feminity is worth
more to Dan than a 3.5 in the proffs mark book. To suni it all up, Dan is one
of that kind who does not propose to let Zeuner Valve diagrams and ballistic
coeflieients interfere with his social affairs. He is a conscientious, hard-worli-
ing sort of fellow, as a student and fnsser, and gets around without making
much noise about it. Al-
t li o u g h not particularly
savvy, he has managed to
keep to the windward of the
elusive 2.5, and usually fin-
ishes up carrying a few
more with him. Like his
studies, athletics have suf-
fered a little on account of
his fussing propensities.
"ll lbilu fimorouis Iunowlcdgc
.sfamls C0l1SiI1l!l'i'lIg', lllllIllCi0lLS ig-
Stanley Grey Womble
"Ha would not with a percmptory
Asscrt the nose uponliis fafcc his
-Cow 1' 1-nn.
TANLEY GREY VVOMBLE, a native of the Lone Star State, not a wild
and woolly cowboy as one usually associates with Texas, but a quiet South-
ern gentleman. A Red Mike by nature,
Stanley was the victim of circumstances and
has fussed indifferently for three years.
Never known to rhinog even four years with
Handsome Dan has not clouded his sunny
disposition. Twice has Pop had designs on - N.
him, but hy diligent honing he foiled him
both times and is with us at the final muster.
"Stagging? 'l'hat's fine. You can have
the 5th, 6th, 7th and 8th.,' 4.-wfiw
.. i S! 9-
E Q Z
f ' 1
' 'sy -
, 1 r "
, , ' . 'I
.ti V , i 7 '.
.K -5 Andrew Carl5Bennett
"Truth, simple truth was written
in his faceg get while thc seri-
ous trzith his soul approved,
Cheerful he szfcnwrl and gclztlelmss
Buzzard Baseball Nuhmerals
STURDY youth with iiaxen hair and a winning smile. A quiet, consistent
fusser who spends Sunday afternoons penning numerous epistles to his
various femmes. Often wishes to go in the Armyg no one knows why!
Formerly high ranker in a high school kaydet corps, hence he knows mili-
ta1'y tactics from A to Z. Believes in plebes bracing up, and is willing to in-
struct them. Military efficiency rated him
stripes, but an extreme laxity of endeavor al- 7 ii
ways seized him immediately the ship began to
get restless, and nothing could charm him hack
to the prosaic world of navigation and drills.
Likes to get with his gang, and discuss the
universe. Violently insists that Portsmouth is
on the map. He has a constant fear of losing'
his peroxide locks, and uses gallons of hair
tonic in private.
Hung one on the boys in Berlin, by appear-
ing in a suit of German cits.
' C ' ' fir' Mi lf Lf? , -
"Dimples" "Captain Clarence"
"Yr gods, it doth mnnzv me,
' A man, of szbch fi fczfblc temper
' .So fret the start 0" the mnfestic
And bear the pnlfm IIl0'l1t?.U
. Lacrosse Numerals
N efficient man, :L truly conscientious llltlll. lVitness: Three well-rle-
A fusser of note, he is :Lt once the prifle flllfl the despair Qt' his fennile
uequ:Liut.u.nces, the latter because of his fickle disposition. Bea-:Line the nmin
stunrlby of n, popular seminary seeoncl class year, :Lnzl like :Lll the truly
wise, was very strong' for the chaperone-when she was nrounrl. Makes every
liberty possible on the cruise, llllfl likes to make 21 hit with the natives.
Clarence is :L in:Ln who ILlWlIyS has :L cheery worrl for everyone, :Lncl if you
are lucky enough to be numbered 6LIll0llg his friends, your troubles are his
troubles and your joys :Lre
his joys. Oec:Lsion:Llly he
gets visions of eomnibizil
bliss and becomes violently
u1'l1lHO,, on the Navy :Ls Ft
place for :L lllllll with
Lawrence Philip Bischoff
, Stevens Point, Wisconsin
"His haul aches for a coronctf'
Expert Rifleman Brown N
Basketball BNB Football N2d
OUR years ago a rakish-looking craft sailed into Crabtown harbor and
dropped its mudhook in
ing from Stevens Point,
to his arrival instructing the
his pastoral village, but the
predominated in his nature,
course for Crahtown.
He was a member of Tonnnie's Band, which
Bancroft Hall-Lawrence Philip Bischoff, hail-
Vlliseonsin. He had spent a few years previous
young minds of
call of the sea i
and he set his l
was,wont to make nights hideous until that illus- i
trious organization was disbanded Second Class
year. Howeve1', he didn't lose
crash, and occasionally the second deck was
made miserable to its vibrations.
Bish is not one of those persistent fussers,
hut confidentially, of course, his interests are
centered around his native domicile. He spends
most of his time during study hours writing let-
tersg and judging from the mail that arrives
almost daily bearing a familiar postmark and
a handwriting strictly elifeminate, we are led
to believe that-well, anyway,
in our assertions.
his Cornet in the
weire not far oft'
Stanley Philip Tracht
Upper Sandusky, Ohio
QUIET, unobtrusive little fellow, whose only striking eeeentricities :ire his
pompuclour and his walk. Get's very eniburnsseml when questioned nhout
the class supper, the three days in -Berlin or his liherties in Kiel. Fusses
occasionally, but does not possess the qualities of :L hot-air urtist necessary to
the accomplished fusser. A savvy nmng though how he does it, by honing' dur-
ing the intervals between Bugs' ngonies, is .+L mystery to the rest of us. An
ideal first elussniun in the eyes of the umlerclnssnien, for he is pe1'fec'tly hurln-
less. Along with Snow Alden, he is the nucleus of the Swedish chuicing squad.
"Aw, come on. Come on now l"
l "For joy like this, death were a
i cherzp e.z'clurnga."
Julian Broclclehurst Bishop
"I nm, Sir Oracle,
.-Ind when I opc my lips lat 'no
y dog bll7'h'.,n
'-S HA K ESP RARE.
" Il"'---t h e incomparable---
first courted that fickle dame,
publicity, w a y b a c k in
plehe September as the pride of the
Dago profs, and somehow he has
managed to hold the center of the
stage since. A man of decided
opinions, he never hesitates to air
them in measured and slow lan-
guage much like that grasshopper motion he affects in guiding the savvy
section. He is really at his hest when with a congenial crowd in the stern-
sheets of the last liherty hoat, and whether he discourses on "a dear good girl
who reminded me of David C'oppertiehl's Dora"
as in his youngster days, or whether, as in his
more hlase later years, he discuss the relative
merits of C'uracao and Benedictine, the crowd Q
will he entertained as no other can. A reader '
ol' such rare hirds as Schopenhauer and Kant,
he lives in a higher intellectual plane than most ,
of us, only descending to the common ground of
the section room, where he h1uH's the profs to a
frazzle, while wc lie gasping like newly caught,
"Hip" shines on shiphoard. On his youngster
cruise he distinguished himself hy proudly an-
swering "Aye, aye. sir' when hailed one dark
night from the Olympia. On his other two
cruises hc has never failed to draw ofh'cial
wrath of some sort on his unlucky head. He
drew a second P. 0. in the rattle, and so at-
tained the dream of his life to set a step for
a conmany that no one hut he can follow.
A character iinpossihle to fathom hut well
Washington, District of Columbia
"Beast not these titles of your
Masqueraders C3, 2, lj
S the son of a clistinguisheal
naval ollieer, and has been
"in the ll a v y twenty - one
yearsf' WVhat he 1loesn't know
about the service is yet to he clis-
covererl. Takes a keen interest in professional all'airs and is extremely well
informecl ahont them. Is never happier than when engaged in dispensing
the straight clope to the eager listeners of the China-Dog group. Is
famous as the social luniinary of the class, and would have 11s think him the
familiar of the erownerl liearls of liurope. Patronizes all other unfortunates
in a truly glorious manner, delighting to tell tl1e111 of the time when he anfl
ltlrs. VVillie Inittor-llerlfl were the leaclers of the four hunclrecl.
Is the most inveterate fnsser amongst us ancl complains that at least a
half clozen queens-all with their little million or two, fl0lltCllC1'lil10W"2l1'C
trying to marry him against his will. Received a earcl to a tea-fight from a
New York clehutante once, anrl was nervous for weeks after. A fair Cdl'
for music anrl exeellent clam-ing have
enahlerl him to do goocl work with the
lllasquerarlers every year: hut he is
chiefly rlistinguishecl for his Boston-
ing anrl his l'avorite songs which are:
"Pm falling in love with someone,"
and "Be she saint o1' sinner. 1,111
going to win her!" Do what he will,
he is perpetually in hot water with
Phyllis or Anmryllis!
l John Pierce Bowden
San Jose, California
"Toiling, rcjoicizzg, sorrmc'in.g',
OIIZCYIIYZ ilzrough Iifu he g'ov.v."
Hop Committee Q15
UNSIDICR, gentle reader,
what you would do if you
perennially found yourself
after the first two months of
school, in what seemed to he a
hopelessly unsat condition. That
is the condition in which Bowden was placed, not once, hut many times. Don't
you think you would he inclined to say that you never did like the Navy, any-
how, and that you would let things slide, and show them what a success you
eould he as a hanker, or a revenue cutter cadet, or an alfalfa raiser? Did
John Bowden do that? No, he did not. He got down and honed. He hurned
late lights until they had to cut in another dynamo at the power-house. He
honed at the M. this desk when all the other lights went out. He honed on
Saturday afternoon, instead of going on liberty. He went to early chu1'ch at
5:00 A. M., so that he could bone all day Sunday. And at the end of every
term John Pierce Bowden pulled safely, happily, triuinphantly "sat.,' VVas
it a 2.5 or a 92.52F That
doesn't matter, hut if perse-
verance and persistence de-
serve a reward, if tireless in-
dustry and indomitahle pur-
pose bring peace of mind,
then the most deserving
man, the happiest man, that
receives his diploma and
sings "Out of the VVilder-
ness,' on June Tth will he.
John Pierce Bowden, San
George William l..alVlountain
5 Champlain, New York
"Our 1m.vtendy actions cannot
bc fnznnagcrl by rules of strict
-Sum li0Bl'IltT 1'IOXVARD.
Buzzard Lacrosse LNT
Captain Lacrosse Team CU
T came from New York, but is a Frenchman just the same---a Canuck,
rathe1', as four years' brilliant work on the lacrosse team has proved.
No one who saw him in action, lacrosse
stick in hand, cap pulled down over his eyes,
underjaw and eyebrows meeting in a threat-
ening scowl, would ever imagine that the
Canuck had envious eyes on the class han-
nerg yet such is the melancholy fact. Has
lived with Bowden so long that they hardly
know themselves apart, and will both answer
to the same name. The lingo strove three
years for a huzzard and a star, to which
an accident ahove him 'added three chevrons
to take to Philadelphia on Christmas leave.
A threatened savoir plehe year he dropped
until he reached a mean draft of about 2.9
as soon as he rated going to all the hops.
We are all proud of our Canuck, no class
has ever had anything just like him, and
we predict that no future class ever will.
Thales Stewart Boycl
"Set ll' rcnfclz o-vcr my mouth, 0
lffvp thc floor of my Zips."
Track N2d Football Numerals
IIALES S'l'l'IVVAli'l' BOYID, C'learf'ield, l'a. How, in this vale of tears,
could any human being with such a pleasing appellation and place
of residence escape recognition? VVe have his own word for it that
the capital of the world is located in Clearfield, and the fact that the sun
rises and sets in Montgomery County is without question. 'l'l1is rough-
houser ot' the ronghneck variety came to Annapolis primarily to complete
his education, but since his advent, four years ago, has pulled off' more blood-
curdling, dare-devilish escapades to the square inch than did the whole dago
army in lripoli.
He has a voice that resemhles the gas ejection of a thirteen-inch gun when
the breech is opened. Is the greatest living authority on matters baseball,
having played a numher of years on a hush league around his native domicile.
lVit.h his sparkling eyes and 'possnm smile he has made many a fair one sit
up and take notice. But isn't it
passing strange that he is a non-
believer of the doctrine that, "Vari-
ety is the spice of life"?-however,
Hthere may he a reason."
Charles Perry Mason
"I rlnrc do all that doth become
za IIIIIILH X
--S iiA1cl4:s1-.iaixii 111.
Football Numerals Baseball
. Numerals Track Numerals
lf v. f
JOLLY, fun-loving Dutchman with a perpetual blush, from the banks
of the Susquehanna. Is always happy, whether "satis or not, so long as
the monthly magazines can be hacl. His love of chance lecl him to
rise early 'l'hanlisgiving mo1'ning l'lebe year anil try his luck against that
of the rabbit foot possessed by one of the "guardians of the swab." A eon-
sistent fusser from the beginning, C'harlie's interest in the return of one of the
yarrlls fairest eauseml him to so far forget himself as to wave from his window-
whieh most. unmilitary act was observed by Burk. Livecl in the olcl Tenth for
three years, anal after leacling Heck to a sarl enrl took up his life with Baron
lliunehausen Boyd, whereupon they both began to bilge. A month or two
put them both on the safe sicle anfl plans were soon started for the Baron's
werlfling, at which Vharles
is to be Master of Vere-
Once hearcl that men
who never broke a regula-
tion we1'e not wantecl in the
Service, and Charlie has
done what he couhl to be-
"Look at that suit of
works, I've worn it eight
I L Donald Boyden
l Chicago, Illinois
i "Som: hc .wmflfrl his soul to
f "rl 7E'1IllIIUI'l'l', 7:L'Clll"1j of the way."
L -Mus. Osuoon.
I 1 ..
, . Buzzard Lacrosse Numerals
UNALD is notorious :Ls :L 1nusici:Ln, having llllll klll llllp0l't!lllt position
in '6'l'onnny,' 'l'hoiupsou's f:unous b:Lnd, where he eurried :L hrooln-
stick und, :Lt l'2Ll'C inte1'v:Lls, even helped with the h:Lss drum. This hund,
with its wild trips, niust h:Lve been his downfall, for ever since he has shown
nmrked iIIt7HI11lfl0l1S to he .just :L wee hit
"hard," illlll decided that if it were IL question
of honing or Clltlflllllg :L Slll0liL', then the
SlIl0liC,S the thing. I-Iowever it n1:Ly he, he
has 2l,lW2LyS lll2ll11LgCKl to st:Lnd up ELIIIOIIQ the
suvoirs of the cl:Lss.
He is well known :is the coxswain Zlllil guid-
ing h:Lnd of lllillly :L winning s:Lilho:Lt on the
Severn :Lnd on the cruises. "If':Lts', could
tell of how he s:Lt on :L wrecked :Lud stranded
knockubout :Lnd WY2Ll'CllCIl. Don Boydeu cross
This long son of Illinois c:Ln ho:Lst of :L
quiet, fun-loving disposition, of generosity to
:L f:Lult, Zlllll especially of :L truit rarely
found-that of ll2LVll1g :L kind word for :Lll
those he knows. -
"For what he has, he gi-ziasg what
tlziillus, he slzowsf'
Buzzard Expert Pistol Shot
Tennis Team C3j
AMILIARLY known as '4Good old Buck" to his friends he is the Fox
u n I , n y
Grand a ol our number. Comes from Virfvinia, but combines with the
nimble eliar-Leteristics ot the boutherner all the shrewdness of the
ill 2 4 - t . ,
Yankee. You have to he going some to "hang one" on Buck. Is tall
and of vigorous build, and has frequently shown his ability
to handle the gloves. Is a hard, consistent worker, and
ever since Plebe year has been slowly but surely forging to
the front. Is not much on theoretical stuff, but when it
comes to the practical part of things is always thoroughly
at home. Is somewhat conservative in his views and generally
loath to accept new ideas. In argument he is fond of trip-
ping you up on some secondary issue, and if you don't
watch yourself he will do it-and very successfully, too. I-Iis
favorite is leading out Big Brown's goatg and in this popular
pastime he is said to have no rival. Is ordinarily not much
of a talker, hut on rare occasions, when he goes in for fussing,
has been known to perform remarkable conversational feats
verging closely on the frivolous. I-Iis sunny evenness of
temper is as steadfast as the Rock of Gibraltar, and no
obstacles or hardships can discourage him. VVhen it comes
to doing things for other people Buck is a regular princeg
and if you need anyone to stand with you in trouble and
fight with you shoulder to shoulder-why, look him up. He's
your man !
Ernest William Broadbent
New Bedford, Massachusetts
"Lij'u's cures are l70lIlf0I'tSQ such by
111161711111 flzrsigzfzl g
H e that has none, -nmst make them
or bc wrctclu'd."
'1 Buzzard Fencing Numerals
ROADIE hails from New Bedfo1'd,s verdant hills, and he came to Crab-
town primarily to get an education. As a plebe he had all the earmarks
of a coming savoir, but when youngster leave came around a serious
disturbance in the cardiac regions ruined his
chances, and he has been content to follow the
lines of least resistance ever since. This
pseudo-morbid condition, so it has been
learned, is absolutely of sentimental origin, and
judging from the volumes that go toward New
England almost daily we haven't been far oft'
in our assertions. Charter member of the
Smoking Club for three years until the o1'gani-
zation was disbanded Second Class year at the
suggestion of the O. C. He is a musician of
note and often in the quiet of study hours
the corridors resound to vibration of catgut.
Chief pastime is to sit in the fumid atmosphere
of the Smoke Room behind a pernicious briar,
mutilating study periods.
Joseph Young Dreisonstok
T washington, District of Columbia
"Light qufirlus of music, broken
lllaluc the soul 11117166 upon a jig to
Heaven. U -Porn.
REISYQ, happy, jovial "Doe," never really found himself until ,he set-
tled with the 'cfourtlin youngster year. Then it was we came to know
him, and, knowing him, to like him.
The delicious memory of his absurd impro-
visations, sung with his tenor voice at full
tilt fhis is the barber shop varietyj will always
1'emain with us. No matter if on the grade, no
matter if roosting securely on the topmost
branches of several trees, no matter if the world
looked black, and little green devils grimaeed at
every turn, the joyful promise of to-morrow's
luck was to bring the smile and ever-ready songg
and those who heard it never failed to be cheered.
There are those who do not like Dreisy, and
have not failed to show it. The going has been
rather hard at times-it has taken grit, but he
has stuck to his course, and he is going to win.
When age has mellowed us a bit we'll east a
unanimous vote for "Dreisons,,-right good
"Hey-Pauline P, l
"He-hey-let's sing him-Dummy Line!"
John Joseph Brown
Fall River, Massachusetts.
".-ly, sirg fo be honest, as this
Is to be one pielrcd out of fcn thou-
SCAR VVILDIC says somewhere, that he can forgive a friend for not shar-
ing his joys with him, hut he can never forgive if he is shut out from
the friend's sorrows. Jack Brown is the friend one would instinctively
turn to in time of trouble. There would be no hesitancy, for you would be
certain to receive whole-hearted sympathy and help.
A Short, stocky chap, he is built right from the ground. On looking at
him, you are not surprised when told that he is a boxer of ability. His eyes
are the twinkly, kindly kind, hut there is lurking in their depths that steely
look that warns you that tllCl'C is a well-defined line of which you would do
well to keep clear. This look is not often apparent, unless someone mentions
the name Massachusetts disrespeetfully. Then the goat flashes forth in all
his glory, for .lack is from the Old
Bay State, and proud ot' it. -
A man of strong convictions, he '
ll Zi M '
Q I f "-
has eonsistently lived -up to them a
four years. Someone hest eharae- -
terized him thus, as "Brown can go
out with the erowd, not do all they ,
do, but still he with them. If any- t 1
thing happens, he's right there. He's '
a man !"
do till to-morrow!"
William Herman Burtis
i Plainfield, New Jersey
ulll6lill'ilIlt'S I soc thee strnyifng on
ILL is proud of his photo-
graphs-he sure do take
some good looking picture.
' I-Ie is proud, too, of his knowledge
of the Eternal l."ClIlll1lll0, and it
delighted his heart to exhort the boys to hold up the reputation of the old
Fussing Seventh. He certainly did all in his power for the company and its
reputation. Next to talking about fussing, he loves to discourse upon his
marvellous adventures in Plainville. He has
had trouble with the Academic Board once or -
twice, and spent none too happy a plebe year,
but, as you see, is still with us strong. Has
done some very fair work in fencing, but
athletics in general are second to nicotine in
his affections. Second class year he developed
the mandolin habit, but was finally persuaded
to sacrifice it for the quartette that so de-
lighted I.avabo's hea1't. Of late he has
reformed in all waysg we know not why, but
rumor' has it that he ordered two class rings
differing in size.
"Gosh, Brown, but I love that girl !"
"VVhat's the use--I'll bust anywayf,
'6Say-dragging to the next hop?',
"Oh, but I am a happy laid-nothing to
Laurence Randolph Brown
Hammondsport, New York
"Pop" "Little Brown"
"Mz1r1y IL fimc and oft
In the Rialto you have rated mc.
OR four years now we have looked on this little man with a respect that
is almost awe, for has he not been our sheet anchor, that has held
steadily in all the storms the class has been called on to weather? How
many of ns have breathed a sigh of relief as with raptured eyes we read Gish,
J. 2.45, Brown, I.. H. 2441? Ah, Pop, as the years lengthen, you will always
have a sacred corner in our inemoriesg and
wherever and whenever we meet you there
will always be a hearty greeting, and unless
we mistake not, an immediate adjournment
to a place of liquid refreshment.
Pop,s smile-everybody knows it. It
just warms yon all over. Then his peculiar,
sea-going gait! Did you ever see Pop roll-
ing down Maryland Avenue between the
hours of 6:00 and 6.30 post meridian? ...Lrg
Shades of Dick Deadeye! Popis a Seaman
if there ever was one.
Pop-and this we can never reconcile-
plays lacrosse. Rather odd for a sea-going
man. But he plays a good game. He is
at his best when he is rolling a skag. Then
his beady little eyes sparkle, the smile
comes, and the glooms go chasing to the
"Take that damned spud away !"
New York City
Q " With one rude clash he struck the
And swept with hurried lmmls the
St7'iIlg'S.,, ' "f'0I.T.INS.
3 Buzzard Fencing N umerals
Masqueraders f4321j Choir C213
ARK, the herald angels sing! A chorister of note and masquerader of
fame, he has an enviable reputation in musical matters. Fiddles away
continuously 011 some little instrument that he has, and not infrequently
turns out a popular tune-shared with Gussie
the honor of composing the class song. In
fact, Zip has not only been prominent in "ye
merrie roughe-houses of ye olde time fifthe,"
but also in everything else requiring dash,
cleverness, and perpetual good temper to fur-
ther its ends. His work on the fencing squad
has been persistent ever since entryg and we
look to see him come into his own when he goes
up against the "Graylegs" in March. Though
he eagerly disclaims the title, there is no doubt
that Zip is a pronounced fusser. fAsk Little
.Pop.j His is the gayest, most Quixotie, and
inexpressibly buoyant soul in the class. If
you feel down a11d out, pay a visit to Zip
Dodd: if after that you still feel the same
way, it's your own fault, not his!
if if v V - W
Robert Duncan Brown
".-llrcrlys filling, 11c7'cr fall."
Choir Q4321 Caterer Q11
Class Supper Committee
F the question has ever oc-
curred to you - what is
Brown-who is Brown-why
is Brown-and if so to what ex-
Yuw Q yy tent?-there must have occurred
to you at the same time a realiza-
tion that satisfactory answers were only remotely probable. Long intimacy
does not lead any the nearer to a true conception of his inner selfg rather it
seems to drift you away from the desired goal. The more you are thrown with
him in everyday life, the less you have of his confidence, and the less you know
of his real existence. It is his pleasure to wear before all a mask of cynical
and good-humored indifference towa1'd the world, which, effectively guarding
his actual personality from the observation of the curious, also serves very
well for ordinary intercourse. If to his intimates he is a puzzle, to mere
acquaintances he is little less than a phenomenon. He is familiar to us chiefly
by his brilliant. self-manifestation in conversational circlesg and being a fellow
of tremendous enthusiasm, extensive resource, and vigorous speech-who is
perfectly willing to talk all the
sparkling nonsense on earth about
anything at all-it is not surprising
that he should frequently excite our
interest and hold our attention, even
though he seldom commands our con-
fidence. His conduct, however, we
must admit, is more carefully con-
trolled than are his wordsg and to
him we might apply f'larendon's
quip, inverted, and state that "lie
never said a wise thingw-nor did a
Ralph Waldo Holt
"Noborly'.v Ilflllfllfilll reiilmzlft 6'Jl,'C?l"
U know "Plug" well you must have lived on the ground deck and felt the
wint1'y breezes frolicking under your bedclothes, and' lllillllg in your
trouser legs. It has long been Ralph VValdo's delight to leave the wing
door open on going for a 5:00 A. M. scalnper X
on the te1'race, or to open all his doors and
windows for hourly breathing exercises, He
acquired all these bad habits lil'0lll6613ig,,
Plug is rather domestically inclined and
does not aspire to a life on the sea-especially
when the foreeastle begins to get danlp, two
or tIn'ee days out. On first class cruise, how-
ever, he partially outgrew his youthful habits
and became an associate member of the
"Massy's Independents," and drew their usual
rewardwall cruise a close rival of '4Spig,s,'
for the honors at their end.
During the whole course "Plug,' has been
11 quiet, hard-working lnan of the sort that
make good while many others are making more
spectacular progress-in the wrong direction.
John Alex Byers
HHVILEII- will you be ra man-
The parting' year leaves you the
boy you zu-are when it lzcganf'
-B EN N 1':'r'1'.
Three Stripes Baseball N
Lucky Bag Staff
UEEH, isn't it, how men
called "Jack,' have done so
much for the Navy? Not
to be outdone by Dalton's prow-
ess, Byers went into the Army
baseball game last Spring and
knocked the ball into the Hudson for a clean home run.
But baseball is merely a happenstance. "Jack" can slam studies also-
a large bright star behind his anchor testifying his ability as "one of our
brightest young officers." He also pulled
down three stripes as a little souvenir of first
class cruise-mainly because he drifted around
the ship in such immaculate "starchcd" work-
ing suits-laundered ashore at six pence each.
Aside from all these manly traits, Byers
holds all Academy records for getting away
with food-solid or liquid. Has been much
loved and respected by various training tables
for a cute little habit of tossing oft' two
glasses of milk before the order 'tseatsv was
As a plebe, "Jack', was a skinny, wild-
eyed skate, who- didn't care much what people
thought of him, but four years of the Navy
have moulded and reshaped his entire person-
ality. He is a good man to be ushipmates
with,', and once with you on any deal, hels
always with you and for you.
"VVho's a Jew? I'vc just got 380.00
available, and it's only Decemberll'
Samuel Jacob Ziegler
"A chance may win that by mis-
chcmce was lost."-SOUTHERN.
One Stripe Expert Rifleman
Expert Pistol Shot Brown N
i AMMY came to- us after two and a half years "previous military training"
at the Louisiana State University-that's down South, we thinkg he never
would say just where.
Expert bridge player, and a shark at the great American game-ask some
of the boys who are now wiser, but sadder men! Hero of the famous 10,000
point bridge game at Camp Perry, when
spades were doubled to 256.
Sam has loved his comfort too well to
enter strenuously into any sort of athletics
here. Turned his knack of shooting alliga-
tors with his left hand to that of blowing
out bull's eyes with his right, and that by
some of the most persistent and creditable
work that you'd ever want to see. Try to
cure yourself of a flincliing habit and see
whether you can keep at it two years or not!
Came frightfully near fussing once sec-
ond class yearg after buying his patent
leathers and a new suit, lost his nerve and
went to the moving pictures instead, and
that was his only offense.
"Hey, Jack! Let's get the bunch and
have a game."
' Af ,Qfg'.t,,.
ii. ' '
Richard Evelyn Byrcl, lr.
N., Winchester, Virginia
U 2 "Dick"
.4-Q4 "Go 7d'lIl'I'l7 llc muy, llc lfllllllllf hope
ICHARD 1+IYl'1I,YN BYRD, JR., athlete,
Dick has been putting his whole heart into
it he a little meeting that took place hehinfl the
Ft fo find
The 11'11fl1, flu' 11cn11ly, j1i!'fIll'Cll in
his IIIiI111.u flilltll-DIES.
Buzzard Gymnasium GNT Cap-
tain Gymnasium Team C15
Football N2nd Track Nurnerals
Expert Rifleman Welterweight
Wrestling Champion C35 Midn.
A.A. C4321j Class Ring Com-
mittee Hop Committee C3215
leader in all right things,
friend, gentleman. From the time we entereml as ph-hes until the present,
everything he rloes, whether
olml hospital, or in the gym,
or on the football fielcl. No man cleserverl more from
he. Typhoirl caught him seconcl class
cruise, forcing him to Hive um foothall the :
. . , ,. . . .
following l'all. l'll'Si' class year, injuries
kept him on the sicle lines until his chance
was gone. 'l'hen came the cruelest blow of
all-a hroken ankle, just as he was whip-
ping his gym team into shape for the
season. Yet he climlnit complain. He was
the same olrl cheerful Dick.
Most ot' the time Dick wanrlers about
with a far-away, clreamav look in his eyes,
anrl one often wonclers whether he knows
whether he is going or coming. I'Ic's suffer-
ing from a malacly that gets us all sooner
or later. I-le has alrearlv livecl a life rich
in experience, anfl he will live a life richer
Fate, and got. less, than
int ' "'
still, hut he will always give to life more . "f-
than he asks. 4.-5.--1-: ,Yi .-'Qi-. r:71+q?'f5i5.fi:R4
n,fw',1-if-els., .Ts-as - 1
' -,,,.f ki-1
C" V " '!" .17 ' :g'l'Ti',
'Y i"ff"" 'W-'lin ' 4... ' S 5 L
"That num of loneliness mul 'mys-
Scarce Sl'lfII- to smile, and seldom
hcruvi to .viglzfi
Three Stripes Star 013215
Captain Tennis Team Q11
Champion Tennis Doubles 13D
Treasurer Midshipmen's Athletic
' Association Q21
QUIET little chap who moves about so lightly that there is scarce a
rippleg an unlooked-for determination, a solemnity that at times is
almost painfulg a pleasant smile worn on special festive occasionsg a
keeness of mind that lurks behind a sweetly charming face-and there you
have in a tangled skein of varied characteristics our great enigma, Fulton.
He has been with us four years, but who of us can say that
he knows him? Dick Byrd may, perhaps, but Dick never
He has held down second place in the class with machine-
like regularity: is a tennis star of the first magnitudeg one
of those rare birds who can talk about lobs and larfords
and all that rot and actually do what he talks about: and
he is a fusser. He brings to the fussing game all the
wariness and strategy of his being Che has a goodly supplyl.
and while he has not been so successful as he hopes in a
certain direction, we confidently look for success. Fulton
"Froggy, why do they call you Elsie?',
"Let me tln'ow it. 'I'hey'll never suspect meli'
e xx ,wt it
Carroll Beaver Byrne
Faulkton, South Dakota
".-Ind plcuscrl again- by toys which
Buzzard Star f2j
AULKTON lost a good citizen when Carrol bid farewell to the boys at
the country store and departed for Crabtown. His leave-taking was
heart-rending, for the little village had lost its flower and pride. He
is rather an opinionated sort of a fellow, but is well 'supplied with the neces-
sary nerve to back up his convictions, and you will find very few around the
"castle" who are controlled by their own independent judgment. He has
the tact of analyzing situations, and often instructs the profs in the rudiments
of their profession.
Never happy unless unsat in "cvs" or on the grade, and is always on for
a midnight session of the universal game. His ehicf occupation is sitting in
the Smoke Room with a vicious pipe protruding from the port corner of his
mouth, killing a study pe-
riod by boning one of the
As far as we know he
has never madehimself con-
spicuous as a social light,
nor identified himself with
any "skirt," Be that as it
may, Carrol is an acquisi-
tion of which any class
might be proud.
Edmund Austin Crenshaw
uL6't1'U'l'Ilg me no sign, save ments'
opinions, and my living blood,
.lo show the world I am a gentle-
HEN this tall, lanky rep-
resentative of the grand
l old town of Philly blew
in with the rest of us four yea1's
ago the class was the recipient of
' W a fair specimen of verdant plebe.
Standing six feet in his feetless socks, Eddie is not hard to locate in a,
crowd. His first appearance among us impressed the idea that he was a quiet,
unassuming sort of chap, but get him out with the boys, offer the proper
inducements, and he soon blossoms into a typical good fellow. Unlike the
most of us, he likes to bone, is moderately savvy, but exams are his downfall,
because, perhaps, he sits up until the "wee small hours" boning the wrong
dope. He has never made himself conspicuous by doing anything particularly
startling, but when the time comes Eddie can always be found on the job.
His dislike for the fair creature, Love, never qualified him in the fussing art,
and he is proud to be considered a leading member of the "Red Mikcsf' Second
class year he decided he was becoming too narrow, and ventured forth in the
social world by inviting two young ladies to the same hop. It was his last
attempt, and he settled
down to the simple life
Nathan Brown Chase
Washington, District of Columbia
"ll'ith hc'.s'itr1ti071i nrlnzirnbly slow,
H e hzmnlzly hopes-prcszwws' it
may lu? so."
OOK out for quiet fellows
' like this one. You never
can tell when they're going
- to heave up like an earthquake and
' V-.Q ' - startle the world. So far Chase's
' rumblings havenit been very dis-
tinctly heard, but that is because nobody takes the trouble to listen.
This is the most unassuming mortal that ever walked the earth-why,
a fly wouldn't even bother to get out of his way. To see Chase under way is
to have visions of the Squeedunk River ferryboat-you couldn,t tell one end
from the other, or see whether it was going or coming. Just the same, Senor
Chase gets there, with his perambulat- J
ing gait--you never saw him in a bad
way with his studies, or burning the
midnight tallow for an exam? Not
He keeps, with Beck Sanborn, the
largest and most varied assortment of
magazines in the First Battalion, and
he finds time to read them all.
Nfost noticeable trait of Chase's is
his wonderful sense of justice: a mid-
shipman who can look on both sides' of
the fence at once isnit met every day.
llakes the 'ibig libs" in his same
noiseless fashion. You woulrln't call
buying books in Queenstown very ex-
citing? i i
4'Say, Georgie P'
mortal John Paul, then did
tory repeat itself. A Dewey to lead the Navy of the United States, who
George Hudson Fort
Washington, District of Columbia
"On with the dance! Let joy be
vmvonfillcd ! "
Two Stripes Football Numerals
Baseball Numerals 'Basket-
I-l EN Georgie threw up
his commission A in the
VVashington Kaydets to
follow in the footsteps of the im-
been the hero of his command and the idol of a chee1'ing, thronging populace!
"Western High yell! One Boom and
three Georgie Forts
For the first three years after George
ran away to sea the course of true labor ran
smoothly, and, urged to greater efforts, he
amassed a'douhle rainbow of mnnerals. A
good man of his type couldn't he ,kept
down-before the first year was over VVa-sh-
ington had heard great things of her dash-
ing young naval officer.
All the pretty girls in the Capital City
wanted dances with him: they sent him
hoxes of candy, and they wrote pink letters
to him. He CPD-invited one of them to a
Oh, Georgie! That was the fatal step.
For VVellesley is near VVest Point!
"D'you get me?" "Ha-ha! lVhoop!',
A x tp
5 l- x NX
fp! x 'X x
I, Y I fy
Willard Everett Cheadle
"Thcrv's pcacc in IL Larafnaga,
thc'1'v's calm in lb Henry Clay."
Buzzard Class Pipe Committee
ERLPS a fellow who seems
to have mastered one of
1 the greatest principles of
p W In A ' n- 1. y success in a place of this kind-
' the one which teaches us to mind
our own business. The gene1'al impression we get of VVillard is that he does
that very well. He bones pretty hard in honing time, and his marks show
he knows how to do it. 111 idle moments he may
be seen catching one, and then one, and if you
happen to be within earshot you will probably
hear a choice bit of rhinoing. Takes every
rumor as an assured fact, and looks it over from
all unpleasant angles. Has been closely asso-
ciated with "Jack," "Broady," "Cy,,, "Zack,"
and '4Sleepy,', for some years, to their own
benefit, we believe, as he has acquired none of
the peculiar characteristics of any of them. A -
loyal devotee of the Goddess of Chance, and
spends many hours in fruitful meditation at
her green baize altar. Attends the hops, but
seems to look on femmes as a necessary evil
rather than a luxury. As a rule keeps to lee-
ward of trouble, but has been known to hit one
or two high spots fviz., in smoking room at
same time with Mr. Buchananj. WVQ expect
a great deal of VVillard, and shall be very much
surprised if he does not do exceptionally well
in the service.
Ellis lVlark Zacharias
"Ho cannot den essay to walls
l sedate, but in his new mit one sees
' ,S 5
Q Buzzard Gymnasium GNT
ERE is a peaceable, good-natured man from the sunny South. Zack is
eminently the man of "funny noises? He's "all the time a' foolin,,"
and as a mimic he hasn,t an equal. He achieved fame in that line at
the Indiana's "Smoker" by repeating a certain extraordinary speech, and
around quarters and aboard ship he has made many dull moments pass quickly
with his entertaining stunts. In more senses than one, Zack is the greatest
horsenian of the class. He keeps a choice collection of "despoudresv-fanother
noise of his. He showed his good business head when protesting that special
mess entrance fee. He denies that he is a fusser, but inconsistently attends
every hop and seldom as a stag. He doesn,t like that stag line-too open to at-
tack froni various hod-carriers!
Ask him about it. Hasn,t lost
his hea1't yet, but it won't be
hard for some girl to get it. He
loves to play according to
Hoyle and his own steady judg-
ment, aided always by his pat-
ent positive motion ratchet
wheel, which rarely'slips a cog.
Lately he has developed a fond-
ness for Hdogsf'
"Now when I say the uni-
form is jerseys-it is sweaters."
James Chaflin Clark
A "So slow the growth of what zs
' Buzzard Gymnasium GNT
Class Crest Committee
ANGWVAY for the goat! Does it ever eonle out? "lVhy certainly not li'
This cute little nlan from Georgia-all the fennnes agree that he is
cute, although he indignantly denies it--will argue any question on
earth, and has never been known to admit he is wrong. He occasionally gives
the ladies a treat, and would probably be a nleniber of l'yelone's famous band of
Dream Dancers if he went in for the social
life more heavily. At'--.
Somewhat ofa savoir, although the way in
which he rhinos about the profs, and the
difficulties he has in section room are rather
misleading. In fact, next to Toots and
Ernie, he is probably the most vigorous
1'l1ino in the class, he shows especially good
form on the cruise. Developed a fine fig-
ure-and a little orange decoration-in the
gym youngster year, and succeeded in mali-
ing the spironieter squad, much to his de-
light, the next fall. Don't believe what he
says, fellows, he is one of those cuties for
whom they all fall.
! Eugene Phillip Aclams
"Bc mcrryg and employ your chief-
To courtslup, and .wurh fair ostvnts
.-is slmll cozzzfclliorifly become you
ERE, reader, is LL fellow who would rather sleep than ent, who would
rather smoke his pipe, illlll read at good book, than bone for to-morrowis
HL'X2ll1l,,, but whose long suit is "fussing.,, If you have ever seen 'SSimp"
in the y:Lrd during recreution hou1's without IL femme, it wus because he was
.just going out to get one.
Since plebe year he has been shLted for :L cleuu sleeve, not that he has
not the :Lhility to handle :L company, but simply because he is too "non-regv
to want the braid. Sec-ond f'hLss yeur he wus the envy of the old ninth, when,
after :L weelis careful nursing, he raised the most beautiful moustache seen
on :L middy since the early 70's. Youngster your he had churge of that band
of Kent Island explorers that kept the "com" up till 11:30 one Sunday night.
"Simp,' generally has fig- ig V,
ured in most of the Acad-
emy SC2l.lHl!Ll, but has in-
vaLri:Lbly jumped the "d's.,'
His winning smile will
cure :L good attack of the
"Uh, you dear delight-
How I simply love you
Emory Vvilluur Coil
"Full of days was he-
Two lures nxt, hc lived the third
fo sea. -'1'IcK1cLL.
HEEL" left Marietta early and got a big start in the graduation
Marathon, but "Pap" and Mr. ltheumatism set him back two laps,
and now he is even with us. The "Rooster Bill" of the class, he can
remember when some of our Divisional Oflicers were first classmen. If anyone
comes up hehind you and squeezes your chest in, you know it's Stug, with the
famous "Bear Hug? Either prepare for a pluperfect rough house or yell
Owing to an extreme aversion to work, he has never done much except play
on his mandolin. Occasionally drags to help Toots, but he's not bothered very
much that way.
Owing to a recent disaster, he has renounced the world, hence the
"Emory VVheel! Emory
VVheel! Shame on
You donlt do like you used
You used to always call
But now you ain't no res-
ervoir !" '
an X X
Fred Kingsley Elder
"Seldom he smilasg and smiles in
such a sort,
As if he mocked himself, and
t scorfncd his spirits,
That could be moved to smile at
i rmytlringf ""'SlIAKESPlSARE.
Buzzard Bantam Weight
Wrestling WNT Captain
Wrestling Team Q15 Crew
Numerals Lacrosse Numerals
lil hear a lot these days
of Hintensive cultivation,"
aback to the landf, Hmake
WW two blades grow where one grew be-
fore." But here we have an intensively cultivated human product. Nature
didn't give 6'Toots" a huge body. Lord! If she only had! She made him
small, and he, by diligent cultivation, has made this small body a model of
efhciency. He is one of the best wrestlers in the college world, and his te1'rible
earnestness has done it. As we look back on our four years, we see that wherever
hard work was required of a body of us for
success-we mean dull grinding work that
hurt at times, and where a leader was re- 1
quired to keep the crowd at it-Elder was
usually the man. Who can ever forget the i
delightful way he turned you out of your
hammock for crew practice on the morning
you particularly wanted to sleep? You
grulnbled but you went.
"Toots" is either broadly grinning or
gluni. 'l'here are no half-way measures with
him. He is in deadly earnest, and the re-
sults are a sound body, a mind better than
the average, a record for high ideals of
living striven for and attained, and qualities
of leadership that will bring fruit in the
larger opportunities to come.
Franklin Barker Conger, J r.
Washington, District of Columbia
uillcrluivzg night hi1Icou.s'."
.llJ1'i-BOYS for the Gout!
Here he is, lzoysg once the
pride of Dupont Circle, and
the place has never been the same
since he left! Cnn't you hem' him
coming up the corridor? "I wzmt
everyone to make n lot of noise!"
Staind from under now, for
Frnnkie's on the wnrpnth! His catches ure an antidote for foo much curiosity,
as most of us have to confess, :ind his stories-well, they nresolnetimes good,
but you can always laugh nt Gout himself. He returned.to Dupont Circle
once since enteringg VVnshington still tnlks of that return with lmted hrenth.
Does not feel happy unless he is unsnt, lint usually fools the powers that be
when it comes to an. pinch. No crowd seems exactly right unless Frzmnkie is in
it--no riot can be carried out properly unless.he is one of the prime movers.
His courageous conduct in YVnshington will live long in the traditions of the
Academy. Led the gout at Philly, and helped Gussy on the road to nervous
prostration by disappearing until five minutes before the game. Here's to
Goat, then, people-may he '
never forget how to lie!
"Hit him, Tommy ! Kick him,
Kill the durned old Brute-Y"
But where was Blr. Conger,
' when the guns began to
Chorus-Turning in the
y Donald Wheeler Hamilton
X Roswell, New Mexico
, llD0n!n NI-Iarnrnyn
"Sigh 110 more, ladies, .sigh no
Men were deeeizrers ever."
-SHAKESPI-:,x It lc.
Buzzard Football NW
Lacrosse LNT Hop Committee
HIS handsome, long-jawed
youth from the cow and eac-
tus country is one of our
. A celebrities. His ability to mix well
in a crowd and his congenial and unselfish attitude toward his classmates
won him from the first a high place in the hearts of his friends, and it has
dropped not at all'in the passing years. Although greasing is as foreign
to his make-up'as ice is to Hades, he nevertheless stands better in the opinion
of "those higher upv than his sleeve marks
might indicate, but this fact has not kept him
from beinguon the grade about half the time.
Plebe year he and "Duhon played deaf and
dumb for five months, but that is forgotten
now. Rough-housing is his favorite pastime,
"Tip', and 4'Little Ickyn his favorite victims.
Bones onlywhen pushed against a whole forest
of trees, but does it well then. Lowered the
Murray Hill record to about four minutes,
and constantly tries to heat that. Keeps out
of politics, being content with his position on
the Hop Committee, for which he is preemin-
ently fitted. Our chief exponent of the Boston,
the Turkey Trot, the Berlin Beatit, etc. The
only original eighteen carat, open-faced,
"Heavy lover," never admitting defeat, and
recognizing no rivals. We. predict for him a
short but happy bachelorhood.
William Angus Corley
"Hu is ll wry valiant treacher-
He hath nn !'.I't'6'Hl,'I1t stomach.
Four Stripes Basketball
Numerals Manager Base-
ball Team Qlj Lucky
ES, he has a star, four stripes, a high brow, a clelightful fspare uslj
Down East accent and "of l70IlI'SC7,,, he comes from Boston.
Bill has it on the ordinary mortal in the way of common sense-
also applies it to his reeitations in such a way as to please the instructors.
Once startecl on a line of talk, nothing will
or possibly a pointerl remark about the size
of his waist measure!
Nobocly in the class is so particular about
social etiquette ancl the polite Hsavvy cle
farre" as little lVilliam-rluriug First Class
Year-the periorl of Social Renaissance at
the U. S. N. A.-he was ever and anon whip-
ping the reluctant s'stay-at-homesn into line
for the various lVeclnesclay afternoon Xmas
and New Year's calls.
Outside of a cute little habit of batting
his eyes when talking to a goocl-looking girl
fwhich you know is nnparrlonablej, he con-
ducts his graceful person in a pleasing style
that will always 'bring nothing but creclit
to himself, the Class and the Service.
"VVell, I'Il tell you-I knew a bully good
f--'J 4 u-.J
cut him ott' except a loss of breath
-- ' 'Q v' 4
lat l lt
' .fu ..A- ' .l 1
- it .E -, i
' 'S t e 53 2?
lt ' .,
"Of Coahsf' ff
Francis Elliot Maynard
Larchmont, New York
"He knows the conzpass, sail, and
Or never lnunclws from the shore:
Before he builds computes the
.flml in no proud pursufit is lost."
Buzzard Football N 2d
Crew N2d Swimming Cham-
pion C4, 3, 25 Captain Swim-
ming Team CID Class Pipe
N111 of the best men in the class. Efficient, non-greasy, square, cheerful,
and sea-going. It is a pleasure to have known him. An athlete of no
mean prowess, he has worked hard and faithfully on both the gridiron
and the river. VVooden only through
lack of honing, with the help of Bill, he
has always kept well to windward of
Always touge, Red, with Don Hami,
Mike Reilly, and Goat composed the
famous rough-house gang of the old
Plebe and Youngster year a hardened
Red Mike. Second Class year began
to bud. First Class year blossomed
forth as one of our most successful
Invited to drag Second Class year, he
developed a yellow streak fin the facej
and stung poor old Bill.
James Arthur Crutchfield
"I am as free as Natura first
-D RYD ax.
Football N umerals
ID CRUTCHFIELD, Blossom, Lenmar, Co., Texas, Sir!" The most
troublesome, noisy, aggravating little cow-puneher that ever left the
plains of Texas. The "Kirin terminated a short career in the Revenue
Cutter Service to improve the Navy by his presence therein, and began
Plebe year by bilging his first roonuuate. Youngster year
mate followed the first and the Kid himself came within
too. Second Class year, however, he st1'uck a "snag.,' Forest
wasn't the bilging kind and since the first of that year
the Kid has been down and out, and is at the present
writing nearly civilized-thanks to his roommate.
Savvy? lfVell, no. At least the profs don,t think so. He
has a vast amount of ability though, but it is doubtful if
he will have time to display it this year, he is so busy raising
the--, just at present.
Some people say, "VVhat comes out when they are youllg,
does not have to come out when they get older," and on
this axiom we base the hope that some day fif there is any-
thing leftj James Arthur Cl'lltClli'lClfi may be one of the most
widely known names in the American Navy.
his second room-
an ace of going
Forrest Unna Lake
Florence, South Carolina
"The child of tobacco, his pipe
and his papers."
Buzzard Baseball Numerals
Class Pipe Committee
ADIES and gents, on our right we have :L perfect example of the lun-
guishing, polite, chivalric southern gentleman. I-Ie tells 'em all the same
thing, and they ull full for it. Why do they full for it? Why, because
it,s Forrest U. Lake thnt's telling theing and believe me, he knows how. He
inhabits the greater purt of 1"lorenee, South Curolinug and is so popular with
his countrymen and countrywomen that
the children and dogs all run to meet him
with loud cries of welcome when he comes
home on leave. Last year the five-striper
ordered every second classman whose room
Lake was seen to enter to knock off smoking.
How did he know they were smoking? 'Who
can say? Not because of anything con-
nected with Lake, certainly. Lake never
smokes, he fusses. He has attended every
hop since the farewell bull in 1909 and has it
heavenly way of dancing ull his own. Hence
the Ensign Bill.
John Harding Culin
"He steps right o1m'm'd, martial
in his air, his form nm? lIl0'Z7l'Ill6"llt.,,
Buzzard Expert Rifleman
Expert Pistol Shot Football N 2d
Crew Numerals Basket-
ball Numerals Class
-1 drrfsd-..,n. - my-im
H, why did Jack ever enter the Navy?" To give the Navy an uplift,
of course. VVho can forget the plebe Summer days, when, with his
military carriage and grasshopper walk he set out to build a reputation
for the University of Arizona as a producer
of the most highlv eflieient of soldiers and
hot air sliugers. I-Iis reeord for promotion-
from the ranks to hattalion adjutant in one
mighty stride-has never been equalled he-
fore nor since. And tlu'ow the hull---
that wild western outfit in which he made
his dehut at Annapolis was none too ex-
Seriously, though, Jaek's military ideals
and aspirations are to he envied. Despite
the fact that when the stripes were allotted
his reward was small, he is far from rhino--
he still retains the privilege of telling how -s ----- ,. ,. ,
things ought to he run. He has much musi-
cal ability, hut for athletics he has given
his all. VVith all the qualities we admire in
an athlete, lack of weight has forced him
to give way to men of far less natural
l l .
, ,AK Qt
- - Q-M .1 -
'.,,, J' . .v.
N. ' ' ' i
371 ' -D -
. ' " .J C A
"+V 5- 2 1.1 '-1 , '1
i Eclwarcl Hyslop lVlcKitterick
"This fellows wise enough to play
.-Ind to do that well c:1'a'vrrs II kind
ERE he is, the five-striper of the forty per cent. The most irresponsible
man in the class, he is always on the ve1'y brink in his studies, and
his forgetfulness has more than once caused him the anxiety of running
for weeks when a single demerit would put him over the line. But do you
hear him rhino, or publish his grievances from the house-
top? Never. If you never looked at the trees, you would
not suspect he ever had a care in the world--and
perhaps he has not. Nothing appeals quite so
much to him as a good magazine story, enhanced
by the fumes of a hull skag. He talks in jerks:
and yet he manages to get out a fair share of
words, although no one ever accused him of saying very
Likes to run his friend, and has the joke turned on him-
self occasionally-ask him why he is called Rebecca.
Although Mac tries to hide his light under a bushel, he
has none of ns fooled, and we look to him as a hrusque,
All this and more sang
Harry, boarded the train
himself. But say-what
YVerntZ,s" moke met him at VVest Street. Be
life, and eventually
joyously into candidate
became one of us. He has been with us, and if
dogged determination counts for anything he
will still be with us June 7, 1912.
This determination and the grit that goes
with it is his distinguishing characteristic.
The fact that he wears four diH"erent kinds
of numerals is but substantiating evidence.
Then his fussing ability! He is the true fusser
for you. Bring along any one of the fair
sex and Harry will show her the time of her
life. And the ladies-they all love Harry!
Not brilliant, a little rough in places, chuck
full of grit-that's Curley. VVhen you read
some time in the future of good work well done
under nerve-racking conditions, look twice!
The name will probably be Curley.
Harry Paul Curley
"H, P." "High Pressure"
"When often urged, Jlrzwillingly
to be great,
Your country calls you from your
loved retreat." -DRYDEN.
Buzzard Football Numerals
Baseball Numerals Basket-
ball Numerals Track
WS going to be a sailor lad,
He kissed us all before he
That's why we,re filled with joy."
a bevy of beautiful maidens as our hero, Handsome
for Annapolis. VVe know this because he admits it
an awful contrast it must have been when "Bobbie
that as it may, Harry ClllTCl'CIl
Robert Rowe Thompson
, Lewiston, Idaho
E 6 "Tommy" "Roberto"
,ii "Know, he that
' lforetelis his own calamity and
in ' n - fnmlres
f F Events before they come, twice
5' -' over doth eizrhire
The pains of evil clestinyf,
s -Sm W. IJAVICNANT.
i Track Numerals
if Basketball Numerals
Manager Track, Gymnasium,
Wrestling and Swimming
lil came to us one day in July-LL thin, nervous, wiry chap, with :L love
of babies and his Idnho l110lll1l72l.il1S deem in his henrt :L love that
four years oi monastic hfe by the
sad, low shores of the Chesapeake has not
lessened. Full of grit that nlwnys brings
him SlTlilll10' back to his feet he has fourvht
Z1 9 IT!
his way on the truck, in the section room,
and through the trials of the hardest mun-
agership in our nthleticsg and he has won.
Luck to you, Tommy Boy, and if you decide
to leave the Service, may you have lllillly
babies! Wie like the breed.
6011, whatis the difference, Red? Weire
going to resign, unywnyf'
lohn Patrick Dalton
Broken Bow, Nebraska
"Whilst thc rrlmlnpiou. with rc-
doublczl might, strikes home the
j1w'li1L, his rcfiring' foe slzrinlus
from the 'ZC'0lllllI, mul disnppoints
the blowf, X.
Three Stripes Football Nm"
Track N Captain Football
Team Q15 Captain Track
Team CID Chairman Class
OT even excepting Ted Coy, with whom I played, I consider Dolly the
best football player I have ever seen." For Jaek's athletic laurels-
room is lacking here-the reader is respectfully referred to some twenty
pages later in the book, largely devoted to his achievements. It is, however,
as a Dream Dancer and Social Aide that he is most
famous. In Queenstown a fair colleen confessed
to the skipper that she could not enjoy the ad-
miral's party unless Mr. Dalton was there. She
enjoyed it-so did he. Fond of a rough-house---
especially about l'hristmas time. Is very proud
of the mail he receives just before the
Army game. Thinks J. P. Dalton a good
man-as we all do. A man.
"Isn't he a dream of a dancer?" '
"I like that."
ou don't mind my calling you old
top, do yon?"
V i . ' iM?f'i" lt'-H Af ',
s l e' Q
-' 1, " was V ei-'4t.s-am-sa ,
n ew F
'J j La
171 4 V
.4 r .
fi? 1 A
4 -. QQ,
. 'LVL '
" . ffm
Mark Winthrop Larimer
lKMark9! ULazyll KiLarkPP
l'lw fmaflli that sits within ll mon-
A1111 ripcns in the szmshim' of his
Three Stripes Fencing N
Silver Medal, Foils C35
Captain Fencing Team C11
lil of the graceful sheer plan, and those dreamy irideseent eyes-will
uncork a lazy, seductive smile for a pretty girl or at a good joke--
outside of these, Lazy is six feet two of elongated efficiency.
The town erier of the brigade-otherwise known as Brigade Adjutant.
With a "sweetly l1'lCl0ill0llS,, voice, he cha1'1ns the lady visitors at outside for-
mations. Also is known without the Yard as a chariner-principally in, on
and around Murray Hill.
Hates to he called a U'l'2l,fllCl'--ebllii seeminffl rates the title. lflvidenee---tri
21 Q C3
to Army-Navy game with I". B. 'loam as Social Aide to Connn.g only first
classman who kept stateroom on Massachusetts during entire cruiseg and tall
handsome chorus man in Minstrel Show.
Mark also won fame as a
memher of the fencing team,
and won fourteen out of fifteen
bouts in the Intercollegiate
Fencing Meet. VVhen allowed
the privilege of attending the
Fencing Conference in New
York last January he returned
six and one-half hours late,
merely stating as an excuse for
his delay that "There was a
good reason-the good rea-
son is a very fascinating little
reason, who lives uptownf'
4:15 ' Z4 f1,5"'i ' .' 1. "ijS,1i"'5 fi, . '
f" i 225. f'i'?""53. Eff ' '
- ' sg
.. A-ul if -v ,
- , y
, 43' f
George Wilson Davison
icDll'lIl7lf with faint praise, assent
with civil leer,
.find without svzeering, teach the
'rest to sneer. "
One Stripe Football Numerals
I-IE ladies swear by llllll-'-lIllC underelassnlen Con the Massaehusettsj at
But there's no use talking, '5Dashing Dave" is only at his very best
at a hop or at a tea, namely, where there
are plenty of the fair ones waiting to have
their hearts broken. He is always anxious
to tell a femme the unabridged story of his
life, unexpurgated by translation into N. A.
slang-if this doesn't suit, Dave drops back
on another pet idea-the narration of a
really goocl story. His stories are so good
that you have a desire to put on ear niutfs
or else cut off' his wind, long before the point
YVas one of the vietims of the famous
Bfasquerader Rag, which resulted in com-
plete loss of the smoking privilege for
six weeks. This enforced divorce from
"Queen Fatima" nearly reduced him to a
shadow, but he made up later by funiing
incessantly fexeepting during recitationsj
from sunrise to sunset.
Dave's biggest assets, beside his above-
mentioned talents, are his frankness and
outspokenness-qualities which are rare in
this rapidly shoaling world. Here's looking
at you, Dave--glad to see you aboard!
, - ' -me s 1- . 'iL.1'1 fa. f'k'., 5'1f"":0"'-
V Q ,.fMi.A:",-Cf, .1:3'fs1j,'g,2ix! ,LSPvL'f,1g3.f,:2X,.,, a f ilet ' .
,, , - i - ' .,w-.pgtws aww,
Robert Emmett Patterson
"Fats" -'Tubby' "Bob-'
"Europe he saw, and Europe saw
Buzzard Football Nil:
Track N2d Swimming Medal
Choir 13215 Masqueraders Q2, lj
Class Ring Committee
-' Class Supper Committee
H as cc as
ATS is one of the old standbys of the class--accounts of his adven-
tures have spread far and wide. Ask him to sing the song about
Hchillens' shoesn which he learned in Queenstown, how he put the fore-
castle in 01'ClCl' on the morning after the Admiralis
Ball, or how he ordered boats to 'ego 'way li' In Mar-
seilles he wrecked a street ca1', then mounted the
debris and shouted with admirable French spirit,
6'Vive la France P' In Berlin his old longing for
swimming came over him and, in lieu of a tank, he
took a tub and indulged in a bath so delightful as
to make all of us envious. On board ship he lost all
his possessions except his rations-he was a good'
sailor. It is a ease of c'1'ise hair and down collar" at
hops, but Fats enjoys them and the fair ones cer-
tainly spoon on his dancing. He tries hard to stand
from under, but can't make it-lightgblue suits and
smoking in non-reg. places indicate his difficulties in
He is a man that his future shipmates will be for-
tunate indeed in having him with them.
'6Vive la France li'
i Walter Stanley Delany
A- "Yet 'rouml the world the blade
1 R To .wc 7Ai'lNlfl7'l.'l'I' could be seen."
Buzzard Basketball Numerals
Assistant Cheer Leader Q13
Al'l'Y-GO-LUCKY lvalter is always out for a gooml time in a quiet
gentlemanly fashion. For a joy proclueer, the eomhination of lValter
and the l"renehman is hard to beat.
Has a heart-v, eontagious laugh that clis-
pels the gloom from even a Nav. I'-work.
Quietly eflieient and savvy enough to star
if he honerl, he has never been foreecl to
burn that early morning glim. .
A consistent fusser who falls in love with
every girl he meets.
As assistant cheer leacler, he worked harrl,
along with Gussy anal Skinny, anrl flevelopefl
the hest, spirit seen here in years.
Favorite topics-'Elly conquests" anrl
"The Arlmiralis Ball."
Hail trouble in Irelanrl, escaping from a
half-witterl girl of ten who pursuecl him for
a mile in hopes of obtaining a penny fancl
lngram Cecil Sowell
' Lawrencebury, Tennessee
"Ha that 1m.vlm'i9zlri11g', mul with-
out Il groan, lIf?1l?'S the first wound,
may finish all thc war with mere
C0ll'l'llg'l!0llS silence, mul come of
Buzzard Expert Rifleman
Expert Pistol Shot
Football Nt Wrestling WNT
HAPPY, little bull-necked moonshiuer who has won most of his fame
througli football. Not all of it, of course. A cauliflower ear indicates his
wrestling propensity. The plebes of whatever company he has been
ill since youngster year respect him more for his energy in other lines. The
profs remember him probably for the trouble they have
always found in giving him the Naval Academy standard.
The ladies-and they are legion-think of him as "that
dear lied Sowell." Seems to be fairly constant fto the
sexj. Second Class year was the happy recipient of a
charge of birdshot in the middle of the back, when said
back was slightly shy of raiment. Has not yet succeeded
in hanging the would-be assassin. VVhile Southerners take
pride in their reputation for facing' the enemy's fire, we
must confess that this was hardly a fair test. For some
years Red undertook to teach truth-seeking plebes the
rudiments of the Bible, and he did it well, in spite of dis-
couraging periods when he himself was sorely in need
of instruction in subjects more closely connected to the
Navy than is Scripture study. A real live man is the
lied Head, and a credit, to the class.
Louis Emil Denfelcl
"lVhcrc ignorance is bliss, 'tis
folly to be wise."
ROUGH-HOUSE kid with a happy-go-lucky disposition. Shows his
Dutch ancestry, occasionally, when someone leads out his angora which
is of a bizarre and exceedingly woolly type. Lou seldom bones but
always gets a 2.5 and sometimes a small margin. Often one of the boys. He is
noted for his success as a fusser. Generous, big-hearted, modest, non-reg., he
is liked by everyone.
His relaxations are bridge and smoking. He grieves over the latter's
effect on his health and beauty, however, and frequently swears oft'-only to
recommence for the sake of his disposition.
Although he has lived four months with John Fox and four years with Nino,
he is still almost sane.
Well k n o w n in
VV8.SlllllglZOI1 as one of
the greatest living toe
"You should have
seen us that morning
"Eh! Hook P"
Ralph Sherman Parr
"A little nonsense now mul then,
ls relished by the best of men.
Three Stripes Star 14, 2D
Expert Rifleman Brown N2d
4' ELL, now you see it was
this way. I went up and
told him rigl1t away that he
was wrong and that that prob
wasn't right. He eoulchft bluff' me, for I read that very thing over sixty times.
And you ought to have seen the grin that he gave me! Golly, but it was some
class to put one over a man like that!
"On that exam., too. You know I was the luckiest man that you ever saw!
VVhat did I do? Why you know I just happened to think of that great big
formula and I put it down word for
wo1'd. You know they eoulrlrft say any-
thing about that! Gee! I'll bet they
opened their eyes some when they read
"But say, you know that fellow did
stick me on the pap after all-pockets in
trousers-25 d's. I don,t careg that
isn't going to make me any less 11011-1'Og'.
Not while I know it!
"By the way, you heard about that
one that Nick got oft' on me, didn't you?
VVell, my girl was up in chapel, you
know, and I wanted to make some kind
of a sign-you know Ild have yelled out
loud if I hadnltibeen there-anyway,
Nick sees me and he says, 'Come on,
Parr, tl1at'll do !' Beli-e-e-eve me! I
never was so fussed before in all my
HDaveH URed7! Ldpinkil iCDetU
"ll'lu1t views on- the lfi11Ho?"
Chairman June Ball Committee
Class Supper Committee
LY old fox!" "Famous Fus-
soid," "Political Boss," "Per-
sonal Instructor in lland-
ball and Grafting,', are some of
the names which have heen nailed
IQA' iiwwmw it 'i i i 'w"' 7 on "Pink" since he first strolled
into ranks at the N. A. The fact is he's been strolling ever since--nothing
hurries, tlurries, or worries him, so long as he has a chance to roll a skag and
argue the point.
As far as looks go, he has it all over the Melliifs food infant for health-
this same well-fed look brought him a herth on the Class Supper Committee,
which did ns all so much good at the end of second class leave. It was common
talk that Det possessed the hest head for husiness in the class. His chance
came as chairman of the Farewell Ball Committee, when he gave 1911 a June
Ball that will he remembered as the ninth wonder of the world. As the affair
was run on a money-making hasis, a few Cash were saved, which was used to
give the committee a Whig feed and', in Algeciras.
Roomed three years with the 'tDuke"-the combination is strenuously
entertaining: in fact, a visi-
tor at their room is liahle to
see everything from a track
meet to the "Streets of Alge-
ciras" enacted free of
Dave is one of the few
men, with a quiet appear-
ance, who has, and always
will have, the popularity due
to a good man.
"Yon don't know?"
, , 1 ummm..
Dewitt Clinton Ramsey
New York City
pass, '111.11r1: stops thfm the flute,
.I sing witlmut voice, 711-itl11121t
I'7'1f ldwglislz, l'1'c G1"rmrm, I'-ve
I"r1'111fl1, nml 1,7713 Duftch,
Soma 1111112 me too j'1m1lly, sovne
slight nw foo llllltfllsu
Buzzard Track N2I1d Foot-
A ball Numerals Baseball
Numerals Class President
June Ball Committee Choir C215
Masqueraders C215 Presi-
dent Midshipmen's Athletic
LLUXV us 11'e11tle 1'1-1111e1', to 11'ese11t 11111' 1-l11ss Jl'C!4l1lL'll1f. He Cfllllll 2Llll0ll0'
1, 11 I A s I p g h
us 011111 111 IL wing 1-11ll111' 111111 tl 1'11l11sl1 "111p,,' 111111 w1tl11111t Rllly efl-111't
1111111e t'1'ie111ls witl1 eve1'y1111e l1e lllllli. He 11ise111'1le11 tl1e e11ll111' illlll '611ip"
for the 1111it'111'111 l111t, l1ec1111se 111' l1is genial lltLlflll'C 111111 l1is 1'eg111'11 f111' 0tllCl'S,
feelimvs tl1e f1'ie1111s still stick 111111 11lw11 s will. His life 111
11 9 .Y
the A1'1111e111y l'111s not 110011 1111 '6Bee1' 111111 skittles' hy Zllly
111e1111s. Duke 1111s 1'ep1'ese11te1l the 1-l11ss i11 so 111:111y sports,
his swe11te1' sl111111es tl1e SpCCll'lllll. Nis w1111l1l 11111111ul1te11ly
l111ve s11ppl1111te11 the lllllll.Cl'illS 111111 he spent IL little lll0l'C time
flllll energy. rxlllllllg tl1e 1111111-s, he they lC11glisl1, Spanish.
1'11'CllC'1l, G0l'lll2lll 111' A111e1'i1'1111, l1e 11e1'e1' fails to 11111110 tl strike.
211111 i11 this 1'111111e1fti1111 let us 111111 tl111t none of t,l1e111 c1111 show
l1i111 1111ytl1i11g i11 using toilet w11te1"s, 111111 other 11i11s t11 l1e:111t-V.
He likes everytliing 11l11111t the 1111vy but the 11s1'ill11ti1111s ot'
ships, 111111 tl1e f111'ee1l single St2LlC of 111i11sl1ip111e11. It W0ll1Klll,1
s111'p1'ise 115 to see llllll settle 1111w11 witl1 the little girl s111111.
lVe hope l1e 1loes11't, l111weve1', ELS "the hoyss, will sorely miss
his l1Cll.Lflltflll stories, his guitm' 111111 si11g'i11g, l1is ple11s1111t
1'11111p:111i1111ship, i11 sl1111't-l1i111self.
"l'1'1f 'more lillllltbl than the com-
Campbell Dallas Edgar
l Washington, District of Columbia
"Nature, dcspairing c'1'r to flnalcc
Brnlrc Sllllllfllly thc mold in which
t hens fax h imzrd . ' '
Football N2nd Crew Numerals
TOP! Look !! l.isten ! !! A
unique spectacle--a sight
not to be missed except at
the expense of life-long regret!
The marvellously intelligent camel is again unsat on his left grip, and there he
rlangles, up near the root'-a most striking argument for the Darwinian theory,
as you will agree, laclies anal gentlemen-there he flangles by his left fore-
paw in a vain attempt to strengthen the
muscles weakened in captivity! Cam is the
sort of man who, once known, is not easily
forgotten. Probably the most awkward man
in the class, with a superhuman ability for
making all sorts of busts, he is at the same
time one of the most lovable. VVill clo any-
thing for any one any time out of pure kincl-
ness of heart. At the bottom a fusser, anrl
it drops ont frequently. Very foncl of evolv-
ing marvellous schemes for eircumventing his
hatecl rivals, ancl woulcl be mueh hurt if he
knew that his tenacity and persistence--ancl
not his luclierously transparent plots-bring
him success. Likes to talk about himself and
his troubles, anrl always brings in his much- 'wg
prized sense of humor. Can make one story ' , '
last longer than any two men in the Brigade. I,
Is consiclererl to have a perfect brace-by
Spucls. Lost a wine supper on leave-ask
him about it. Rub his hump for luck---it
"Pm going to finish this story!"
John Lawrence Fox
Washington, District of Columbia
"He rcacls muchg he is a great ob-
.flml he looks quite throw-gh the
' floods of mcnf,
LS IIAK ES PEARE.
Buzzard Lucky Bag Staff
OMl'l'l'IM1'l Foxy will get
really excited-maybeg hith-
iu' " e' ' " ' ' erto it has seemed too great
an exertion. He does not care
ahout anything, and shows its-withal, he usually manages to get what he wants.
He has a sort of dry humor all his own that makes something of a hit when
he fusses, but whatever ardor he may inspire usually disappears before his
cool, careless manner. His rhinoes are always things of beauty-the language
is sufficiently well chosen and forceful to make
up for the indolent delivery and absense of
emotion. Lawrence is a good man in any party.
as many of the boys can testify. He did he-
come somewhat peeved, however, when Snook-
ums stole his hreakfast one morning in Berlin.
After rooming with the Camel for four years.
has come, much to his delight, to resemble him
in the eyes of outsiders. fStand clear when he
reads thatlj Is a red-hot fang to pass away
the VVinter months, invented a fearful and won-
derful suhstitute and played many series. VVith-
out doubt has the greatest love for work of
anyone in the class. i
"Nothing annoys me more."
"All womens is foolsf' K'-1
fl Joseph Eikel
' Waco, Texas
"lfz'iirirlg' from populous noise,
i I .w'vL'
Tliix 111rfrz'qu1'11fz'1l plum fo find
some c'11.w'. -- "AIll.'l'ON.
Oli got so usurl to "ka-tolling onc', surrcptitiously in showcr hzxths :xml
siinilixr plzxcx-s whilu :ui umlorc'l:xssni:xn thaxt hx- couhl not hrczxli the hzxhit,
first chxss your, :xml couscqm-ntlly c-:unc to gricf. He rooincrl with Grzuly
VVhitchc:xcl plcbc yczxr, :xml thc two cngngcll in so nizxny axrguincuts, which
bccsunc, to use his own phrzxsc, "plumb hczxtcclf' thext thx-y wry nearly suc-
cccflofl in hilging czxch other. Joc hzxs ix profouml mliuiraxtion for thc czxrccr of
zx sm-c-ussful pirzxtc, :xml often hcwzxils lizxving hun-n horn in those clugcncrzxtc
llaxys, whcn :ulvonturus :xru sczxrcur than thc rsxpiclly rliininishing nunihcr of
hzxirs on his own hczxrl. This hzxir, or raxthcr lzwk of hzxir, has troublocl him
greatly for scvcrzxl yours, :xml hc :xt first strovu nnxufully to cozxx the Hccting
locks hack axgzxin with sumlry hnir tonics, until Grmly quietly :xhsorhccl his
lzxtcst com-oc-tion, when hc gsxvc up thx- joh in cligsust. Anothor proinim-nt
clux1'zxcturistic' is zxn ingrowing :xml clx-vp-1'oot1-rl distrust of thu wholv fvxmxlu
sex. H0 considers worm-n zxs 1
ax nccusszxry, hut troulilcsonic
:xml self'-c-untcrcrl lot, :xml thx-
onc who will convince hini
that zxll wonicn zxro :xnguls
has not yct, :xppwxrcll on thx-
'Wvomcn are plunih
ERKINS is the noted six-board man, the
llperkil NP. VU
Pleaser! with each other's lot,
ow-n we hatef,
Sharpshooter Expert Pistol Shot
one who delivers an illustrated
lecture at eve1'y 1'ecitation and makes Patrick long for the old 1st Bat.
Pace, Parr, sections. Have Clark tell you the story of what Pork said
s. His app
he has im-
ahout honing in evening study hour
when he first struck Annapolis but
proved wonderfully since then.
Second Class year, while living
with Tucker, he let us know that he
luck that he
been a eou-
H was a turn-
back and not a bilger-hard
couldn't stay with 1911. He has
stant fusser and meal ticket man, a
of Buzz Hihhs. He was most unfortunate on
the cruise in not having more than just enough
cube and he didnat like coaling ship at all. He
has a great fondness for sleeping after reveille
and indulges it even when at the limit of d's.
Perkins is a mighty pleasant man when one gets
to know him.
'6VVhy do they call me the duck-faced boy P"
earance was much against him
Emory Percival Eldredge
Exeter, New Hampshire
"A-nd Imclr recoilurl, he lrnvew not
Even at the sound he himself had
Buzzard Baseball Numerals
Class Crest Committee
CANNY lad from New
Hampshire who is not quite
so green as the proverbial
hills of his native state might lead
you to think. A year at Harvard
together with four at Exeter have
imparted to him a slight Bostonian
touch which is manifested by his
ability in things linguistic and literary. 'During his earlier years was the
shining light of the English Department, and later in life, while writing under
the assumed name of lil Poeta, he became a veritable power on the staff' of
the since unfortunate Bulletin. '
ls a baseball player of note and a Red Mike of high standing. Took some
dances with a girl once but fled from the floor when informed that she was
approaching him to claim her own. Is believed that he came near being a
deserter one Xmas eve in Second Class year, when feminine charms and a
certain bowl of punch subjected his firmness to a terrible strain. Has a
fine tenor voice, and has sung his way to fame both on the choir and on
the masqueraders. Is justly celebrated for
his touching rendition of t'Under the Yum-
Yum 'llreef' Has the b1'oadest sense of
humor of us all, and with it a keen knowl-
edge of lmman nature based on a serious and
consistent study of realisms. Is quick to
size a person upg hates sham above all things
and is inspiring in his criticisms wherever
he finds it. Is gifted with a vein of cool
sarcasm that displays itself brilliantly in
his many bits of repartee with Blondie and
Bunnie. If Emory Percival doesn't make
good in after life-few of us will!
Roscoe Lee Martin
1 San Diego, California
" 'Tis beauty, truly blcnt, whose
red mul 'white
Naturcis own sweet and cunning
head laid 01l.is--SIIAKESPEARE.
Buzzard Star QLD
Manager Fencing Team QD
Masqueraders 013211 Choir Q21j
Leader CU Lucky Bag Staff
S he a fusser? Not a bit of it,
or if he is, it is not his fault.
Tell me, if a man is blessed
with pink cheeks and a fascinating
blush, and such a charnning man-
ner, to say nothing of 11un1erous
Y other excelleneies, is it not his
bounden duty to bring joy to these maidens fair? VVould he be worthy of the
gifts showered upon him by Nature-another woman, if we can credit the
poets-if he did not use them fitly? Our superiors grant me this. Although,
like us, they flCClllCll him worthy of stripes, tl1ey saw clearly that the first
P. O.'s insignia has greatest appeal to the esthetic-or feminine-mind, and
that only that adornment could possibly be bestowed upon our Adonis. And
Pinky has done his duty-done it well. He has been generous-he has been
free, he has refused to restrict himself to one or two or a dozen. All Wl1O
came within his ken have been favored, and if some few would have yielded
their hearts to him, he has been too gallant to take tax from tl1ose who have
basked in tl1e lifrht of his smile.
Ili. h is made S!lL1lf'ILCS too, to
U r its
- , , U- . by 5. . 5,
do his duty. He starred plebe T .
year, before these dainty little
missives began to pour in upon
l1im, to demand answers, lest he
might hurt their dear little
hearts. A fusser? No-merely
the victim of unfortunate cir-
cumstanees and too great
5 ' 4
"Square built, hearty and strong
X. . with an odor of the sea about himf'
Two Stripes Basketball N
EHOLD the handsome squarehead, the north German Swede, the p1'ide of
Manitowoc! Believes that he might possibly stay in the Navy if he
could hit duty on the Wolverine, but if a short-sighted Department
refuses to assign him to the Great Lakes Station he intends to settle down in
his native state and start some industry that
will make Manitowoc famous. The girls are .
all "just dying to meet that handsome Mr.
1CrtZ," but when some obliging classmate fin-
ally does manage to drag him up to be pre-
sented Hans mumbles three words and then re-
lapses into yards and tons of cubic meters of
silence. Probably he really knows something
about his lessons, but cannot persuade himself
up to the proper conversational pitch to tell the
Prof about it, consequently is a regular mem-
ber of the late-light squad. Rough-house did
you say? He revels in it and rough-houses
eve1'ybody, from his meek and unassuming '
roommate to the biggest roughneck he can find A
on the basketball floor, where he is a star of the 'iii A
first magnitude. Silence is goldeng actions speak i Z X """'r'f
l o u d e r than words-and the Squareheafl's 1- Q . i
friends are many. '
.lohn Hubert Falge
"They say he sits all day in con-
E appears to be such a mild, innocent little fellow that the O. C. was
surprised, not to say shocked, when he walked into Room 492 one day
last year and found Falge with his feet on the table smoking a pipe
almost as large as himself. He explained afterward that he was only breaking'
it in for Ertz, but his reputation was ruined forever. Strange as it may seem,
there are two people here from Manitowoc, and, stranger still, they live
Perhaps it is because no one else can pronounce the name of their fair Wis-
consin burg, or possibly it is because they are both Dutchmen. 01' it may be
that Falge knows the name of those seventeen photographs on Ertzls locker
door, and Hans wants him where he can keep him quiet. Be that as it may,
Falge has of late developed
into a heavy fusser, thereby
causing many lilies of care
to appear on the Square-
headls blond countenance,
but Falge says that he would
rather fuss than do Swedish
movements any day-and as
it appears to be one or the
other for him, he intends to
beat out Bunny Abbot for
the pink N star.
Herman Edward Fischer
"He hath eaten me out of house
-w'-'fifj ff '
f 'g17'J5g":2.iF '
, n m
Buzzard Expert Rifleman
Lucky Bag Staff
'S'l'OCKY, unimaginative German. Concentration is his strong point.
What he wants, he gets. Desperate boning has always stood him high.
He was misjudged by the old Seventh
Company, who mistook him for a greaser,
but were disillusioned first class cruise. An
eflicient man, sure to make good anywhere.
A noted class athlete in basketball and
football, and general utility man on the
class nine fusually utilized as score- 9 -'.,
keeperj. i '
A heavy fusser, possessed of a discrimi- A
nating eye for beauty. His chief fussing Wil
asset is "that pompadourf'
Has a good vocabulary, generally 'used
on no provocation.
Possessed of a prominent bay window
and the famous S brace.
Knows 'his Chicago, but never heard of
Chief aim in life-food. V
'iYou were the most beautiful girl' at
Robert Stevenson l-laggart
I Salem, New York
"Bobbie" ' "Baby Doll"
"In storms, zvhwl clouds the moon
.-lml no kind stars the pilot yuizlc,
Shore 1110 at sms the boldcxt tlivre,
That docs not wish for quiet lwral'
Baseball Numerals Basketball
Business Manager Lucky Bag
Class Crest Committee
Christmas Card Committee
June Ball Committee
N days of old, before the Brigade was reorganized, it was known as the
"Fussing Seventh." Bobby was the strong man in 1912 in sustaining the
old reputation of the Company-not even Don Hammy, when he came
down to the ground deck, did more for it. Bobby's fussing' is a treat-he goes
at it in such a whole-hearted, boyish manner, and shows such evident enjoyment
that all hands, even the man whose time he is beating, find almost as much
pleasure in it as he does. Successful? Why, they all think him "just too cute
for wordsf' He has all sorts of ability,
and capacity for workg business ability,
too-why, the advertisers just could not
refuse the Jew when, as Business Manager
of the "Lucky Bagf, he started out to take
their money away from them. From plebe
Summer he has been a star on class teams,
a bad knee preventing him from aspiring
to higher honors. One of the most efficient
men in the class, who, but for hard luck at
the beginning of the cruise, would have in...
been high on the precedence list. A clean-
cut, likeable chap, as you will agree when
you come to know him as 1912 does.
"You're a Jew yourself l" "Anything ..
to eat I"
"Fuss? Why not? It's good fun P'
Lawrence Kenneth Forde
nBu1ln nB. Sp!
"Gratimz.o spake an infinite deal of
Buzzard Expert Rifleman
LICXV in on us about the
middle of plebe Summer,
and has been blowing among
us ever since. Has a corner on
,Y Bull Con Preferredg bellows like
a bull when called a sheep herderg
simulates the proverbial Bull in the China Shop at the hopsg has a voice like
a Bull frogg holds on to the loudest part of a conversation with Bull dog
tenacity. Does his nick-name fit him? Chose the Navy in preference to the
ministry. We try in vain to picture him leading a flock through the pearly
gates with St. Peter on the job. A man you never have to hunt forg if heis
within a mile, you can locate him by his voice. As a dispenser of flowery
language, has few rivals for first place. With his immense size and propor-
tional strength, one would expect more from him in athletics. His activities
in the field of sport, however, are limited to class football, throwing the 16-lb.
bluff, second crew, and one of the two
national games fthe other one is base-
ballj. In any of these branches you
will find him trying to Bull the game
Qfunny how that word will slip inll.
Although he hails from a place where
salt water sells for a dollar a pint, we
expect him to make a good officer, for.
as his record shows, he is nobody's fool
in books, and is better than the average
in practical things. We take pleasure
in exposing his good points, as he con-
stantly hides them under a veneer of
Bull-dozing hot air.
1, 1,355 g .
Hugh Carroll Frazer
Morgantown, West Virginia
"Nature hath f'lYlIILClI strange fal-
lazes in her ti'111c.',fS11A1c1a-
s 1' 14:11 ll 11.
Buzzard Fencing Numerals
15 have lots of French,
Irish, Jlllfl German, but
this is the o11ly 1Q11glisl1-
lllilll ill our class. It is said tl1at
a Britisl1er goes back ll0lllC for
0110 01' both of two reasons-to
vote or to get a clean Sll1l't. Frazer is too young to vote, so has 11ot l1ad to
1'CtLl1'l1 to l1is mother country since tl1e Summer of 1911. Gets tl1e lYl2J.Xlll1ll!Il
efficiency out of 11. work-suit by turning it inside out for inspection. Generally
needs a hair-ent as badly as Hawki11s or Woolsey Johnson. Has 11.11 alleged
fine sense of humor, llllll 1l.CCOIT1p2Llli0S intended CPigl'2LlIlS Wltll paroxysms of
silent laughter. WllCl1 with the boys some-
times lets himself out, but YVl1Cl'C a reputa-
tion might count, aftects a low, silvery
voice, a careful Pl'011llIlCl1l.ti0Il, l1is best
choice of words, and a bewitching twinkle
about tl1e eyes, the whole effect being cal-
culated to make tl1e most conscientious
prof. loosen up with tl1e marks, or tl1e
haughtiest fCIIllTlC drop her cold reserve.
In spite of a varied store of valuable in-
formation, has had to l1OllC at tlll'lCS to keep
sat. Has many friends among tl1e lligll-
brows, both here llllll abroad, a11d this fact
may explain many thi11gs. If we knew
positively that l1e is a duke i11 disguise, we
could overlook any l1llllllDC1' of CC'C'Clll'l'il'itiL'S.
i Otto Marquard Forster
St. Louis, Missouri
"Otto" "Ons" "Germany"
"And sofnwtimcs I have sat at good
HAT! The Cl'OWIl,S all here? Not on your lifeg where's Otts im When
Otto chose to cast his destiny with men who follow the sea, St. Louis
relinquishecl him with a sigh-whether it was a sigh of relief or not,
probably only our discipline officers are fully qualified to answer. He has been
the perpetrator of more daring schemes to "hang one', on the authorities
than any dozen orclinary men. He gets away with most of them, too. Every-
thing he does is on a large scale. See him recite, and if he clon't bluff' the prof
to a standstill, he makes the most disastrous bust imaginable. A strong
believer in "fonetik" spelling, his themes are at once a dismay to his instructors,
and a source of merriment to his section.
He has aequirerl some distinction as a wrestler and swimme1', but is not a
consistent man, because he is too willing and enthusiastic a slave to the demon
"Say, kicl, ain't I there."
"Q11c'Z est lc bon' mot?
C'cst frris tristcf'
Walter Stanley Haas
Newport, Rhode Island
I "The rabble gather 'roufml the man
And listen with their moufths
wide open." -D1n'nnN.
OBBLIC - GOBBL15 - GOB-
Bl.1'1l', the human wonder.
Only original rapid-fire,
V e , , double-acting, automatic, 10-
' shot, repeating talking machine!
Can spout out more words in one minute than the world's champion short-
hand expert could take down in an hour. Think of all the energy wasted
Charter member of the Tllird Company Molecule C'luh, and flute player
in Tommy 'l'hompson,s famous band. Gobbo and Otts and the gang would
follow Tommy anywhere, even into the dropping oft' place.
Before Haas entered the Academy, it was not thought that any single
argument could last for more than two hours. Otts and Gohbo have been at
it for over three years now, hammer and tongsg they'll get the leather medal,
one of them.
Otts says "Yes!,'
Gobho says UNO li'
Otts-"You're a liarln
Gobbo-"You're another l"
The Retort Cour-
teous is passed: ' the
discussion grows louder
and sharperg the air is
filled with sparks and
flames and hlue fireg
the tumult increases! A
valiant hand of stripers
and second elassmen
rush down the Corri-
dor-and the room is
"Ah, Gohbo! C'esI '
tres t1-Late!" 119
Thomas Leigh Catch
I . .
' "Stony lwmts cannot hold love out,
i And what love can do, that dares
l love attempt."
i LOYAL "web-foot," who
can prove that Horace
i Greeley had Oregon in mind
R when he said, "Young man, go
X V West!" Tommy has had his ups
A and downs in this place, but is
coming out on top. Plehe year he ran afoul of 100 d's and three months,
but the lesson did him good. Has always been a standing candidate for
all squads in Doe Murphy's department, and a successful one at that. He
hit 'em all. Second class year his room would have made Canfield's or Monte
Carlo look like a tiddle-de-winks game, both for consistency and action. An
a1'dent 'tIndependent" thoroughly disgusted with Boss De Treville and his
methods. As a relaxation from cracking fours Tommy reads such light stuff
as Darwin, Nietzsche, Spencer, Tyndall, and a hundred others. Is as familiar
with the classics as he is with current events, and his library is the largest in
the Academy. Plays chess as well as Sam plays poker. In short as an all
round b1'illiant man, the 2nd Bat. will back him to the limit against Bishop
and Canary put together.
Until lately this black-haired J,
genius had little to do with if i
the gentler sex, but indica-
tions seem to show that he
has found his affinity. We
strongly suspect that he is
leaving the service on ae-
count of heart and not eyes,
but hope neither will interfere
with his share in harnessing
the water power of his state
and making a name for
CO is a great wrestler, he has lost only two team bouts, one second class
year when he got to dreaming and the other when he practically threw
himself. He is a heavy fusser, apparently rather
blase, really a very good judge of the attractions of
girlsg he likes the serious-minded as well as the good look-
ing ones. Glad that he is handsome, but not conceited
about it, 'most always well poised, and unjustly -given the
"rep" for conceit on that account. He knows how to
take defeat, he takes running well, too, except when one
certain subject is mentioned, and his jokes are always
clean and without sting. He and "Beriah" with three
years of arguing havenlt decided which is the greater
bonehead but Seo has given some good openings with
"VVhich end of the ship is the bow?,' "I knew that but
I just COl1ldll,t get my thinker to' working," and his habit
of spoiling good recitations with attempts to enlighten
profs. He has them all beaten, though, when it comes to
refusing subjects with perfect ease.
Scofield canlt run the hundred yards in ten seconds but
he can go about as far as anybody in five milmtes.
"Well, I'll tell you----."
Harold Wakeheld Scofield
"Seo" ' Five minute Sco
One Stripe. Wrestling WNT
Herbert Grenville Gates
Bay City, Michigan
"Lig'l1.t be thy lwzzrtf llfhy
, .vh011lds't 111011. keep
Sazlncss within- its secret cells?"
-Mus. A. B. iVm.1zY.
T'S too bad that the youngest maui in the elnss should have learned to walk
sideways. But Greeny was horn fi Crab :md never got over the lmbit. He
had to wnit for the middle of the Summer before he was old enough to
enter, :ind when the upper elnsses ezune hack he was put through as fine a.
eourse of sprouts us si sixteen-year-old ever received. His futher had com-
manded the Severn on her lust midshipmen,s
cruise. linough said. But Grenville only
smiled :ind said to himself, "Never mind,
1,11 he :Ln Admiral when you :ire retired
C0llllll2LllliCl'S,,, and kept his own counsel.
As :L result he is now :is fine :L specimen of
the genus midshipmnn as you would care
to findg :L savvy man, IL good fellow, and
ai whole rocking-ehnir hrignde in himself.
His worst fault is his friendship for Mike
Morrissey and linlloom, and his misfortune
is that he lived with Joe Eikel :uid Grady
Xvililfllmlll, one after the othe1', but outside
of that he is :ill right, :ind if he don't liill
his fool self first, some day we will all he
sending our grzuidehildren to sea under
good old Admiral Gates,
"Heard the latest se:1ndul?',
r Grady Baslcins Whitehead
1 "Sailor Grady"
1'lms. like n sailor by the tempest
NO'1'I'll'1R wonder of the
- U. S. Naval Academy. A
Georgia cracker, converted
at short notice into the most sea-
going man ashore. He is still
touchy on the subject of sailing-launches in the Spring of 1910, but says he
cnpsizczl the dad-blamed thing, anywayg he didn,t upset her. Mourns the
days of the "Old Navy," and is letter perfect in Admiral BIahan's 6'.Froni Sail
to Steamv from cover to cover, hoth ways. Grady and Joe Eikel nearly bilgcd
each other youngster year hy arguing the ncbular hypothesis as opposed to
the theory of the dissociation of matter through numerous study hours, but
settled the discussion amicahly in time to pull sat. Before the dishandment of
the Sixth Company Bible Flass Grady created a furore at one of its meetings
hy declaring that no power on earth could convince him that any one of thc
ltfajor or Minor prophets savvied storage batteries, indicating his own state
of mind in regard to that elusive subject.
If love of his profession will make a good naval officer, Grady will hecome
one of the 'Giron men" of '
the old wooden ships. His
passion for the sea and all
things pertaining thereto is
almost idolatrous and
should go far toward his
success in his chosen
"That ain't seagoin'.',
George Samuel Gillespie
it Durand, Michigan
"How can he show his manhood, if
you bind him,
To boar, like boys, with om' hand
tied behind him?"
PECULIAR creature is-Shh! Don't call him that, boys. His attempts
at speech remind one of a poorly lubricated motor-boat. Gillespie
showed unusual nerve in his fight for the welter-weight championship
with King hleyers, second class yea1'. Although he lost, he may well feel
proud of himself. Always willing to drag for a friend. One of Spud's
darlings. I-Ie is, primarily, a good-hearted, gritty, hard-working fellow, who
sticks to his purpose and stands by his friends.
He has worked as hard as any man in the class for his 2.5. We hear he is
going into the aeroplane corps, having become used to high altitudes while
Feathers his feet in a
t1'uly sea-going manner.
"Al1l A hf fxlf !"
Stiles Morrow Decker
"Uncle Ben" "Ben"
Those get the least that take
Buzzard Track N2nd
NCLE BEN! That describes him exactly-slow of movement and
heavy of tread. A conscientious worker, he allows nothing that will
crumble beneath persistent hammer-
ing to stand between him and his aspira-
tions. He has given much of his time to
athletics, but seems to have found a more
pleasant way to spend his recreation hours,
because each year we find him giving a little
less time to athletics and devoting more to
the "pursuit of happiness," until now he
stands high in the ranks of those to whom
graduation means something more than the
passing from one grade of the service to the
next-a passing to another arm of the ser-
His latest is an invention-a boiler. To
date, no heroes have volunteered to test it
One of the mainstays of the choir for
four years, he is always to be found in that
row that sings-if there is one.
Carl Glenn Gilliland
' Leon, Wisconsin
- "lVas zzcqzlfaintvzl with the gossip
of thc hour,
Anal many little secrets of a half
E A One Stripe
i XYIRONMIQNT is supe-
rior to heredity. This sad
' case proves it. An Irish-
man, born, no doubt, with all the
V g Irislnnan's happy-go-lucky traits,
. but raised in a 'l'eutonie neighbor-
hood where the industrious habits of his associates changed his sunny dis-
position, chilled the 'genial currents of his soul, and made of him the hardest-
working convict that ever marked time within this palatial prison. Brazo
is a fiend for udopegv avidly absorbing every bit of information on any sub-
ject under the sun. He has all the examinations that have been given here
since John Bowden was a candidate, way back in the Dark Ages. He knows
the name and batting average of every player in the National, American and the
Three-I Leagues. He will cheerfully argue with anyone who will listen to
him that the University of VVisconsin football team could beat anything in
the East except the Navy, and always has an All-VVestern picked that could
finish VValter Campis selections hands down. This man has missed his calling.
The Navy is too limited a
sphere for a human en-
r. , ,
, W ,qi
cyclopedia. Put him at L1 "-V
the head of the Census De- '
partment and he would if
startle the world.
"VVhat,s the dope P"
Lunsford Lomax Hunter
"0 g't'Iltll,'lIIU7I, the time of life is
To spend that .vlim'f11vss bascly
were too long."
-S1-IA1: icsr I-:Au lc.
lVIAN who can call every man, woman and child in Virginia cousin, and
still be able to do a hard day's work is a wonder indeed. But lo! we
have this wonder in our midst. Luns-
ford Lomax Hunterg doesn't the name re-
mind you of extensive 'plantations and pil-
lared Colonial porches festooned with
Colonels and hlajors and other gentry of
the goatee variety, who stretch their aris-
tocratic legs in idleness and watch their
dusky minions bring them fried chicken
and mint juleps and things. Not so L. T..
Hunter, U. S. N. He is a horse for work
and everything else. And through it all
he preserves his serene equanimity. Under-
stand, he has roomed with three partially
crazy men in succession-and pursued the
even tenor of his way through it all. VVill
give you his last cent and do anything on
earth to oblige you-except. drag your
v', ' N
5 Howard Harrison Good
1 Warren, Indiana
i "Heinie" "Roughneck"
l "Why should fi man, whose blood
is :warm zeiflzivz,
Sit like his grfmdsirc' cut in ala-
-S1 mi: icsri-:Ali iz.
Q Star C25 Track N Football
Numerals Manager Foot-
V ball Team C11
i CHARTER member of the
i "Hectics', first class cruise,
'Q but resigned after the seco11d
I meeting to form a rival organiza-
tion, the '6Social Aidesf, which hc
piloted safely till the first of October. As a rcwa1'd, was given a clean sleeve,
which is further evidence that gold lace is no indication of a man's true worth.
Heinie's work as manager of the football team was appreciated by the coaches
and the squad. His breaking the Academy hammer-throw record, though
handicapped by light weight and low stature, is a proof of his g1'it and
''stickabilityl'-qualities needed in this profession. Always promoting good-
fellowship, yet never monopolizes the limelight-a good man in a crowd.
Quick to assimilate knowledge, and ever E
ready to sacrifice his own standing to help
his less fortunate fellows-a good man for
the class. Clear-headed, conservative, tact-
fulm-a man to deal with men. Bright in
all branches of his work, and exceptionally
well informed on outside subjects-the ser-
vice needs more like him. Has the respect
of those under him, the good will of his
classmates, and the confidence of his
officers. VVC predict a brilliant future in
whatever line he may choose to apply him-
self, and feel sure that he will always have
a host of warm f1'iends and as few enemies
as a normal man can have.
James Almoncl Saunders
"His zeorzlx of' Icnrnwl length, and
.'1'IllIl3l'lI Ilia gnxing' ruf.vfir:.v rrmrgcrl
Two Stripes Star 12D
IMMIH is a by-product of
Putnam l'ounty in the Buck-
eye state, that region famed
for its magnificent crops of blue
frogs. He hails from Pandora, but
as soon as the town began to de-
cline he shifted his home address to Bluffton. However, his guiding star hangs
over Baltimore. Jimmie was about as green and unsophisticated as any plebe
could be when he first decided to follow in the footsteps of Paul Jones, but a
two years' course in social training under "Seann knocked oft' the rough spots
and he blossomed forth in the social world. It was not. until the middle of see-
ond class year that Jimmie made his debut, but so successful was the venture
that be cut the Red Mikes completely and became an ardent fusser. Ile is
hard to beat when it comes to good nature, is a gentle, conscientious sort of a
fellow, as is shown by the fact that a four years, sojourn with I-Iienie has not
made a roughneck out ot' him. He is a consistent worker, not greasy, a hard
boner, and as a reward for his efforts pulled down a star second class year.
Plebe year Udagow was his
stumbling block, but. he star-
red in Profane as a result of
it and now he speaks the uni-
versal language fluently.
Fussing is his hobby, and
we have it pretty straight
that his cruise will be made
in a house-boat on the sea of
"Oh, sugar !"
Charles Frank Greene
l Freemont, Ohio
"What is man.
If his chief good and mnrlfct of
Bc but fo sleep mul feed?"
Buzzard L Football Numerals
l,lCl'11'? He can sleep lno1'e than any other man in the Navy. G0 to
his l'00Ill after breakfast and you'll find him peacefully pounding his ear
until formation-or more often his wife, turns him out. There is a tale
that he turned in one night at 7:30, slept all night, slept all the next day,
slept that night, and turned out just in time to be late to breakfast forma-
tion. This sounds probable and Lavender,
at least, believes it.
Next to sleeping he loves to fuss and
here he is a great success. Up to First
Class year his attentions were widely scat-
tered, st1'aying from a Vassar girl to the
smallest queen ever having attended a hop,
but now he only prays for the ensign bill.
K'asey is a good-natured, efficient, non-
worrying man who had a peculiar sense
of duty plebe Summer which he has since ,.
lived down. His chief trouble has been get-
ting a 2.5 and he has got it.
A member of the Herpicide Club.
The famous tin soldier walk.
The plebe's guardian angel.
The married woman's pride.
Alfred Eugene Montgomery
1 Omaha, Nebraska.
Y uMontyn upupn
n.lfL'SC1lit' my poor remains from vile
ONTY gave up a career as a builder of bridges for a life on the ocean
wave and has not regretted the step. A dreamer by nature, he spends
most of his time chalking off' on his doo1', the days until leave or Gradua-
tion. Never has to worry about where the next day's lessons are coming from,
and is always willing to help a less fortunate classmate. Ready for anything
at any time, even to riding a loose donkey on the road to Blarney Castle. He
afterwards explained that Irish donkeys were different from those in America.
Freated quite a sensation on the Indiana first class cruise, when he returned
from liberty in Kiel in a shoreboat with two little German girls rowing.
One of the innumerable throng who don't know whether it is worse to drag
than to be Called a 'flied Mikef, Monty may be seen occasionally on the gym
floor giving the ladies a
Takes great pleasure in
imitating the "rat.".
"Never will I forget
that seventy-two hour heerf,
ready to fozgive any who offend against
William Garrett Greenman
Watertown, New York
"You, brag, mefhinlvs, somewhat
too much of latcf'
One Stripe '
Crew N Captain Crew C15
ERIC is a mang straight and
true and tried steel all the
way through. Firm in his
adherence to what he believes the
right thing to do, yet gentle .as a
woman with those in trouble and
himself. His personal energy is
dynamic, and the way he infuses those under his leadership with it gives
promise of remarkable efficiency as a line officer. Although handicapped by
his lack of weight, three years of hard and conscientious work made of him
the most finished oarsman the Academy has ever producedg and in spite of
the fact that he had never rowed in the
first shell before his election, the crew's
choice for captain met with the unanimous
approval of the, Brigade. Bill's utter
frankness has, alas, occasionally brought
him to grief with those who do appreciate
outspokenness, but anything of this nature
has never caused him a sleepless moment
nor lost him a friend. And, who knows,
that trait may have helped to enroll him as
a' charter member of our selected band of
True heart, tried companion, and faith-
ful friend, we of you1' class part from you
with fond remembrance of the days we
have spent together, and confidence in a
future that will bring happiness to your-
self and honor to the service.
Philip Van Horn Weems
"And, strange to tell. he prac-
ticed what he preached."
Buzzard Football NW Crew N
Wrestling WNT Light-Heavy
Wrestling Champion, Q3, 21
Boxing Q22 Sword for Ex-
cellence in Athletics C21
President Y. M. C. A. Q15
ERPETUAL inhabitant of training tables, president of the Y. M. C. A.,
star athlete, and king of fussers. The hardest sort of worker-has a
determination that will carry him far, as is clear from his success in
athletics and fussing. With his strong character and absense of a sense of
humor, Phil will always stand out. Patent universal greaser, but is so uncon-
scious that it is hard to take offence. Finds it hard to reconcile a chilled steel
conscience with a desire to please the fellows. Very popular at steam I'-works
for his wise questions. Greatest delight is having his picture taken. Said
"damn" once--worse still, when the president of the Y. M. C. A. was toasted
at .the "Lilac's" banquet, he joined the boys. Knows more dogs, oH'ice1's' kids,
and Crabtown belies than any other man in the class, and is proud of it.
"For we are, we are, we are, we are the Weeins Y. M. C. A."
fVVar-song of the Indepcndents.j
.S ke Virgil Childers Griffin, Jr.
i Montgomery, Alabama
7 "As welcome as sulzslzilw
In every place,
Z S0 the Iwrrnzing approach
I Of Il goorl-nrzfzlrcrl face."
U HAT haurlsolne Mr. Gril'Hn!',
Savvy enough to star Second
Class year, good natured
enough to live with Pat for three
years, and the lnost loyal sup-
porter of the weak squad "Doc"
Murphy can boast of.
Squash is one of the kind that takes life easily, and during any study
hour can be seen honing-a novel. I-Ie takes life in a matter-of-fact way, and
although he has rated it often enough, never gets rhino.
The only thing Squash prides himself about is his social reputation, and
he really takes an interest in that. That winning smile, which can be seen at
most any time, and for some distance away, got Squash in right with the
"Crab,' 400, so that he turns out to all the big fetes and is necessary to
Squash is slow to anger hut' has hcen known to go in training for a fight
or two. He can liek "the Jewn and so completely subjugated him youngster
year that whenever the Jew passed Squaslfs room, he instinctively took up
2410 to the minute. His
lon g experience on the
weak squad has given
Squash a r e ni a r k a lm l e
physique which will unn-
douhtedly be a model for
the niirldies of future years
when he returns to rein-
force the discipline depart-
Harry Gates Patrick
"I nm quiie my own' fnmsfvr,
ug'n'cabIy lozlgcrl, pvrj'a'f:tIy easy in
'my cirrrzlznstrnu-c.v. I um zroufvntrd
wifh, my sitzmtioni and happy Iw-
cnuxc I think myself so."
A'l"S military ambition was damped the first day he was with us, when
the O. C. so rudely rebuked him for assisting in drilling the awkward
squad. Of course Pat wasn't trying to run VVally.
A fun-lover and a fun-maker, his presence will bring cheer to the most urhinow
gathering. His mind works like light-
ning, and the mystery of his makeup is
how the rapid workings of his brain are
geared down to the snail-like movements
of his body. The answer sounds, suspi-
ciously like laziness, but who can deny
the energy that he puts into a baseball bat
when he drives out that home 1'un at the
c1'ucial moment, winning the game for
the class. Then see him strut and jolly
the pitcherg Pat is a past master at that
He goes to the hops, but somehow the
girls don't seem quite the same here as
they do back in Evansvilleg and he had
much rather gather together a few cronies,
light up, and swap some rich ones.
Mr. Vernou said, 'hep, hep,' and I said,
'hep, hip, hip.' "
"Oh! Dir. VVilson-at-have another in
Harold Bartley Grow
"Beauties in 'vain their pretty eyes
' -- may roll,
' Charms strike the sight, but 'merit
l wins the soul."
l Buzzard Football Numerals
" UT merit wins the soul."
1 I'Iere's one man with the
good looks who does not Krun
on his rep,'-he may make a good
i impression, but he's going to show
you that he is there with the right
stuff' just the same. The heart of the class football team, in name as well
as in spirit, he was on the job all the time, bad practice or good practice,
hot or cold, rain or shine-had some others put as much into it, we smile
to think what the result would have been.
Outside-or inside of it all, H. B. has a keen little sense of observation that
gets the most out of everything that is going on. You can take it for granted
that he doesn't miss very much in this world where everything is given and
nothing taken, if tllCl'C,S any -chance to beat the government, he's going to
be there with the rest of us.
In his thoughtful and
most original way, he ordered
four different class pins and
sent them out, so that no mat- 4
ter what corner of the earth 4,
he happens in, there will be
one of his pins. Xvlllftlwl' he
ordered four class rings or
not, we canat find out, but if ,.,,
he has as much trouble with
them as he had with lns pins, n,,.. my
we'd advise him to keep his ,M
. . - ',,.f"1
1'lIlgS for a wlule.
Raymond Gifford Payne
"Her mzmc 11 acl been in every line
AYMOND G I lf' 14' 0 R D
PAYNIC, the pride of
Brazilg R-R-Raymond, the
recipient of daily letters from
Wvashingtong Stitchy, eontortion-
ist and lunatic. This is the man
with the gumshoe voice-it droppeth as the gentle rain from Heaven upon the
Sambo and his funny noiscsg one hundred and twenty phonograph records
couldn't contain all his fluctuating intonations and bellowing outburstsg he
has a noise for every need.
Stitchy may not break any scholastic records here, but he has won the gold
inlaid pap sheet by a display of energy and zeal that would have kept
him off a good many trees. This rough-house midshipman has made more
noise, commotion, and racket i11 ranks, and contributed to more "talking in
section" reports than any other man now living-Cy Roberts not excepted.
We really don't know what to do-
think wc shall have to muzzle him
and put him in a cage where he
can,t go through all of his fantas-
tic contortions. There he can
preside over the first class commit-
tee of the "Iowa" and tell us how
"That'll do now-a wo1'd to thc
wise, you know !"
Allen Herschel Guthrie
"Allen, the bow-legged wonder"
He lenrlzczl the arts of riding,
Am! haze to scale a fortress-and
LLEN is agreeably touge but always rhinos when ragged. He takes
some time to know. Likes to get out with the boys. Allen is a mighty
nice fellow whom anyone should be proud to know.
Guthrie is savvy and knows it. He has sacrificed many good marks
to help the wooden und to argue with the prof.
Goes to every hop. Sits up two hours afterwards trying to convince him-
self that he is in love. Next morning has forgotten her name.
Never tells her he loves her, swears he is never insincere-yet the chaperon
This bow-legged wonder was ragged absent post of duty while trying to
intimidate one of the LUCKY BAG staff.
Allen, alone, made good at Queenstown.
"Allen took the initiative
and I simply could not resist
"0h! You Moulin liOllf"C
l Lloyd Homer Lewis
In Harlam, Kentucky
3 --Lioyfr' -'Dippy"
X . e
' "l"mzfusti1:nIly Iicdixcfnccl with in-
li inherited Lloyd from 1911 through the medium of a coal bag, which,
mistaking his leg for the 'tl-Iartford's" deck, laid him up in the hospital
until our class caught up with him. His
advent into the "Navy Schooln was made from
that state famous for blue grass, racehorses, feuds,
and thirsts, and he was hrought, face to face with
many strange things on his first trip into the out-
side wo1'ld. Some say he encountered his first rail-
road on that journey. For that we will not vouch,
but it's a generally accepted fact. that, as he ap-
proached his home on youngster leave, clad in his
store-hought, elothes, he was almost shot for a 6'Rev-
euuen by one of his oldest friends. Having 'cgot
shetv Qas they say in his countryj of some of the
rough edges, he took up fussing, and now has a
fairly well-developed taste in that line. His cheruh-
like face is the picture ol' innocence for ignoraucej
and his head is of that nohle mold, which leads peo-
ple to helievc it encloses a hrain destined to startle
the world. Perhaps it will. His classmates have
been startled often enough hy the ahsurd 'thustsn
which he gets otl' in almost every recitation and
Good luck, Lloyd. May the same horseshoe
that brought you this far, succeed in taking you the
rest of the way.
. w,- , bd
. F, .
. 1- -
.4,f.i2f . ,.mLtv..a s , ,QR
Carroll Morgan Hall
"And his face lit up with a smile
As an ruzgvl flrcam passed 0'er
1' him." "'1,0ANl'1.
LUFFY is another one of
' our hand-me-downs, though
we must admit 1911 was not
so unkind in this ease as in some
others we could mention. VVheu
the turn back wave struck him he
must have been "moulting,', as he seems to have done fairly well, and doubtless
could have gone on with his class. Although from Pennsylvania, that fact
d0csn't stand out as prominently on his every feature as it does with most of
the Keystone State Representatives. One of the most garrulous talkers in
these parts. You never see him but what he is emitting a steady flow of words,
and the beauty of it is he is always cheerful. His own troubles d'on't feaze him.
Truly an enviable disposition. We want to call attention to his good hearted-
ness, too, but it's such a doubtful compliment just to say he's that in so many
W01'dS. He must be, though, because he will help you out of anything, even to
the extent of taking your duty or dragging for you, and that's a whole lot.
We trust Carroll will continue in the path of virtue and righteousness, and hope
the fact that he smokes now
and then doesn't forecast a
future full of more desperate
things. Carroll is too nice a
boy to be spoiled.
Rodes Hatch Hawkins
Washington, District of Columbia
"A cnpfizfc fUffCT6'll at the oar of
Expert Rifleman. Brown N
AWK, as we all know hi
m, emigrated to us from the wilds of Missouri,
and holds up the reputation of his country remarkably well. He came
into the Navy, he says l
but he discovered his mistake too
work and non-greasing qualities,
there are few "trees', that he hz
a quiet, unassuming attitude, wh
him. Plebe year he got on the
but they cornered him on the las
so skillfully that he was transfer
-the everlasting terror of
is rhino because there are a
ecause it was the easiest place to make money,
late. However, despite his mental aversion for
Hawk has made a good record for himself, and
is adorned. Among his classmates he assumes
ich makes him well liked by all who really know
rifle squad and beat them out of two cruises,
t one. Second class year he navigated a graft
red to the Academy for the summer. Hawkins
lebes,-never happy unless unsat in "d's,,, and
few big "pups" in the Blue
Book that he hasn't got-
ten. His chief form of dis-
sipation is an all night
session of the national
game, and he is a had man
if you need the money.
Robert Archibald Hall
"You may believe what he says,
and pawn your soul upon if."
Football N2d Crew Numerals
Manager Crew Q15
Lucky Bag Staff
LL that this reverand gent
needs to make a genuine
Nebraska farmer is a beard
and a pair of light blue overalls.
It w0n't be very long though, before he reaches that happy state, for his hair
is turning white and falling fast, and his gait shows more forcibly than ever
how he longs to walk again in the furrow behind the plow.
hleanwhile, Reuben is stopping at the Academy for a bit, and teaching
us all the lessons gained by age and experience. He must have written some
for the home bumwad before he eame East, for when it comes down to
real lmmor, O. Henry and others haven't anything on him. Yes, they take him
for a slow piece of humanity, but just wait-some day people are going to
open their eyes and look at this man, who writes with his left hand at the
unprecedented rate of six words an hour. You'll notice that they always
put him where he's supposed to do his little job without being told---ask
any football man how faithfully he has bueked up against the first team,
year after yea1', yet how
many people hear about it? '-
There must be some reason
for it all! Ah, yes! Back
in Nebraska- for four
years Rube has been-en-
gaged l I
' I .. '41 .
, - T,-,.,. -X
'SSay, Russell, what's
the news from Nebraska?
Mahlon Street Tisclale
"Why did the Gods gi-:fe thee a
llCll77l'7lf:Ij form ?"
One Stripe Crew N2d
Football Numerals Class Crest
Committee June Ball
l 'l' is hard to give a complete
i list on the many activities of
l this midshipman. He made
his first bid for fame as ufillillldllllll
V of the Plebe Hop Committee," and
paid dearly enough for that honor
Clllflllg the month that ensued when the l'lebe Summer Dream was over. Since
the hop episode he has tried his hand at football, baseball, handball, basket-
ball, tennis, skating, horseback riding, .being the Brigade Ornament, and even
a little boning. He generalized at fussing his first two years amongst us,
but in the last twenty-four moons has almost succeeded in specializing himself
into the Held artillery. Stubbornness in any-
thing he undertakes is a prominent ehar-
acteristic, but he has the sense not to start X
anything unless he has a pretty good idea
he can bluff it through. Is most argumen-
tative on subjects he knows least about, and
sometimes manages to drown his sulversaries'
facts and logic under sundry cubic meters
of hot air. lf he leaves us the Navy will
lose a valuable mang for he can carry out
his orders, if he is allowed afterwards to
tell how much better he could have done it
if left to himself, and he is an expert at the
most elfeetive form of greasingfthat whieh
does not let either the greased or his own
associates know what is going on.
Raymond Vincent Hannon
Buffalo, New York
".-lnothvr with I6 bloody of
Votes damp 1'cz'c'1zge.',
N I1'lSllll tl y f the h L12'l,CtCllSflLS to1 which the GCIIIIZLIIS
I an win man 0 c z ' " fe: ' ' '- '
are noted. One of the boys from Nshove offv to "disembark.,' A tiuc
friend, ulwuys cheery, never lacking for a good story or at witty sentence
to sum up one of our grievances. A man
who ought to make good because of
his squureness, his common sense, and
Never socially uplifted, he rarely
shines as u Social lumiuury but when he
do fuss-Lord, how he do enjoy it!
The balloon head fsize, lfliylj of
the class-but seldom soars.
Prefers iBl1f'F2l.l0,S beer but will drink
Struck eight bells on the Chi with
such speed and vigor that the crew und
Puggy went to fire quu.rters.
CDing-Ding-Ding-Ding Ding Ding
Oh! you brundied peaches!
Raymond Earl Kerr
"I am 'not curved from stone,
and cannot hear music without
Expert Rifleman. Brown N.,
- ' the grand old m:Ln of the
Rifle Team. VV h e n the
wind blows from 6 minutes to 1 o'eloek, and Stoney tells you to come up 2
points on your sight, take it for grunted that 2 points is ex-nctly correct.
Like :Ls not, he h:Ls been poring over IL set of tables all morning, and has the
curve figured out to :L llllltllilllllltllflll CX21.Ctll0SS1tll!Lt,S :L way he has.
Stoney will help :L wooden 1n:Ln, drug IL brick, tell :L story, or let you know in
pl:Lin words just Whitt he thinks ot' you, without :L moment's hesit:Ltion. He has
been known to let the gout loose in the course of soei:Ll discussions and used to
get nervous when the 10th C'omp:Lny would have one of it's famous juggling,
wrestling, :Lnd fighting competitions.
First class le:Lve :L couple of St. 1':Lul ubunco menu mistook Stoney for :L
CzLn:Ldi:Ln f:Lrmer-unfortunately, we were not there to see the fun, or to gaze
:Lt the finish upon the he-
wi l cl e 1' e d ubuneo m e n .', A 5
'l'hey'd ll3l.VC to get up e:L1'ly ' '
in the morning to h:Lng one
on this Oregon woodehop-
per! He h:Lsn't trumped the
WCSt0l'll hills :Lnd roughed it
all :Llone for nothing!
One of the very few men
that you can rely on abso-
lutely-:Lnywhere :tn cl any
"I'1l tell you what."
Nelson Worstall I-libbs
' Seattle, Washington
"He gave it one gentill lcisse,
His heart was brought from bale
- The tears sterte from his ee."
ERIC, render, is at fellow who c:m,when he wants to-who does, when he
has to-but who doesn,t because he likes to. Youngster year, when
he wus working for :1 2.5, he concluded he would like to be savvy, and
second class your everybody was chunbfounded to see the way he burned the
chalk. As Il result, he barely missed il star.
First class cruise, when the fleet passed the Corvzwall, and the Hhlassyv was
in position for five whole minutes, "Buzz" was O. ll! He had three stripes
cinehed, according to those on the '6Mussy," but having satisfied himself that
he could get stripes, that was enough, and he is now in the "hind line,,' waiting
for some P. O. to get disrnted.
s'Buzz" is consistent in one thing, and that is his devotion to at little silver-
tipped picture frznne. Every night regularly he makes an lmlf hour's inspection
of the inelosed photo- ,
graph, and tries hard to
decide whether the Navy
is better than "city life,
YV c think, however,
that if he decides to stay
with tl1e latter, Uncle Sinn
will be the gainer, because
when "Buzz" does settle
down and decides to do
something, it is a safe bet
that it will be done.
James Leslie King
"Sir, if my judgmefnt youfll al-
low-I'-vc seen-cmd sure I ought
One Stripe, Baseball Numerals.
Fencing Numerals. Lucky
ADIES and gentlemen, we
h a v e h e r e Midshipman
James Leslie King, the
pride of Newhurybunkport, and
the hope of New England! Be-
hold the handsome creature!
Born and raised in a back bay fishing hamlet, he was lured to civilization
only after long and strenuous effort. He
ladies, please, for he cannot bear the sight
of skirts. i
Watch him now! You see the shape
and sturdy build of the New England
fisherman-his uncles and grand uncles and
great grandfathers that have gone on be-
fore. His eyes! See how they gleam!
Now he sees the long rolling Atlantic and
now he sees-the cheering, admiring popu-
lace. Throw him some salted peanuts, boys !
Do any tricks? My friends, after four
years of training in the U. S. Navy Finish-
ing School, he can do anything. Mr.
King, you may recite. '
"Well, sir, as I remember it, this con-
stant ought to be 17, but after due con-
sideration of the fact that an allowance
must be made for the wide variance in re-
sults given here, it was my intention to use
the value which would eventually secure
for me the correct diameter!" Ah-that
will do, Mr. King. Ladies and gentlemen,
see him smile! See him rise in all his glory!
He is now about to-take your picture for
the Lucky Bag! 14,7
is still half savage--stand back,
Guy Chapman Hitchcock
"It has 'no 1111.911 bclowg
illmry ra little wool, as much as
cm unripc peach doth wcarg
Just L'7lOllfg'fI, to speak him. draw-
ing towfmls n Ninn."
15 is an llI1llSll?ll lllflll-01'
hoy. Not bei11g 11ble to run
through 11 French reader
itllll pronounce all the words witl1 the 1-le11rness, distinctness, Illlfl rapidity
of 11 Bishop, he begun his C1l1'0C1' nt the Naval School by getting in wrong with
the Dngoes. Slllftll wonder, for he was too honest to attempt to bluff the profs.
and too young to m11ke them believe that he knew 11nything 1111yw11y.
A dress illlll lo11g llitil' wo11ld make 11 girl out of Guy any day in the week
-look at him! Isnit he sweet? After being fussed by the old 5th C'on1p11ny
c1'owd for the lust three years, one would
h11rdly expect lnn1 to cure for the gentle 11rt
iliIY1SClfT!lllll he doesn't. VVIIS induced to
drug by some kind friend OIICC llp0ll Il tllll0Q
the benevolent friend 1n11de o11t his card,
told l1i1n the girl's name, 11nd then broke for
the t11ll timbers. Inmgine his surprise and
conste1'n11tio11 when he ventured h11ck 11nd
s11w Guy h11ving the time of his life-gct-
ting on fainously with the girl. 6'Ghee" h11s
taken cure of Hervey for four long years-
11 record to be p1'0Llll of-11nd has, it would
seem, taken Wltfllillg' from his rooinnmteis
He never was known to cuss but once,
and then absent-lnimledly. Plebc ye11r
COl1lCl 11ot be lll2LClC to repent the 5tll Com-
pany yell-hc surely was p11rticul11r. But
Guy is growing 11nd learning fast--weill see
him 11 m11n yet! f'Ghce! Ghee! Ghee!"
,, , N ,,,,,,
Hervey Armstrong Ward
"His friends beheld and pitied him
For whatt advice can case a
Seasick Q3, 2, lj
KNOW I don't deserve her,
Beckwith. But, oh, Pm so
happy! Think of her-her!
She loves me P'
Two sighs, a look of cowlike fidelity, three tears, one snap of iceland, and
Hervey has arrived. He lives that way, and oh, the agony-or the joy-of it
all! Existing with his memories in the lull between hops, Hervey has at last
finished his four years in the wilderness. His fame as a fusser is something
remarkable for so small a man.
I-Ie first assailed the most altitudinous
of fortresses-although seemingly hard at
the siege, he has never in all the glare and
tumult of it all, forgotten the one awaiting
him in the land of the lonesome pine.
True, a pretty face may at times have
caused him to swerve from the straight and
narrow path, Berlin may have dazed him a
little and confused his ri ffhteous course, but -
his green plush, automiitic, photographic L'-H
gyro gear brings him back steady on the
line. Between dreams, Hervey has made
brief' dashes into the realm of sport, his
mastery of the short-arm squeeze places him
high on the list of the brave and noble
fussers who have sat on the circular stairs. 33"
"Say, what was that story you heard
about me ?"
A y , ,I ' U' M na,-'.,zfgtf,..,
, -. , -54.
ILLY is a good-hearted, good-looking boy who has never been
grease. Fairly savvy, he eases along without much boning.
at arguing at all. Stetson has a 1'eal
talent for music which is often unappreci-
ated. Four years of our prize wild man,
Snookums, has made him capable of stand-
ing almost anything.
Always one of the boys, he has reformed
of late and treads the straight and narrow
path-with tears. Lost his leave in a just
cause-entertaining the German navy.
Disappointed in love youngster year,
he only fusses at the call of duty.
Noted for the ease with which he is led
into the traps laid for him by Goat and
Knows all the mokes at Carvel by their
"Kelner! Kelner! Une tmtre bouteille!
William Stetson l-logg
Washington, District of Columbia
"Billy Pig" "Stetson"-
'lflml 11. wonzmzi is only IL wonzzm,
but lb good cigar is a smolrcfi
Washington, District of Columbia
"Behold the child, by Naturc's
Pleased with rt rattle, tickled with
OOGEY will give you anything in the world he possesses except makes.
Tobacco to him is as gold and precious jewels, and it sure do make him
rhino to be called upon to part with any of it. You may not believe
it, but he has plenty of hard common sense when he feels like using it. Likes
nothing better than an argument, and although perfectly open to conviction,
would like to see the man who can convince him. Rhinos occasionally, is sure
he could make vast improvements in the running of the Naval Academy. Red
Mike up to second class year, when he broke in at one of the mold-loft informals
and had a hard time getting out again. Some people claim he can match the
Goat story for story-or lie for lie-but Snookums is erratic and will not
always e X h i b i t his
genius. F i 1' m sup- '
porter of all teams, but
too lazy himself to go
out for anything except
graft. And again I re-
peat-he is big-hearted
and generous, but if
you wish his regard,
don't ask him for makes.
"But, all joking aside--1
'ff . . .
Henry lVlyl1n Kieffer
' Atlantic City, N. J.
"I am more sinned against than
"How many perils do cnfolrl the
righteous 112-mi, to 'nialw him daily
Buzzard. Star C4, 2D
Art Editor Lucky Bag
Class Crest Committee
EHOLD the Kanganimal-
reefer! - the animated hu-
man contortionist who can
twist himself inside out, chop oft' his head, chuck it in the waste basket, re-
assemble the parts and come back at you with a pleasant smile before you can
so much as rip out F:Ma or any other exclamation equally brilliant and brief.
Heinie is a gymnast of unwonted ability, and has given good evidence of his
prowess on the gym team for four consecutive years. But this is the least that
can be said of him. He is chiefly distinguished for his skill in the pen and ink
way, his sketches and designs being seen extensively in the present Lucky Bag
and past numbers of the Bulletin. Is a sarvoir of the first rank, and without
much boning has managed to stand in the first ten for the course. As a minis-
ter's son, has fulfilled his destiny by holding down the job of Secretary to the
Y. M. C. A. in a highly exemplary manner. They do say, however, that Heinie
made certain vague allusions to
double-truck ,lights on the Von der
Tami, on the night of the return
from Berlin. But this can only be
attributed to pure malice on the part
of the envious. Is a good fellow, and
a thoroughly popular one. Has a
keen sense of humor and is willing to
laugh at anything with anybody at
any time. Gained undying fame
second class year by leading out
Hervey's goat on the subject of
"Wim is GG01'0'0?,, "Don't believe
anything Sanbcliirn says P' 554' A E I- L
Albert Beckwith Sanborn
"lf but amusement were the end
Buzzard. Lacrosse LNT
Lucky Bag Staff '
VERYONE, upon being introduced to Beckwith, remarks on his difiidence.
One young lady in particular mourns his absolute indifference-but
enough of thatg this blase calm is feigned, put on, designed to lure
lacrosse player, unsuspecting femme, or nav-prof. to a swift and merciless
Ashland still points with pride to his rec-
ord in the Ashland High School. "Football
captain, prize debater, general--" and so
it runs on down the list, which the boys
used to recite daily while Beck bombarded
them with spuds.
Always shines on the c1'uises, this young
'ung no place is too good for him, be it
Revere Beach, Spanishtown, or the Prance
This restless imp couldn,t be happy un-
less he were plaguing someone--especially
Kieffer. Spends three-fourths of his time
reading magazines, one-eighth honing, and
one-eighth writing letters to Heinie's girls.
It's a shame that l1e's leaving the Navy
-and all because the girl won't marry a
naval officer. e
"Embru.ssez moi, kid !"
HE above, kind reader, is our "Spig,'-a
ubert Vance l..aBombarcl
Plattsburg, New York
"Then must I plunge again into
the crowd where revel calls."
quiet, unassuming little fellow
who has the remarkable trait of minding his own business. He blew
into Crabtown four years ago with a
violin and a thirst. He still has the violin
but his thirst was finally and effectually
quenched about the middle of second class year.
There is not a quieter or gentler man in the
class than "Spig,', but somehow or other the
little Frenchman has managed to hit the high
spots on the "pap" and as a consequence his
roommate has nailed the 'cln cha1'ge of Roomn
plate to his locker from September to June of
each year. He has spent his spare time dur-
ing the last three years down in the gym lacer-
ating his hands on the horizontal bar and even
at that has made good. Youngster year
"Spig,' was desperately in love with four girlsg
soon settled down to one and has been writing
"north easti' every other day since. He is one
of the few who have not broken away from the
old life,-writes volumes home every week and
is a true unselfish and obliging friend to all who
'4You bet! 1,111 one of 'Pat,s' Independ-
ents and I'll never give another to Mammy's
Y. M. C. A."
Earl Richard lVlorrisey
"Dispute it like rm man!"
ERPYS a sufffrestion to all would-be cadet officers of the second class
If you are thinking of being a battalion adjutant, go around and watch
Morrissey open ranks at Sunday morning inspection. In three weeks
he invented seven different methods besides
those given in the drill book-if Mike isn,t
anything else, lie is original. And wasnit
it the adjutant's job to make noise? Well,
lie made it.
Some consistent fusser is Mike. He
knows the grounds in the vicinity of the
Marine Barracks so well that he could find
his way around there in any fog, mist, or
falling snow-hefs the St. Bernard dog of
Never happy unless hels gathering or
giving out some of the "straight dope." If
you want all the latest news, just ring the
bell, and Mike will come out and tell you all.
If there isn't any news, he'll invent some,
and take it for granted that you believe it.
He has his opinions, and he isn't afraid to
spout them outg if they aren't your opinions,
that is your own fault-we admire frank-
ncss like that.
"Wait, now I'll tell you just how that
Robert Alfred Lavender
j Rockwell City, Iowa
Twelve hundred million men are
About this Earth, and I and you
Wonder, when you and I are
What will those luchless millions
Buzzard. Lacrosse Numerals.
Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj
LWAYS plays a lone hand-sufficient unto himself. Fairly savvy, and
by no means inefficient. Has graced the choir since he entered, and
takes delight in expounding his pet theories on vocal culture. Add
to this the iniquities of the creamery industry, ranching in the Bad Lands, and
his ideas of Girl, in general, and you have all his conversational hobbies. The
rough-necks of the old 7th Company
were the bane of his life for three years, and
Bugs, with his cornet, kept up the good
work first class year. It is said he almost
succumbed to a fair daughter of old Erin
on the summer cruise, but conclusive evi- 5' ' .
dence is lacking. Has dcgenerated since I
he became a first classman-it is related on
good authority he has been heard to swear
at least once, and has rolled and smoked a
skag. When in good humor, answers to
name of Purple.
"Well, I don't know about thatf'
"Now, in Iowa--"
"A-a-ah, Monsieur l"
Stephen Boutwell Robinson
Q "Grandma" "Robby"
With, hesitation admirably slow,
He humbly hopes-presumes it
may be sof'
LONG, lanky individual from California, who has led the life serene among
this boisterous th1'ong. Grandma seemed to be somewhat of a Jonah
at first, to have his first set of roommates turned backg must have been
his smile that did it. Had early ambi-
tions to join the choir, but those of the
harmonious ear couldn,t see it that 4
way. Still, at moments of unusual
happiness, he will burst forth in "sweet
music? Grandma has been a fusser
from our first June ball, but each year
he wends his way to his far VVestern
home-leading us to believe that, for
some reason or othe1', Auburn is a very
"Hey, bo! Just look at those
l-larolcl Harrison Little
2 Buffalo, New York
Progs on. fnzy heart tlmt 11wclici1w
3 lwzrisiblu mul careless. "
AROLD H A R R I S O N
H T Ll'l"1'Ll'1-is11,t that name
too d e a r for anything?
,qi The girls can call him Harold or
' "3" Harry or Harrison and get him
with any one of his names.
However, our hero hasn,t found it so very convenient after all, because there
a1'e some more Harolds in VVashington and Annapolis-so that whichever
way the ladder of royal favor turns, one of
them is bound to he on top. . I '
But Harry isn't any worse than the rest ' ' ,
of usg whether he is really in love or not, R" H A "' ,I I+'
he's happy and he shows it-a little joyous W ,Q ' wv A I
radiance goes a long way in this work- 1,LJ' 1 Q a.-' '
house of ours. N :A V I 'T
He's a man that is always ready to help I ' I M 3'
you out with whatever you are doingg always 5, .5 5 c -W -
listens when you want to tell him something, l M IQ, -:ij I
and we might say that he takes as much ,, 'V 'I Q ll ..... .
. . :A--' - - HW-
mterest in your work as you do yourself. " l " '-I--,
He didn,t risk going to Berlin, no, 'i
indeed, he had seen enough of your big Q -.
cities. But when the day of reckoning
came, and each man was to tell his tale, we l
heard strange ones indeedg Harry had been 1 I
learning the Russian language. But that M
was nothing--all of us tried to learn Ger- -M-
man, and perhaps for the same reason.
"Say, Harry! Have a good time in J
Wasliingtoii on leave?,, Harry says yes, :
but doesn,t mention the seven girls and six
pounds of rice! V
Carl Kennarcl Martin
Pittsburg, Pennsylvania ,
"Had loved their case too well to
take thc pains
To ufmlwgo that rlrudgery of
Brown N. Yellow RNT
Choir Q4, 3, 2, lj
Masqueraders C4, 3, 2, lj
'1'I1tl11'S Alexander the Small,
looking for s o me more
"regs', to break. Up to
date, he has broken every last one
in the blue book, except the article
which says, 'flfirst elassmen shall
be allowed to escort ladies to and
from the hopf' They might put in a few more like that to satisfy him.
Instead of buying a Testament with his 515500, this young man is going to
invest in an edition de luxe of the proverbs and sayings of the lipicures-for his
next birthday we'll get him a large card to paste on the inside of his door, to
read like this:
"EAT, DRINK AND BE MERRY, FOR
TO-MORROVV THERE IS NO LIBERTY."
Small wonder that when this Pittsburg
millionaire rode in on his special car, he
didnit find the place large and active
enough to suit his tastes. Pittsburg is all
right, but he'll stay in New York or Boston
if he can't find a better place.
Makes almost as much 1'acket at section
formation as Stitchy Payne, except that it's
of a slightly more intelligible sort. IS
1'igl1t in the middle of every rhino gathering
that gathers, and as free with his opinions
of the way things ought to be run and his
lamentations "that they ain't,', as a vol-
cano with its smoke and fire and ashes.
Give him time and money a-plenty and he
might be able to find a place where he
would be satisfied-we're mighty sure from
all indications that he won't find it here!
"VVhcre am I going? VVliere do you sup-
pose? To Boston l"
.. . :.-,in ,- .
AMAR! Lamar!' calls the hackman a
Charles Andrews Lockwood, Junior, a
Charles Anderson Lockwood
"There is a pleasure in, being
mad which non-e but madman
Buzzard. Track N
s he lowers his miscroscope, and
rrives to give the innocent youth
of that Vtestern metropolis a course in dissipation, riotous living, and
. '01 .. - ln GM.
playing, in general, the part of a PlttSbLllb
pure toughnut," he has Nero for Henry
VIIIJ, Jesse James, T. R. Roosevelt, and all
the "white hopes" looking about as promi-
nent as a "clean sleeve" with a brace. Charlie
would rather do something 1'eal devilish,
such as "frenching" to see his lovely Lor-
inda, buying a quart of champagne, or
wearing his cap "askew,,' than be President,
have five stripes, or stand Hone." Chief am-
bition: To get paralysis of the arm from
hoisting 'em and to put "Fats" under the
table for in the bathtubl.
His bookshelves are graced with the
products of such master "pens" as Kipling,
Glynn, Cross, Jolmson, and Brown, together
with the latest issues of Young,s, Town Top-
ics, and other standard magazines.
Cholly has had a number of queen ad-
ventures-the most original being that
which t1'anspired in a London four-wheeler,
and which ended with a mnnificent tip of
twenty-two shillings to the unseeing
milhonaues son. As a simon
' i Aaron Stanton Merrill
. Natchez, Mississippi
"0 lovely babe! What lustre shall
Tlzy noon of bcnufty, when so
. bright thy morn!"
- -B n oo M I-1.
Bantam Weight Boxing Cham-
pion Q4j Hop Com-
HEN Tip arrived in Annapolis the t'Moke" in "Van's', looked uncler
the table to see if he had yet assumed the responsibilities of long
trousers. But that was several years ago, and those who have since
known him in the ring, at the Hops, or with the Masqueraclers, are not
cleeeiverl by the youthful inference of his baby-brown eyes and curly hair.
He is the sort of man whose good-fellowship is eontagiousfwhom staicl
ehaperones are calling by his nickname or blase
Englislnnen are voting' "proper stuff", before
they have known him five minutes. Around him
there is always an atmosphere of goocl-fellow-
ship and cheer-a breath from the eornfielcls
and fragrant julep becls of the Sunny South.
The stories of his escapsules-from his now
famous criticism of art in VVestminster Abbey
to his adventures with a reigning family of
Europe, are too nmnerous to mention.
"VVon't he look just too cute in an ensign's
uuiform?,' Ancl the rest ofthe boys slink hack
into the stag line.
Alexander William Loder
East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania
"A pleasant cofmpanion is as good
Manager Lacrosse Team QU
H LD DOCTOR T.ODE," he
6'Now, fellows, let's get
together on this-who wants their hat checked and who doesn't? We'll take
a vote. Now, when I was in Normal School we got our hats checliecl. One
time we had IL :lance there and some of us beat
it oft' with the girls in a machine and got
Ubilgeclf' It certainly had good tires. I know
the man that makes them. He's got :L brother
at Princeton who's a Upeach of a guyi'-I was
visiting him one time and met a girl, whose
Moral.-Don't mention Normal School,
Strouclsburg, or one or two other fruitful sub-
jects in his presence.
"Dutch" is a typical Pennsylvania Dutch-
man, and loves his sauerkraut and cheese. To
know him is to like him-he has added his ex-
pansive smile and capacity for fun to many a
happy first company gathering in the good olcl
days. Not always at the Hops, but when he is,
itis with a "queen.',
VVas proprietor of a successful house party
at Hotel Metropole, in London, where he be-
came the first recruit to the far-famed army of
"gobboliers." He is manager anfl a Hne player
of lacrosse, a game requiring above all else,
Paul Seymour Theiss
Washington, District of Columbia
"Wlw1'c nm, I wow? I stand like
one who has lost his way."
Buzzard Baseball Numerals
AUL is a character of the
class-happy, care-free, and
good-natured, ready for any-
ffx vi-.5 ,A,, .,. W,,. A c . tl1ing suggested, whatever it
may be. If you woke him up at
2:00 A. M. and said, "Say, Paul, let's go to the North Pole in an airship," it'S
a "ten to onei' bet that he would answer, "All rightg wait till I get my shoes on."
Unfortunately, in planning this institution, our uncle in Washington
failed to provide for those slight eecentrieities that accompany an artistic
temperament. As a result, little things like
mistaking formation for 1'eveille fwhile watch-
ing said formation from his windowj, or for-
getting to go on duty, have been the bane of
1'aul's existence. He unfailingly ruins an in-
struetor's nerxis by juggling a few pieces of
chalk while reciting or by absent-mindedly
humming a lullaby while sketching some intri-
It is told that while still an insignificant
plebe, he acquired a suit of non-"regs,' and ,
proudly started back to quarters, never no-
ticing that the blouse bore a marked resem-
blance to an Admiralis-minus a few stripes
and collar device.
He will long be remembered in foreign
parts as a prime favorite and backer of that
mythical gentleman, Mr. Tom follins.
4 1 1 William Campbell
it Detroit, Michigan
"Thy fnoblc shape is but Il' form of
AC, the incomprehensihle,
the unfathomable, the
irrepressible, the irresisti-
hle-the mystery and wonder of
l , the twenty-first century. Even
his very walk is a mystery, for
how ean a man walk with hard over port helm and a list to starboard, and steer
a straight course, without some secret workings of the inner man?
He has a new brand of dare-devil spi1'it,'not the kind that makes its pos-
sessor the hero of a hair-raising eseapade, but the sort that gets him over the
wall at the precise moment when there are no watehmen ill sight and the
gyrene isn't looking.
But, you say, Cfrummy wouldn't do that! No, possibly not-in the
Before the "Lucky Bagn goes to press we hope to have figured out the
exact number of times that Mae has frenc-hed, at. present we have computed
that he has had 1,356Xn danees all to himself.
You had not known he was a fusser, then? Ah, my friend, I pity you, for
you are blind. You eannot have seen the beautiful presents! Ah, what you
Rfany, many times we have
seen Crummy honing Hindu
mythology, and many times
have we felt that strange mys-
teriousness, that Confueian
solemnity, as we entered his
eave. There he works, he
works, he works, and as long 2
as there is a 2.5 to get, he will .
work on faithfully forever.
., - -i-'- wi,-'1,,r',' ', g ,f ,
..-99.71 gf?'els-Q"'Q2f-'f'?--".llW- 4 .. , - .5 " iff ,,
33 ,wc f '-1 .mlm user- -Ihre j x s.:f1-in Q11 U.,
Wi 4 I ,wg
Pelham Manor, New York
lhough I look old, get I um
strong and lusty."
CIAIUYLICR is one of the very
few whom the four years
here, with their ups and
downs, have changed not a whit.
I-Ie has his old unrutHed temper,
lg' and happy but mildly serious na-
il" ture-believing in the blue book
and its connnandments, though
frequently slipping from grace, especially in arriving at breakfast formations.
Older than most of us, and with a taste of university life and other good
things of the outside, he has acquired a fatherly and somewhat philosophical
manner that makes him a boon companion,
whether on a liberty or of an evening before a
glowing academy radiator. Moreover, he is
well read-from the latest Young's to the old-
est masterpiece, whether it be poems of senti-
ment or unknown history.
Now, all this might lead one to believe that
"Grandpa,' leads a sedate life-devoid of scan-
dal. Far be it from us to deny itg but many a
time, under such excusable conditions as a plebe
Xmas Eve, or a Berlin Palais, has he made
hundreds of wondering eyes look aghast.
Schuyler sympathizes with plebes-espe-
cially the elderly, gray-headed ones-for didn't
he daily have to look exceedingly foolish before
a crowd of mere children, and tinkle an imagi-
nary bell at his neck, uttering all the while
weird cries of "ding-a-ling, Moo! Ding-a-ling,
A Edward Orrick McDonnell
' Baltimore, Maryland
"Compm1g, 7lifflli7IOIlS coznpany,
hath liven thc spoil of mc."
Lacrosse LNT Crew Numerals
Football Numerals Special
Weight Boxing Champion Q25
HEX the diminutive being
of the Lord's creation en-
tered the Academy peo-
ple began to wonder if the Navy
' had opened up aninfants' depart-
' ment. The morning before Eddie
1- i took his physical exam he con-
.. . .... t
sumed three breakfasts in order to
reach the windward side of the weight limit, and having started this, he just
had to keep it up-hence the "'l'. W." Ever since that memorable morning
Eddie has had his uniforms lengthened every th1'ee months, and now size is the
least of his troubles. Eddie has the fortune, or misfortune, of being a product
of Maryland, but he has not let that fact interfere, in the least, with his
progress. A true savoir, his studies have worried him less than his girls, and
the exams much less than the Hops.
The Baltimore Sun runs a full column
about his achievements on the lacrosse
field, and treats him like another
"l'ride.', A game, hot-headed little
youngster, he has been in hot. water ever
since he entered, but is rapidly getting
his temper under control and will most
probably have it subjugated by his
eightieth year. It is no use trying to
sell anyone when Eddie is around, for he
is always the first to bite-but never
admits it. Variable in his lmmors, par-
ticularly his dislikes, Eddie has acquired
a few enemies, but it would be hard to
find a truer, more steadfast friend once
he takes a fancy to you. However, a
man is known by his enemies, and Eddie
has made a good choice of his.
Donald Flanner Patterson
pr, New Berne, North Carolina
Buzzard Track N2nd
Hop Committee Q15
AT," or, as he is more popu-
larly called, 'fNoisy,,' is
strictly and essentially "one
of the ' boys,', although we
occasionally hear vague rumors
of a little girl down in North
Carolina, of whom, some say, he thinks more than he does of an afternoon "at
the Clubf, Those of us who know Noisy real well shake our heads at such
a possibility, and well we may, for at no time is-he more absolutely care-free,
more interesting, more entertaining than when seated in one of our plush-
eovered "smoke hallv chairs, indulging in a light Havana and airing his senti-
ments between puffs with well-timed and
appropriate emphasis, as only Noisy can. f
In spite of the fact that there is nothing
more distasteful to him than the prospect
of starting with a fast field in a half-mile
run, the lure of the track, the comfort of
the uniform and the opportunity afforded
at the end of the race to inform the spee-
tators, who are fortunate enough to have
positions near the tape, of his personal feel-
ings, with a few choice and well-chosen
expletives have never failed to call him out
to this sport in the Spring. He is a game
little man, ready at any time to get away A
with anything he undertakes, and one whom
we should all be glad to number among our
few unselfish friends.
Charles Horatio lVlclVlorris
ulIlSfl'Il,Cfl'll by the antiquary,
He wzust, he is, he crmnot be but
Buzzard Star C2j
O quote Socrates himself, "If you want to be good-looking, just git
alongside of lne and look in the glass !,' Like all of his statements, the
above is true-but he has lovely curly hair, and sufch expressive eyes!
Those same eyes are of the keen, dissecting type, for "Soc" can see
through the most complicated Hmath prob" almost as quickly as he can pick
out a "sho nuff' good sweet spud." lvould have starred his first two years
had it not been for the "Dago,' Department and "them damn foreign lan-
VVhen called on to recite in Dago, '6Soc's,' usually well-ordered brain would
begin to describe Kl1'Lll1liCll paraboloidsg after he finished, the prof would
shrug his shoulders and hastily put down a mark-52.1.
6'Soc,, is numbered among
the most popular tutors and
Hdope artistsn in the class.
Very efficient and possessing
a perfect brace.
He is strong for the
Southland, and "sho would
like to settle down on a
fahmf, If he does stay in
the Service, however, it
would be worth while to be
present when a "near-savoir"
tries to explain something to
"Soc" For he knows!!!
William Dudley Taylor
"Bill Dud" "Red" "Mabel"
"Ho rvus rn 'num without hypoc-
risy and fl num without g'u.iI1:."
Buzzard Expert Rifleman
Expert Pistol Shot
ONNY blue eyes with a tan-
talizing twinkle, rosy red
- wrinldy liair, and a pair of
lips that ean't stop smiling, "lted,'
stands before tlie glances of an admiring world as one of Mississippfs best
products. Judging froln a glance at bis delicately inonlded frame, be does not
appear to be an athlete-but yes,-6'Red" lias been a nlelnber ot' the wrestling
squad for two years straight, and can always be seen any 'l'ln1rsday after-
noon in the gym reclining gracefully on a soft portion of the mats.
A "fussoid"-well, once second class
year, be was very nineli engaged in say-
ing "good bye, big tilne, eta," to a
young lady on the rear platform of a
W. B. X A. ear. Meanwhile the ear
left for Baltimore, and in making a bur-
ried landing on follege Avenue, Red
rubbed several layers of entiele oft' his
b1'ow onto the pavement. The Capitalls
next issue eanle out witli 6'llliddy's fare-
well to sweetbeart ends disastrously.',
One of bis good traits is an absti-
nence from knocking-and by tbis, you
can appreciate the fact that 'cltedn is
every millimetre a gentleman anyhow,
Charles William McNair
"Mac" "Charlie Will"
"But, as you know me all, a plain
That loves 'my f1'icml."
ERI-IAPS he just naturally canit help it, but the fact is that our 6'Charlie
Will" seldom or never allows anything-trees or d's-to disturb his
serenity. His motto--Rhinoism is the underlying cause of all our trou-
bles. By much hard work fand the coach-
ing of' J. P. Bowdenj he has beaten along
for three years on the deep water side of
the 2.5 fathom mark, with a pretty close
shave in the squalls of second class Semi-
Anns. And even then he was in no real
danger, for he had Pop, the classfyj an-
chor, holding well in the Brown ooze of the
Math. Dept. Mc-Noo, no doubt, is much
more at home sitting' in a quiet little game,
or fussing, than at Nav. P-VVork, or in the
I-Ie distinguished himself' first class
cruise by trying to simplify the existing
drill regs. for 13" turret, Massachusetts
class, thus: flj Turret, ready, Load,
Aim, UU Turret, f5j Fire!!
Robert Douglas Moore
"Born with as much nobility as
Diziidecl, scrzic to make ten noble-
Buzzard Lacrosse Squad
HUD, thucl, thucl! A gumshoe step is heurcl around the corner. A fore-
heiul, 21 nose, and n pompndour appear in stately proeessiong followed
presently by Nemo. Bowecl unfler the weight of nations, ever mindful
of the responsibilities of his position, hroocling over the cures of the future,
Nemo lets full IL remark which we strain our ears to entcli-"If corn has husks,
why is a pickle?"
He is one of the few survivors of the original first company, and has kept
an impromptu log of the successive rlisnppeumliees of the olcl bunch.
Although he rhinos frequently :Lt times, he is the best of hoon companions,
and :L most efficient gloom rlispeller.
"It's u good joke on
--. Hn, hulv
"A Hebrew dancing for ll
,' ,Z-ex, ,,,,g.,w.L5p .. l b, . .1 i -- V A
James Campbell Monfort
'S x Lebanon, Ohio
D g ,
"You may lm-vc lmmvn that I 'm no
worrly 'IIIllI1.' '--UTWAY.
Sharpshooter Crew Numerals
Lucky Bag Staff
OU'RE in the Navy now,
Youire not hehinrl the plow!"
Yes, gentle reader, here is a man who came all the way from the
glorious State of Ohio with the cleterniination of making himself a Naval Officer.
That isn't much, you will say. Perhaps not, unless you stick to it four years,
and then it is far enough out of the ordinary to make a man famous in these
hfonty has a tlCl'Cl'lllllliI.tl0ll and liking for harcl work that makes most of
us ashainecl of ourselves, he may be slow at times, hut, like the Tortoise, he
always gets there. Never cloes anything in a half-hearted fashion-ask him
to clo some 5'Lucky Bag" work, and you clon't have to worry any more about
its getting done.
Monty cloesn't say
George Lynn Vlfooclruff
Miller, South Dakota
"The king doth keep his rc-vcls
EAD forth the 1'oyal green
dragon of Uhinal
fAnd Jocko hit the deck lj
Such is the advent of the most
g1'acious member of the Imperial
Royal Family, woe to all who bow
V not down before him with most
humble expression. 'SKnow you not, Sir, that the Hat-iron is arriving,-sailing
on a starched shirt, my dear Sir l"
' livery one has a g1'CJlt deal of sympathy for a man who has to be in this
exalted and somewhat embarrassing position, and it would take more grit than
any one of us has, I am thinking, to be saluted in this fashion every day of his
life and still keep his temper. i
Just because some men happen to have a little originality about them, it
seems that they must become the object of everybody's gossip, VVoodrufi' has
his own individuality, and we must say that is more than a great many people
VVe,ve seen Chink in more places than one, both here, on the cruise, and
abroad, and weive seen what he has to back up against at times-here's credit
to a man to whom credit g p g
will be given at the finial
reckoning g Chink has
wo1'ked hard, he has put
his whole mind on his work
and stuck to it. These are
the sort of people who get
along in this world. ' h
" You tlnnk you're '
funny, don't youim
- 'U -
i Eclwin Phillips Niclcinson
Middletown, New York
HllIll'llIlL'7' is all in all, whatcfer is
The sabstitzlfc of genius, sense,
and wit." -Cowri-zu.
Two Stripes Track Numerals
DASHING youth from up-
state in old N. Y., y'know,
, with a cataract of glistening
hair that puts Niagara out of the
running. Tall, lithe and ale1't, he is
a conspicuous figure anywhere,
and it is nothing new to hear one
I queen murmur to another: H190
look at that handsome fellow! VVho is he?', "NVhy, don,t you know? hlr.
Nickinson, of course P' But it is not merely a question of looks with Nick,
he,s right there with the goods all the time. VVent on the cruise with the
avowed intention of getting stripes, and landed battalion adljutant in a fain
and square manner. Has held the position with credit ever since. Is extremely
solid with his friends, and troubles himself little about outsiders. Is reliable,
conscientious, and a hard worker, and has, moreover, a plentiful share of gtget
thereu spirit to him. VVithout being the eighth wonder of the world for
brilliancy, or anything like that, stands very well in the class with apparently
slight effort. Is a trifle light for any of the heavier forms of athletics, but has
done some fine work in the pole-vaulting way, and is one of the few possessors
of the green numerals. Has a pink N to his credit, too, as he is a fusser of no
mean 1'ank. In Teddy Nick-
inson the Service will get a
lllilll with the necessary snap
and drive to make froozl.
, . ,,,. .
U ..V., AA F ,.
Ralph Stratford Wentworth
H . .
"Hrs worfls so oily, s1nootl1,, and
I i winning' u'c'rc'."-C'iiA1,im11,l,.
F ' Two Stripes Crew N2nd
l DIltl'X"l' descendant of the
great Stral'l'ord himself, with
nine generations of Puritan
ancestors bridging the intervening
gap, "Lil" is not a whit behind any
ol' them for firmness and skill in
the execution of his purposes.
Fame into the Academy with the
idea of making a record, and of preserving certain principles intact, and
despite strenuous opposition he has done both. Rough-nec-ks are as nothing
to him: he tramples them down as readily as ever his famous l'orel'ather bowled
over the ranks ot' the lioundheads. Is the ineonsolable counterpart of his
former wife Niekg throughout first class year both were adjutants and both
1'oomed alone. Has trod the straight and level way ever since entry, with
the possible exception of a slight deviation in Berling and even for this we are
entirely dependent on certain faeetious informants, whose own views of the
ease may have been a tritled muddled, and whose remarks nmst accordingly
be accepted with numerous grains ot' salt. Is a tall, handsome devil, with wavy
brown hair and limpid brown eyes, that make him a universal object of attrac-
tion to the fairer sex. Has done excellent work with the oars, and was a member
of the memorable second
crew that rowed in the Amer-
ican Henley. Add that he
played class football for a
couple of years, and the eat-
alog of his virtues is eom-
plete. lVentworth is a chal-
lenge to the world-and he
is a hard man to beat.
..sr':'4"f."" ' 4---.
,, . ., , , .N
: y f Wentworth Harrington
g "From fha crown of his head to the
' sole of his foot hc is all mirthf'
Buzzard Football Numerals
Sabre Champion Q25
ROUND, baby-faced youth, from the central part of the "Buckeye,'
State. His jovial countenance and eherub-like form gave him the name
g'Billiken." Spends most of his earnings for stamps and his time in
writing letters. Is a strong advocate of simplified spelling and the Ensign
Bill. Brought down the wrath of the Berlin society by demanding 6'Milch
und erdberren,, finilk and strawberriesj, in
place of the national beverage and sehweit-
zer. Has a predilection for pretty girls,
and can be heard any old time, "Hey, bo!
How is it to drag for me next Saturday?"
Is deeply attached to his innumerable pipes.
A happy-go-lucky, irresponsible child, not
entirely averse to roughhousing, with a big
heart and a true one.
Roy Harrington Wakeman
I ucyn uRuben usirnpn
"HL'rc's a large moufh imlfcrl.
Talks as fnnziliurly of 1'om'ing
.fls muizls of tlrirfvclr do of pzlplzy
Football Nt Baseball N
Y is a big, husky, rip-snorting farmer with such an expressive walk that
you can almost see the plough. A heavy fusser who sometimes bricks
the boys. For years Simp has been the butt of training-table jokes and
has been noticeably unfortunate in his attempted retaliation. Above all, he
is a goorl-naturerl, simple, non-greasy man.
He has always been a hard worker in sturlies, football, ancl baseball. Plebe
year he had trouble locating the plate, but last year became a cactus plant-
even the Gray legs coulcln't touch him. More than marle goocl on the grixliron
Rube likes to listen to his own hot air about as well as that of anyone else.
He woulrl rather argue than
eat. Wlill spiel on Chaucer
or Kipling as long as you'll
An intimate friencl of
HI-Iey, fellers l"
"lVell, I know, but--"
"VVell, you see itls this
Ernest Milton Pace
"Red" "Pink Whiskersn
i "Your 'mimi is tossing on the
Star C25 Football Nurnerals
Baseball Nurnerals. Track
Numerals. Lucky Bag Staff
, " ELL, you know, il o w n
home they had a ball field
with a big fence around
it, and in this fence was a knot-
hole. Someone painted a sign around the hole, like this-fSli5.00 to put a
ball tln'ough here.' Now, the first game, a fellow hit a line drive that went,
right through the knothole!" Yes, in the stirring days when lied Pace and
Tris Speaker used to play ball together in the Texas league there used to he
some excitinent. Red will tell you a hundred more tales like this if you'll let him.
Like the juggler who said he could juggle seventeen rings at once if he
only had the rings, Pace could have had stripes if he had wanted them. Too
much expense and too much bother, he says.
You've often heard of nien who would rather argue than eatg here's one
who would rather argue with the prof. all day long than take a good mark.
Strange? Yes, very strange indeed ffor the prof.j, when the latter comes to
look up the problem and
Hnd out that Pace was
right all the time.
Out driving on leave,
he let the reins go and
drove a full-sized buggy
into the ditch. To this
day he won't admit that
there was anybody else
with him! fWe have some
more dope, but we canat
tell it here.j
"Oli, you're crazy!',
"Well, doggone it!,'
Harold Eugene Saunders
"Savvy" "Childe Haro1de"
"Lives of great men all remind us,
IV e can make our lives sufblime,
And, departing, leave behind us,
Footprints on the sands of time."
Five Stripes. Star 01325
Expert Rifleman. Expert Pistol
Shot. Rifle Team C4321j
l Brown N. Yellow RNT
l Editor-in-chief Lucky Bag
Class Crest Committee
j Manager Masqueraders Q21j
l Business Manager Reef Points
ERE we present our Admir-
ahle Crichton, at once our
pride, our envy, and our de-
spair. Snzfoifr, rifle-shot, fusser-
he writes a theme for the English Department with the same felicity that he
builds a steam turbine, he shoots well above the average on a place-winning
team at Camp Perry, with the same easy grace that he leads-well, we shall not
say whom-through the mazes of the "Saunders, dropf' he takes up the literary
labor of the Lucky Bag just as blithely as he teaches a skinny prob. to some
oflicer just in from the fleet, he-but why go on?
Did you ever draw the same subject in recitation as Savvy? No? You
have missed one of the poignant sorrows of a naval career. When he finishes
his spiel, the last word has been said. His
chosen subject is nothing but the shrunken
skin of a sucked orange. And your spiel? lt
looks like a last year's bird's nest.
But, seriously, he is one of the best-hal-
anced men we have, and in spite of an un-
doubted ability, he has no egoism and
no eccentricities, unless we mention an
inordinate liking for bread and sugar.
His is such a rare combination that at
times it seems uncanny, but we, who
have caught him in his play time,
know him as "Childe Haroldef'
"Say, I am the first girl you ever
"Oh, Bughouse !"
Horatio Jose Peirce
"l"ling away Il'IIllJifi07Lj
By that sin full the rmgelsf'
E can speak the German,
Hebrew and Scandinavian
languages, and was the Pride of the Foreign Legion before that historic eon-
glonieration w'ent the way of all flesh. But did that go to his head? Not a bit of
it. He was still the sanie selt'-contained eos-
mopolitan, the same obliging friendg always
1'eady to do anything for anybody, even if
it were only to go around and look at
Hervey W'ard's picture in order to raise
that youth to a fine frenzy. How Horatio
roonled with Grady Yvhitehead for two
years and did not lose either his equaniniity
or his reason will alwaysvreinain one of the
mysteries of the sea, unless the adaptability
of his cosmopolitan upbringing be consid-
ered sutlieient cause.
Anyone who eould live successfully with
Ozark Reagan, Grady YVhitehead and Ca-
nary YVillis without having his sweet dis-
position spoiled niust be pretty much of a
man, and this is what Peirce has done. The
best evidence of the regard in which the
fellows hold hinl is that although he has a
Boston acc-ent, he is never reproaehed for it.
Warren Jennison Willis
"Describe him who can."-GOLD
RARE hircl huilcling his nest in the Fourth Dimension, :Ln:l having
:L talent for clifro'in0' up llllW2ll'l'ILllllCll worms of wisdom. Note him N
c:Lref'ully :Lt the hops or on :L stroll-for there s :L ll!ll'lll0lly in his comings
and goings, every movement synchronizes. He WCILFS :L perpetual smile th:Lt
reflects the eternal goofl-nature within.
In the goocl olcl :lays of the first C'0lllp2l.l1y, he heczune :L right roy:Ll memhel
:Lnrl performecl prorligies-chief Illllilllg
whose graweful proportions exciterl the
I-Ins :Llwnys mzule it :L point to Zlll'
swer :Lll the '6Get lots of llllllln :L:lver-
tisements, so that he might without f:Lil
have some unpronounceuhle nzune to
spring on the hoys.
Of lute, unrler George's lD2lllCl'1Il influ-
ence, he h:Ls heeome IL fussel' of p:L1'ts,
winning the hearts of :Lll s:Lve L:L:ly
Alice, who by n:Lture wus unresponsive.
ive like him for nmny reasons, hut
chiefiy llCC'!l.llS0 he is :L f'C':ui:Lry."
"Now, C:Ln:Lry, :lon't put the
lighted encl in your mouthf'
which w:Ls the rolling of "Bull-slings"
envy of :Lll.
"The mind will in its worst despair,
Still ponder o'cr the past,
On 'Ifl07IIUllf-9 of delight that were
Too bcrzutiful to last."
N his search for 'cdopen on this quiet, unobtrusive man, the writer called
to mind with the idea of striking a similarity to the Sphinx. But on
deeper study, it develops that his reluctance to smile is due to the fact
that his mirth resembles in sound the extracting' of a nail from a dry pine board.
But don't for one instant think that he restrains his laughter out of regard
for his friends. No, he realizes that such riotous conduct would greatly assail
his pose of statuesque calm and unruffled dignity. In athletics even, there is no
unhending-hence he wears no letter or numerals to show for his faithful work.
There are some rumors of Berlin telling of caution thrown to the windsg but
we will not let any will-o'-the-wisp mar the picture we hold of him-the man of
cold, impressive dignity.
Louis Peter Wenzell '
1 - ,
L ', Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
- 1356? .
, yr xx -V' l
.z "s .
y, , "Louie" "Dutch"
Three Stripes. Basketball N.
Football Numerals. Baseball
Captain Basketball Team C15
Manager Rifle Team Q15
Farewell Ball Committee Q25
I--llfl "Dutelmian" entered when a little over the age limit aml honestly
registered that faetg he would have been a 1911 man hall it not been
for a clerical error in the Department at YVashington. He macle the
basketball team plebe year, helperl to raise - .
the team to a mighty high all-Southern stami-
arcl, became a star at it, and now basket-
ball anci his team are his hobbies. I-Ie is par-
ticularly goorl at knocking when rhino--won-
clering "why they clon't do things a little clif-
ferently, this way, for instancef' For three
years he has been a star comerlian, using any
section 1'oom or Duke's boucloir for a stage,
and he has macle Dangerous Dan famous. In
October he a-lways has a harrl time reclucing
weight, and he invariably aclcls several new
chapters for our etlifieation to the biographies
of Sully and Smitty. 'Lou is likecl by every-
one, ancl certainly possesses a fine sense oi'
humor. He may turn out to be a family
"Now, when you' get on boarrl ship--',
"A-a-a-ah, Villberll' "A-a-a-ah, Vcntzellfu
"Vhy rloanrl you get acqlfvaiiitecl?
A Baylis Frank Poe
Greenville. South Carolina
" 'Tis well for us fo imitate,
The 'Z'i7'fIlUS of Ihc wiw mul great."
SICRIUUS minclerl fellow from the state where everyborly believes that
w'hat the governor of North Uarolina says to the governor of South
C'arolina is just about right. Has an 2lC'C'0lllPllSllCll methorl ot' rhinoing
that woulrl surprise even olrl Shott'enhauer himself. Bones by spells, at other
times distinguishes himself by flights ot' imagination about the claily lesson
on wliieh the prof. generally gives him a goorl mark forlhis ingenuity.
But as for fussing,---the
art seems to he sleep-rooterl,
and his iclea of queens is of
Dicl lionclon ancl Berlin at
a paee that eausec
natives to wake up in time to
see his trail ol' clust. How-
ever. one cannot expect a man
from North Varolina to lu
that it's eustomaryvto registu
at the hotel when intencling
to stay awhile.
Richard Swearinger Robertson
Corpus Christi, Texas
"lVlu1t zfrwkw' is this same, that
rlcafs our mrs
Wifi: this zzlnuzzlmwc of superflu-
GOOD-I-IEARTED, cheerful lzul who has been lmnciiczmpperi by poor eyes
during the entire course. Never touge himself, he can put up with it
in others. One of the hoys only when it comes to studies. Liz seems to
exude the very spirit of eheerfulness, but don't let him hung anything on you,
for he never forgets.
He sc-intilhites on 1"roggy,s tennis squzui-every 'l'hursday.
Liz is :L frequent attendant at the hops, but has never been known to drag.
He prefers the petite :uni young, under fifteen if possible.
Often lives up to his
Hohertsoifs 0 h i e f
fault is talking too
lnueh. He simply cauft
resist telling everyone
how much hotter they
do things in Texas.
"Corpus Christi for-
lohn K. Richards
"My thougllts, like birds, who,
friglltenecl from their nest,
Arouind the place where all was
Flutter mul lmrflly nestle any
" OUNGU Richards, a charter
member of the class baby-
roll and '6VValley', Ver-
nou's awkward squad, through the
hand of Providence, has been pre-
served to our class.
At present, he holds the Academy record for number of demerits received,
up to first class yea1', and during this year has actually stopped listening
when 6'Mannny" reads out the ree-ports.
Jack entered the 6'Navv Castle" with the Class of 1911, but collected so
many demerits his first plebe year, that, after counting up some 800 odd black
marks, the authorities accepted his resigna-
tion and breathed a sigh of relief. But
"Fat', was bound to be an Admiral, and
hustled back with our class the following
yea1', and has been sticking around ever
Studies have always been to Fat like some
of the folks we met in Berlin-you can get
them by merely looking at them! A look at
his bookshclves would lead one to believe
that the only time he ever pulled out a text-
book was to put a new novel in its place. A
good novel, a bull skag, and a table on which
to put his feet, and "Richards" is satisfied
with himself and life.
His attempt at a brace has been the de-
spair of the class and the officers also-as
shown by a birdless sleeveg but Jack fooled
,em all first class year by having his ap-
pendix removed, thereby having a permanent
and satisfactory excuse.
"His v'1'ncc looks cheer 'ulli and
. . ,
.smooth this ?ll0I'IH7lg'.,
Four Stripes. Masqueraders
C4, 35. Choir C4325
Cheer Leader QU
EN side-boys, full guard and the hand playing, "Angel Eyesv-for
here is little "Gussie,' VVillJu1', the whitest, best liked nian in the class
and in the Academy! Pretty strong language to use on an ordinary
miclshipnian-you say-shut his manner, his
uI,lll mighty glad to see you', smile, added
to his wise old head containing 410 per cent.
brains, 410 per cent. Navy wit, and 20 per
cent. good humor keeps him in strong every-
During these earlier days, "Gussie,, en-
tranced the eyes and ears of U. S. N. A.
theatergoers by his graceful and masterful
interpretations of the fairer sex in the various
hlasquerader perforinances-not to mention
holding down the " 'skey" tenor in the class
VVith the big stripes, he developed a
sirenese baritone voice, and can certainly
handle the Second Battalion when Allen
Buchanan hands over the wheel-and how he
do enjoy it! I !
Here's to Gussie-happy, fun-loving,
manly little 18-kt. prince and always Gussie.
Say something, Wliitilig, say sonne-
Albert Charles Roberts
"Algy" "Hydrophobia" "Cyclone"
"Dill gc not licnr if? .Yog 'fzvfm but
"ll'l1o.w t'7'l'I'y look 111111 g't'.VflII'C
was II jol.':'."
1 HIS were :L :nan that Dick-
- ' ens wonlrl joy in Llescrih-
ing, illlfl only :L Dickens
,TQLM conlil ilo hiin justice. A swash-
hnckling hncc:Lneer with :L clash of
the cowhoy, to which have heen arlclerl the instincts of :L rliploinat, the Pllllllltlllll
of :L politician, anal the tastes of :L painperecl son of inillions-all thoroughly
inixerl, :Lnrl hottlerl in that gay, fast city, 1'hila:lelphi:L.
This is ltoherts, our own Algernon Chesterfielrl-not to inention other inore
"Cy" fnothing like having :L repertoire of nainesj is niaster ot' the Sllllilllllll
anywhere, whether it he on the quarter-:leck showing hncolic visitors how the
torpecloes are shot np the W1ll'tll'0Ulll yentilator, or the section room where he
accomplishes the inipossihle t:Lsk of agreeing with :L prof. hefore the latter
h:Ls Llisloclgcrl the worrl from his throat. Occasionally Cy fails in this t:Lsk, hut
--that. is another story. Have yon never seen the profonncl how, :Lncl graceful
sweep of the arni, :Lncl the
sweetly clignificrl worcls, '6Ancl
I, sir, ani lioherts of Phila-
clelphiaf, Une Cllll 2I.lIll0Sl1
see the phnnerl hat, the
long cloak, anrl the gl'ZLC0l.lll
usages of :Ln :Lge long past.
"Now, hel-i-e-e-ere nie, I
ain't takin' no chances unmler
the present re-e-giine. Yon'rc
down for :L chanceln
'4Fellows, it was lacrosse
versus cigarettes. Lacrosse
i V Randolph Jackson Weeks
Trinity, North Carolina
"Sleepy', "S1umbering" "R, J."
"He thinlvs too muchg such men
LONG, lanky, l2llIg'll0l'0llS nntivc of the Sunny South, who seems to have
ubsorhcrl It great deal of thc "dolce far 'lIIi'IIfl!,, spirit of the dum' Tucson.
Has about him :Ln air of cnhn dignity, which, along with his ability ns
a hot-nir mcrchunt, has bluffcrl nmny :L prof. Spcnks Spanish like :L native, and
in the English Dcpnrtincnt hc is Pl star.
A man of sterling integrity and stczuifustncss, Slcopy is sure to nmko good
wherever he goes. A slave to "my Lncly Nic'otinc" from his plobc rlnys, he has
always been willing to rcsponcl to the slogan of the ohl 8th Folnpzlny:
"Como on, ho'g les'
f ii T .
A Edgar Allyn Russell
'iYou, were wont to feast full
often. "-WVA Lu-1 n.
Three Stripes Sharpshooter
HIS healthy specimen came
- ,East from "lied Dogf' and
has been coming along ever
since. lnnnediately upon his ar-
rival, he took much interest in
N gym work and in putting away
A government Q1'llll'lJlll,, contrary
to all rules ot' nature, he made his
GNT, although possessed of more embonpoint than any one man on the team.
"'l'ubby has always had the strength of his convictions, and no amount of
bull-dozing, even from his best friends, can make him change his mind, if once
he believes he's right. This trait has been a wonderful aid fsometimeslj in his
studies--usually, the bewildered professor will give him a fat mark just to
escape an argument. This same convincing manner procured for its owner the
possession of three stripes of First Class
Cruise, notwithstanding the fact his Nav
book had a daily Cl'1'01' of not less than
10 miles Qnauticalj.
For four long years he has acted as a
gyro gear for "Skinny" VVick, and has
steadied that bi1'd's e1'ratic course to a
great extent. Like most humans, he is not
above rhinoing, and when his goat finally
does appear, it is generally for a prolonged
Always falls for a pretty face that fiits
around the Yard, but when interviewed
privately, will confess that the "real noisea,
has been pl'2I.ylll,f,f for the Ensign Bill to
pass for the last five years. As she lives
on the VVest Coast, we will wish "Tubby,'
the best article of luck as one of "brightest
young officers" in the Pacific Fleet.
Homer Chapin Wick
x ' Cleveland, Ohio
"Pick" "Skinny" "Wickie"
f "Get place and wealth, if possible,
I 1' fnof, by any means get wealth
and placcf' W-Pori-1.
Two Stripes Baseball Numerals
Football Numerals Basketball
Numerals Choir 143211
Class Crest Committee
Christmas Card Committee
Class Ring Committee
Lucky Bag Staff
IRLS, you have all read your favorite hook aml clreamt of the fine,
I llil.llllS0lllC young fellow who was the hero of it. xY0ll,V0 wished way
clown in your hearts that you eoulrl have a chance to see a man like
that-to have him to l- lvell, here you are! Homer VViek, a real, live hero,
anrl a hamlsome one, you'll grant me.
But you must not think for one minute that he coulcl he your hero, and
you1's alone. Alas! my dear friencls, he holcls the strings to a humlrerl hearts,
all as eager as your own. He may he taking you to a hop, or he may he taking
some one else-youlre not sure. Neither is he, nor cloes he care, as long as he
takes some girl.
Yes, he is grafting on you, just as he has grafted on everything else here,
f1'om the sick list aml choir
up to the Masqueraclers.
He'1l sit up all night think- J"---e-an-..-,. .
ing up a graft whereby he
eoulrl get out of reveille
He is charming, Homer
isg men like him were put
on earth to fuss girls ancl
give them something to
rave about. aVVickie-
VVickie, rlearla' Ah, what
in life is there to compare
with those sweet words?
3' 7 KN,
K . 'ir' " '. v
--sf. -"A " J!
- LN U5
Roscoe Ernest Schuirmann
' Chenoa, Illinois
W v "Pinky"
"He fmoutlzs 11 sentence as cars
mouth a bone."
VVANT to see Pinkey. What
do you 'suppose I came to
Annapolis for? Doesn't
Pinkey czfcr go to the Hops?"
Q Anil repeatedly we have to tell
the fair one "Nail"-that Pinkey
has never spoken to zu. girl at the,Aeademy except once-maybe twice-when
made to by brute force. Oh, yesg and once when the German Midshipmen we1'e
he1'e he haul to take them to at ten at the
"Court of St. John." But on the cruises
it's ei lllf'l.Cl'C11t story. Three letters :L week
from his Irish "Nelly!', And he hlushes
when you speak of his flirtntion in :L Mur-
seilles cafe with :L French Aclniir:il's wife.
Apparently his attentions were ignoredg
for u few hours later he nearly broke up am
bull fight by crying.
No party is quite complete without
"Pinkey," for who could give such ai speech
on temperance und give it nt just the eru-
eiul moment? And who knows hetter than
he the latest uewspnper scfmclnl, or :my
other 6'rlope"-so long as it isnit studies?
These he spurns, although every Sunday
he makes resolutions to start boning and
'tstnnrl uncler :1 hunch'ecl.,' But Monday
morning, five minutes hefore recitation, it's
the same olcl story-"Say, Savvy, whnt's
the lesson Pu
"I'll cull you. VVlliItCll2lg'0t?,,
Shirley Atwood Wilson
Manchester, New Hampshire
"He cfm, I know, but doubt to
think he 70lll.,,-NIIIJTON.
One Stripe Star f432j
Lacrosse Numerals Chair-
man Class Ring Committee
Chairman Christmas Card
Committee Class Crest Com-
mittee Lucky Bag Staff
S this a midshipman? Yes, my
child, I think it is. Why does
this midshipman look so studi-
ous? Because he has to supply all the brains for the first company.
And why does he have to do that? Because the first company hasn't any.
And why does he look so sad? Because he can't let the Christmas card
girl wear his overcoat any longer!
And is he a real man, too? Yes, my childg he is a business man, a lazy
man, a savvy man, and altogether a very
curious man. He is the poor man we read
about, who must sit up forty-seven nights
and spend seventy days in the smoking room
before he can inherit his grand estates.
The man, you remember, who stayed in
his house most of the time and read books.
And when the people of the city wanted any-
thing done, they came to this wise man and
he did it for them. He was a very good
man, my child, for they could always depend
upon him, and he worked on for years and
years without grumbling. Yes, it is grand
to be a man like that!
"VVell, now, I oughtn't look seriousg I
haven't a care in the world lv
Warren Allen Shaw
Bar Harbor, Maine
"Bah Hahbah" "Shad"
".-lvul Ivt 'IIICIII .va zfolzrlurt llurm
.w'11'z's in life,
As fo be alrczryx .vfrm1g'vrs fo Jr
fm f. " ---Yo Vu 1-1.
Buzzard Football N2nd
Baseball Numerals Light-
weight Boxing Champion Q45
'V' ' - ' - ' 'ele - gh' ' ff" Jlentv of g'llllQ:W2l5
lill 1 l.l'. tangle ot inns .unl gilt, t .ui is BULB 1 A .
even tlirough the higgest crowcl.
Best known ns euptnin :Lnrl qiuu'ter-lmcli
- . -- -
4 1 I il my
two yenrs, :incl in that position gninecl thc 4llllllll4ll'l0Il unl inspect ot thc,
Ynrsity :incl the Brigmle. lVns piekecl to wean' nn X :Lfter the lust Arin
gznne, hut luck hroke against hinl. In hoxing, there is :L rhfterent, story
"Shaft" is thc right elninge when it eonles to putting the hoys to sleep, :1
1u'1'1'r fights unless the lnnn is :L heml taller :unl twenty ponncls heavier th:
lVithont Sl peer :ls :L consistent "l
of low nmrlcs, nlwuys IIIZHIILQUS to stnncl high enough to squeeze out of exmns
Roomerl ftllll' years with li.
Mngotlin 'l'holnpson -- thntfs
why. the Slnul eluiins goorl
lt' Bah Hnhlmh ever puts
up his clukes :incl sticks ont his
.inw nt, yon, it's time to fleet
aft, for he nn-:ins lnlsiness :incl
hnsiness is nlwuys rushing
t'I'Ii! Assistant! lV-w-w-
YYll2Ll1,S the llllll.Ul'llll.,
of the Ilnstlers for the lnst
ionc artist," :incl although he eonlplnins
g,A ,'1t'1f"13:i" 523958 1' U3 ,,f1 M ? 13 imlkar
1 '41, -N
TQ 31 H: f 'fl -N 'H 4 + if Liimggm- IH uf' .iw ww '
x Qewiif l11Q'L"liM3!gmM" 1 4' nw
' 13W+f5? 5'W1U' ff M ' umm f W W in he Flaw-W - mx: W hu,
'way -"rif,v.'e:, zanfi 'm-.Ri-Smut fwnmpgffiy Lama? 'hc Mmm, A fm ggi ,Qmplimi -,Q fha
W ff1 ,f,,i'. mai Wie' Jizfi ff 'JW 'pikkd in ww ms " 159.411 41,4 hm, Adm:
A' iriiff. 31.5552 fu., MN-ff' I H
HS 4'1g1-Q ', in M? 1 mv' ff." a N Qwmti W-
-..'1if:,s27lri3L,, L '
WiY,?v.'TS1g1 fs. '1"+x:f1!'3 ww
ffmfh n1.tn3w. g1.fu.7.3f.g
R1-fwmfgi fww- gunz,
22:5-gv1'?Hn ,i' bn.:-.gmrzs it 1
ff-,hy Lila :M Kf'-mwg
ffm,-gui. 1 , Y
' ,A jig? a5gh'E ,?3v4-fjZ'1d?ii5r+1f1sw arm
:ENV -555, XyHzw."3?'+-, iii?-A
fifiiggwfika' 3-ff kikjegii3z,Q iam
...alan 'r 'w'1nfmlrl:n!u.i12:v 1
Josiah Gillespie Venter
Albany, New York
"He wvmxs the mafrlvs of mzmy
years well spent,
Of 'virtue well trivdf'
l DRICAMY - EYICD, dark-
hai1'ed cavalier, with a win-
ning smile, who looks as
. though he had jumped out of a
3 Van Dyke canvas into everyday
life, and didn't know quite what
to make of it. Is quiet and re-
served, and seeks to know only a
very few in the class. Has a variation of the Boston all his own, and seldom
misses a chance to drag. Is an all-round fusser, and seems to be irresistible
with the girls. If his efforts were unconfined it is only fair to believe that
there would be many broken hearts. But fortunately for the general welfare
his attentions have been more or less concentrated during the past two years.
It looks like a clear case of Coast Artillery for him. Does not ca1'e much for
academic subjects, and gives little attention to honing. Is possessed of an
artistic temperament, and prefers books to ballistics and music to mechanisms.
Spends a large part of his time on that sort of thing, and accordingly stands
l'!l.lZllCl' low on the ladder. VVas cele- 1 H
brated on all three cruises for the i
unfailing regularity of his trips to
the rail in heavy weathe1'. Gained
honorable mention second class year
by his able exposition of the manner
in which horses eat oranges. Get -
him to tell you about it some time.
Taken all in all, "Joslin is the most
kindly and amiable man in the class.
If he stays with us, we feel sure that
he will make good, if he leaves us,
our best wishes go with him.
William Calvin Waddell
i Peoria, Illinois
l "Rube" "Shorty"
"Thou, spm'h'li11.g bowl! Thou
spm'l.'ll11g b owl!
I will wot touch thcc, for there
A serpent to thy side that stings."
Buzzard Gymnasium GNT
HE little midshipnian-there
were several sections of hiln
left out when he was put
together, and no one has been able
to find them since. Leader of "de
gangn back in his native burg,
and a rough-houser of the lnost
furious type. Still retains enough
of his old-time bravado and sufficient punch to lick any nlan three times
his size. V
Not finding a Hgangv to lead at Uncle Sanfs Finishing School for Young
hlen, Shorty has discontinued the use of
his punch, but his bravado bluffs on for-
ever. Always ready to take part in any
sort of a smash-up, always there to bump
into you when you're coming around the
corner, and always ready to knock your
cap down four flights of stairs-that's
Takes advantage of the fact that he
isn't very big, and manages to keep on the
lee side 'of the fennne he is fussing. This
accounts for the fact that he has dragged
to every Hop the last three years and no-
body knows it. And-and--Sh-h! The
same young lady! VVho would have
thought it? Some distraction, you would
say. Yes, but Shorty has brains enough
and then some to carry him along. No one
ever has to worry about his troubles-he
minds his own business and does it well.
Blessings on thee, little man!
ALLISON, JOSEPH WEBSTER ....
AMIDON, FRED TYLER .....
ARD, LIGON BRIGGS ....
ARONSTAM, LOUIS .....
BLACK, LEON HENRY ...........,
CAIVIPBELL, WILLIAM ENGLISH..
CARSON, ROY ......... '
COHEN, CARL LEWIS ........
COWLES, FRANCIS WALTER ......
UJOII I I
CROKER, EDWARD FRANKLIN, Jr .... .."Dick"
DANIEL, LucIEN HAWTHORNE..
DAWSON, HENRY BARTON ....
DICK, HASELL HUTCHISON .....
DILL, JAMES ARCHIE...
DOWNES, OLIVER LEE ...........
DoxEY, WILLIAM PENNINGTON.
DUNN, ARTHUR WALLACE .....
EBERLE, EDWARD RANDOLPH...
FALLIOANT, LOUIS ALEXANDER.
GAY, BYRON s ........
GENTRY, ROY IRWIN ..........
mass, TUOKER OARRINGTON...
GILL, EDWARD DWIGHT ....
. ."PIckIe" . .
...."B. S." .
.... New York
Washington, D C.
Washlngton, D. C.
GRAY, JOHN ALEXANDER ....
GRAY, LLOYD ROBERT ........
GRAYSON, ROBERT HOUSTON...
GRUBE, FREDERICK WILLIAM ....
HENRY, PERCY CHANDLER...
HINTZE, KARL ERHARD .............. ..
HOLTZENDORFF, JOHN DILWORTH .....
HUDSON, MICHAEL .................
HURLBERT, WILLIAM GRISWOLD...
INGRAHAM, CHARLES NELSON .....
JOHNSON, DAVID WILLIAM .....
KEMP, THREET ISAAC .....
LEAHY, EARL FRANK ....
LEE, JEROME ADDISON ....
LOTT, JAMES MOORE ........
MCDONALD, HARRY JAMES .....
MCILVAINE, HENRY CLAY, Jr' ......
MacLACHLAN, HAROLD DOUGLAS..
MARMION, PAUL CHOUTEAU ....
MAURY, ROBERT HENRY...
MEYER, ERNEST JOHN .....
MILLER, HENRY GEORGE...
OAKLEY, GRADY POINDEXTER ....
PALMER, JOHN RAY ....
PENDLETON, ARVID ....
PEYTON, THOMAS GREEN ....
PFAFF, ROY ....
"Mac" .... ..
"Ah Vld" ..
.. New Jersey
.. .. Washington, D. C.
PIERCE, HAROLD CLIFTON ....
PRINCE, JOHN COLEMAN ....
PRYOR, JOHN PORTER ....
QUINN, MURTHA PHILIP ,.......
REAGAN, FANCHER DARNELL ....
REEVES, JEROME TYDA .....
REGAN, FRANCIS PATRICK ....
REILLY, LOUIS JAMES ......
RENNER, ROBERT SAMUEL...
REYNAUD, CLAUDE FARROT .....
ROBERTS, SEACORD ................
ROSEBOROUGH, ROBERT GARROT .......
RUSSELL, WILLIAM JENNINOS ....
SANFORD, ROBERT ............
SAVAGE, MORTON LavERNE .....
SENN, THOMAS COURTNEY ....
SLADE, JOHN RODEs .....
SMITH, CALVERT ROWE .....
SMOOT, HAROLD KENNETH ....
SPENCER, HAROLD SHERWOOD...
SPENCER, ROGER WAYLAND .....
TAYLOR, JOHN HENRY ....
THOMPSON, HAROLD ....
VAILL, RALPH .............,...
WALTON, ARTHUR STUART ....
WHITE, CHARLES SEARS ....
"J ack" . .
"Happy HooIIgan"-"Tholsday" .
"Roger" .... ..
.. Con nectlcut
.. . .. Arkansas
.. New York
.. New York
.. New York
A band of youth we came-our hopes were bright-
Gay visions of the future beckoned here.
We knew not gloom, had ne'er beheld the night
Of vanished dreams, nor dropped bereavement's tear
A band of men we go-our hopes still burn-
But dear, departed comrades, thoughts of you
Make us to pause and reverently turn
The few brief pages of your lives anew.
Such hallowed thoughts must have their sacred shrine,
Dear classmates whom we lost at youthful age.
We therefore bless and set apart as thine,
In loving memory dedicate, this page.
ii xqg Bc
LL sorts and conditions of men make
up a world, all sorts and conditions
of ideas make up an administration.
Multiply this number of ideas by the
number of administrations for four
years and we have the number of expe-
riments that have been tried on the
Class of 1912. Whether or not these
experiments were successful, we leave
to the judgment of our friends. The
opinions of our enemies, being pre-
sumably adverse, are hereby barred from the competition.
To begin with, as I believe somebody said once before, there was Plebe
Summe1', not exactly an experiment, but a departure from the procedure of
the year before in giving up a try at comparative independence without the un-
sympathetic surveillance of upper-classmcn. After that brief taste of happiness
came the horrors of Academic Plebe Year, which has been so aptly character-
ized by General Sherman, or Archie Butt, or some other great military hero.
SOMETIMES WVE I'IAVE Ban Dms,xMs.
V - 1
5: 4, '
1- ,.V. :gf . 1:3 mg
erffzf- l 1- 2.14 v .Vx 9-f
,pig H -. ' X. '
:Mew n ' , ' ,
And it was a year of expcrimentsg Pop Brown's
new trigonometry was oneg an attempt to see
how many plebes could be bilged by one semi-
anns. was another. These are but examplesg
suffice it to say that they greatly depleted our
ranks. Youngster cruise brought a reminder
that the old Navy still struggled for survival, even under such blows as were
given it by abolishing sail drill on the Severn. The Crab Cruise! Those
sea-going coasters! That Black Maria!
I We all have a warm spot in our hearts for
them. The practice cruise brought us hal-
cyon days of pleasure-its practical value
is open to question. At least, there was
nothing experimental about it.
But the Fall term brought a new Disci-
pline Department and a sunrise of new ideas.
STEAM! Yn Gons!
The inaptitude experi-
ment proved the undo-
ing of many. Even rub-
ber heels were advocated
for a time, but never at-
tained much favorg and,
finally, the behavior of
eight hundred llllKlSlllp-
men, completely de-
prived of liberty, got a
two months' trial.
Ah, second class
year brought the 1'CEll,
classy experiment. A sea-going cruise for everybody--real battleships, foreign
countries, shove ,em ashore
and all that sort of thing.
Gee, it listened good! And
we got it all right, did we
not? From one till five-thirty.
Come, blessed oblivion!
FIXSE, Nonuuw, JULY EZOTH
And that Academic
year! Ever hear of a me-
chanic's exam. where the
marks had to be raised three
times for anybody to pass,
and the only fellow whodid
pass unaided resigned in dis-
gust? That was it, or us, or ours, just as you please to call it. And the luxury
."', ..:' .
Saxon Clmsi: Axn Sizxonriux
of Nav. P-works in
the second term.
How we loved our
practical work! Turn
the wheel, Billg turn
At last, the June
ball, and liberty to
s m o li e unhindc1'ed.
Best of all, thou
pleasant surprise, an
enjoyable f o r e i g u
cruise. And some
were there with bells
on, nncl they got the
stripesg :Lncl some
were just there, :xml
they get the huz-
znrtls, though they
nmy not have them
nowg :lnrl some were
not there :Lt nll, and
they 1licln't get uny-
thing. But they ull
Buck :Lt the
Acnclelny :Lgnin the
1 zgngl e e tt g n e r t I Q 'i
gint' , Y i , 4 v I
O' -W '
new ith-:L wnx for cun-
eentrntion. Eight hig
emnp:ulies, insteaul of
twelve little o n es:
smoking together, in-
steml nl' smoking sepnr-
:Ltelyg soelnlly nphlt-
ing the low-ln'ows to
the level ol the lngh-
hrows: lnnking two fle-
lIl0l'll'S grow where only
one grew hefm'e. And
Own clI'IllMAN l' Illl-IN
so the new things come a11d the old things go, but it's the same old way of
counting the days and the same old "Out of the VVlldC1'I'ICSS.,, We miss more
than a hundred of the faces that were once familiar. We have been experi-
mented with, upon, and outg but through it all the class has stuck togetherg
comrades and friends have been tried 'and found trueg the impulsive, happy-go-
lucky, friendly spirit of 1912 has come uninjured through it allg and if their
last experiment is to see how "Ensign, U. S. N" sounds after a graduate's
name, we cry content.
MAS' 9 Q'Zii7r
CLASS O FFICERS.
CHARLES LEWIS FOUTZ, Presldent
WALTER SEIBERT, Secretary V -
CHARLES LINNELL AUSTIN, Athletic Represerltatlve
HERBERT SLAYDEN CLARKSON, Hop Commlttee
HERBERT KEENEY FENN, Hop Committee?
HARRY GEORGE SKINNER, Jr., Hop Commlttee
GEORGE ANGELL ANDREWS, Editor Lucky Bag
HERMAN EDWARD KEISKER, Business Manager Luc
LZEH 'Y Y
ABBOTT, H. L .... .... C oncord, Mass. CLARKE, L. W ..... ......... U tlca, N. Y
AGRELL, L. R .... ........ S uperior, Wls. CLARKSON, H. S ........ San Antonlo, Tex
ANDREWS, G. A. ...... Grand Haven, Mlch. COCHRAN, W ...... ...... H ouston, Tex
ARD, L. B ........ .......... 0 zark, Ala. COCHRAN, W. T ..... .... M adlSOI1. Ind
ARNOLD, J. B .... ...St. Albans, Vt. CRAVEN, T. A. M... ..... Baltlmore, Md
ASSERSON, R .... ...Brooklyn, N. Y. CRISP, F. G... .. ..... Baltimore, Md
AUSTIN, C. L .... .... P hlladelphla, Pa. DALE, G. S ......... .... R ushville, Neb
BABBITT, L.,L... .... Houghton, N. V. DAUGHTRY, R. B .... ----. J BCKSOFI. Ga
. DAVIS, E .........
. DAVIS, H. c...
BERRIEN, T. G ............... El Paso, Tex
BLANDY, W. H. P ...... East Orange, N. J
BRAY, S. E .......... ....... S t. Louls, Mo
BRENNER, J. E ..... . DILLINGHAM, F. W
. DONAHUE, A. H..
, DOUGLAS, D. W ....
BRIGGS, H. M ......
BROWNELL, J. A .....
...ProvIdence, R. l
. DOWNES, O. L .....
. DOYLE, W. E...
. DU BOSE, L. T...
DUDLEY, R ....
BRYAN, H. V ...... ..... S an Franclsco, Cal
BRYANT, S. F ..... ......... S t. Paul, Mlnn
CASSARD, P .......... Prlnce Frederick, Md
CAUSEY, W. I., Jr ........... Llberty, Mlss.
. DAVIS, G. B ..........
.... Brooklyn, N. Y
....New York, N. Y
....Washlngt0n, D. C
.Penacock, N. H
A CLASS OF 1913.
DUNBAR, P. H., Jr ........ Sprlngfield, Mass
EDDINS, A. H ....
ENRIGHT, E. F ....
FENN, H. K .....
FLOYD, H. F ....
FOUTZ, C. L. ......
GAYHART, E. L ....
GEER, S. H ,.....
.Washlngton, D. C
...Bllton, S. C
H ......... Oneida, N. Y
GELLERSTEDT, H. R .... ..... T roy, Ala
GILLETTE, N. C..
GRAY, L. R .......
GRAYSON, R. H..
GREENE, G. L., J
HAAS, A. L .... .
HALL, J. L ......
HATCH, W. G. B..
HAZELTINE, C. B ....
HELMICK, C. G ....
HENDERSON, J. R
HOFFMAN, J. H ....
INGRAHAM, C. N. ..
JOHNSTON, F. L..
..Pr-ovldence, R. I
..New York, N. Y
Chadbourne, N. C
....Munroe, N. C
.....Brooklyn, N. Y
..Kansas Clty, Mo
.....Alblon, N. Y
...Newburg, N. Y
. .St. Louls, Mo.
JONES, J. D .....
JULIAN, C. C...
JUNKIN, G. B ....
JUPP, W. B ....
KATES, J. M ...... ..
KEISKER, H. E ....... .
KIRKPATRICK, R. D ....
KNIGHT, R. H .... .
LEE, D. R ......
LEE, J. A .........
LEIGHTON, B. G ........
LINGO, B. H ........
MCCAWLEY, E. S
MCFEATERS, C. P
MCGUIRE, T. W .... ..
NES, J. C., Jr... .
Thomasville, N. C.
..San Angelo, Tex.
..Rush Clty, Mlnn.
McKEE, F. W ..... .... N ew Castle, Pa.
MARCUS, A ....
MASEK, W ........
MATHEWS, J. T... .
MAYER,L L ....
MILLER, J. MCC ....
MOORE, S. N...
wKEEFE,E.J .... ....
PENDLETON,A .... H
PICKERING, L. D .... .
...Mlll Valley, Col.
....FIorence, S. C.
New Haven, Conn.
.Sand Point, Idaho
....San Diego, Cal.
..New York, N. Y.
....WesterIy, R. I.
PICKHARDT, A. Von
PILLSBURY, H. W ....
POWELL, P. P .....
QUINLAN, E. H ....
RANSOM, P. c ...,
REINIGER, G. G...
ROBINSON, A. G ..... ..
ROTH, L. J .....
RUBLE, W. J ....
SEARLES, P. J ....
sEARL.Es, T. M ....
sEH.LER, H. A .....
SHINE, T .......
SHOCK, T. lvl ......
SKINNER, H. G., Jr .... Mr.
SLEEPER, P. Dev...
SMITH, JESSE H .... .
STEVENS, P. A ....
STRONG, J. H .....
THEBAUD, L. H ..... ..
THOMPSON, T. B...
CLASS OF 1913.
.New York, N. Y
....DaIry, N. H
.Orange City, Ia
.New York, N. Y
Cedar Raplds, Ia
...Buf'falo, N. Y
. . . Newport, Ky.
...Palmyra, N. J
..HInton, W. Va
.WestfieId, Mass. 1
.New York, N. Y.
. . . .Detr'0It, Mich
THURSTON, S. S.. .
TIMBERL'AKE, J. B ....
TISDALE, G. lvl .....
TODD, C. c. Jr ....
VAILL, R ............
VALENTINE, R. J ......
.RaleIgh, N. C
...BrookIyn, N. Y
VANDERKLOOT, E. L .......... Chicago, III
VAN VALZAH, H. c ....
VENABLE, R. s. H .....
WALLACE, K. R. P ....
WALTON, A. s ....
WANT, c. H ....
WEBB, J. P .....
WHITE, H. L ....
WILD, 1. ......
WH.soN, R. J ....
Wol.F, c.. W...
wooo, v. ..... ..
WOODSIDE, E. L ....
WRIGHT, W. 1. ....
ZEMKE, E. P .....
.San Francisco, Cal
......La Grange, III
.San Francisco, Cal
..WashIngton, D. C
Burnlng Sprlng, Ky
...New York, N. Y
.....St. Louls, M0
...St. Joseph, Mo
me Ea Tlafstitigib Qfaeiaee
Between times, 1912.
Well, Jack, old man:
It does my heart good to call to mind your beaming face, now long lost
to us, and to take an opportunity to rob Johnny Gow and Silvanus Thompson
of a few spare moments, while we discuss past times and present tendencies.
fBy the way, the p1'esent tendency is nil, and as Assistant O. C.'s are abroad
in the land, I must refrain from giving this reminiscence a nicotine perfume.j
VVhen you left this reservation for the outer darkness you little knew
what you were missing. Our gentle amblings through the rudiments of two
plebe and youngster years didn't give us a glimpse of the high science which
was to be our lot in this eventful Academic session. ltlechanics and mechan-
isms have made the Christmas tree look like the class roll, aml with the semi-
anns open to all comers it is not surprising that you should receive daily
inquiries as to good jobs on the outside. But though depleted, we are not
down-hearted-Mfirst class year looms big in the near future, and oh, you
I'm 1'eally sorry that you couldn,t have taken the second class cruise with
us, for it was a hundred per cent. better than our youngster experience. It
seems good to get aboard ship, knowing the ropes and the rates, without
having the responsibilities that burden the first class, nor the worries that fall
to the lot of the upast plebesf'
We landed in some good ports and had adventures many and thrilling-
that is, some of us did. You may have seen press notices of "Lost in the
Mountains, or How we left the Navy." Aboard ship there were some merry
times. You would have thoroughly enjoyed the Rhinoceros Song Service,
which became an institution on the port veranda of the "RIassachusetts.,'
l Of course, Sep-
tember was the big
month of the year for
You were fortu-
nate in getting to
VVashington for the
fortunate than many
of the fellows, who
found their amount
for leave and supper
both. The half-way
mark was fittingly 1
celebrated under the i
auspices of Tubby
Leighton and his
In November we
had a brief taste of
charge of the brigade
while the first class
visited the gun fae-
tory at VVashington:
and again in assist-
ing the unfortunates
who were left behind when 1912 went on Christmas leave. Then there was
the joyful experience of 'being plebes once more for the ragtime formation
Christmas morning, according to the good old custom.
The boys! often speak of you, Jack, and wonder how things look when you
take a glance in from the outside. Make it convenient to come to Crabtown
some fine day, and we'll have a visit for the sake of uauld lang sync" and 1913.
Ever your classmate,
"'-S ' ,fu 'wjx ',-'-
-1 I N--4
, . YV!
1, , ,.ff- - , . -f -V, f ,-,Jr '-ff, ,.f,
'Iv ' 1
1. 1 .,. - '- , ' ff ' 1' 1. W?-Y--1, -J x-. - ..M- - ,
- , 1.11 9' :-- 5,13 ", 'Q ' ,, A '., Fgif "Q '-3 'i '15-PLY Asy . u, gf ."
,L A W2 Qgfrgiff 'E' iff-M5 , L iZJgii?fi3?, Q ,fgfai '?5'11f "-.43 --,. ff ' , ' , , - 'Q
, ff 1 .2511--1 5' 2 xffsf 1 be-.aL:'-ilgf L, ,, 2,11-fzffff 'fig '-1ifxg,"'43:, A yn" b ' -, ' .
-rf 4 "" ' 1-1 ray? L""J2,5:1? .iff V1 T, f ' " ?g7jz'i?3S,'1G:jf, --Q' -ff: -2' 1' "u 'f --'-.
: , ' 4 .7 w-1: ity' V 5 .44 . af 4.-f: - 2- "- " 1' . -1- K. fs- -"I -J .. fn, - A -. , '. -, ,f - .
f-P .- '- -3',5x34.'fc5gg'.a5'7 .QL-,, -955 fi -1 24, ff I K I 'af 'V 4- - gf' .311 f:J+. 'fgf-A '-1
' ' 1 ' 25923-'liz-'f-22" - :+if'fi if-?5. ai if -912' T". 0 ff' -'fi gfi.-ff?--1ff44,g"- 45 1, ', .Z-C-I '
, .-ff:Fj,gQ5'.... - " . 4215 113: - aj.: T214-.1 aff:-fkf 'L-ffp11",'3fgQ4-gvwiggflggu- 'Z'?L'-fig,
4 -sf :S ,.-N axe- , 'fy Y- k- 'f' xzzff- 5 ' -W -,,-f-2 -1- ,fwr:q.-ex-, -1, if -gf. ,. - --,fc 'W ,
' -1- lip-Li :Zig-gf- ' ,,j Y-Q, -giffierscrf - rf' -f' -V 5 'v,C--:-TG:Lf2'Xf:?fr-41-'ff,.5' 145, :Sf .-, -,
' - ' X44--. ,V-'ff -41,9 . ', --11 5 f' - L- 4' -1' . . '-- nvlf, '.-j png-14.-j,, -341, '-g ',. ,.
C LASS OF 1914.
M M I ,. 1. . , ,. .,........-. ,,,,,.
l, mm . I' W .4 L, .- ' - I
'LV cg' s- Q .. ,j X- .-.M...,.,. , ,
51536 5 QI
i, I We we y I ..
, I, I 1 I " . I
sgji I ,ff U
. 'LI 1 , 1 ! -'S ' ff , I.
K1 xx . , N ""-- -.X ,:r ...,A 'Luh X "'A n . ml! '
THIRD CLASS OFFICERS.
RALPH OTIS DAVIS, President
EDWIN THOMAS SHORT, Secretary -
K. P. GILCHRIST, Athletic Representatlve
FRANCIS KENDALL O'BRIEN, Hop Commlttee
GEORGE BARRY WILSON, Hop Committee
CHARLES FRANKLIN MARTIN, Edltor Lucky Bag
OLIVER OWEN KESSING, Buslness Manager
THIRD CLASS ROLL.
ADDOMS, A. H ..... .... M Issourl BEARD, W. K ..... ..... F lorlda
ALFORD, L. O .... .... L oulslana BERRY, A. G., Jr .... .... N ew York
ANGEL, C. F .... ...... N ew York BLACK, J. D. ...... Ohlo
ARNOLD, J. C .... .... P ennsylvanla BLADES, L. J. K ..... ..... M aryland
ARNOLD, M. ..... Missouri BOAK, J. E... Pennsylvania
ARVIN, G. S ......... .... V lrglnla BOWER, T. T ....... .... P ennsylvanla
ASHBROOK, A. W .... .... K entucky BROWN, J. H., Jr .... .... P ennsylvanla
AUSTIN, W. D .... ..... K entucky BRYANT, C. F .... I ........ Malne
BAKER, W. D ..... Mlchlgan BUCHANAN, J. H .... .......... T exas
BALSLEY, A. H ..... ....... N Orth Carolina
BAYLEY,' W. W ........ District of Columbia
BUMPUS, F. C .... . .... Massachusetts
BUNGERT, W. D... .... New Jersey
R IQ! Br
cLAss OF 1914
BURGY, W. C .......
CALLAHAN, IvI. W ....
CAREY, c. E. c .....
CARY, R. W., Jr ....
CHRISTIAN, K. C .,..
CLARK, E. F ,.....
CLARKE, v. A ......
COCHRANE, E. L ....
COHEN, IvI. v .....
COLLINS, c .......
CONOLLY, R. L ....
CORN, W. A ........
cREIc.HToN, J. IvI...
CIJNNEEN, F. J ....
DAVIS, NOEL .....
DAVIS, R. o ....
DEMING, R. A...
DIcKINs, R .........
DICKINSON, H. T .....
DOMBROWSKI, B. L ....
DoRTcH, W. Ia .......
DOWNEY, T. F .....
DovLE, T. J. ....
DUGGER, o.. W., Jr ....
DYER, R. A., ard .....
EARLE, F. M...
EARLY, A. R...
ELLSBEFIG, E ....
ENGLE, A. D .....
FERRELL, R. W...
FITZSIMONS, P., Jr .....
FLETCHER, P. W .... .
Fox, W. v ........
FRY, c. D .....
GEARING, W .......
GILCHFIIST, K. P ....
GLADDEN, C. T. S ....
GRIFFIN, IvI ........
. . . .Massachusetts
. ..... Alabama
Dlstrlct of Columbia
HALE, J. I .....
HANS, R. F ........
HARRILL, W. K...
HART, W. J., Jr .....
HATCH, R. s .....
HAYLER, R. W ....
HEARD, W. A ....
HOWE, G. T ....
HoYT, H. W ....
INGRANI, H. L...
JALEERT, H. H ....
JONES, c. I-I...
KELLER, c. L...
KESSING, O. O .........
KILLMASTER, B. S .....
KING, C. A. E ......
LAHODNY, W. J... .... Mlnnesota
LARSON, W. J .......... ..... M lchlgan
LATIMORE, T. C., Jr .... ....... T ennessee
LAYCOCK, J. N ........ .... M assachusetts
LEONARD, H. R... .... Pennsylvania
LOWE, F. I. ...... .... A rkansas
LUKER, R. P ..... .... I Illnols
L.YNOTT, G. H... .... Mlssourl
McCLURE, C. I... ...Kansas
McCOWN, J. A ..... .... T exas
MCDONALD, L. H .... ........ O hlo
MCGUIGAN, J. L... .... Oklahoma
IvIcREAvY, c. J ....
MACGOWAN, C. A ....
MALLOY, W. E .....
MANNING, G. C ....
NIARRON, A. R ....
MARTIN, c. F ....
MAURY, R. H ....
IvIAuRv, s. F ......
MEACHAM, R. T ....
MECUM, C. H .....
Dlstrlot of Columbia
MITTENDORF, H. C
Mol.oNEv, J. F ....
MOORE, s. G ....
Moss, J. M .....
MQYER, J. cs...
NASH, T. I. ....
NEILEY, G. F ....
NELSON, G. W ....
NELSON, H. J .......
NICHOLLS, W. M..
o'EmEN, F. K ,....
oFFl.Ev, A. N...
PAGE, B. H ......
PALMER, E. c ....
PECK, E. D ......
PELTON, F. E .....
PENNOYER, H. G.
PERCIVAL, F. G...
PERRY, R. E .....
POPHAM, W. s ....
CLASS OF 1914
Dlstrict of Columbia
Dlstrict of Columbla
PORTER, W. H., Jr ..... ..... K entucky
POWERS, F. D ....
QuARl.Es, s. H...
RAEE, W. H ......
RALLS, o. B ....
RALSTON, E. B...
RAY, H. J ........
REDMAN, J. R ...,
REYNOLDS, E .....
RICHE, S .........
RODES, F. P...
noEHl., W. F...
nooks, A. H ........
ROSENDAHL, C. E
ROYCE, D ...... ..
. .. .Alabama
. .. .Washington
Ruooock, -r. D .....
SAMSON, H. P ....
sHEAns, K. R ....
SHORT, E. T ....... .... H awall
SLINGLUFF, T. C... .... Maryland
SPANAGEL, H. A .... ..--- 0 hlo
STARKEY, R. C .... ..... I Illnols
STECHER, L. J... .... Nebraska
STEECE, D. M .... ..... M lnnesota
STENGEL., S. C ..... ..... W Isconsln
STERLING, T. W .... ....... M Issourl
SWAIN, C. D ........... .... M assachusetts
TAWRESEY, A. P. H .... ..... P ennsylvanla
TEASLEY, W. A ...... ......... G eorgia
THOMAS, F. P .... ..... T ennessee
TRIPPE, G .......... ..PennsyIvanla
TRUESDELL, S. D ..... ...... O klahoma
VAIDEN, J. L ...... .... A Iabama
VAUGHAN, R. L.... ...... Texas
VINSON, T. N ..... ...Callfornla
WALKER, A. W .... ...Kentucky
WALLER, J. B. W ..... ...Virginia
WAsHBunN, D. F...
WEAVER, P. R ......
WESTFALL, T. D ....
wicks, z. W ......
Wn.1.s, A. E .....
WILSON, c.. B...
WILSON, s. L...
Wn.TsE, I.. J ....
WINSLOW, J. s .....
WOLF, J. M .....
WoRREl.1., M. I. ....
WVMAN, R. s .....
YEATMAN, P. W...
effers rom Mfmadlffzngsfer
Qud Day of June, A. D. 1911,
My own rlwrr l'n:
Your very ailcctionatc and highly appreciated note duly rcceivcd and contents gently
noted. But let me tell you right away that when Julius Caesar kissed Cleopatra the first
time on thc left cheek, hc didu't feel one-tenth as good as l do now. Why? Because
"'taiut no more ph-hc." Savvy? Oh., so you want your doughty son to tell you all ahout
the work of thc lfllrl- crew. All right, dad, lacing as you sent me the 2.3. hcrc goes!
You rcmcmher, I told you some time ago that we had a peach of an eight. NVcll,
when the Pennsy l"rcshies came down to het their red undcrshirts that they would ease one
over on us, we gave them good gruh to cat at night and in the morning a good hreakfastg
that afternoon, however, we showed them up completely. We just simply rowed para-
holas around 'em. Of course, they naturally wanted to get revenge, and so invited us up to
take part in thc Henley races at Philly. Other contestants, Columbia, Yale and Ilarvard,
would he there! XVc gave the matter a thought or two and then decided to run up to the
Quaker town just for the excitement of the thing. XVcll. to make a tadpole a frog, "Scotty"
VVymau, "Pie" Nelson, "Simple" Latimorc, and the other trusties are now drinking their
hot-chocolate out of gold-lined silver cups. Say. how're all the folks?
A Your ohedient hoy, OTZ.
P. S. And here's what the papers say: "The Middies' oarsmen greatly impressed the
crowd hy their easy style of rowing." CI,atimore was especially cute.j "Their victory was
quite popular with the spectators, who gave them a great hand at the finish." In parting
Dick whispered: "Boys, keep well. l'll need you next spring."
August Qlitli, 1911.
U. S. Hell Ship "3lassy,i'
FROM: Ne, On Top of Spuds Locker No. 2
TO: Ni 11lll4l'llI0 'riejo homlzre.
SUBJ14lC'l': The "furrin" cruise.
I'm damn glad that the "furrin" cruise is over. Yes, your darling hoy has been hard
at work ever since the 3rd of June, running races with the signal halliards. scrulmhing clothes,
and mining coal. And l'm good at them all. 1Vhy, alongside your namesake the fleet Phidip-
pides looks like a soft shell eonstipated terraping the Gold Dust twins have the appearanee
of a pair of eonsumptive grasshoppers in the winter timeg and the higgest eoal Apasser in
the Afriean Navy thinks he is using a tooth piek instead of a steel shovel. All of this doesn't
mean that when 1 get home in the Ides of September, you are at liherty to discharge the
laundre:-as and the hlaeksmith. lnsteud, you want to hire a half dozen more eooks. l'm nearly
dead for something to eat. Just take a glance at our daily hill-of-fare:
Breakfast--Baked heans. fried spuds. and hrown hread. .
Dinner-Bean soup, hoiled spuds, and white bread.
Suppermlieans, spuds and hread.
But you want some foreign news, eh? Berlin is a. great town. Girls. pretty and ae-
conmiodating, grow there. And they make a point of showing you a good time. too. How-
ever, it wouldn't do for you to go to the Deutsche Capital. Bergen is something on the
order of Philadelphia. I saw two 3.1 girls there. But "Gila" is the plaee to invest nine eents
in a bargain. Of eourse. we saw a true, true hull fight. Pretty tame. though, not half as
interesting as a "eo-ed" haskethall game. NVell, so long. l'll he seeing you all in a day or
two. J. J. OOTZ.
P. S. Oh, dad, that receiving-money-from-home regulation is completely out of date,
as obsolete as "Wait till the Sun Shines, Nelly." Any oiiieer in the yard would he given ll
general eonrt-martial for trying to rag me for getting the V. Make it 20, hear? "
January 5, 1911.
Top of my radiator.
Take oH your eap to "I'ennooks", "Sam White", Slingluff, "VVillie" Borry NVilson,
"Scrappy" Kessing, "E-tea" Short, and so forth, of the ,lft football squad. They surely did
the deed, in fine shape, toog eaptured the inter-elass prolate spheroid rag.
But, I tell you, papa, look out for me on the 15th of Fehruaryg you ean send the mule
and buggy down to meet the first express. I'm getting plumh tired of this place. Golly, they've
got our whole elass smelling around for a 2.5 in Meal." Why. in Novemher, a 22.5148 put a
guy in the savvy sectiong out of 170 on the roll, the last man "sat" stood 98.
That reminds me, l'd better get down to "honing." Dad, really, 1'll have to ent out
writing home so much. Don't shed any tearsg I'm not going to kill myself at the study tahle.
Write when you ean, kiss mannna for me, and rememher me to Jane.
Semper fidelis, O0'l'ZIl'1.
-, -wg . ,-
vvf-w f, ' '-"
1,-,N 'WI 7Y""!N X 5- I
1-, """ """ 1-
-,,.., ' ' 0-"v
.4 "wir A --lr"'1"
K :Qi .1
, ,. 434 , ,- V .Q - . 2,-x
xt. , , , . ..,w.4,,- R'
I CLASS OFFICERS.
' DAVID MCLERNON COLLINS, Athletic Bepresentatlve
ADAMS, R. R. CHIPPENDALE, B. W.
ALEXANDER, W. D. CHRISTIE, R. W.
APPLETON, D. S. CLARK, C. G.
ARMSTRONG, D. W. CLARK, H. S., Jr.
ARMSTRONG, L. V. CLARK, R. W.
ARNOLD, E. G..
BAKER, R. N. S.
BARTON, H. D.
BATES, J. F., Jr.
BATES, R. W.
BLAIR, Rl. H.
BLOOD, W. E.
BOURNE, L. M.
BOWMAN, W. H.
BROWN, J. P.
BROWN, T. G.
BURFOOT, N., Jr
BURNETT, H. P.
BURSTAN, R. M.
BURWELL, R. O. B.
CALVERT, N. G.
CAMPMAN, J. H.
CAUDILL, S. F.
CLARK, S. B.
CLARKE, H. D.
COCHRANE, E. F.
COLLINS, D. M.
CONFER, W. J.
COOK, J. C.
COOPER, M. C.
CULBERT, F. P.
DALTON, D. M.
DARRDW, R. T.
DAVIS, A. C.
DAVIS, J. T.
DEAN, R. L.
DE BCER, J. W.
DEETS, S. R.
DELPINO, J. C.
DEL VALLE, P. A.
DE RooDE, L. R.
DES CHAMPS, C. E.
DOBYNS, G. B.
DOLLARHIDE, E. S.
CHADWICK, J. H. DUKE, W. E.
CHAMBERS, I. R. DUNBAR, J. B.
CHANDLER, T. E. DIJPRE, D. D.
CHENOWETH, H. H. DYER, P. L.
CHILDS, E. W. F. EASTON, G. H.
ELDREDGE, H. G.
EVANS, C. E.
FARRAR, R. M.
FIELD, J. M., Jr.
FISHER, H. A.
FITCH, D. B.
FLYNN, C. W.
FORTSON, R. M.
FRENCH, F. G.
FRIEND, T. H. H.
GAERTNER, E. c.
GAMBLE, M. G., Jr.
CLANN, A. E.
GLOVER, R. o.
eoDFREv, v. H.
GRAF, H. W.
GRAHAM, I. M.
CRIMM, H. F., Jr.
GROVE, G.. W.
HACTOR, W. S.
HALL, F. F.
HALPINE, C. G.
HARRISON, H. H.
HATCH, A. G.
HAWLEY, A. H.
HAZLETT, E. E., J
HENNINC, E. R.
HICKS, W. A.
HILL, C.. C.
HILL, I. E.
HILTON, H. H.
HooPs, L. E.
HORN, R. de s.
HOUGH, E. E.
HOWARD, A. P.
HUNTER, H. o'D.
HUNTOON, P. c.
ISAACS, E. v. IvI.
JACOBSEN, A. W.
JENKINS, s. P.
JONDREAU, R. J.
KALK, s. P.
KELL, c. o.
KING, A. E., Jr.
KINNE, IvI. T.
KIRBY, L., Jr.
KIRTLAND, P. D.
KIRTLAND, s. W.
KNEIP, J. E.
KRINER, G. c.
KYLE, J. R., Jr.
LAPERTY, P. G.
LAMoNT, G. P.
LaIvIoTTE, R. s.
LEIN, c. L.
LEONARD, N. J.
LEWIS, c. E.
LEWIS, J. IvI.
LEWIS, L. s.
LIBENOW, P. K.
LONERGAN, s. J.
LORENZ, W. J.
LovELEss, E. P.
Low, P. s.
LUBY, T. IvI.
LUsK, J. c.
MCCAFFREY, F. A.
MCCOACH, E. S.
MCCORMICK, L. D.
MCCREA, J. L.
MACDONALD, W. J. A.
IvIAHER, J. E.
IvIAHER, s. A.
IvIAHoNEv, J. J.
IvIAIL, P. IvI., Jr.
IvIANLv, J. McC.
MATTESON, S. H.
MEREDITH, H. R.
MEYERS, H. M.
MILLER, M. C.
MINNIS, J. A.
MITCHELL, R. J.
MOORE, L. R.
MORGAN, P. C.
MORRIS, W. Y.
MYERS, W. H.
NEFF, L. G.
NELMS, M. B.
NELSON, R. M., Jr.
NEVILLE, R. C.
NORTHERN, P. L., Jr.
NUNNALLY, W. J.,
O'NEILL, O. E.
OSBORN, C. F.
OVERESCH, H. E.
PADDOCK, H. E.
PARKINS-ON, R. M.
PARTELLO, M. C.
PECK, DE WITT
PENNOYER, F. W., Jr.
PERRY, B. F.
PEYTON, T. G.
PIGMAN, N. M.
PIKE, W. H. A., Jr.
PORTZ, W. P.
POWERS, M. W.
PREAS-, R. A.
PRICE, W. R.
QUYNN, A. G.
RAMSEY, H. C.
RAY, J. S.
REED, J. D., Jr.
RHEA, P. M.
RICHARDS, F. G.
RICHARDSON, C. G.
RING, M. L.
RITCHIE, O. H.
ROCKWELL, J. H.
ROCKWELL, S. G.
ROGERS, A. C.
ROUGH, J., Jr.
ROYAL, P. E.
SACKET, G. W.
SCHOTT, W. W.
SCOTT, L. E.
sI-IoEIvIAKER, J. IvI
SIHOFNER, W. J.
SHUMAKER, s. R.
sIvIALL, J. D.
SMITH, A. E.
SMITH, P. Is.
S-NELLING, W. IvI.
SPERRY, IvI. L., Jr.
SPRAGUE, J. H.
SPRIGGS, IvI. H.
SITEDMAN, L. L.
STEPHAN, A. R.
STRUBLE, A. D.
THOMA, c. G.
THOMAS, A. c.
THOMAS, W. D.
THOMPSON, W. IvI.
TIGAN, W. J.
TILDSLEY, J. M.
TISDALE, R. D.
TovEv, H. o.
vIcKERv, H. L.
vIoKREv, c. c.
WAGNER, E. G.
WAGNER, P. D.
WAHL, E. A.
WALKER, NI. J.
WATKINS, K. N.
WATSON, D. G.
WEDDERBURN, C. F
WELCH, W. L.
WILEY, H. V.
WOOD, G. H.
WOODWARD, H. E
WOTHERSPOON, A S
WRIGHT, R. R.
WURTELE, A. R.
WYNNE, W. M. A.
SPoolo's Qui CBo
an maria lN2ZkVf?k32, fikcaio
Deer bill, -'
this is new Years day and i dontt have enny work to
doo so i thot i would rite you becuz i aint rote you. well
i'm in the navy now end it aint enny round of pleashure
sence i cum in heer plebe summer we thot we were
wurking hard but gosh, we no now that we were having
a gud time becuz we have been reely wurking sence
Octobr furst. We studdy most of the time and about wun
fourth of us is unsat. we drill a good deel too.
and a plebe dont git much fun we cant go to hops
nor out of town ezsept on big hollidays we feel like a
bunch of convicks. honest Bill when there is lots of
visitors looking at us i feel like growling like a lion in a
Menaggerie. then its a social Error to leen on thee table
or against the chair back or stare at ennyone.
theres lots of things we dontt do like other people
doo one thing we can do is to allways get a front seat at
chapell so as we can heer good. there aint no other place
on earth like this most places is pleasanter but gosh i hope
i can pull up that 1.6 in english i got cuz i dont want to
bilge plebe yeer becuz iwant to stay .long enuf to heer
somebuddy else tell what the dezert is its only 158 days
untill graduashun. well Bill this is all i can rite now
this is my last day out in town untill Wasliington's
birthday and i got to make use of it allso you cant appre-
shiate being a plebe without trying it yourself D
yours truly Hank
.'-. ' .. . - ,- . - -1.-..Af..-vm., --,--,,.--........----1----'-'-4--
jH+'li7Jsbipmen's Qtijletic Qssuciatiun
I"ooIImIl .... .......... . I. l'. D.u.'rox, '12
Ilusm-Imll .... ....... . I. I.. .'xIIIIO'I', '12 Iiusa-hull. . ..
Crow ....... .... I Y. A. G1zm:xn1.xx, '12 Crpw ...... .
Iiuslwllmzlll .... .,.. I .. P. XVI'1NZI'II.l., '12 Iinslcvtlmll. . ..
'I'l'uc'k IIIPIIIII. . . ........ J. P. IJ.xl.'rux, 'I2 'I'1':u'k 'I'1-mn. ..
I"c-ming .... ......... B I. W. I..xulMl4:n, '12 I"l'Ill'IIIg .... .
I.nc'rnsss- .......... U. W. I..x BI0l7x'1'.xlx, '12 I.zu-mssv. . . . . .
Gymnzxsium .... .......... I I. IC. Bvnn, 'IQ Gymnasium ...... ..
Rific 'I'1-mu .... .... I 'I. Ii. Sufxlxlzlxs, '12 Ilop fI0lIlIlIIttl'l'.. ........ Ii. I
1VrcstIing .... ......... I ". K. I5r.n1m, '12 Wrcstlinpg ....
Tennis ...... ...... C l.xler,.xsn Ifurxrox, '12
D. C. R.x:usm', '12 IC. I.. G.xv1l.xn'r, '13
President I SCCI'CtllI'y
:RICHARD Evl-:LYN BYRD, JR. . . . . .
CIIARLI-:s LINNIQLJ. :XUSTIN .
K. P. G1LcH1us'1' .........
DIKVID DICLERNOX COLLINS ..
Funllmll .... ............. I I. II.
....W. .X. COIIIIIY, IJ
.. . . ..Ii. .X.1I.u.r.,
C. 'I'l':N Evclc, '19
.IL II. 'l'umu'sos, '12
...IL I.. M.xn'1'lx, 'IQ
W. I.om4:n, '12
.R. R. 'I'mm1'sox, '12
'L Bran, '19
R. Il. THOMPSON, '12
I.. XV. Clauucn, '13
. . .Class
. . .Class
. . .Class
. . .Class
K IQ! B4
HIC yellow t'N', ancl N with appropriate letters are awarded by the
Athletic Association to miclshipmen taliing part. in the following games.
An Net is awawlerl to those playing in a winning game with lvest
N-Football: Playing in Arlny-Navy game.
N-Baseball: Playing in Army-Navy game.
N-Fencing: Taking part in Intercollegiate Uontest.
N-Crew: Rowing in a majority of the Varsity raves, or in the Pough-
N-Tracsliz Breaking or eqnaling an Academy reeorrl, or winning sixty per
cent. of possible points in any event helcl in all rlnal meets of the season.
N-Basketball: Playing in two-thirds of season,s games.
RNT-Rifte Team: Shooting in majority of season,s matches.
N-Rifle Team: Shooting in National Match.
LNT-l,ac1'osse: Playing in two-tliirds of season's games.
GNT--Gymnasium: VVinning first place in any event for majority of meets.
NVN'1'1VV1'CStlll1gZ VVinning first place in any event for majority of meets.
'l'lNT'1"'llClll1lSI Playing in two-thircls of seasoifs games.
1912-Numerals: To those taking part in two or more inter-class games,
rowing in a class crew against an outside institution, or winning a place in an
intel'-class track meet.
L, , , . .
. 5 i . fx
. 5 ,Q
Fmsl' CLASS "Ns"
Tune-"Anchors Aweigh" Tune-"All Alone
Stand Navy down the field, Navy Team-Navy Team,
Sail Set to the skyg Fight for the Navy's name Hght fight
We'l1 never change our course, iight.
So Army you steer shy-y-y-y. Every inch you gain
Roll up the score, Navy Will bring the Navy fame,
Anchors aweighg So get down, team, and iight FIGHT!
Sail, Navy, down the Held Underway-every play,
And sink the Army, Navy, it's up to you.
Sink the Army Gray So light to win to-day
And make the Army Gray
GO DOWN BEFORE THE GOOD
OLD NAVY BLUE.
Wire all for lho Na-vy, 5he's 54+ lm right 1um,5h6a gd' lhe nghf apml, Slack qol lha rnqhf afeam Shes gal lhe ugh?
The yur Army mule, Ho will na-ver ny dn., Bvllnlr mn forlhe goal mlhlhe bland ln lux eye Hu nal ed for
The Am-7 knows all abaul- war on lhe land Bal sea-gomq inches fheycarit un-der david So lh fo rl
coaches, Shia qui lhe nqhl' men, Shi: qol lo make qood for lhe Navy agam- So-0
gn? and hill f-qhf+o Hue and WHoAHvl,e!4hp ands or hill qelyav a-qam-
Nevy and do lhem up 1-:qhf Wire up here lo luck them So hgh? Navyfnghl-
up vplhe. Army foam Ten up 'fha Army tum Smuh up lho Army loam, Eghl, Navy FIGHT!
SIREN YELL HOORAY YELL
Hoo-oo-oo-Rah! Hooray! Hooray! Hooray!
Hoo-oo-oo-Rah! U. S. N. A.!
Hoo-oo-oo-Rah! Navy! Navy! Navy!
YEA TEAM YELL
FOUR "N" YELL N-a-Q,,yg N,a,v,yg
Navy! Navy! Navy! Hoo-Rah, Hoo-Ray!
V-V-V-V Y-e-a-a, Y-e-a-a, Yea-Team!
Navy! Navy! Navy!
R-a-y, R-a-y, R-a-y,
Hoo-oo Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah!
Boom Ray-Ray, Ray, Ray, Ray!
Boom Rah-Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah!
CHEER LEADERS .
JOHN XVILIIUII .... .......... F Ylwur lkmzlm' H. C. NVICK, . ,
F. B. Commun: ........ lfezvpnr of 1110100111 W. S. In-1I,,!Ny ?A"mt""t CME' L'3"dm
we- fl, '9' y
f X ix ' -
X f X I X f W 6 y
OSPITAJ- JTEWARD DEE DELANE-Y Susana ILDDK GOAT Cuhng
lllS hotly fthe c'oac'l14'sj consists of gratlnatrs ot' thc Avaclciny. assigrnccl for spm-cial clnty,'--
one or two collcgrv mc-n who arc in tonch with thc outside collvgiatc foothall situation, and
last hut host of all, l'anl Dashicll, who is the most vonscrvativv and tho hvst aclviscl' l
have uvvr known. To my inincl hc has no snpcrior in scivntiiic foothall luimvlm-clgc."
-C. A. XVl'IYM0l"l'll.
Although Naval Ac'azlc-niy tm-anis 1-ntl-r into thc sanw sports as other college-s-aml moru
of llll'lll, hy lhc way. than most collvgvs--lliv nn-thoxls of voavhing for those teams arc, and
mnst hr, raclivally 4lifTm-will from thosv outside. This is 4-spm-cially true in Foothall and llasc-
hall,---thu major sports in whivh wa' nivvt thc- Arniy. ancl in order that thu work of our ts-ams
may not hc wholly llllHlllllll'l'Hl00Kl, it may hz- wvll to givv livrm- soma- opinions of thc- vmwlws
tlll'lllSl'lVl'H. lf thc-y can :lm-vvlop a mm-thorl lVlll'l'L'lly wx- win an .Nrnly-Navy ganna-. that nu-thocl
is thx' onz-g for what profitc-th it a tc-ain, it' thvy shall win all their gamrs, and losc to thc
NVhat do wx' gain if wc hvat thc strongest tvams in thu country anal thun lose to thc-
Arlny? Not a thing. NVQ are nothingrg wc' clon't amount to a row of pins. This was shown
in 1908 when our tcam was compost-cl of tho host inrlivitlnal playm-rs thc Avaalcniy has ever
prodncccl, and its rvcorzl for an lmnsnally lu-avy Sl'lIl'llllll' was hrilliant. We wonntl np thc
l'llIA N K Xl' 1 I I-:.vroN
D. l,. Ilowmin J. li. INGHAM
f -' y.
- .. - s
IS .N . tr .mfgff
A f 'Dwi
'- - :"T'5
season hy losing to the Army's dark-horse team. and the lightning struek us. Our several
candidates for the All-Alneriean sank into obliviong in the Intercollegiate
not even on the horizong and when football wus mentioned after that
We seratehed our heads a bit and decided on a diierent system. We
figured that, if the Army game is our big game, we had better look on
it as such, and win that game. And right there you have the point of it
all,-the keynote of the whole situation. the answer to every question.
We ploy to bent the Army. Never lose sight of that faet. People
look over the seasonis record and say, "Why, shueks! The Navy's nothing.
Little Siwash held them to two touelulowns, and Kokomo played them to a
scoreless tie. NVhy, they would have been dueksoup for at real team !" lf
you hear someone rambling like that, point to the bottom of the list where
he may see the 3 and the 0, and give him to understand that they represent
the entire football season for us.
Every man must get the perspective, the two month's long road, with
an Army defeat nt the end of it, and must realize that the weekly games,
instead of being obstacles to keep us from reaching our goal, are actually
stepping stones to help us over the rough places. He nmst give his sup-
port and give it freelyg not in a tone implying "You may win but I don't
think you will," but rather in a wuy to let the team mulerstaml that it has
the confidence of the Brigade.
standing we were
we changed the
l'r's Tim Seolu: Time' '1'ELI.s Tue 'PALE
Q - , - , .Q ,, 1 Q
' lil "!' h"l'H'l'l'lllfl'l "" H" 'W',WIFWHwill!4IIliil.l1MMvlm1llW iwmmqyliir limi."uwf,.iilrii,w:,-i-ui'aim1MWml'v,f,HjWWUI' WW lx! ,V
fllx A. H-N. 'If 'X nf 1 Ml' fl'ilNv1l"' 1" 'i'W' QW? jf 1 l
, ,W ,M,l'gTlN1! l WW I .ul,llgll1,l 1i.iiIiqllli!,1i lllfiliilwl iwll
, Mr l, 1 xl, W ll, WWI! 'lilxl 'llqlllnili ,Qld llllll Nl
, 'Tillla.wili1lill,'li1lllllllllliiiilirlwallll,llllliwwmlinliillllllil'il.14mnmwi l, lilnmrIilm4n',wwwlililaillwlill'llllllll.lilI1iU'illiuiii:wl.iwrwNi'.iiim 1 4 ill!
TEAM does well in
these days of new
football to go through
two consecutive sea-
sons without defeatg
our record is doubly
f ' creditable in view of
the fact that the team was restricted to four or
five plays in all games except those against the
Army. In other words, we were. sufficiently
strong to employ an offense so simple that our
opponents knew almost exactly what to expect,
and yet to prevent teams with a varied and
S . - X strong attack from beating us.
' A ' V To Jack Dalton, more than to any
CM"1'- DALTON one man, belongs the credit for our suc-
cess. Men who have followed football closely declare him the best player
they have ever seen, and it is not remarkable that they should. One of the
strongest offensive backs of the year, he was of even greater value to the
team as a defensive player than on the offense. His kicks from placement
won the past two Army games. As if this were not enough, his punting was
the greatest single asset of the team, he was at least as good a kicker as any
of the famous punters of the past. His work in any one department of play
was enough to win him consideration, his all-round excellence shows how
worthy he was of the praise showered upon him. .
We must not let our admiration of Dalton's play, good as it was, blind
us to the strength of the other membe1's of the team. In point of fact, the
team did as much for Jack as Jack did for the team. Every man did his
work in every play, it took the whole eleven to carry the ball down the field
at Philadelphia and put the ball through the goal-posts when Navy finally
got in position. As for the rest of the squad, it is almost a truism that with-
out a good Hustler team-such a team as we had last year-a winning first
team is impossible.
For all the good men whom
we had, it is more than doubt-
ful whether we could have
beaten the Army without the
eflicient direction of the
coaching staff. Lieut. How-
ard, head coach, Mr. VVhea-
ton, field coach, and their ad-
visers and assistants, Prof.
Q35 YEA, TEAM!
4,1 sf i
1 q !, Ln M
J A, UNH, Q .9-lla!
'-unsvacnss .rr Nsu an.
zum" .i'RY.J. TE5EEfifiL'CE,,J,'5 lf? H il
JOHNS HOPKINS, 5
ST. JOHNS, 0
W. 8: J., 0
Dushiell, Lieuts. Ingram, Farley, Decker,
:mul Soule, Pnssecl Miclshipmen lVright
:mtl Clay, :mil Messrs. lYeymonth :incl Ol-
eott.-ull these men haul their share in
the victory over the Point. The Brigeule
takes this opportunity of extencling to the
couches its tlmnks for the wise mzmner in
which they clireetecl the development of
the teum, for the thorough way in wlxieh
they taught the men the gnme, mul for the fighting, winning spirit they
helperl instil in players and rooters alike.
The first game, against Johns Hopkins, was somewhat of u cliszxppoint-
ment in that we were
seorerl upon for the
first time in two
years. The team
was erucle, of course,
but gave promise of
power on hoth of-
fense :mtl defense.
On the following
VVeclnesclny, we haul
little trouble in bent-
ing St. Jolm,s. As
usual, the "John-
nies" put up at
plucky game, and
Duor- K rc K I-'OR GOAL
frequently tore up our still rather rough formations, but we we1'e too heavy
mul strong for them.
ton ancl Jefferson
game, the lust to he
plnyecl on olfl Okla-
honin, showecl us that
the team was rlevel-
T h e offense w at s
and the rlefense
S e e m e rl cleeicleclly
stronger th ai n i n
either of the two
V it :gy B-
Princeton came down on October 21 to play the
first game on the new field. On paper, it looked like
a Princeton victory, for they were reputed to have a
fast, strong team. Our defense, however, was too much
for them, they never got a fair start. YVe played a
purely defensive game for the first three quarters, rely-
ing on Dalton's kicking to keep the goal out of danger.
ln the fourth, Howe got a fumble for us on the 40-yard
line, and for the rest of the galne we threatened the
Princeton goal. We were unable to gain consistently,
however, and an attempted field goal fell short. Prince-
ton outrushed us, on the whole, but Daltonis kicking
made up for any superiority in offensive tactics which
they may have possessed.
ST. J0llNlS GAME
The game against A. K hi. of North Carolina was
So as 'ro
K HY1'-in Hhs x-us Fuser: Wasuso
The VVeste1'n Re-
serve game marked
tl1e beginning of tl1c
Two or three men
had been hurt in the
Princeton ' game, and
we were over-confi-
dent. Although the
team played well in
flashes, it was unable
to gain when in strik-
ing distance of the
even less satisfactory
than the VVestern Reserve game. In the secondperiod, by a combination of
delayed passes and forward passes, A. K ll. ca1'ried the ball ninety yards for
a touchdown, it
tory for us. As
the- first time in two
seasons. In the sec-
ond half, Navy got
touchdowns a n d
. In the VVest Vir-
ginia game a decided
improvement was- ob-
and defensively the .
was a brilliant piece of offensive work, but hardly satisfac-
a result we saw the first half end with the score against us-
T0 SEE THF bhhh
A. at M., 6
WEST VA., 0
game was the most satisfactory of the
season up to that time. The best point
about it was the work of Gilchrist, who
played quarter on the offense-he put
all kinds of fight into the team.
NAVY, 0 H'l'lye fenn. Stlate game was by all
Ol 4 s t IC :est of t ie preliminary games.
PENN STATE' 0 State was considered the best team in
the East, and, with the Army game OUR G'R"""' V'-"'f0"13 THOUWT 'TABRUTM' SWR'
only a week off, we had to use practically a Hustler team. But those Hust-
lers did us proud. Despite the pretty runs of Miller, quarterback for State,
Navy fought oft' our opponent,s attack throughout the game, and worked
K MMV- ,Blu
-,..- A g V V ., . , -f
PENN S'1'.xTr: Has ONE Cix,xNei-:-AND Losns
down into the danger zone more than once. It was a good omen for thc next
Saturday to see those Hustlers get out there and. by sheer spirit and fight
tie such a team as Penn State. From "Little-Gunn Ralston on, every man
did his workg even the next Saturday at Philadelphia was no better example
of the right kind of spirit.
:-- - 'Gt W ,Qi
. Ii 5
.. 3, gg ,S S
,Q w N9 J , U
5? ' I -.4
x K .Lx -v " Y J
o-75 . V , R..
1.1'r'r1..z. sun wu.s'roN smmnzms 'rr-in FLNAJ. PL-U1"?GE. Ar
VV 111 ll: M s,
INmm M ,
H 0 w ll: ,
Rmm .x N,
RA l.s'1'o N ,
,ST TISZAM SECOND TEAM
'12 159 .... . L. E. .................... KJVERESCII
'14' 916 .... .. I.. T. ... ...VAUQIIN
' 9 171' ........
,IQ mg.. I- L. G. .. ...I.A'1'IM0llE
iw 165 """" L Cm-ntcr .... . .... AUSTIN
'M 178 ........ J
'14 198 ,,,, , , Q R. G. .. .... IIALL, J. L.
'1-11 iso ........ p , ,
,H 165HHUH h R.. 1. .. ..... HALL, R. A.
'H' 180 ---- -- R. 141. ... ...VVJHTING
.H lwnu I 3 .. Slmw
i Q' I ' Ii . . ..... SONVELL
'12 1744 .... . L. H. B. .. ...... CRDCIIIRAN
'1-L 15114 . li. II. 15. . . ..... Bvnn. B.x'n:s
'1 -1- 169.
I". B. ..
Rivlw. lilfli00Kil', C1lSHil1'Ki, Dickins, Davis, NVivk,
Average weight of team .. ..... ..... 176.5
" " " line .. . 180.5
" " bucks ............ 166.5
Captain ..... ..... . IOHN PATRICK DA1.'roN
Manager .... .... I 'lowmm I-lAluusoN Goon
ii , . 1 ,,.......n
E all know what N-A-V-Y spells! A small word of four
letters, which, when instilled into a Navy team, means sure
death or a shut-out to the Army. On the big day, the
Navy played a gritty game against one of the best Army
elevens' ever sent down from the Point, and the result was
a repetition of last year-3 to 0! In succinct terms, the
Navy had the stuff!
And noise! Well, the Brigade was there with twice as much noise as the fans
made when Baker knocked his home run in the VVorld,s Series! This noise-
and especially the Navy noise--continued throughout the light signal practice
and some "sighting', punts of lJolly's-then it qnieted down while a coin was
flipped. Navy won the toss-our stands began to cheer and never stopped
until time was called at the end of the last quarter!
Navy received the kick-off'--VVood to Mclieavy, who was tackled in his
eel' A l
DALTON T0 I-Irivrw-74 Ymms.
, ,V Q
,. 4 pn-
Q X K' V , .1 sl -, i x
. . ,ff-i i - N , .. -
. .Q A N I .5 ,. . '
X. XX ' ,ll V. W
- 1 Y 'fs ., .4-
,, . .. ..-r.'.- -- , A .. W .U .. 4+--r
,, .,. . ,,a,X""'1"Y- . , ,?'? 'U-. ,,', ' - . '--- .'. 'MU ."' . i
1 -,--4-1-54 ,'i?', .',' .If ,, '- -, . .IRM ' 5 ..r T. . ... .,,w.4v - Q - -1 ,, ' i
:. .M--sm . . - .. , - . ei
Annu' Cnolws: XY1ll1:ul1:'s 'rim BALL?
tracks. Dalton immediately punted to Keyes, who brought it hack fifteen
yards, and then the Army worked the hall hack to midfield. Another exchange
of punts, and the hall was on the A1'my's 50-yard line, where Army was caught
holding, and it was our hall. After one exchange of punts, Dolly hooted a long
one to the Army's 10-yard line. Keyes then punted to Mclteavy, who fumbled,
YVood recovering. Now came the Army,s spurt-Keyes and Browne stahhed
,v the Navy line with consum-
J '7 . mate ease, until the hall was
' i- on our 25-yard line. Here
an ' , ' I rf i ' the Army was penalized fif-
- . I 1 ian,-V. U L . I - 9 teen yards: then they puntetl
4 - gf. 'NPV W to Dalton, who hrought it
H-,-,. :rm mx- A- V. - I fu Q 1 52' back to our 25-yard lme,
A -:e t" ' .1 ,.'."fl'7ff"'1' "" 3' '- when the quarter ended.
i. -'P ,-N. . ., Mi. .... - . .- . ' ' , '
This was obviously the
NICIIOLLS Auovxn Rmim' END A1-my'5 ljQl'i0fl--thljil' 0H'Qpg-
ive and defensive work was really perfect, and was only offset by Dalton's
magnificent punting in the second period. After a desultory punting duel, the
Army started off' with a rush-Keyes and Hyatt making two first downs and
bringing the hall up to our 20-yard line. Here Keyes dropped hack for a drop-
kick, but the attempt lacked proper deflection. Dolly punted out, then the
Army punted-then we punted once more-this with a 15-yard penalty made
it our ball on our own 30-yard line.
Now came the finest exhibition of the Navy fighting spirit that was se-:n
STOPPING 'E M
durinw' the frame. Nicholls lnade 5
yards off tackle, Dolly made 10
yards around Cook,s end, and fol-
lowed this by a smashing, crashing
525-yard run around the other end. ,Q
Nicholls slipped by left end for 8 X
yards, and "Gilly,' took the ball the wg 5' 5
-,- ' x I, A . 71 09- A
mst of the way tp the Aimys :ld R M
yard line. The Navy team shifted Hows, LEAVES Hu HEAD
quickly to a kick formation, with GUARD as AMEMENTQ.
Gilchrist kneeling on the 30-yard line. The pass was
HALF oN THE. 1 perfect, the line did its work well, and Dolly's good right
HEP l leg booted the ball on a long, hard drive fairly between the
goal posts and up into the end bleachers!
Everybody fon the North stand, went plumb crazy-no 440 per cent. show
about it, every middy was 100 per cent. loco-and a very satisfying 83"
appeared on the score board
The remainder of the game
was scoreless-but not featu1'e- -
less. Keyes, of the Army, had
another chance for a drop-kick,
and once more failed-but his
individual work kept our stand
in constant apprehension. The
Navy team worked as an in-
vincible unit, which, backed up
with Captain Jack's superb 55-
yard punts, kept the Army well clear. Score: Navy, 3, Army, 0.
For the second time in two years the Brigade enjoyed the exquisite and
gratifying pleasure of the Snake Dance on Franklin Field!
John P. Dalton, captain and half-back of the Navy eleven and in-
cidentally of the All-American eleven, comes in for a big slice of the
honors. His punts-one for 72 yards
-were marvels for speed and dis- 1. ,
tance. Then Gilchrist, who was '
crippled in the second quarter, stuck
out the game and directed the Navy 1 . -
attack with clear-headed judgment " f---
and decision. The line did its best ' ' ,f-
work in the second half, after getting
the hang of the Army play-lVeen:s,
the old reliable, was up to his best K I
wi-9.5313 ASK 'f'N"'f Q43 Pars, evra vr-Aexnen
A form on passing and rlefensive work: VValic-man anal Howe
' gg were equally fast on smearing plays, anrl llllllilllg 1"orniat,ion
B gog whilelirown, liechnan, anrl "Little-Gun" Ralston were
Bw a cleinons for work on hoth clefense anrl offense. Our ends,
Haniilton and Melieavy, eovererl Dalton's punts with speecl
, anrl clispateh--anrl in view of the fact that the game was a
J: lj x kicking gaine ancl. that they wore out the Army enmls, they
In 'W eanle in for then' share. "Pete', ltocles, the sea-going'
K veteran, playerl a consistent plueky game at full-hack ancl
HM-5,5 ovapg workecl well with "'Montv" Nicholls, who hroke awav for a
timely sprint when we most. neerlerl it.
l'lver.vliorly clirl well, the team, the Brigade, anrl our harrl working little
XVEST Polxm' ZKICKS
cheer leacler-Gussie XvlllJlll'. And we must confess-speaking collectively-
that it is a very satisfying feeling to see
"The .flrmy Gray go down, before the Good Old Navy Blue."
SS,-sis gn, -' 1
kr Ou .-.An v A
D0 HAMMY CALL: T1-la Am+4Y"3 BLDF5
,q L A
, X ..... 1
The upper picture shows the Navy tvaln stopped on the Army S22-yarcl line. aflm' having
brought the hall clown lla- Ilcltl G0 yards without a stop. This was lihu Navy's one' c'l1anc'v
lo score and Dalton look full opporlunily of it by kicking' a. lwaaliful fic-ld goal from tlw
Tlwsc two pic-turus rm-present ilu- crucial point in lhv Army-Navy guna-. 'l'lu- mul of thc
60-yard marcll of tlu- Navy tm-am, with thu hall on thc- 92-yard lim-, and Capt. Dalton's success-
ful plavc kick from thu 30-yarcl llnv. '.l'llc lmll is shown passing lwtwvvn thc posts for thc
only score of the game.
4.44. . AM.. rw ' 1 I f -' l V
Copyrfglu 1911 by C. J. Rrilv. Phil
LAB- COV'R-5 ii- Ofz- BALI.. dbx,
45AMf,'NLYXA,,2Al33 "' V HALF'
-f-1' -.10 1.111 Jfsgav pjgov-1.1-4a,,, 1,1-Lv: -pn-1,-1m,,,i
x i --- l i Dv
b i if --- I..
f it i i he IIE-:sq Q
ZNAVYBALL f N .4
Amy BALL Q -- - -.L :III-I-I---2
eegfgfifgsllfo ee i A I
KICKS - --0 i l , i 5 0"
fg.59lSASlF7'Sv fm , , WmE'nm"'
f mn iizxazifsfszffn-L..-,.-.. - :ai M,-Z
gli ff :ffm 1 -i i W 3,
ua nn 1 gan- - -- -, -, Y
fc mfrmfm a' ' 3 E
- 2'-HAL FE
Y 1 ' X 1l,1I,1DTI .'
Ion mms 70 y ds
5' ' - MMWWI 5
: . - -- ., . WMM ,U
flfc7Q ': , EEE --.' '4
it e e e E5 - 1 , e
f law - 2
2 - ---EEE 2
E qurrnwvlv 1 'Q
A A-V y - 5 A A Y - O LLDIAY 'I
"The snperln pnnting of John
Patrick Dalton, captain and left
lmlflmek of the .'Xl1lHlll0liS
teann, gave Navy il victory over
the Army here to-clay in one
of the finest exhibitions of new
footimll seen in the lizlst this
sermon. The score wus, Navy
554 Army O, the score being
nnnie in the second period nfter
the Navy, nsing Dnlton persis-
tently. had rnslied the hull from
her own Q5-yznrd line to the
Ar1ny's Q3-ynrd line, 11 distance
of sixty-two yards."
-New York lVorId.
I gp!-Qu ttgqy-t ,F
. . . ,..1. nfl' 1 - "" '
R. H. B.
L. H. B.
Z I 6
Qrmp aah :Baby 'ilineh My
Average of Iines-Army, l78
C. L. G. L. T.
Sibert Arnold Devore
I63 I85 20I
+ 'I' 'I'
Wcems Howe Redman
I65 I9B ISO
C. R. G. R. T.
Average of backs-Army. I59
s Army 22511 Navy 225ll
L. H. B.
R. H. B.
Averages age '- . - : . -
Average heights-Arm , 5 feet I0 6-I I inches 5 Nav , 5 feet I0 4-I I inches
Substitutes for Army'-Gillespie for Woodi Hoge for Cook, Wood for GiII,espie for Wood, Cook for Hoge, GiIIesp1e
for Wood, RoIIey for Gillespie, Huston for Walmsley, Dean for Browne and IVIer'riII for Cook
Substitutes for Navy-Ralston for Brown and Brown for Redman. .
OfficiaIs: Referee--Mike Thompson, Georgetown. Umpire-AI. Sharpe, YaIe. F1eId Judge-Cari IVIarsIxaII
Havard. Linesman-Andy Smith, Pennsylvania. Time of game-Four periods of fifteen minutes each.
we had a strong pitehing staff. although they were eonsiderably
hampered by the loss of our old eateher, Callaghan, who had been
elected eaptain for the year. One of the lmrdest problems of the
year was to find a substitute for Callaghan. Coehran, formerly
an outfielder, was finally put behind the bat. Despite this and
several other smaller handicaps. the preliminary season was
THE VVEST POINT GAME
lt was evident early in the season that our game against
the Army was to be a hard struggle. 'l'he Army had a veteran
team--every man of the teams of 1910 and 1911 was baek in the
Aeademy, and the reports throughout the season showed they
were playing tip-top ball. Our team, too, as has been seen, though
composed mostly of new men, was'working well, and we went
up there feeling sure that the Cadets would have to play the
game to heat us. For the first three innings-but, unfortunately
for us, there were six
more to eome.
The first inning eer-
tainly looked good. With
one ont, Jaek Byers
drove one elean out to
the score-board--our first
and only run. As if to
prove it was no Hake,
Bunny Abbot met the
ball squarely, but Sadt-
ler's eirens eateh robbed
him of what seemed the
eleanest sort of hit.
From then on, the gods
frowned on us. XVe hit
the hall often and hard
but the splendid fielding
of the VVest Point team.
notably that of Harrison
Dl'll"l'lA'l' by the Army means an unsueeessful seasong
to that degree, oul' baseball team was a failure last
year. The preliminary season, was, on the whole, very
fairg the team, although it was defeated badly twiee, and did
not always play in best form, won thirteen out of the twenty
lil'l'llIllllllll'y games, and tied one of the othersg furthermore, it
sueeeeded in heating several of our old rivals, notably Amherst,
Catholic University, and Harvard. We won from Maryland
Athletie Club for the first time in several years, and other
games, notably that against Georgetown, were lost by the nar-
rowest of margins.
It was a good temn to wateh and to follow. 'l'he best
feature of the play was the base-
runningg game after game was
won by our superiority in this
department. As is usually the
ease with eollege teams, the bat- . -.
ting was none too good, but the
fighting spirit displayed at all
tilnes by the men was enough to
eover a multitude of sins. ln
Wakeman, Vinson, and Anderson
-f -4, 1 1 0 V . ,
'W' .yu - --'-M.: -tw --f '
",- Q -0.1 .' .JL ,-1f..'fl1
d e KY
in left field, kept our
people from making
them good. We suc-
ceeded in working men
around to third three
timcs with two out. but.
after llyers' run, we
were unable to score.
, X , A
The real trouble started in the fourth, Xl'hite-
side being the culprit. To this man, more than
to any one else, belongs the credit for the game.
He was hit in the eye by a bad bounce in the
practice before the game, and it seemed certain
he could not playg much to our subsequent grief.
he did, for, after being fixed up by a surgeon,
he went in and got two hits. stole three bases,
and scored three runs. In the fourth, Whiteside
singled, stole second, went to third when the
throw hit him and rolled out into right field, and
scored on Davenport's sacrifice fly. He scored
again in the sixth in almost the same manner.
Then, in the sev-
. enth, the bottom
fell out. A long
Av'rom.vrlc Seoan l3o.xan Army procession
around the bases, with our infield playing short all the time
and dinky little grounders slipping through the holes-
when the dust finally cleared away, West Point had a safe
lead of six runs.
The Army played the better game--that tells the whole
story. NVQ- really hit Ilyatt much harder than they hit
Vinson, but their tielders, especially Harrison, covere
ground in a marvellous fashion. ln addition, they seemed
to have a greater faculty for "hitting 'em where they ain't."
XVakeman. who relieved Vinson, was very effective while he
was in. Both men, in fact, showed the ability to hold the
Army down with things breaking well: After all is said.
and done. however, Army deserved the game, and deserved
it' by as much as the score indicates.
'l'hc one thing that made the greatest impression upon
us up there was the manner in which the Corps treated us.
ln everything, from carrying us oft to their tables at meals
and doing all in their power for us there to seeing that we
got all our dances at the hop-and. incidentally. that we
were again properly fed-no cadet failed in anything which
would add to the enjoyment of our stay. The final touch
calne when they had early reveillc Sunday morning in order
Max tem: Coarnv I 1,-UT P0-1-FFT
4 ' 1 4 - 1 .
train and cheer ns as we
left. One thing is eer-
ever willingly miss a
us clown to the
wise lnan will
visit to a plaee where he
is ente1'tai11ecl as we
RECORD Fon SEASON on 1911. : 5 FROM WEST POINT
Navy, 4- ........ . ..... St. Johh's, 3 E :
Navy, 3 ..... U. of Penn., 18 2
Navy, 5 ......... Amherst, 3 i
Navy, 1 ...... Md. Agricultural, 1
Navy, 1 ....... Pellll. State, 9 : ' Navy, ,,,, Catholic Univ,,
Navy, 10 - - - - - - RMSCPS1 0 i : Navy, . . .Mt. St. Joseph,
Navy, Q .. Bucknell, 0 Navy, .... Swarthmore,
Navy, 5 . .. . . . . Harvard, 4- . I Navy, .. ...... St. John's,
Navy, 1 .. .... St. John's, 0 Q Navy, ...Md. Ath. Club,
Navy, 3 ...U. of XV. Va., 6 ' i Navy, ....... Dickinson,
: Navy, .. .Md. Ath. Club,
1 I Navy, .. ..... Mt. St. Joseph,
Navy, ........... Georgetown,
E Navy, I,'I-Iirondellc A. C.,
' I Navy, ...... . .......... Army,
' I I
W 21'-" -.,
. X N. 9
15" + 'ig .Ml f
L..-,K FE '
..,1, wi, M 'U
vb Q UC ' 'ff :
X x V- - , ..- gain. mini' r' N . . -MLM
JACK Bveqs SLAMS ou-r A -
Qnbehule fur 1912
Mar. 20-University of Maryland
23-University of Pennsylvania
13-University of Western Mary-
April 20-University of North Carolina
April 24-Johns Hopkins
April 27-University of Georgia
1-University of West Virginia
New York University
-Washington and Lee
-Maryland Athletic Club
1-U. S. Military Academy
X , r N X X ' N
ix f in-:YR "
4.uLl'K .,.. B:-.i.d21-Ml? "I
Home Qursf tt!! M
AR M Y. N A V Y.
A.B. R. 1B.P.O. A. 141. A.I3. R. I B. l'.0. A. 111.
Lyman, r.f. . . . . . . 5 1 3 1 0 0 Osborne, e.f. . . . . . 3 0 0 3 0 1
Harrison, l.f. ...,.. 5 1 1 7 0 0 Byers, e.f. ........ -1- I I 0 0 0
Whiteside, 3h. .... -ll 3 Q I E? 0 Strieklanrl, r.t'. .... -1- 0 O I 1 0
Cook, lh. ..... 2 0 Q , 9 O 0 Ahhot, :2h. ........ I- 0 0 2 Q 1
Davenport, e. . . . 2 0 1 Il 2 0 lticlgely, ss. . . . . . 3 0 0 1 .0 0
Sacltler, ss. . . . . . . 41 0 0 E2 I 0 Cochran, e. . . . . . fl 0 Il 7 3 3
Ulloa, e.f. . . . . . -li 0 1 I 0 0 Vaiden, Zlh. . . . . 2 0 0 3 3 O
Hyatt, p. .... . All I 1 I 3 I Seihert, lh. . . . . I 0 0 6 1 1
Milliken, Qh. .. . -lf I 1 2 9 0 Vinson, p. .... . .. :2 0 0 I 3 1
Wakeman, p. ..... 0 0 0 O 1 0
Niehols fa, ....... I 0 I 0 0 0
Callaghan fhj .... I 0 0 0 0 0
31- 7 I2 37 10 1 28 I 3 Q-L Ill: 7
fajllattetl for lticlgely in the ninth.
Qhjliatted for Cochran in the ninth.
The summary-Earned runs: Navy, 1: Army, 44. Home run: Byers. Two-husc hits:
Harrison, Cook. I.eft on bases: Army, 7: Navy, 6. Stolen bases: XVhitcside 131, Lyman
1:25, Davenport QQQ, Cook, Hyatt, Milliken, Seibert. Saerifiee hits: Cook, Davenport, Vaiden.
Struek out: By Hyatt, 3: by Vinson, 5: hy XVUICCIIIIIII, 1. First hase on halls: Off Hyatt, 3:
off Vinson, Q. Hit hy piteher, Oshorne. Vl'ild piteh: Vinson. Umpires: Brennan and
ll UW l 13W Ilwrlllfll'AllWWill it 'llllfl' 'llwll
ll V ,mlwl Mllglf w,.Mril.i!l'lid' wp' ,X vw Nt fi,
Willis.. f 5. lil i MW l ,llill .t.. ili.llill'.i'illl
HE c1'ew season was a most satisfactory
one in most respects, and although we were
beaten by l'olumbia's crew, it took the best
crew ever turned out at that institution to turn
the trick--a crew that only lost the Pough-
keepsie race through the faulty judgment of
Massachusetts Institute of Technology was
simply outelassed, as it was their first appea-r-
ance in rowing circles, but the Pennsylvania race
two weeks later was, from the spectator's view-
point, at least, one of the best ever pulled on
the Severn. Pennsylvania kept well ahead for
the first mile and tln'ee-quarters, and it was only
in the closing moments that t.he Navy crew
1 X regained its distance and won by a scant four
feet in a spectacular finish.
These waiting tactics did not ma.ke such a
good showing against Columbia, as the visitors had just as much left at the
finish as we did, and came out nearly two lengths to the good.
In the race with Syracuse the Varsity crew profited by their experience
with Columbia, and never let the up-Staters get near enough to be dangerous,
winning handily by about four boat lengths.
For the first time since Jonas Ingram's Poughkeepsie experience we were
allowed to leave the Academy for a race, and entered three crews in the American
Henley, the Philadelphia regatta of the American Rowing Association, on
May 26th. A list of the events in which we rowed and their results is given
One first and two
seconds at a first ap-
pearance is not a bad
record, and we hope
for more tries at it
and a greater pro-
portion of successes
In this connection
it would not be fair
to omit mention of
the phenomenal Plebe
crew, which demon-
strated its title to READY Aug
:W ref Bt
the championship of
the United States by
the winner of the
1'oughkeepsie 1' a c e
for freslnnen at the ..-we, -
American H e n 1 e yg
while on the same day
the Harvard Fresh-
' avi: iff' .iii
1nen were worsted by
a crew which subse-
quently canie out
second at Pough-
keepsie. The Plebes
had easily beaten the
Pennsylvania 1"l'0SlllllCI1 earlier in the season, and because of their brilliant
showing in the Henley the Athletic Association granted 19144 "crossed oar"
nunierals. This plebe eight should furnish good Varsity material for several
seasons, and if they give rowing the conscientious work it demands they will
be heard froin.
VVhatever they have in them will be developed to its full extent by the
able coaching of "Dick,' Glendon, than whom we believe the1'e to be no greater
coach in the country.
And the Lucky Bag ,wishes a long and prosperous career at the Naval
Academy to the clean and sportsmanlike art of rowing.
Mn. GLENDON NIAN Assn H MJ.
. May 20-First Crew vs. Syracuse. Navy.
: ' ,tii
Pl-:NN lfluaslnxax Clmw
SCHEDULE AND WINNER
April 22-Plebes vs. Central High School of
April 29-First Crew vs. Massachusetts Insti
tute of Technology. Navy.
May 6-First Crew vs. Pennsylvania. Navy.
May 13-First Crew vs. Columbia. Columbia.
1912-Captain, William Garrett Greenman
Manager, Robert Archibald Hall
fm f- EL' -
6 ...4 . 'Tm:. '
I -. , - , ,,.... V 4... 4
. . .-1 ...J V. -,Hasan-,V - ,,
.. ,- ., ff-
QQ.,-f"'. - -'17 ' - -I: 5 - . A1 .
,,,t,. --'ev gr- ,- A
..,-.... .. -
Q..-..,, , A -'59 , . r fl.
. .av-'Q r ,. "' "v
,...,,,- V. . .rf .
-O ' aug. A
' 'Z " fl "f"""1 14 4 via'
, W,-A' .r-gs y i 5'
4.4.1 .L I'
. ' guts.. 7-3,
-.-rw .4,..- -
. . .aa-.V-.. --- - - . 7-7 .. .- .44 ejX5,,, N -, -ff 2-1 ,537-7-f'5,,:,
...- , ,. 1 A.- 4 lv-1 . -jA,,.....T... .. 5 3-i::.'n:',ff
.,1 I' .- .- '..'-+l.Ls- - -' "-,I-ai' ' F'-1' ' " '--N Y '
HE afternoon of the race found everything perfect-a warm. smiling day and light airs
rippling down the course. The Schuylkill course is ideal from a speetator's point .ot
view. Philadelphia realizes this and a truly immense crowd turned ont. The race for
Freshmen crews was the first race of importance. The plebes got the jump on the Columbia
and Pennsvlvania freslnnen crews at the start and were never headed. Under the even and
powerful stroking of Nelson, they held the race well in hand at all times. VVhen the finish
line was reached nfter a race of one mile. five hundred and fifty yards, the plebes had a good
length of open water on Columbia.
The freshman race served to whet everybody's appetite for that for second crews. There
was a splendid entry list. Harvard, Yale. Penn, Courtney's Cornell hunch that-well, you
know what kind of crews Courtney puts on the water-and our own second crew that had
more than pushed the first crew hard all season.
At the gun, Cornell and the Navy jumped to
the lead, and it was soon evident that thc race lay
between these two. For a mile it was neck and
neck, and then the Navy spurted to a half-length lead.
The last hundred yards was the fiercest kind of a
struggle, and to those who saw it, will never be for-
gotten. Nip and tuck the two crews came with the
shouts of people and the shriek of whistles making
a frenzy of noise. VVhen the finish was reached it
looked to most like a dead heat between Cornell and
banked either on Columbia or the Navy.
thc Navy, but Cornell had won by inches.
Columbia and Navy first crews and the
The rowing' men picked the lVahneta no
After more minor events the crowds settled back
in their places with that look that comes only when
they are ready for the supreme event of the day-
the race for varsity eights. The entries were the
" wd t
but the general public, perhaps through sentiment,
of' the race is soon told. The XVahneta's crew was
'rnqgrfr-ua ll' Q - tw.
. 331. 'f'
never a factor. For a mile Columbia and the Navy rowed nip and tuck. At this point
Columbia spurted, and gained nearly a length. The Navy fought harder than ever, fought
only as Navy crews can, but the finish found Columbia leading by a length. The better
crew had won.
Taken altogether the results, while they could have been more satisfying, were not bad.
The plebes demonstrated that they were the best freshman crew in the Eastg the second crew
lost a race by inches, and the first crew fought with every ounce in them. For a first invasion
of foreign waters the Navy did pretty well, good enough to try again this Spring.
AMERICAN HENLEY AT PHILADELPHIA
First Crew vs. Columbia Boat Club
Union Boat Club
Course-Two statute miles. Won by Columbiag
- Second Crew vs. Pennsylvania
Won by Cornellg Navy second.
Plebe Crew vs. Columbia
Won by Navy.
"The Navy fought lmzwdvr than over. fought only :ls Navy crcws mln, but thc finish found
Columbia leading hy u ls-ngth. The In-ther crew had won."
Conxrzm. XVINS nr Iscmcs
il!::n..n'imnvx,ill"1lE'1I3,l1'lf2!iLfiiu'nii+11lZllm!lflllli imw KHMWlllllljljlxLllllllllllp wrwr llhllllllll WW sur: ill I'HjHlilVglillllrltvlllww
illl1:nllllll'lll'l ,n1v': .lllllnlelllillilmlll muriiilllllllllllllllllullillllllllliillillillllllllllllllillll vi imlllllhii llllllllIIIl IlllllIlIlnlI
The squad started out this .year just as it has
in many past years, to develop a team to beat the
Army and win the Intercollegiates. The problem
of picking men to fill the places of the graduates
on last year's team was also the same,--except
that we had a veteran captain. He succeeded in
getting rid of physical obstacles, practiced faith-
fully, and worked hard for his team. Dodd and
Broadbent made good and these three with Dunn
and Bishop for first and second substitutes have
won all our meets with college teams.
In our first meet with the veterans from the
lvashington Fencers' Club we did remarkably
'well, considering that they had an ex-amateur
champion of the country on their team. Then
came Harvard for a good meet, score 5 to 41 in our
1 favor, Pennsylvania, C'olumbia, and Yale followed.
l The meets with the older club teams were very
good, too, and even if we were beaten we showed
plenty of strength and constant improvement.
The quadrangular meet was the best of all because it roused the team to do
their best and to show their form. They won 26 of their 27 bouts.
The schedule has been the longest in years and the experience gained in
the meet.s has been excellent preparation for the finals in New York.
Cru-'r. Iuuu M lil!
The sabre team has haul three meets this year,-enough to put it fairly on a
sound footing. Osgood, Hibbs, and Hans won the first meet from ii team of
Cavalry oH'icers from the VVushington Fencers' Club by .+L score of 5 to 4, and
the meets with the New York Turn Verein and the Baltimore Feneers, Club were
also very sntisfau-tory, although no decisions were given. V
lvllssaoizn MAHTIN Q62
N Opponents Navy.
Washington Fencers' Club .... . 6 3
Harvard University ..... . . . 4 5
New York Turn Verein ........ No decisions
University of Pennsylvania ..... 2 7
Columbia University ......... 2 7
New York Fencers' Club... 6 3
Yale University .......... 1 3
Baltimore Fencers' Club .... 7 2
Navy ........ . . . 26
Quadrangular Meet Pennsylyama ' ' ' ' 15
Columbia .... 8
Princeton . . . 5
i :gf B-
As said before, the team went to New York with the determination to win
the Intercollegaite meet. Captain Larimer, Dodd and Broadbent fought with
all there was in them and put up a splendid fight. The fact that they didnit
win is due simply to this-that the Army had a better team. It was sad for
us, but we acknowledge it and immediately.resolve to turn the tables next
year. The following is the final standing aml score:
l"irst-Army . . . .411
Secondj-Navy . . .29
Third-C'ornell . . .28
1"ourth-Harvard . . . 17
Fifth-Columbia . . . . .11
Sixth-Pennsylvania . . 9
fornell gave us a big run Friday afternoon when they got a lead over us
of three bouts but we evened things Saturday afternoon in true Navy spirit
and in the evening we gained our lead and obtained second place in the meet.
The bout between Rayner of VVest Point and Larimer was most exeitingg it
resulted in a tie at first, required two extra periods to decide it and in the second
Rayner finished with one more touch than our captain, thereby securing him-
self in the Intercollegiate championship.
Too much credit cannot be given to Prof. Fournon, head coach of the fenc-
ing team, for his untiring patience, ever buoyant spirit, and unexcelled skill
in preparing the team for this meet. He got out the best there was in it.
Prof. Morrison has given invaluable service and support to the team and
they wish to thank himg also Lieutenant Oakley who has been faithful in prac-
ticing with the squad throughout the season.
l ', A , 1
551- js "
flr'.iI'1y'y X x my A we'ffmpigyitliif.1'JM-yf:I+i.l"i'rf'q f1'f'1+"+ fgrgyfg 'f+'!' iW1ni1fi.if'fur K'+' i't'-me "" ,' jgrri ""+Y"f"' ,W 3W.sniilg1lille! l yi 1y4,,1a1i:t1iq1 W
i it 1' i Win " 'lLiLU'
' ' f' +L , 1 5ei1i:r!ffEiiaainiiiiifw 4, , ., fiiiiiiiiiiiiilifil ii ,,, + ,fiiliiii + + wait , W, "iii .,, l' +,,,, ii'i!,,,,-ni
H li haskethall team of lflll-19152 snstained the high
standard of Navy teams of' the past--no greater praise
is necessary. Out of the nine games played. the team
won eight, losing only to Swarthmore. whieh was nndonhtedly
the hest eollege team of the East, if not of' the
eonntry. With three men of last year's team, a forward, een-
ter, and a guard, gone, Jaeohs, eoaeh, and Wenzell. eaptain.
tnrned ont a team in no way inferior to the teams of the past.
Wenzel! and l'lrtz were the stars of the team-no college
team of the year had hetter men in their partienlar depart-
ment than these. Although XVenzell rarely played tln'onghont
a game, he seored 11-T haskets for the season. QX. ll.-Ilis fa-
mons hasket in the N. Y. U. game is not eonnted in these-.J His
lowest mnnher in any one game was twog he passed well, and
rarely allowed his man a shot. lirtz was the haekhone of the
defense, more than onee fighting oft' a seore when he was alone
against two opponents. He, too, passed well, and his fast, well-
timed rnns down the floor made it neeessary for his man to
wateh him eontinnonsly. The other men-Smith and Meliee at
forwardg Nlelieavy. eenterg Byers. eenter and guard. and Wild.
guard, were seareely inferior. lt was a team of good men,
however, rather than a eolleetion of stars.
The most interesting games of the season were those against St. John's ot' Brooklyn, and
a gr a i n s t Swartlnnore.
The St. John's game was
the elosest of the yearg
with the seore I9-17
against them in the
first half. our oppon-
ents took the lead half
way tln'ongh the seeondg
a determined rally hy
Navy won the game
finally, 32 -29. The
Swartlnnore game, the
oniy one whieh we lost,
was eoneeded to he for
the Eastern champion-
ship. Swartlnnore look
the lead early in the
gsnne, and long shuts,
e o m h i n e d with Gil-
ehrist's aeenraey on
Tull: 'l'l':.x M
fouls, guvv llwm thu vic'hn'y. 27-I9. Navy put up an lmrd light. 1-spvviully in ilu: last part uf
the st-cuncl half, but it wus usvla-ss. 'l'lu'y : not lost without u strugglv.
Baltimore M e d i c al
College ........... 13 49
Yale ................ 9 41
Catholic University.. 15 72
St. J0hn's fBrook1ynJ 28 32
St. john's fAnnapolisj 18 35
Dickinson .......,.. 12 45
Swarthmore ....,.... 27 19
New York University 19 28
Georgetown ..,...... 19 40
CAPTAIN-Louis Peter Wenzell. '
MANAGER-Abraham cuyler Ten ' ,, ' r
MANAGIIII1 TEN EYCK TUE Swgmg
Wui1il,:iili,ll'i 1,-firllllillilwlllr:.,il"""1"iifl'f' """ Wrl'"Wi.1'1f5!lf5Ita'i 1'f"i,llw.l,i3jN',. 'ilyll
v , Y,!.,l1l 'fl' ,W T at wf11l ' all l" if .ll
"wi ll,V,,' :,'5'1l,'!' I yt' jug "' !,," pr ' ,gr
hllillili',llllfiliwilllliililinll' ' 1..' lill:'M51'iii v'+!'liliilllllli'illllll1ll'lliylll,i"II'-il,linIiilllllrv 1"' 'itll'
, 7 QJ
The season of l9lI was from a Navy stand-
point a most successful one, even though we lost
to our old rivals, the University of Pennsylvania.
To start with there was plenty of good material
on the squad and hy Seotty's ahle training and
painstaking coaching, a record-lvreaking team was
The first dual meet of the season was held
with the Atlantic Fleet team. The "old stars"
CAPT- DM-TON came down for a weck's preliminary practice,
determined to take the young hloods into camp,
but they proved easy meat for their younger rivals. On account of a heavy rain on the day
of the Harvard meet that contest was called od after the hundred had hecn run with a
Navy victory. Records went hy the hoard in nearly every meet. Carey in his usually
spectacular manner tied his old record of 9 44-5 in the 100, and established a. new one, 50
seconds, in the fl-4-0. "Dolly" clipped four-fifths of a second off the Academy record in the
220 hurdles and tied the old record of 16 seconds in the 120 hurdles. Geisenhod and Hull
lowered the half and two-mile records, and Hintze and Good added more to the hammer
Capt. "Dolly" is already getting "dope" on the candidates for the present season and pros-
pects are unusually bright for another victorious year. The creditable showing of the team
is due principally to the energetic work and untiring efforts of the "Scotcl1man," and wc
all feel sure he will he rewarded with another successful team this coming Spring.
Y A. ,
April 15-Atlantic Fleet Team ............ ..... 1 0 86
April 22-Harvard ............. .... 1 8
May 6-Johns Hopkins ...................... .. 44 57
May 13 -Pennsylvania ......................... . . 63 54
CAPTAIN-John Patrick Dalton.
MANAGER-Robert R. Thompson.
.1- 'Q-. - ' 1, 'L
r , .1 ,,vYE?-wr.-ku, 'Lui ' .
-'A 1.-r -
Pom-: VAU LT
ACADEMY TRACK RECORDS
1-Mile Run ............. 4 m. 30 3X5 sec
120-Yard Hurdle ..... ..... . . .16 sec.
Decker, '06 Rankin, '08
?jhif'ot'l'1g08 2-Mile Run .............. 9 m. 59 2X5 sec
" 'on' Hun, G. D., '13
220'Ya'd1'5""d" , "" "" 2 5 Sec' Broad Jump ............. 22 ft. 7 1X2 in
anon' 12 Donelson, '10
100'Ya'd Dash """' "" 9 U5 Sec' High Jump ................ 5 ff. 9 112 in
Carey' '11 Lauman, '07
220'Ya'd Dash 'g '--" -"" 2 1 W5 sec' Pole Vault ................... 11 fr. e in
Carey' 11 Armstrong, '15
440'Yafd Dash -'--" ---- ---- 5 0 SCC- shoe Put ................. 40 fr. 2 3X4 in
Cafe? '11 McConnell, '07
Half-Mile Run ......... 1 m. 59 4X5 sec. Hammer Throw ......... 143 ft. 9 1X2 in
Geisenhoff, '13 Hintze, '13
T has often been said,
by officers coaching
the ritle team, and by
others who ha v e
watched it closely,
that shooting is not
exactly what we might
call a sport here at
the Academy. The
fact that the team, in-
stead of meeting
young men from other
colleges, meets men much older and more experienced
than themselves,--men who may have been shooting for
ten years or more,-makes the work of the Rifle Team
CUT' SAUNDERS almost what we might call professional.
Perhaps this accounts for the fact that so little real interest is taken in
the work by midshipmen other than those actually on the squad. True
enough, there is nothing very exciting or hair-raising about a rifle match-
no action in it at all, and for this reason we say that it is hardly a branch of
athletics at all.
But for those who think that there is no fun in it because it has not
that one element-actiong that there is no chance for a man to display his
physical ability by simply holding a gun-let them try it for a while! Let
them run a skirmish through the weeds with the sun 1250 in the sand, and
let them pump five shots into a little black man while he pops up for 20 seconds.
Let them hang onto Q
a ride in a 30-mile ' l
gale while they shoot
a string at the "mil-
lion yardsf' and they
will be as contented
with a rest as the
It is not surpris-
ing, however, that
there was so little in-
terest in the team
last year, for the
reason that we could
not go to shoot in
the National Match
a t C a m p Perry.
was shot in the mud and
rain, and was won by a sur-
prising rally at 200 rapid.
This strength the team
was to need later on, for the
meet with the 71st Regiment
of New York was for the
trophy awarded by thc mem-
bers of that Regiment. Each
team had won two matches up
to that time,--the trophy to
go to the team winning three
matches. With the old
That match is thc Army-
Navy game for the rifle
team, and the loss of it was
regretted just as much as
the big game two years ago.
Practice was carried on
a s u s u a l, through the
Spring, and it showed plain-
ly in some of the excellent
rapid-fire shooting done
later in the matches. The
first meet-that with a team
from the U. S. S. Louisiana,
Camp Perry team, that had
broken worldis reco1'ds the
year before, on the firing-line,
we kept the lead on the right
side of the board all the way
through, and won our trophy
This year a new system
of firing is to be introduced
in place of the old 200 slow
and rapid. This latest
rapid-fire novelty is known as
'.l'hrec seconds a shot is
allowed for ten "pops" at the
200-yard target, but even at
that, we have yet to see the
Academy team that could not
hold its own anywhere at
Right here it might be
well to give part of the re-
port of the rifle team work at
Camp Perry in 1909, which
was submitted by ttCapt.
Jack" Williams, one of the
most wonderful men that has
ever coached an Academy
Q00 Yiums--Orr S 1 ioumncu
"Rifle shooting is the only sport at the Academy, save boating, which has
strictly professional value. I respectfully suggest that the Naval Academy be
- - ,.-h.,
200 YARDS-RAPID Finn
made the first school for ri-
flemen in the conntryg not
alone for the value of the at-
tainment, but because, in its
pursuit, the midshipmen cul-
tivate the same methods and
determination, gather the
same experience, and, in a
word, acquire the very spirit
that fits them to organize a
successful battery on hoard
"M Lacrosse players, unlike the participants
of a great many other branches of athletics,
have, almost to a man, developed themselves
during their course at the Academy. Almost
all of them have never before played lacrosse and
a surprising number have never seen a lacrosse
ganne at alt
Even with such green material, we have
shown great advancement. A brief history of
the game will make this plain. Four years ago
the first team was organized, a few games
scheduled and lost. There was no coaching the
next year, except for having a man come down
once a week-at that we won a game.
The third year, under the same system of
coaching, we won a majority of the games-
and those with some of the best teams in the
United States. The game was gaining popularity by leaps and bounds, for its
experhnentalstage www over. 1fhndly,last year,through the good servkws of
the Officer in Charge of Athletics, we secured the services of a professional
player as coach. Clreat thhigs acre hoped for-ave hut twvm gaines out of a
schedule of seven, and those to Johns Hopkins and Harvard, each by a point.
C,u"r. LAMOUXTAIX '
OUR CAPTAIN IQHEPING GOAL
'i"lfli"1 i4l,iiIiii'ii'i'iW' W iwvlil '.iililiii"' il will hi' 'ii l' hill 7"Hl'r,'il'l"'i'i'i""ifii"t iii' wlili"'i'1""i' Hifi
U4 l-'lfmgi'lvlilJ',U' 'xlllfl-MI' ,ii 'Q' "H, 'Q'lQ1"ly ,i,lly,l'1 ,V pl
will M Iilxihtf 5ig"iy,1i'i",ilw5' 411, wiiklig'il "l1iiiliglf3'
is i"'m',v M 'ww' ,.,, I., Mir. IH Mu Jw i
li, 1, img im, i:1,mi,i,i n,ii'v,1,il 'iitliili mil,l,ii',wUm1,,vi,i,,iii!! ,wi w,iC'H iiii "' ,v,.w'My4,4i,wl,i igwulwmuM'l,'wn i,,im,1i,u,1 'nz' 1
This year we l1ave Mr. i
Finlayson again-the best
coach in the country-a
good captain, lots of ma-
terial, and high hopes for a
lalnj. . '
March 30-Johns Hopkins .... . .... 2 1
April 6-Cornell ....... ...... 0 12
April 13-Lehigh ................ 2 7
April 19-Harvard ............... 4 2
April 27-Mt. Washington Club... 0 6
May 3-Swarthmore ........... 1 7
LaMountain, '12 .............. Goal ..... ..... S panagel
Hamilton, '12 ...... ..... . Point ....... . .... ...Hitchcock
Douglas, '13 ..... ..... C over Point ................. Robinson
Gilmore, '11 ..... ...... F irst Defense .......... Cunneen, Little
Davidson, '11 .... .... S econd Defense ....... Cohen, Thompson
Hill, '11 ......... ..... T hird Defense... .............. .Loder
Wiltse, '14 ........ ....... C enter ....... ........ T en Eyck
McDonnell, '12 .... ..,. T hird Attack ...... ..... M ontgomery
Sanborn, '12 ..... .... S econd Attack ..... ......... M oore
Gray, '13 ....... .... F irst Attack .... ........ D avis
Ford, '11 ................... Outhome .......... ....... R ose
McKee, '13 .................. Inhome ............ .... C reighton
1912-Captain, George William LaMountain.
Manager, Alexander William Loder.
Coach, Mr. George Finlayson, Montreal, Canada.
il,lf'l'vll5lilll llllf"l",f'lliiflWilV1fwiilxilf + 'wifiWWi:.l1rlw,'1,ijLggf1""""iigyifflW'sgvw5 f ff ' ' Wrgg: ' ' WWWgingg,g1l4+lei4w'"il'Wi' nl
till l-llll all ll lf l:ll"'vl'll,' . 'lllll w J.,l'7ll"'fl 1"l.l2lilll ll. lil all l
A lillifmlrllflwilwlllill.itlll"lVllll:lll'ifiillii1l1l'lN'i'll1iilililil' c0Wmnnisllhlllllvwiiilll w in N1wvw1iiwili!lliiliVa,ll1liwsuluinlht:iwiirv1.1llll :lllilw u,iiillilulmmuiilvlillii wyfu, mwikiml, wnnll'llwnil iumiiilili
The first event of the
T'S a hard luck story, this
history of the gym season,
right through from the
time Tubby Russell, fo1'-
gctful of a bad knee, tried
a new variety of hand-
spring on the mat. Re-
sult, water on the knee--and Tubby retired to the
horse for the rest of the season. Next, Dickie Byrd
tried an unheard-of combination on the rings, failed
to connect at the end of it, and went down to the
-deck with two fractures and a dislocated ankle.
VVithout Dickie, prospects looked blue indeed. The
team held a meeting and elected Heinie Kieffer
captain in his place.
season was the inter-company meet, held on January
20th. The fourth company won, with the champion-
ships as follows: Horizontal Bar, La Bombard:
Rings, Hull, Parallel Bars,
Landis, Side Horse, Zachariasg
Tumbling, Gilletteg All-round
The first meet, with Prince-
ton, took place on February
10th. The team went in feel-
ing that it had a bare chance of
winning. Princeton had it over
us in the first counts, but we
pulled up toward the end and
won by the close score of 25 to
20. We went into the next
meet, with Columbia, feeling a
little more confident, and al-
though the team as a whole
was not up to standard form,
won by 28 to 17.
Tubby Russell, during the
week before the next meet,
tried a dismount from the high
bm, 111111 lllg k11ee 'lglllll took the count puttmg 111111 out for
LL couple of weeks. VVe clefeutecl 1'e1111sylv11.11i11 by the score
of 31 to 23, el11b-swi11gi11g being llllflllllilll for tl1e first time
during the se11son.
IC as mee was IC 11111 es o' ,IC season- i 1 11 .
Tl l t t tl l l t ftl wtl Y le
Everyone was 1ulc.li11g the final brushes to his exercises when,
two 1l11ys before the 111eet, Spig .LIL BCDlIlb2Ll'fl tore half the
, . , . .
1 1' . ' 1 x .
p'1l111 oft Ins h1111cl unrl Aaah spr1L111ul his 1u1l'le VVQ went
into the ll'lCCt EL team of eripples, Spig, with 11 young 11'1at-
tress strzmppecl to l1is h11.11cl, surprised us by eo111pleti11g the
seeoncl of his two snappy exercises. Zach Itllfl Tubby l1ob-
bled o11t to the horse and pulled down first :md second places.
And Cooper finished the lIlCCt by llflllglllg ill 11 first i11 the
clubs. We hurl won by 32 to 22, 111111 h1ul brought the Eust-
e1'11 Ch11111pio11sl1ip home for the seeoml time i11 three years.
111 HG an 111 aw
No, the tlflllll clirl not celebrate 11t Cnrvel this year.
l '+A f
Nlillll-N 'tllnxflll Itllfll xl ,H T nfs, ilk HU. H ,gal 'liiwllltivwlik ,itll iii' IMI. X ,Q l
tlilllt 'l"l'iU il' it i at ff Vim lT"ti'lli':l it-lll'. 'llwllttlitllll -ll tw'tl1l'.s. 'lm' .
ll'lttitttliat.l.+i1lfl1f'tit gflftft,,i,.g?l.,j'li.13H.. itffilf1,lf..FliL'Qt.fl7lQ:'l:'l5.i,itftillt'i,i,.li'2't?:Yl113ill i,,llQQt'f1ft.i wait "
'l'ln' n'i'vstling,: tvznn tllis yt-ai' has kt-pt up tln' cn-
Vlilllllf rvpnlation wliicli has lu-4-n Ivor-nv Ivy this sport
t-vor sincu tln- wrt-stling,5 grann' was starlval at lln:
Acaclc-lily. ln l'ac't'. lln' wrt-stling lvain llltlY lu: said lo
lac alronl tln- most Slll't'l'SNl'lIl tm-ani l'l'Ill't'Nt'llllllgI a minor
sporl in an institution wln-rv lninoi' sports haw always
ln-1-n nolalmly Slli'l't'SSflll.
Ol' tln- t'onr vollt-gv ts-anis nn-t last' Wintvr. tln't's-,
1,l'llll't'lUll, l,4-lngli and Nalv, n'vrt- alt-cislvulv lu-alt-n on
Slfilljlflll falls. wllilv lla' fourth oppont-nl, Corin-ll, won
by ont- fall and tlm-v clot-isions against tlirvm- falls.
Wln-n falls arc ggivcn tlwir pl'4llll'l' IIl'l'lNllltll'l'1llli'l' owl'
lla-visions, as is now atlvoc'alc'4l lxy inosl illtc'i'1'ollt'gial0
wrt-slling: antlioritivs. lln- ,Xt-aclviny loanls Hllllllltl lu:
vvvn morn' s1n'c't-ssl'nl than in thc past. as llivy arc
trainvcl to work for this primary olxjt-vt in wrt-slling
and to avoicl stalling tactics. 'l'ln' st-ln-mlnlv:
Princeton . . ...... 3 4
Cornell . . . . 4 3
Yale .. , .. 1 6
The swiinniinpg tm-:nn was rvggnlarly urgranim-ci
for tht- first time this yt-ar, thorn having hm-on
only unc nntsich' nirvt lwl'nrc-. Thr it-anfs invx-
1ll'l'it'llK'l' was ovich-nt iillvllpfillllll thi' at-axon, espe-
ciallv in tha- starts and tnrnsg it was lirrv ihat
'r W c st of our races. NVhiting was ' z
s thi- stlwmllgvsli man, making almost halt: out
pointsg his hi-at rare was in thi- nu-at against
1'c-nnsylvania. whvn hc frn'cccl his opponent to
f.WiIll thc IDU varcls in .592-.J seconds in win
Ds-spiiv thx- lossiof Whiting and lfihnvr hy gradua-
tion. this train can ho 1-xpc-ct:-ci to lnaku a fal
'rottrr showing' as thi- nn-n learn the tricks of
Navy, 19. Columbia, 25.
Navy, 8. Univ. of Pennsylvania, 36.
Navy, 25. Washington Y. M. C. A., 46.
,iwil-lll?lll- 1 will ll lnn1'iwrll',llls I1'N inll llllvw llliln ll li uillll limi W fi cm"
The tennis season last year was a most
successful one. Out of eight matches
played six were won easily ancl the other
two-those with Virginia and Penna.
The Academy tournament attracted
much attention from the Brigarleg Fulton
won the championship in singles and Par-
melee and Pophani that in the doubles.
This year an excellent schedule has been
arrangecl and the outlook is bright for an-
other season as successful as last.
CAI-'lx Furfrox .
SCORES, 1911 Navy. Opponent.
April 29-Gettysburg ...................,.. . . . 4 2
May 3-Johns Hopkins ................ 4 3
May 6-Pennsylvania State .. 2 2
May 13-Virginia ............ . . . 3 3
May 17-St. ,Tohn's ......... 4 0
May 18-Swarthmore . . - - - 4 2
May 20-Dickinson . . . - - - 4 0
May 27-Georgetown ...... . . . . . 6 0
j x: .R ,fi 'Z .J li ...-5 5 1... 'M'
1 4 1 .. If -- .,,-5,-A: ,W I f
-,ah fl, Ld f-e - 4 , , ,eajgi gang, Sql..
'L l W t ' 'Q ' 'H .
.sss infrg ' ' Rx-f."
- Ag.-1-nfQ', 4-5 I ig IA sw,-1- -L . , F
,, .4-.'g -Sta fllx-I A "
rfl'1lf,lJ 1 Q. .fMu1 " KW' 'W ?'W .,V , f
l url' Mwu4uuul!!NMr " " flf ' WW
IIIHU' 'llllllllll '
ws f Y
i.iilffifilYi?5!lii,,i Za P2 P6 0 2
N 'iflllmhflll I
lgf -Q ll
J. P. Dalton ....,................... NW K. P. Gilchrist ..................... NM
R. E. P. Elmer... ..... Nl' P. P. Rodes ......
D. W. Hamilton.. .... NW J- R. Redman ..... .... N "'
I. C. Sowell ...... ..... N 'li B. B. Ralston ..... .... N it
R. H. Wakeman.. ..... Nl: G. T. Howe ....... ,,,, N fr
P. V. H. Weems.. .... NW W. M. Nicholls Neff
J. H. Brown, Jr... .... NW C. J. McReavy .... ....N'l'
J. L. Abbot ..... .... N W. T. Cochran ..... ,..,, N
J. A. Byers ....... .... N W. M. Nicholls N
C. K. Osborne .... .... N J. L. Vaiden ...... ..,,, N
R. H. Wakeman.. .... N T. N. Vinson ..... .... I N
W. Seibert ........ .... N
P. V. H. Weems.. .... N J. R. Palmer .... ,,,, , N
V. Wood .......... .....l .......... N L . R. Agrell .... ,,,,, N
M. W. Larimer ...................... N
L. P. Wenzell ..... ...... ' ......... N L. P. Bischoff .... ..,., B NB
H. Ertz ......... ...... N L. Wild ........ ENB
J. L. Abbot ..... .... B NB
J. P. Dalton ..... .... N G. D. Hull ...... ,,,,. N
H. H. Good ....... .... N R. Asserson ....... ,,,,, N
C. A. Lockwood.. .... N N. H. Geisenhoff .... ,,,, , N
K. E. Hmtze ...... ...... N D. W. Armstrong .... ,,,,, N
H. E. Saunders .... ...... N L. P. Bischoff ..... ..... N
R. E. Kerr ...... ..... N E. H. Barber ........ ..... N
S. J. Zeigler ....... ..... N E. L. Woodside ..... ..... N
R. H. Hawkins .... .... N J. M. Kates ....... ..... N
C. K. Martin ...... .... N C. H. Want .... RNT
G. W. LaMountain .... .... L NT D. W. Douglas ..... .... L NT
D. W. Hamilton .... .... L NT L. R. Gray ....... .... L NT
E. O. McDonnell .... .... L NT F. W. McKee .... .... L NT
A. B. Sanborn ..... .... L NT L. J. Wiltse .... LNT
A. C. Ten Eyck ..... .... L NT
R. E. Byrd, Jr. .... GNT J. C. Clark ...... . GNT
H. M. Kieffer ..... GNT W. C. Waddell... GNT
E. A. Russell ...... GNT N. C. Gillette .... GNT
E. M. Zacharias... GNT C. T. Hull...... CNT
H. V. La Bombard .... GNT H. G. Skinner .... GNT
F. K. Elder ...... .... W NT P. V. H. Weems .... .... W NT
H. W. Scofield .... .... W NT L. L. Babbitt .... WNT
I. C. Sowell ...... .... W NT L. J. Stecher .... wN'r
G. Fulton ......... .... T NT W. S. Popham .... .... T NT
H. P. Parmelee .....
Fsssssassillllllllllalllllll J I lll if I
.Aw n 1
mt ill J
lm .Ilillllllllim lilulla X
i llllel ilillllllwll
I. C. Sowell, '12. P. V. H. Weems, '12, President.
F. K. Elder, '12, H. M. Kieffer, '12, Vice-President.
C. G. Helmick, '13 P. DeV. Sleeper, '13, Cor, Secretary.
B. B. Ralston, '14 E. L. Woodside, '13, Rec. Secretary.
F. M. Earle, '14, Treasurer.
The ideal of the Young Men's Christian Association is a well-rounded
development of mind, body, and spirit. The development of mind and body
is thoroughly taken care of by a zealous Academic Board, and an Cfll4'lCllt De-
artment of Ph sieal 'l'rainin0'. The Y. M. C. A. is free then to devote all
. . I I5 . .
its energy to the spirit. This it does by endeavormg to rouse an enthusiasm
for right things by means of weekly meetings addressed by virile leaders in
Christian work. It also attacks the problem in a less spectacular but probably
more efficient manner by conducting Bible study classes. It is in these weekly
meetings where fellows discuss the teachings of Jesus Christ and attem it to
h b 1 n 1 b , I n
apply them to the problems of daily living that the real work of the Associa-
tion lies. The Y. M. C. A. also operates the reading 1'oom, and arranges enter-
tainments, but the very essence of its existence is to present the teachings of
Jesus C'hrist as a workino' theor of life.
I I "'iii
IU I l ,ll 1 if lllj lllmlls
Chaplain, Evan W. Scott Organist, Prof. C. A. Zimmerman
lt is lo ln- lmpm-cl thai' S0llll'tllIl0 in ilu- nc-ar fuiurm- ilu- inlc-rim' of llmc 1-llapm-l can
!ll'l'illlgCKl so lllali all llmsm- p11-sm-ill' may ga-l ilu- lN'lll'fll' nl' wllal is going' on. All pri-sc-ni it 15
ratllc-r 1lisc'om-1-rting, lmlll in ilu- vllaplain and lo ilu- vmlglwgalioli, lo fc-vl lllat liall' of a
pc-rl'4-ctly growl sc-rnlon is going ln wash- on ilu- walls.
Flll'lllCl'lll0I'K', it is rliscnuraging' to ilu- choir to know that after fora-goillg ilu: plcasurcs
l"riclay clrills and Sunday lllHpl'l'tl0llH in null-1' tn
n-acl-ici-, ilu-V have lo wash- llu-lr wi-ll im-anmpg on
L-rgics an vars ilial' show no Ilplll'l'i'lilll0ll wliatc-vc-r.
tm' ilu- lvravc .lnlm Paul .lnm-sg as : ' -- ,
ings. I ,
V in lccc-ping with ilu- ri--at of our sph-nrlicl lmilcl
Our 4-lmapm-l is imlc-1-il a lIHlg'llllli'l'llt we-zlillpg plau-
IH 1 xlmlcll il' I9
-L A gg-
Once there was a young man. It was his fortune, good or bad, to become
a member of the U. S. Ex Scientia, et cetera. Having thus embarked on the
fatal course, and thereby numbered himself with the rest of us, he proceeded
to lose no time in becoming everything it has been possible to become in our
midst. He identified himself with the forty-per-centg he joined the fraternity
of bluff artists, he incorporated himself in the society of the inaptg he was
s a devotee of Swedish movementsg he adhered to the theories of the
hot-air club, he attached himself most heartily to the subject of trees, he
enrolled in the ranks of the fussersg he sported a prominent pink N--in
fact he was associated with everything. Or more briefly and n1o1'e definitely,
he was the average mid. And being this, it was not long before he went to a
kn own a
hop. Curse the youth for his strange waywardness!-he liked it! And ac-
cordingly he went again, and yet again, and then indeHnitely until the ten-
dency rooted itself in the very heart of his second nature. But this was noth-
ing, he very probably had six more untouched.
If he had been asked about these plunges into the social vortex he would
have been at a loss to define the impulses gov-
erning his conduct. 'ilust nmsic, and dancing,
and a pretty face or two, and nothing else to
do-dontcherknow," and all that sort of rot
would have been the to be expected reply. But
in good sooth, lieth the land so?
Assume that a couple of years have passed,
our hero is no longer the mere tyro at the game
that he formerly was. He is the vete1'an of two
cruises, and what is more-of two
leaves. It is presumable that he is
up to snuff. Note the business-like X-X
way he now goes about that 'l'hanks- X
giving hop. Pens, ink, paper-and I..
the following 1'esults:
6'Dearest Genevieve: It is not
enough that you are the only girl in
the world for me. I must be closer
to you. I must see you, for with-
out you life is hopeless and the Navy
seems unbearable," etc.,
for ten pages, with 4
touching allusions to the Ensign bill, until at last-"It is settled, then, that
you will eome down for Tliaiiksgiving. I simply cannot hear of any refusal,
and surely you won't he so unkind as to turn me down when you know that
you are all in all to me !-
"Eternally, devotedly, and soforthly yours, Richard Doe, 2nd Class."
In response to this communication he will receive for a month or so a series
of pink, scented missives-forerunners of the great event-that are no less
mysterious and delightful to the Assistants in charge of mail than they are to
the recipient. Their contents are negligible, or virtually so. They aver that
she will come, and that it is too perfectly, tremendously wonderful of him to
During this period of waiting he . . -I '
lives in a state of nervous antieipa- A 4'?"'l2'ga,MD" ,Ny
tion manifested by pessimistic utter- ' 4911-zpffwfalt '1' 1, Q
ances and marked inattention to the h""'dpo '4 I g a',f'f2eZ"Z1ig,9lf' "'s
inner beauties of steam and me- '9vr,.gw , 5 lwaoafagoq,
chanics. But woe ends, and joy he- ' ' HY ' aadff-ua
gins at that pleasureable instant 'I E i
when he assists the beloved one and pac, .I ' - j '. .' '
chaperone to descend from the luxu- "H-Zf"l'9"fiQi,-' I Q" .g ' .A J
rious rolling-stock of the VV. B. ik A. ,,1""'dwifQ ii ,I . g5Q"if5'!
From that lnoment the race is on, and "WE-w.:4I:ff""fi.l
it is for him to do or die. VVhat an Mw"iArL,1? 77'
. . il,l,i:lfQ?l1'v,1fi
old story it is! ' null" fflf 1-ft'
"""" NI HT LETTER
' THE WESTERN UNION, :TELEGRAPH COMPANY
wmv In nI::2?o,:::n:I:s In Auzmcn c':in'i.'i nnvuc: Igvnx. lm: worm
uamun A I vnu nun l cum:
sE!'..'?.::::1L::'::,L'.1'35'.I.!:EHF.'Z,.1'.".:" " X 1912
To- HLDSIILPHLHV -lLLLML.I.lkGUTHBlEL IlD..,i.i.
- ..... LLLUIIQ JS.YOU.jnE GOUUJLBZJl.lDlLTOEmDl
---WHOLE -IRISLDI-IIOLUHIWG-QIORCI-IORI,-0500031 uWLSEl1
--1-J-ITLB. JL 8.i.T.,.iTl,T
- -- A NB-0lRLSf .-
MBP , .
-. .-lJ.l.RH.Q..43lA.Y.D ll-LiZx1.,,..,. .
RICHARD EVELYN BYRD, JR ......................... ..... V ifginia
AARON STANLEY MERRILL, JR ......... ...... Mississippi
DONALD WHEELER HAMILTON .... ....... N ew Mexico
DONALD FLANNER PATTERSON .... ..... N orrh carolina
JOHN PIERCE BOWDEN ........... ........ c alifornia
HERBERT KEENEY FENN .......... .............. M aine
HARRY GEORGE SKINNER, JR ...... ............ M aryland
HERBERT SLAYDEN CLARKSON .... ................. T exas
FRANCIS KENDALL O'BRIEN ............ ..... W ashington, D. C.
GEORGE BARRY WILSON ................. .............. V irginia
afaavsf. 7.1 I SE"
'i'T'o ififfi SE" 2 -E'-
.uas we REUTERS
A Musical Comedy in two acts, entirely written within Bancroft Hall.
Book by MEYER, V., '11
Lyrics by DODD, '12, HOWELL, '11, SMITH, G. A., '11, and, MEYER, '11.
Musio by HOWELL, DODD, and SMITH.
Business Manager, STONE, E. S., '11.
ADMIRAL BATEAU of the Royal Loranian Navy ............ ........ C apehart
BARON BEERHEIM, Prime Minister of Lorania ................... Smith, G. A.
DENTON FORBES, American Adviser to Crown of Lorania ............... Meyer
HEINE, Royal Chamberlain ..................,............................ Elmer
CARRET, Secretary to Prime Minister ....................... .
Mrs. ROXIANA DEARBORN ...........
MARGARET DEARBORN, her niece .....
SYLVIA, Princess of Lorania ...............
LADY'OF THE ROYAL WARDROBE
KID SULLIVAN ........................ .. .
OTHO, Prince of Wisteria .................. ..' .. . ..
. ...McCord, c. of
.......Hull, C. T.
.....Ford W. D.
BOWERY GIRLS ..........................................,, Dodd and,Harlow'
The scene is laid in the European Kingdom of Lorania. Time, Present.
Act 1-Throne room of the palace. Act 2--One Week later-Terrace of the palace
' JUNE Snow
.lust us the foollmll tennl goes out to ln-nt the
Army, so the Musqneiwulers go out to henli their lust
ye:n"s reeorrl. So fur they have un unhroken string:
of victories to their erm-clit. l'1:u'h June week it
seelns :ls if the turning point haul heen l'l'ilK'll0ll. No
one helieves that the Mzlsqnerzulers eun do hetter
next year, snnl il great lnnny do not hesitnte to suy
sog hut eueh yeur proves that the limit has not yel
heen reuelietl, for every June NVQ-ek Show is hellel'
lhun the one hefore it.
"Vince" Meyer. lust ye:u"s Mnnuger, deserves an
greut clenl ot' eretlit. He eoneeiveal the plot, :incl
wrote the hook of 'il,0l'2llIl2l,n the June NVeek S
Ile also plnyecl the purl: of the hero, und played it
well. ln fuet he wus u staunl-hy whose loss will ln
keenly felt this yeur.
But the reall secret of the sneeess of ul40l'IIIIl2ln
lies in thc two words "Churley Morgan." 'l'o those
who do not know hiln well, Chnrley is lll0l'C'ly Mr. C.
S. Morgan, Ciruclnute BIJIIHIQOI' of the Musk unrl Wig
Cluh of the llniversity ot' Pennsylvnnin, but to us
he is ulwnys Cllurley. For two years now Cliurley
has helped ns with the June XVeelc Show. Ile cloes
more than help ns, lhough: he :nukes the show :Intl
hznnls it to ns. To Ch:n'ley we owe ull the mlunees,
ull the eostunies. in short, the sneeess of the show.
But the hest thing of :ill in eolnleetion with his 'W' ""A ""'
coming: is lhnt it gives ns zu elnniee to nleet the kind of il fellow von wunt for il, friencl.
ln ormler lo wurnl up for the June XVeek Show mul living out new nnnteriul, it hns heen
the euslonl to give an Minstrel Show ut Christnms tilne. It is then that the Musqueruclers
get :lwuylyvitli sonic wonderful things. llowever. np to clnte, the show hns never been
pineln-xl. lo he sure il: hurl :I ll!ll'l'0XV eseupe this yeur, lnlt the long' urln of censure fell insl,
too lnle. :unl the show went off with flying: eolors. '
'ik L-'jf'-. 3
",4Qf'. , fl'-A405
re' i'4A-in , N
CuIus'rM.xs MINSTREL Snow
' Q f -
I , fp : X
9 af Ill
I N 'wff F
1 x N ,
if , X r' xxf, xx-xxx' X-fn
-x ., -x .
Interlocutor-RAMSEY, D. C., '12
Opening Chorus .......
That MySfer1ous Rag ........... ................ ....
Ever bod 's Doin It
,Y y g ............ .
Youll Do the Same Thing Over ....
My Little Lovin' Honey Man ..... .
The Girl of My Dreams .......... .
Oh, You Beautiful Doll ......
I'rn Going Crazy ........
Kates, '13 Elmer, '13
Wick, '12 Hicks, '15
Zacharias and Chorus
.. ..Elmer and Chorus
.Eldredge and Chorus
..Downes and Chorus
. . .Bryant and Chorus
. . . . . .Wick and Chorus
. . . .Zacharias and
Finale ............. ......... . Entire Chorus
. f K
, Q 1 Q
Ali! ? 5 - '?
1 I ,
UNE week! That strange, glad and hap-
piest time in a midshipman's life, when hope
and memory hand in hand on the threshhold
of a wider life hold their last reunion before
the final severance-who can breathe of it,
tell of it, write of it in the glowing terms it
so imperatively demands? ,
The Uannsi, are over, the year is done,
and there comes the lull before the sto1'm.
We contemplate with a certain serene and
animal-like indifference the ravages of the
Academic Board, not that we are unfeeling
for others, but because the peculiar charm of the June climate on the banks of
the Severn, and the unwonted contentment which comes from having nothing to
do-or the next thing to it-and perhaps, too, the natural laziness of our dis-
positions, incline us strongly against worry of any sort--even for ourselves.
For a charmed period '
of three days or so
we live in a dream,
lost to the world and
to one another. VVe
play a sleepy game
of tennis, we paddle
listlessly in a pink
canoe on yet more
listless waters, we
pace the p e n s i v e
Looxs FINE FROM 'rim Oursmn
Tm-1 Boann or x'ISl'1'0llS
country-side in "cross countriesv of very moderate length, we idle away long
hours on the shady bleachers in yet more idle diseourseg we drift aimlessly
about the yard in search of thrills that are not fortheomingg we sip insipid
iced-tea three times a day until it's a wonder we donit drown in itg and lastly
at nightfall we wander in pairs and groups of three up and down the seawall
or Lover's Lane and languidly watch the gambols of a gibbous moon in the
misty heavens, listening withal to strains of mild melody if it chances to be the
fortunate occasion of a band concert. In such activities does this happy and
all too brief moment of respite pass. Then it is that the world seems golden
to all. If we are underelassmen, feet upon radiator, we smoke the forbidden
pipe and igno1'e utterly the impending agonies of the eruiseg if we are of the
first class we lie in the bottom of a "half-rater,', hat brim well down over eyes,
recking little of graduation bills yet unpaid. Out upon such tritles! VVe put
them from usg the heavens are grateful, the sun shines: the Heeting instant is
our own-our very own-but not for long.
ue as as as se we as we ue se as an
And now for the very essence of it all, the June Ball-where the new digni-
taries of the first, second, and third classes mingle for the last time with their
departing friends. VVe are in the midst of it, its spell is upon usg soft and
strange and many colored lights throw upon the whirling, throbbing masses of
' u i ' ' ' I if 1 Y , ... .....
humanity a wild radiance imlniing the scene with an almost harharic splendorg
bursts of melody re-echo through the dim immensity of the lofty Armoryg silks
and banners and flags flutter faintly in the murmurant airsg showers of roseate
confetti descend upon the heads and shoulders of the laughing, careless dancersg
the harmonious hum of thousands of voices waxes and wanes like the roaring of
a distant waterfallg time flies on- the spectacle is at the very height of its
confused beauty, when swiftly fall, one by one-sharply and clearly, the relent-
less strokes of midnight. And then as swiftly the glorious pageant melts
away, and the music and revelry fade on the soft night air, leaving only silence
and darkness as mute witnesses of the drama called June VVeek, which is now
'fy " ' r
u "' W .-
l ' ,
R'-'TZ "Z 5. W
"U i . - W- . I-Ja.-bl :QA 'V L, Q..."
-A. A, ,K ,NA-....,,, ,f,,,,- . .', - t
' '-, " K -4 11, ,.5-l 4' ' 'B "I ,
We-, ,- , s.fg3Qt,.,,: ff - -
Heard on the Santee wharf the duy of emlmrkutiou: "Come on, let's step out and get our
stuff on first! No hurry, eh? You're crazy! Good night! My cups! Say, how's to pick them
up for me? Gee, this laundry hug is some heavy, helie-e-eve me! No, heut it, boyg I'll
eau-ry these myself. Suffering showers of sunshine! I forgot my strong box und now I'll have
to muke one more trip just for that! Whew! hut it's hot under this loud! Holy smoke-
think of my good service under ull that junk! Hey, where do these hugs go? On deck aft?
You doggone mutt. why didu't you suy so first? Hey, Jimmie, got your eauueru? Come on,
Hurry. break uwuy from the girls. Good night! did you see that? The long farewell-
o-o-ooh ! l l"
, Y H i
' ' I I
HE boys still gather in Smoke ltlall and tell tales of
the old Crab Cruise-better known as 'iCharlie Gove's
yatehing trip." lt was indeed the last eruise of the
5 Old Navy, and although we ean't boast ot' having
1 X, sailed to the Azores in :L UNVlIlKl.l1lllill1f'l',l, we did set all
' , - sail in Gardinl-r's Bay and use the engines only to
V eome about. "'1'here's more than one way to tack the
'S . ' damn thing-Almlf .-:pwerl ulmrulf'
' 1 y And we of the Ilartford think with pride of the
iw- -vw .A trip up the eoust, when the "Black Maria" with steam
under foreed draft dropping behind and wildly signaling for us to
and sail made nearly 12 knots, with the Tonopah
"douse sail" or stop our
lt was on later eruises that we forgot the long boat drills in Gardiner's Bay, the never-
ending hours that we scraped spars, the rainy nights when we turned out of our hammoeks to
haul up boats or house awnings, und the Sunday mornings when we dressed in our best suit of
scrviee only to shine brightwork or eoil down gear. We remember only the boat trips ashore
when lightly elad we played leap-frog and praetieed esthetic dancing in the sand. XVe
remember, too, that there were 110 elothes to serub. that there was midnight liberty, ami that
there was good grub. -
And New London was only a dismal prelude to the rest of the
eruise. From Boston to
Bur Harbor it was a
sueeession ot' all day lib-
erties with only a few
grand balls to mar the
eontimml round of pleas-
ure-and the Gloucester
p'rade where n theatrical
eompany showed us true
hospitality by setting a
keg' of beer on the side-
walk and, between drinks,
torturing the "immovable
Kaydets" with remarks
of: "Dont you want a
drink, boys, for the
Nearly any one eau tell
of-the glorious Midway
of Bath Old Home XVeek.
and the unprecedented
s ll1llllN ol I3 ll ll nlmm 'l'lu-rm-'s vvl't:lil1Iy mor- " :
I . . 'Nw muh. .u
."' .JI-.OI-" .
L lllltll than livlion in 495'
XM 111 lllul ut flllllhll mx In e
Xml 01 Ill the hh uc 1 I sux 3-:V jlf,
if '4 Y'
s Hu olcl vous! c'rui:w fm' mim'."
PHAC'l'Il'1C CTRUISIC, 1909.
. f If
I S Slzzps Olympia, f'lliI'lIg'0, Hnrtforfl, 111111 Tmmpnll.
June 5-Midshipmen embarked.
June 7-Sailed from Annapolis.
June 10-Arrived at Hampton
June 16-Arrived at Gardiner's
june 25-Arrived at New Lon-
july 26-Arrived at Newport,
July 30-Arrived at Boston,
August 5-Arrived at Ports-
mouth, N. H.
August 7-Arrived at Portland,
August 10-Arrived at Bath, Me.
August 16-Arrived at Bar
August 23-Sailed for Annapo-
August 28-Midshipmen disem-
ss' ag N
HE rlopc got arouml as rlopc allways
lms, :incl I suppose dope always will,
with the able assistance of sub-
scrillcrs to "Town '1'opics,,, :mtl of
f1'cqucn'tc1's of Annapolis ten tables.
VVC rcccivccl it with varying clcgrccs
of unlmulicfg but when wc saw thc clull
gray snubby form of the lxIE1SS2l0llll'
sctfs ouflinoil against the opposite
- 1 ,- , I .' V I 1' 4 I
Z.: ,'1,.l:L.' ,. 1 - 4 'klkslif
, 'A ' . rim:
-, . , , , 1.2 A
Tm: Hon, PLyMoU'rH
llllll 99913921 U11
dx if? Villas
We lmmediately fell to
llllllllllbb the fusser drea
thought of a quiet lit-
tle dmnei or so at the
Cheshne Cheese, and the
rhino thought of scrub-
bing hammocks and the pleasure of a
fi Tl 'Q '
P 'Fx'-XVI: ,-'MEZZ'
f ig .
E . .-1: :L-'1 ' '- X
. -P, C
We sailed early one dark hlonday
mo1'ning and dropped our mudhooks in
the Roads that evening. The next day
we coaled. Enough said. The follow-
ing day we were "shoved ashore." It
was mighty good: that bath at the
Chamberlin, dinner at Norfolk, and
the fussing afterward. To be sure, we
had to be aboard by half-past five, but
that was a little oversight not much
thought of in the happiness of liberty.
Altogether the cruise had begun well.
The next afternoon we sailed in a
driving rain. The Iowa, pushing out
ahead, made a brave appearance with
shoie of the Severn, we knew we were to have a foreign cruise.
building losy dieams, accoiding to our
med of foreign conquests, the Red Mike
G UILI! H .xl.l., Pm' M0l"l'Il
her band playing as she passed. It seemed as if we we1'e in the Fleet. Then
followed two weeks of work, with a bit
of heat and rough weathe1'. The run
to Plymouth passed without incident except the mere matter of a hundred or
so men on the Massachusetts coming
down with ptomaine poisoning. We
learned on this run just how long two weeks without sight of land can be.
4. l A'
- I-DEVONPOIKT Docmmnn, Pm'MoU'rlI
The green of England, somehow clitferent to that of thu
homeland, was a sig it tor sore eyes. VVe were teastmfr on it
anrl noting with critical eyes the appearance of I-lis Majesty's
ships, when we hearcl that our promised trip to liionclon was
lgty I' .itil
. ,J - l
i , 3
l n '9 fl., A
Ott. VVhat a wail there was. VVe gathered together in groups and gave ourselves up to bitter rhinoing. That night, after P3QiY'f"f:1E'?i'2'2'Ti:3.4'.'5'3W3
our resentment had smolclerecl somewhat, we hearcl the worcl
that we were to go to Lomlon after all. The joy was just as great as the gloom
Our trip was perfect. Every man of us agreecl that he had the time of
his life. From the Tower to Leicester Square after rlarli, we saw it all, by bus,
I by taxi, and on foot.
On our return to Ply-
mouth we settled in-
to the routine ot' one
to five-thirty liber-
ties, and in spite of
the limitecl time, saw
much ot' the city.
On the run to the
ne X t port, M ar-
seilles, we caught our
first glimpse of Gib,
rather a sinister
sleepy giant basking
in the misty sunshine.
Our stay in Mar-
seilles will always
remain a happy
memory, for here it
was we touched el-
bows with the
French zouave from
Algieria, with his
swaggering air, the
busy Greek, the
Italian, the clean,
from his steamer,
and with the touch
came the thrill that
e feels as he realizes for the first time he is a cosmopolitan,
, , pioucl of his race and nation, but at the same time one in' a
motley crowd of chattering human beings. ,
V70 saw everything from the bizarre church of Notre
Dame to the Chateau D'If, a small chunk of an island in
-'Zi??l1frES.:"'fl1E Phi-:I-E viii?-':5
-5iiZ'3e:g1::i 1-1" z : 2
.1.-:,.,..,,,g.-,a, . rg 1 732.-
1-uzm-.:4g:-'--' '-1:4,ggi'1-'-sc - -
.-.:'.1.1 ' ,AH
f:,f:,:- 'qqz' ,
I: L , Y V Y Y
Fin 2 ,
45? ll i .
A" ' '
ful coloring of t
the blue of the
sky, thc blue of
the sea, the white
each sharp, clis-
with life. The
time flew by, and
then we put to
The run to
Gibraltar w a s
prolonged on ac'-
count of an acci-
dent to the In-
Finally we got in,
a sapphire sea. We caught our first glimpse of the wonder-
he Mediterranean. There was no blending of color there,
Norui: DAME Ds LA Gmmn
CHATEAU D1-: Loxucimmrs
and fell to,coal-
ing the next clay.
It was nasty
up the flirty
Welsh coal from
the little rotten
hulks that must
have been ship-
mates with Noah.
It was slow work,
too-we were at
it eighteen hours.
Liberty came af-
ter our work.
Some went to
' mHi?EiI2H 'llllt ' I tl
'l'nngier, and others went to Gihrnlteu' nncl Algeeirns. I sup
pose the experiences ot' that one clay would fill :L good-six cisy- A
. . . . . . . 4 N. Vik
hook, lllflfflllg hx' the t'llL'lllL'S lt, has turnlshccl for mess chsens- ?... i., 4, -Qin
. ' H ' . 'ls--?1:fR-fz'Z:J'P-'
slon. 1 VVe l7l'2l.H'll'liL'll t,ln'ough shops, seunplecl Speed :un """""""""'
Sneeonc-,s smokes to our he:u't's content, :xml lozule
with junk. Gilmrnltzu' is always interesting. You see the
Wllll'O'llCllIlL'l'Cll ottieers nncl their serious faces tell you that
You can hnngine
what :L delightful
nffnil' it wns. VVe
.journeyed on to
the Azores. Gen-
tle reeuler, if yon
enn inmgine :L
s il li e n Arizona
town mlulnpecl' in-
to the Illlllllllf of
the Atlantic, you
have Fnynl. Two
hours ashore was
Q,',:,..D -,qs ,.. -..
" :ns-1-ev M -ar Q,
ffl' 15 95' QW115, -A
,A-.V ,. ,,-l " V.-53
--: ' ,g 4,1 jp,
, . , gl! '
J' ,Fifi ff -. .ini
- ' s v 4 V.
K Ht Z' 'T.Z7
theirs is :L white
Ill :L n , s hurclen.
lint we haul to
snil, not regret-
fully, for. the
fe v e 1' of Sep-
telnher lenve was
getting in om'
I n Mzuleim
we elinlherl the
mountain :L n cl
eonstecl cl o w n,
nnxl thnt. was
:Lhout all we flirl
except Spig Ln-
latter trierl to
Y ' ..fL.,i..ya.-f .,'., 4 'J ,"" 1.'
.. . ..-,. -. 1. ' -Ja." f
,HOKCH I LZ.,
enough. YVe took on coal from a collier and counted the days
The run home was uneventful except for the death of
Landy at sea. Yve finally sighted the Virginia capes, and those
low shores never looked better to us. There was the. usual
harrowing stay at Solomon's and then best of all, leave-no
more night watches, no more scrubbing of clothes, but home,
Our first foreign cruise was not all fun. The food was downright poor,
the allowance of liberty niggardly, and sleep in warm weather was well' nigh
impossible. But it was a very valuable experience in that it gave us a glimpse
of life from the enlisted man,s point of view. For instance, we, having
scrubbed a hammock, will always look with tolerant eye on the man who
steals fresh water to scrub his. There were good times, however, and alto-
gether the cruise was an experience we shall always remember with happy,
although slightly mixed, emotions.
pf "w y ff '
K ...ff . ,W - Vyyy yvyy V ,ef Ull, ll", , e
l 'T , 4
- ,I ge
w -. .vw-
1 5' - X
.-"ti il I -
UNE 3.-The morning after the
night before! VVhew! Really, these
authorities are civilized--letting us
sleep in until 7:30 this morning, and
giving us :ill day to fuss. I see where
I get even for those clnnces I flirln't
get last night. Guess I have every-
thing' packed now-four l2l.lllNll'y
hugs, one mattress, two bundles,
three cups, and n strong box-won't
Timm: DAYS OUT
- '151? I--ff'
ii 1"'?ii W ii
,fffai 11 ' .1
Qi wsjf- I hc il happy Illllll whcn I suc that pile of .junk sniuly stown-cl
1351, 111 iny locker on thc Iowa?
f. . 21-Asg'A,:i, 1 . ..
L'A".--fkhfgv' 'S J ' V-E lll J U
-' H.-nd, llllk 2 P XLIIIUI lllU'lL'IlCl'I'iCS! Of nil the c'o11fo1111clc1l
luck! 'Ifhought I know how to swing 11 INLIIHIIOCIQ before, but
ininu didn'h swing nt all when I got it tcn foot off the duck. Hninucl Inst
night-woke up and found
llly lll2Lttl'CSH 11flo:1t.
' June 9.
June 12. illilillqt
11.1. D 5.
IQISSING THE TILAIINICY S'I'0Nl'2
liku writing 'thc Inst fuw 1l:1ysg not sick nt :1ll,
yon know, hut just kincl of weak.
Juno 18.---AfQ11cc11stow11. Irish sod looks ns
grccn ns any othur :1n1l it gocs vm-ry well with
thc VCYIIIIIIIT hnc of sonic Irish l'2Iilll0IltS I h:1v1-
sucn. Green cups, grcon cunts, and :1hl11'cvi:1tc1l
green trousvrs :LFC the f11shio11-:1lso rluhly
c-In-1-ks, rcd 111-cktics 111111 No. 10 tnn boots.
Raining Zlgtlill. It ruins hc-rc while you
A I Vit A .--I 1
y ,4b5w1:g,SN Q15 'vw
.9 r 1
47 'ff' I
, , f f
ff 5 fs
wail, it ruius wlu-u you walk, it ruiiis wlwu vou rirlv, :xml il . N
'fill' ,Ti ff? .Q
4 , ff25iij'ffm5lW'iii1.-
i. zffi, i,g?3,.f.g, ,J 669:36
xv .. My f"
tag. 11:51:44 if
' is 5 ...,K.. 2.99:
ruius wlrm-rim-roi' you furu your lm:-li to suv wlu-llu-r tlic suu is ,gig .4
coming out. '
Juno 22.-If ruins cspu-
K lax :mule lim u
cially lmrml wlivu you go fo Kill:u'uu-y--il' tlic
lulws wont clr-V, 'rl1cy'cl fill up ngniu in two
ilu-vs. AlJll'clllll4'llfly'S Rm-clqs climl rock with
moisturu to-cluyg lilicwisc my raiiuclotlws :xml
my sm-rvicc. But it was won-Hi it ull to lislzcu
to llioso Irisli lioziliucufl':ulcly will: :L pint
ol' Hl'CWIl.tC1' iusillu ol' liim, slauuling up in the
lm-cu Al2lV0lll'l1l'Cll,, to tlu- pvut hogs :incl moss-
covurccl rocks. lioumuliof --zuul clistiuctly
:if :uul pouring fortli flu- slruius ol"'Kull1-
Julio ,28.fG. lf. 'l. 0-00-00. linglisli
f'll1LllllQl, :uul still us JL poml in thu moon-
liglil. lVl1y, Josli Ya-iih-r fm-ls pi'oH,-V goocl
' July 3.-Hocli Dm' Kaiser, who
rulos the Ifnivurscl 21 fvuns for
'tliu limpm-ror's liousuliont mul 12 B
iuoru for luis puppy-clog lorpcclo
'l'l1c l'illllJL'l'0l' mlosirvs that Kim-l
slmll lu- orclrrly mul lll'll.lT,""l',llUl'l"'
Iluslr Cl0'l"l'.XGl'2S 4501,
' 332241: . ,x:..3'-'.': ,' . . ," Q 4, :j'g.f,-f'-,::.'1--xg
W":'?1-f-' 1:.W ' - 1.
. .3 l
if i ,
' - . L -- 'g 'i i
,G 4 - -Q V v-M F L .
x -- ' "
fore Kiel is orderly and neat,-to a most extraordinary degree. The streets
are clean-the grass is cut-the houses are painted. The very butcher shops
have clean windowsg you can look in and see the sausages piled up in fancy
pyramids - wurst u p on ,
July 9.--Have a head i
like a flour barrel, and my
mouth tastes like ashes. I-1-
don't know, but I guess we
are back from Berlin. Jim-
iny-whe-ee-ow! My senses
will-will come back after a
while, and then I'll try and
write some more about the
'W l K just finished with a
fire and collision drill
. for the benefit of the
G e 1' m a n Vic'e-Ad-
miral, who seemed to
take great interest in
1 all the doings. Yes,
he was told, the mid-
shipment did it all-
fwith their little
i . v
f. , . A . L . L J r P... Ai ', Ln:
Gmmmx l'll.l'Zli'l' S,u.i"1'isu ox Jvm' -I-'ru
EW 'W'5'iiQ?Mf' 'K
. - 5 'WWTSFZ' 15?
,mfaewksgm L, M .aw-1 :gr i. 55-2g,.
I 4- --eww.. 1 wqkgflk M.. - W, S - YL
l - b,4E':1a,,1 it-1. fi
5, - Jiri ,
July 15.-Did anybody ever tell you that it was cold in Norway, even in
the summer time? They didn't? VVell, eome up here and try it for a while,
in the country where Hans Ertfs ancestors hring strawberries to town with
sleighs and reindeer. l'1veryhody,s amhition here to c-limh a mountain two feet
higher than someone else has climbed, and to eat strawberries on the Fliiifjeldet,
984 feet up. Ask Diek Byrd.
S. M. S. lll'II,GOI.ANll
July 16.-Pulled my 150 pounds all the way up Lovstaken this afternoon
and was well repaid for the H. P. expended. The lakes hack of Bergen,
transplanted, would make Killarney look like a common everyday frog pond.
July l9.-Two dozen postcards, a doll, and a eowhell was all I could buy
P i .-qnl+
' I Tin: iRlll'EROR 1XIilllVES"33 Goss
T 4 - 9 fi r
lets' 'I ..21?f1Y7"c
'13 7 omg T0 N- 1
,K ' -l 41 -l
In the souunir line to-day.
X l y 4 e eftl
July QI.-Believe me!
Xounu ls "some" country!
You lnny lmve been over the
Cllllilillllll Selklrlis or in the Yosemite Vul-
ley, over tlle Alps or flll'0llgll tlne Silnplon
tunnel, on tlme 'l'1'nns-Siberian Railway or
into the wilcls of Alnslm, lmut until you 'lmve
trawelerl from Bergen to Finse, you don't
know what xnountnin rsmilrozuling is. One
llllllfl1'Cll mul twenty tunnels in as lllillly
miles, rivers, wnterfsllls, rzmpicls, steep
grades, snow-uoverecl lIlOlIllt2Lll1S, long
silent fiorcls whose sifles shoot Stfillgllt up
above you five tunes us lligll ns the Wash-
ington lllfllllllll0lll'1lIlltll you lmve seen
Voss nncl the Flzuunsrlnlen Valley, you
l1:Lveu't seen Nnture-powerful, :1we-in-
spiring, mul lnujestiv.
ly f 'Muff
BERGEU lIlllI f 1
much the sandy
capes have changecl
in the past eleven
There have been
good times abroacl:
there have In e e n
strange people to
see and strange
July 5241.-+But all pleasures
must Cllfl'-5llllllC flicl when th
12 Norge cakes and that ice cream
began to act. Fine cakes i11 this
, ,1 y
July 30.-Bay of Biscay.
Sloppy weather above, and 1,111 mate of the berth
deck. My feelings W0l1lllll,lL look well i11 print.
August 3.-A-Gilll1'2LllZ2Ll"fl1C home of Saccone,
Speecl M Co. Here live tl1e choice beggars,
swincllers, fruit peclcllers, and dead-beat inerchants
of all creation. The place WllC1'C 2,000 per cent.
cliscounts a1'e the rule'-if you are wise Cllilllgll to
Hx the price before you pay the 111o11ey.
August 6.--Gibraltar be blown llp and pul-
verizerll The next lanrl is hofmclf
August 21.--7:00 A. M. Chesapeake Capes
ancl the States again! Band is playing-
" 'Mid pleasures and palaces .... tllCl'C,S no place
like Ho111e !"
Yes, the United
States again, where
there are civilized peo-
ple, good things to
eat, and-ice cream!
S111all woncler, then,
that the whole ship,s
company is out o11 the
fo'c'sle to see how
IS ,,.m, SNOW ,vp Fixsl-1. Jem' 20111
ll GABRHBZIHR f Q e
1 voices to listen to tlieie have been new and wonderful ex-
'Y pexlences lol ill .yet you nonlt final a man on this ship who
-2" isnt Ulzul to come back once again to what he calls God's
0 00 p m One lmoui mole will see ns at Solomon's Island-
tlie 1LlNlLlX0llS of Cxab Ifltets from time immemorial. Here,
30 miles from the nearest
habitation and 1,000 miles
from civilization, we are to
li 'ww' exist for the next seven days
-so near to leave anal yet
Slnxxlsu Bum, l'llUll'l'
Aug. 24.-Ye goals
and little fishes! Can we
never escape yon collier
crabs fo the left of
usg crabs in front of
us, ernbs behind ns.
the night before
leave, :incl :ill
tiIl'0llg'i1 the ship
Every 01'CIl.i'lll'C is
busy, getting rezuly
"Show off, cow-
s wa in .V ' '
" Vulc 11,11 "P She
comes alongside with
500 tons of Norge
coal-all dust and ai
to the right of us,
-1, i- ,
BACK HOME AGAIN
Cmnin' clown with
U. S. Crab lfleut coals
from thc xvllll'illlI
'I .ook out in-low!
conll Got soma slmvc-lx
ilu-rv, you people, :mil
fill up flwsc- lmpqsf'
Gzulgwziy for ilu- lruvks
-stvp ulmmpg livvly ilu-rc
will: that lmul. mul all
lvl llmsi- lungs fzlll 0lT"'
"NV:1lcu up l'llvl'c- on
ilu' wilwlll 'l'nlcc lwr
up-:-nsy now :ull right,
ull spa-ml!" flllllgln-Q'llllQl'
"!"n-n... ...-, -
.am S'-.-A S1
.. '- A
U. S. IXUXILIAIKX' Co,xi.lmn "Vl'l.c,xx"
Loox OUT Brzmw !
"SuFf0ring' slimwlva of sun-
Sllllll'l Give mc :L clrink. Come
Jlllilp-WllSll up? Not ye z
wllili-! Noi' if l know ii. you
mlun't! 1311 ions lust ll0lll'?-flllltlhi
filling: ln-r up. :all right. Two mori-
llll'll on tlml' lilw, tllvrc-l Unix!
un, you lonfc-rs. und give us u
1V' 1 1-r V , 1.
S0 onwzurd 1-vm-1' on we go
Across ilu: tralvklcss
xvllill' svn and sky vn-
NVIIU on thx- mid-wauh'l1
d ns wa- stool' for
homv, sewn-vt homo.
Xml Ill'l'1llll of rlczu'
r lmls mul can-cs we
Aml naught lull' joys
"Scnun, You Sucmzn, Scnu
0 0: F'
,jpg ' l
lVl11'rf dial you yu on lmrv?
"New York for niine-every tlIlll'.u-"P.XClI.
"Buck to the hills of clear old Lewiston, Iclz1ho."-
'l'noMrsoN, li. R.
nxvilHlllllf,L'l'0ll, ll. C., on the first l'ill'.n-l,AYNl'I.
Then why rIirln'l you slay?
"Gee, l've got it on you fellowsvl clon't have to leave
rlirl you flu, mul wlrnl rlirl you mn.-rl enjoy?
'Slept nte, :nul then slept some lll0l'0.,liI,l'l"I'l,l'i.
"One lurgre Clwisinizls llllllH'l'-fn, you turkeyl"--Conmzv.
"Why, you know they clon't know anything clown where I
eonie from, mul they nsezl to listen hy the hour with
their mouths wide open. Golly, hut that wus funny l"
"Money gave ont-no more marks!"-Guow.
"Haul no more eluss rings to give uwuyf'--Monnlssl-iv.
"She t'run me clown-l"ntnre Mrs. did ln-lJlll'IlSUNS'l'0K.
"Couldn't have found :anybody to take me buck home!"-
lx 1 li1l"l"l'ill.
f, f .-Q7
4 QQ lzllllf
H6 :Em g,s:.:9:22g723:1:72S:-:wi 4-
. ,,,,,,,,,. ,
' aifiim iv' igllmllulfwgi575557: l i "FI
- - --asm ii ly -me if 'be an 0
M .ri-lm: - M1g.,4 "fee N Vi f ll ,.,
1 l- 1 H " 3 l , ' l J
5 lxlhlllillsl X ,lNllLl,, .-QQZPZQ f 'IA :HC 1 'I 0 5:35 153
P yqlllllk l -- Wg.,,0,i 'Al 1 N U wig 5045,
"' . ,mmnmx K. - ,'y.'.jy1v,4 g ,V , A I, . ' ?,e's1f.-4 ffl
1 -vi--is-'iv if '--' - gl 1 ' -9, 0 mauve-'Q
G ii , fufg' 'i r
N, r""""' YK- CAN" .-- -- MIR I 5 I N , -532:42 x
NTU az- T" sg! !!! ' v-1. ' 1 5 ' A ' ' Q5-:n:f'.f'Q
,ifiidll mes!! -V 5 ' ,l E W, f '76
is!!! - u g 2 1 ' N9 H ,l R U32 A c.
' ' 2 s I 12: """"'1f f -v" s '- ' fl S:
'fx' u We ' , P21 Jil iii, ig
WML 3 if 25,1 ,354
Q3 A NK N
Vins Tl? I Q -1' -. f
mme Z, Y Q sf
fi M f
Q . m- X
M' 'Q,,24f,4' da , rf 'M' Bitb xmp 8.110 1 lg:-.'
Wfwffi Q fu ,. 4495415 ,Awhcn
f if .- -aE1f.' ,yas 'L --
f Q51 v-' -.MW '41 A
D, , S
, A KC Df'ws'ff:,:fa.AE.
S-W wwf, VQAP' ,A F'm.w'xArf
X 4135? 55,24 'GT Gd -K TQTAW EATHDPFA -A
' I' XV QVC, TA 1-AZ:-:Ch T,,1A0P"A
V f F Tc- T X
W4! I ' l ' I I gg xN
f J RI 1 - 4..- ,I N ,
L f 1421+ A Y f Mziw
"Wil, 'N ' r ' wht F , I ,',!
f WB JI W1 J 1-g.' x Xkx 5,5 4 as
ju fmff gf xg R023 1
.ew'C,' QF Yeik'
4 ' -'53-.f A f.,,I 's' GQM fi
' Mt CLASS?
.. ,, XJ 4
5 .gnfAP'SHB7rETe9 -'iiqijg k N
'X 'SUSIE fJEW"S Kfi"'a4 f ' f
35515421 ', ' , - X11 , ' I.
wr - M4 .db Q X 'A
Q 'GP USDA A2
"iA 'if ,. '41 , M . ' '
HRW., .f C31 f '
ff f 955423237 HAR? pf, Tv-QE afilil-4-9-M
m HE W ' new
wi f A 5'
W 'W ff! STQEMQWGMAFL 'Q' fe mga?-S'2v
'2fff11'f,, - ff FOR A SEQ!-G10 - 1 I7 Ne wgxwwe..
X Noni A on: ...Mk STETNQ
1 IRE, '
f' My 3, -.
if-2-'TWG QHYNERA, , v ,
had drt-:unu-cl for two long vm-urs.
,H x , . .
IL lohhg, rt-vt-ption roonl. :und c-orrutors u't-rv
throngt-d zz good hour lu-forv tlu- sc-lu-dulcd lu-1"
of tlu- festivities.
slapping of tuu-ks. pt-nls of l'llllt'0llS lnnglitt-r, hoistt-rous
gl'Cl'tlllg5, und othcr symptoms of tl rt-nl pnrty. 111:14-h lu-w
zlrrlvnl wus lIlTl'0tll'ltllI'ilV gre-1-ts-d 'and nrula to ft-1-l. in
that storm of good-fellowship, thnt tlu-rc wus now
X l -
l'Now WHEN VM THROWDH
li.L SAY lPEQnoDL AND
Tv-oe cue- EVERY BODY
pulntiul prison wus for- I I
goth-n in tlu- px-1-st-:luv
ot' tlu- vlnss suppc-1' to
whivh wt- luut lookt-d t'ol'-
Nothing 4-ould hc lu-ard ulrtirx- tlu-
tilitv. tlu- stnl' :nut tlu- unvhor, or
tlu- tonga- gguv :nut tlu- pride- oi'
tlu W. Nl. C.. A. lonnnu-s Hlllll' '
wus :1 nuulhousa- lillm-d with au. nloh
of dt-lirions lnnntu-s all looking: for
tlu-ir sc-:lt nunllu-rs. und tolling tlu-
tult- oi' tlu-ir ls-uw-V -ull in ont-
.Xt lust tlu- doors wt-rc Ul!l'llt'tl und wt- troopt-d in whilt- tlu- hznul pluyt-d
tlu- lu-w class nl:1rc'h. 'l'lu- connuittot- haul dont- its lu-st und that lu-st fur
surpnssc-d our wildt-st 1-xpt-c-tations. 'l'lu: food wus lit' for nny king, thc
rt-st of tlu- nu-nn could not lu- 4-qunlla-cl outside- of lit-rlin Qt-spa-c-iully
zipproc-izltt-ml hy thost- who dint-d nlongsidm- total llllHl2llll0l'SJ, thu nnnsic'
rt-vivit'ying'. tlu- nu-nns nifty. :und tlu- hilzu-ity Ctlltttljlfltllli Tlu- first fc-w
tonsts wt-rv lu-nrd hy nuuny :nut provod good. Thost- tutor on wa-rc drlownt-d.
in spnds, npplunst- und ltlllj2:lltt'l" hut did wt- or tlu- spt-:ilu-rs c-ure-? Noth-
ing stirring. Mc-hitulu-l!
A nt-nr riot' start:-d with tlu- lust c-ourst-, howt-vt-r. for it provt-at to hc
iu- crm-:nn disguise-cl ns spuds 11 ln Murphy :uul nuuny ot' tlu- hoys, Lnking
it for the Vogt-tnlvlc, were grossly insulted nt Stll'll :1 c-uhninntion of our
fcnst. 'l'ow:lrds tlu- 1-nd, :un ilnproinptu hop wus sturtt-d. which oddt-d to
our lHlplllllt'SS, that of tlu- wuitc-rs. :und nunu-rous citim-ns of NVushington,
who took it in through the doors. At lust vnnu- tlu- Stan' Spanig-tt-cl
llznnu-r, followt-d hy hznul shukvs ull round Chu-huling lm-s gm-consj. Tlu:
snppvr wus ow-r-tlu: higgt-st night for us :ls an unite-cl c-lnss.
MONTH haul pnsst-ct shu-4: tlu- lineal joyous cry of "zip more
days." Wu haul tustvd of tlu- divx-rsilit-d joys of lt-nw till ont-v
nnorc- wt- could suy "zip niort- days." hut with thu joyous 1-ry
lm-t'l. out. lt wus zu hnppy throng, liowm-vcr, that wulkvd, or in
sonu- 1-:lst-s rollt-cl. into tlu- Nm-w Willnrd. 'l'lu- mroxhnitv of our
' L 5'-'E Clommi-i-i-E:
' in --G
-XX ii ' C '
EJ emi ,
THE CLASS ........ DeWitt Clintbn Ramsey , Q A , 'A
TWO-FIVE ........ Harold Eugene Saunders Q 4 , gif,
QUEENS ............ Warren Jennisoxp wiuis 5 if 1
GRAND FINALE ..... ..... M ike Reilly , .
'fsa-vnfwv-A 'IT-vvv-ff144k., 3-:via
S. F. BRYANT .....
L. R. DeROODE. ..
G. W. DUGGER ....
S. G. ROCKWELL..
W. W1NsLoW .....
A. c. DAVIS .......
A. E. GLANN ......
W. H. P. BLANDY
R. E. BYRD, JR ....
R. o. GLOVER ..,.
c. T. HULL .......
R. W. FERRELL..
c. F. MARTIN .....
J. L. HALL ........
W. K. HARRILL...
E. U. LAKE ,......
W. J. NUNNALLY
W. A. TEASLEY..
o. E. O'NEILL ....
R. T. DARROW...
J. G. VENTER .....
L. B. ARD .........
M. W. CALLAHAN
E. LL-R. GAYHART
R. M. FORTSON...
D. R. LEE .........
M. W. MEEK .....
M. s. TISDALE ....
v. c. GR1EE1N,JR.
c. W. MCNAIR .....
E. L. VANDER-
W. T. COCHRAN..
H. K. FENN .......
P. M. RHEA .......
P. P. RODES ......
c. H. WANT ......
o. W. BAGBY .....
H. T. DICKINSON
H. c. VAN VALZAH
L. WOOD ...........
R. W. CARY ......
R. A. DYER .......
T. J. DOYLE .,.....
R. W. CLARK .....
M. B. ARNOLD...
R. ASSERSON .....
B. B. RALSTON...
s. A. WILSON .....
s. R. DEETS .......
R. KIELY ....
L. c.. NEFF .......
1912 CLASS SONG U.S.N.A.
Wards Q Mule by
MIDSHIPMAN B. DODD IMS
Arr. by U.A.ZIMMlRMANN
Lander U. B.N.A.Bnd
, . .
Fill up your gin - len higlni meh :perk-ling lo tht
ri-.- " 4 ' 1 ..-
. :T 1 z:-nag' - V - 113::iL:i
' f A - '
1- B 42? Em ' 4 2 i 4 l I
5 1 1- I I 1 1
:- -- : -...r:a:.i-...-
m5:.1-:1 .....- g5,:: - -gi,...... 0
brim. Andwhile wehmnl our dear old CE: le! ev 'ry aye grow
--- 5 Ezlzl
. V : 1
W 1 1
ai 3 5 - A' Q . , ,7 -
dim. Thoughmld- dy days muy pai and dprk slouidlhida the
' . I - F s I F
LL: 5 E ' f 4 1 y
, -4 J -
L 1- : E if .f F x
a A ' ' '
I ' E Q
, I . : E i tn B
I blue, in yan dur clan nl nine-leon tvrelvewdra A! - way: HIG-
, A .
ii?-E54 : : z.-5.5-EEE: ':f.:::::::I
- 51- 51" E:-:::5 ..-.:g5 g
... , ...... .. . T, I '1T -...t .
One nine! One two!
'l'lns Lnc'liy Hug isnt lilac otliursg it w:Lsn't intonmlocl that it slionlrl ln-. It
lms grown, mtlivi' H1:Ln ln-vn nnulc, ont of tlic :nnnsing :incl intvr:-sting rec-owls
ot'oni'vl:1ss, :incl it lms vonn- to nicnn S0lllCl'lllllg more to ns tlmn il incrv liook.
'l'ln-rc nu- Hmosu who nmy sntv tlmt it is too personal, lint wlmt is our lill-
In-rv 3ll"l'l'l' ull, lint :L sin-cn-ssioii of conflicting l'l'glll!lll0llS :nnl pl-rsonnl pccn-
liziritics? It lins lmccn our intention to lcuvo hum tlic iniprussion of vucli nmn
:is thu rcst ot' ns snw liini, :inrl us wc will rc-inunilmui' liini for nmny ycnrs to
VVli:Lt, Huis lmoolq wonlcl llc witliont Kiclll-i"s workfwvll, wc':l just ns soon
not Hiink ol' Hint. W lmtovci' pralisc :lnrl cruflit llllly ln- clnc this hook, goes to
liiln, for liis rczilistic niiclsliipnlun :irc thc lifc of it ull. Uonlrl Hn' I.nc'ky Bug
lm fluflicntt-il to :L IlllllSlllpllHll1, we Slllllllll sec on H10 front page tlic picture of the
nmn who lins work:-rl li:n'rlc-st for the czlnsu-I'lunry Mylin Kia-tl'u1'.
Y' ai., :lim ki ' rule
n I 'V"'7l'i'1'Ql 1 I X 425. nw- f p, V 'DE f
,Z :Mi-,s:-J:-::r:.. ,iff 551:15 , 'ifffgw ".a.z.,.,:f.1':.w -w -:gm s' ew' - e- .W
' n 2:1
iq ' X2 1
' Qfsdp 5 'gn
71 ' IQIW 1 J lg:
C I 5543
4 ll Q Q
Yiilrw DL mg, ,s:.t,,o,,,'. Big?
Z. CP Aj
,f,'f, 4121? . A va ,vm 'QM QQ:
sig! Q 'U 'Cf -:uve
O I 4
New W' at 1ll""J' . 1 ,341
Q2 "' M 7 v K
K 'P .S 4-. - 'vp I
Form ff G-ao fl' VM: 72 'I I 9 gt 5 '
Lo wmeomr- ,bud . M Mc,
-' ' . - V , ' fi ,
f ' '3 'LIS 'i ,4
y " 32' 1 E X
1 . . ' , , 4 .L .' .
'S-1 ' ... :L-:""l' . ' ,, ' ' , 'Q 5 "
G58 il., 1215 W ll! ',. all f 'sfiesi i f . , 7
l55fW'?Ff5l?5E?f'Afk----' V' A. EE. .xkfrsaivf ' ' "ia:l'gh. ff' Hmoab one 4v',x,.GQm,,
.ras 'aw-.' -- ' F' -1" Q let: '.,. f 1' ' mqvtf' -
, - i 5 l J i X ...li . . .. 4 4
-'-. I -F..- W . -so ': ' ,
Jew: Eg ' - W: A "5vj73:.?z, fy
3 :. - ' 525 5 'a ' zu- 0 "" FQ ' m ', ' f
wi. if :' x . . 5 -f K usb.: ' '- . Q
my 'a V-'43 71, 4, - ig - .z i-5 S f ,-Q-.. . QE? , '
1 " I , I I ,e.- :Q 1 . '.. , , . 0.5,
' , - i cv ' ' 'YQ
0 I 4--if I tx i M I l li gd
.1. 15 ,jp -.f A "' 72 J, !: I'
1 f a 5 '.'.Ji::'-: ne.. -8:
,.. in P - If IQ, N
A, - H q lik jqi, D Q O
gl' 'K f ,Q b f . 7- g QMQW' Q
- : if n 4 ,Y 'ff
i 3 . 4
' l,,d g j c O I N 2 i
5- I ' N- x., P
J sr: Wm Wd' .
lanky img btaff
Business Manager Editor-in-Chief Art Editor
ROBERT S. HAGGART HAROLD E. SAUNDERS HENRY M. KIEFFER
ERNEST G. SMALL JAMES C. 'MONFORT HOWARD H. GOOD
HOMER C. WICK JAMES LESLIE KING DAVIS DETREVILLE
ERNEST M. PACE, JR. EDGAR A. RUSSELL JULIAN B. BISHOP
HERMAN E. FISCHER SHIRLEY A. WILSON RUEBEN A. HALL
ALBERT B. SANBORN WILLIAM A. CORLEY JOHN L. FOX
Class 1915-H. O. TOVEY
+ 3 fl
xx MV .
wx E, .
AN ELEMENTARY TREATISE
THE THIQORY OF THE GYRATIONSVOF THE COMPASS
D15'1'1+:1mf11NA'1'1oN or' SUCCESSIVE NOON 1'os1'1'I0Ns BY THE SYSTEM 014'
NAVIGATION WITHOUT A SEXTANT
A complete revision of
' LOST AT SEA
STIMSON J. Glsn and PAUL FINITNY.
With Notes from
Prime Vertical Sights During Breakfast .... ..... N V. Pmuuyg
Gun Deck Sights and C-W's ........... ,,,, , XNONYLIOUS
The School of the Steam Launch .... .... G . Hunmos
Abandon Ship, Yawl Agronnrl ............. ....... H . G. G,x'rL:s
Forces 'Pending to Cap:-size Sailing Launch .... .... G . B. XV111Tr:111sAD
l'lIliI'Alll'ID AS A TEXT noone Fon 'rms usn OF
MIDSIIIPMEN Ol" THE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY
PHILIP R. ITIEFFER H. IC. SAITNDICRS WOOLSEY W. VVILLIS
No'1'1zs: On Shifting VVinds and the Trimming of Ventilators... ......... VVEEMS
Pr.A'rl':s: How to Get Ont of Dangerous Scmieireles .......... ..... S CHUIIQMANN
Al'l'liNlJIX2 WVhy Is a Naval YVarfare? .................. ..... D . C. Rmusm'
THE U. S. NAVAL INS'I'I'1'UTE
Earn Tlinlthunrr 1Urnm P I' i C 0 , S 2 7 5 0
"ll faat que fy l?'IlC0'I'l?.H-IAAGRANGIC.
HIS book has been prepared for the use of the midshipmen of the U. S.
Naval Academy and is designed to cover a short course in the Department
of Literature and General Hot Air, preliminary to the work in the more
advanced departments of this institution.
The chapter on "Anyness and Its Universality" is made very brief because
of its extensive treatment in this department: it being fully discussed in the
book "Mathematics as an Aid to Public Speakingf, the references to the fam-
ous ease of "Sweaters and Jerseys" being unusually complete.
The chapter on the UNIQUENESS OF PURE SPACE is given because
of the use made of this subject in the Department of Social Science and Eti-
quette in their course of 'fSmall Talk and Light Conversation.',
By special request of the Department of Mathematics and lVIetageometry
we include a chapter on the 'fApparent Arbitrariness of the A PRIORI," as it
is necessary for a foundation for the branch DISCREET UNITS and the
CONTINUUBI which is to be instituted this year for those who intend entering
the Coast A1'tlllC1'y.
A chapter on Euclidis PARALLEL POSTULATE as discussed by Wolf-
gang Bolyai is included. VVhen it is remembered that this writer is the author
of "Tentamen juventutem studiosam in elementa matheasi, this discussion
will be regarded with authority.
These ideas will be treated in greater detail in the Department of Aeronau-
tical Engineering and Submarine Construction.
As a reason for the inclusion of three chapters on the GRUNDGEBULD
of Felix Klein, we quote from Halstead,s Edition of Labatchevsky's "Theory
of Parallels," page 48:
"But it is not absurd to think of space as interfering with anything. If
you think so, take a knife and a new potato and try to cut it into a seven-
This book is to be supplemented by work in the model room. In addition
to the magic lantern for showing circulating decimals in act of circulating,
this department has been provided with a piece of open ground for keeping
ROOTS and practising their extraction. It has been found advisable to keep
SQUARE ROOTS by themselves as their corners are apt to damage others.
The chapter on the "Decline and Fall of the Red Mikes" is from White-
sideis autobiographical sketch "How I Happened to Drag a Scminaryf' In
the chapters on Hygiene VVard's PREVENTION and CURE of SEASICK-
NESS has been freely consulted. Whitehead's "Internal Effects of Hair
Tonic" has also been used. References to such standard works as THE
THISNESS of IS and THE WHICHNESS of VVHY are plentiful.
The parallax of stars has been measured with Venter's Artificial Horizon.
"VVl1y is it that it was, that it was not that it was, and if not, why not ?"
VNDEW THE NEW WEQ.llFflE
"You'1'1' on Ilia' pup. xuvvy? Iifflie-1:-rf-M' me, I uiu'l lulciu' no chances under the present
-CY R.0llI'2Il'1'S, T0 XVOUNGSTEII, 1912.
"The striking fvnlure of the 'innovation so appeal.-r lo lhe people that they are not liable
to see llle real defeats of Ilm innovation. liulher Num spend lhe money for lhe innovation,
il is belter Io Ioolr uruunrl uuzl .we if nomelhing r'1m'l be boughl lhul is more essenlial to
smrr-ess in nulvll u'urfure for flu' some price."
--lJlll'2lSONS'1'0K, ON lNNov.v1'loNs.
FALI. IN! Am. Tm: Pwxic P.uv1'x'!
YVE HOPE TO SEE FHANGES LIKE THESE
1"0l'Clgll i'l'lllSL'S-'HO Severn cruise--no sail clrill.
Smoking liO0lll'-'17ll'St Class fluh.
Eight 6'ompennies-disrnting-sfripcs and lnizznwls for ull.
No fourth sleek, clean waiter to drink :mil wash in, and hot water at all times.
No Canteen but candy 'tickets insfezul. Saves money.
Hip pocket in trousers. ,
No Dngo .Qncl Class year.
2.2 in :ill subjects. ,
BUT NEVER ANY MORE OF THESE
Foreign tours-pe1'so1mlly conchlcterl, ai ln Buck.
Semi-unns. :incl Aims.
New books hy officers colmceted with the Academy, 5157.50 per.
Swedish dance and weak squid.
No napkin rings.
Hell-cats,--life and drum corps.
No ol'l'iccr's hops on Snturchiy nights.
No cross countries.
No Academy team at Camp Perry.
H06 WHO ND HY
XVI- can do no lxcttcr than
to quote thc distinguishcd
Paul Scymour on thc sulmjcct
of himsclf, although wc rcal-
izc that of all thc suhjccts
hc attcmpls to discuss, this
is tlue one hc knows lcast
"ln thc first placc, it is
had form and a waste of
timc to criticizc mysclf, as
all my fricnds arc willing
and cagcr to do it for mcg
hut I will ncvcrthclcss at-
tcmpt it in ordcr to give
cvcryonc a simple and uu-
My faults arc numcrous,
and ncarly all arc cqually
undcsirahlc. Ilowcvcr, Ull-
twincd among all of them,
wearing thcm into a com-
mon wholc, is that vicc pro-
crastination. Vice I call it,
for a vice is a had habit,
and you all know that pro-
crastiuation is a very had halmit. "Nou-r do
to-day what you can put oft till to-morrow,
for to-morrow ncvcr
comcs-it is always
to-day." "I.ct us cat,
drink, and hc mcrry,
for to-morrow wc
div." But as to-mor-
row ncvcr comes, wc
will not dic. Pcr-
haps this philosophy,
if it may hc callcd
that, accounts for my
But lct mc
you a hright-
cr side of
'P T -f Quin FEBS' FIKES QN QPPRQK M 11'
DRESS :I-:BQEAKFA-ST F'QiQrq4v1'5LA?'E
t e r , which
I Alfwayx Laugh al the
consists of a rathcr ohstrcp-
crous tcndcncy to mirth. I
always laugh at the wrong
timc. I still rcmcmhcr how,
in my cxtrcmc youth, I
laughcd at my fathcr as he
poundcd his Illl'fL'l'l' with
thc hammcr. I ln-camo a
saddcr and a wiscr hoy, hut
my proclivitics in that linc
wcrc not chcckcd in thc
slightcst, I laugh whcn I'm
hurtg I laugh whcn I'm
madg and I laugh at thc
wrong placc in a funny
story. Qnccr, isn't it?
Thcsc two faults have
causcd mc more troulxlo than
all my virtucs comhincd."
fllways a Little Ffkind
It is hut natural that hc
should have forgottcn-he
always docs that. I'Ic'd
lcavc his hcad lrchind if it
wcrcn't fastcncd sccurcly to
his lxodyg that, unlike gloves,
shocstrings, collar buttons,
books and sundry other articlcs, can't get
Tho forgctfulncss of all forgcttors, the
champion long-distance chalk tumhlcr of the
class, skctch artist, and handwriting expert,
Paul has made his name among us. But June
7th will comc, and Paul will still bc jogging
along. justlhalf a phase lmchiud. XVhatever
you do, Slccpy, don't forget to get your di-
Z fo iam "W I 46
Ao 4 f jQ.f Z,
" "--wmzw '
1, 4 4 ,
Attentiol, g'Cl1tlCllll'll! Colne to attention.
Right dress-tall men on tlie left-front! To
the front, two paces, lines take distance, niarcli! 1-..- -9,-squads
halt. Dress up on the lines-hold your heads np, chest ont, trunk to
the rear. Half right, face!
"Feet, close! Feet full, open! Toes, raise! Heels, sink!
"Heads up-arms sideward and upward stretching, trunk back-
ward curving,-knee bending and heel raising, by the eount-l-92-8--1+-
1-2-55-4--1-2--3-attention. Now try that over again. Toes
straight, eliins in.
"Arms stretcli-upward bend-outward fling-1-52.
"Section A to the real' gyinnasiunl, fall out, get dninbbells and
fall in again on designated
lines-full out!! No, come back,-fall in
"Section B, to the side gymnasium, get Indian clubs, on tlie double
Y Y 99
time-FALL OU1 !!
uP ! "
Egxiigns Q "' P E'-'wghst-rutv 4
, f' 7, T5-MT' ' ' . ' J
A I 0 an , ,
bmffw ' ,f f ,f ,f 0 ' 4' 'W' - "'3 iz,
f i f f f '
Z., ,,,,,, !r .nf " 'Q
F.mM1L1a1L, uonnax 121021.65
"The Call for section formation will he sounded :lt 7:11-5 P. M. YVhen the eull is sounded,
the first elnss will fall in hv sections :is for Modern-A now vosted. After the recitation.
the sections will reform :md mzlreh huek--"
IV. el, Order No. Umply-ump.
"iV f-fnlfj' -.,, Q fjfi A ai'-NJ
.EZ W5 'Mi
"A rise of temperzltm'e of the eopper foil even so small as one millionth of u degree will
generate ai enrrent in the loop :md give :1 deflection over one division of the seule. Nvltll nn
instrument of this kind the rzlclinnt heat of zu ezlndle vain he df-teeted :it IL lllSt1lIlC'C of two
5 . A
.wt 'o 1 1 J
3 A of l R A
'Ein hh 5 -' V , , T... 7
ff- i in W! if 'Q .53 A 0 Q - 9
"Louis XV. of Frzmee caused :nn electric shock from an buttery of Leyden jars to he nd-
ministered to 700 Czirtlmsizm monks joined hand in hand, with prodigious eHeet."
"The kite experiment wus repented hy ltomns, who drew from zu metallic string sparks
nine feet long."
A 74 776 GAL VANONETER
" g in -4 A
i dle" Terk 4
Hsllfll nn instrument. made with two miles of wire nhont .0001 ineh in thiekness, is eupuhle
of showing by ai deflection of one division of its scale u current of one fifty-four thousand
millionth port of zm umpere."--Sylvanun I' Tlmrmron, ICl4'efri1'ily mul Jlngnmlisni.
- A 4' ff-.
Wx Q Ax Qxfsmk xxXx.,.x Q J JI- I1-In
X Nha, ---A amp
Six-gi i ala
X WNUS N 1 QP - z
X C: X S 5 1, X X 2' t 0
Gyn - 1 N N
,,,1 as ? 5 X-r Q.. ixxxxx 7,
fm . XII A I 'Milli --
Ill70l'1'E4 N 'Z-A HX X E
1154 5 if N x - ' T5
4 L. .,..x,., . C i Iliff!! C - at
s 2 - .N i N Q-I --
ll 9 Q . 1
x at z QM ISI is L C e
-E-' ,LQ 'ST f Mai Z Sm?
W E: V rv' 'L Q :gi 1 Qzig
" I QM' - --H
- .:.:. 5: g lg .M ..,.....x .L Q f f ,
B ' iElIIIEEiiit'lIiE!Ei3::1i 2 3 , .Q
I IF I txxssvxXxsxx5X'Q N 0l11ll11 ,rl11111l X
Q I - X . 4 P 4
Q. I " ""' - sl lm X t ,
. .' TT A
7' u-qv 3, E J
5 g - - A- -
,T , ,E "The operation of this gear will he plainly
,M 6, , ' 1 evident after careful study of plate XXIXY'
,Ta -UL S. Navy Uyro Gears. fllark I., .lI'orl. I.
'C 7 Jllyfrril -k4:.,C?k-M "A 12-inch shell struck an armor Jlatc on
ig? I FQ ' If Q her water-line alnidships, loosening the bolts.
X I X I if-,' X fl A second shell, striking the same plate, caused
,, '--X"""-X ' , if i 1' I it to fall off. A third shell, striking where the
,YS Zvglyz,-LT,.,..,,i nlate had been opened up a tremendous hole
,, S . l
Iwi' 'N ,,, .i f fq. , Li ff in her side, and her doom was sealed."
.QQfv'l4liTA -liarlle of Tszmlzirna, S4-lmol of the Ship.
Tlggifizjie.-l 15515 24, ir -
N" "4 ' I I A f " wait" r...-""'
'illllllllldlllljjll ILLUUM-ull 0 V af- ff
f' ' , ' f. 2 x X 3!"" k
7- - C .xt if
Q ff- of i I
A,,,,- A-1 ,- , , 2 -112,
.. N, ,151 ,iig-
- .ink X55
- "Hence the average value
. of C alternating must equal
i i " , the average value of IC
- - fx . direct. The value of tre
' ' square root of C direct IS
C, but the average value of
Q the square root of C alter-
nating is not the same as
i . i the average value of C alter-
,-"""., V .,.--.,, natingf'
5 5 E -Naval Elrfr'lrician'.-r Text
1,0 ai - Q 5 Book.
! in "'Oh, yes you will-you
know that! Come now !' and
' 'IIE he pressed tighter the little
H hand that he held in his own.
3 E I She did not attempt to draw
I " it away-in fact, one might
' g have said that she rather
'I liked it." e- f.i'4M'llLU170IHllll
C'o1wvL'c77oM6 GF Moray
Some Distinguished Members
and how they became famous
W' PHE JIS?
h.. .-A fp' '-,.l-,7:5,,3i:.g.: gggggffqghu
- 1' 'FH rpg
- 1 -rg ll' -2,
? - -2 2 3
,Mg . A -S ,mul 2 1
55. W .K
, Q f
mms - Cgni' ' xx Q
'-47, MQ' 6 W lx l .-
A' -31 Q 6 Q --,
Q0 ff' ' -X
I' X 'lg A1 1X1 "
J- . ' ,fl U' .1 J 1, 2'
Jun CNW 1 .sp l ' 1
N 11-MN 1 Q s
N ""-Ng gr i iffgf,
-..X r f f 1K A. ' X' N
I 411 We-DJ f -Q 'Q' r ' Ar 'f
I N I. 9 5 -'
A ' M ., ' li LX l
USHQLLYU Armqmn OF Scoowo Ouiss Yea 111111111
CMM-r -mes? cfm.. 1QNca"'1Tag Almqriu-ale
gg, RMK? Sari-ATNG,
Nino Moo .1 ER I
34-Y 5 f
Roig Qvegqcmvg- AB.5'o4ar5J.Y Gong,
I -un .Qu-nw.
M M J' I 1
, e - g A.,
"'! M az'-
IK ' Q " f 5
0 V' 1-TE
5 ' , fix wigg-
"wfk . . . '
Bright Remarks by Brilliant Men
GW, Gd W
'xl E' H i' llin-f
7 X Q 'ii' IZ. E1 Q E 6' E
,- K ' -
N , i 'S
X H sm WLM am.,
A ' D Ln. XVliN'1WYOIl'1'1I fin Orduauc-cj-J'1"roui empty magazines, Load!"
Q ff, Q B--f'm:.u1-"Sir, I report the Commaudant wound." .
Z ill Q S Q 'limrl1:uM"I'Iydr0c-arhous, although mild and gentle by nature, will
3' 5 N M produce corrosion if loft um-ai-cd forf,
' IXAGIW Qin Mech. Pr-o.j-"In cnuntersiuking you horc a. large hole
5 X N, E and flll'll horc a small hole iusidv of it."
i ee 9 Af
1 v' --
K7 ' 2 N
A A -T .
F N x 1
Ixr. DIILLEIK -f--' -"NVhat are the regulations regarding paying visits
of courts-sy between vc-ssvls afloat?" '
Donn-"Do you mvau in port or at sca, sir?"
ZACIIARIAS-MIX six-point ship is Il six-mustvd sr'lioolu'1'. No, sir!
it'S a' Ship that carries six dvgrccs of helm."
Euucu Cin NElY.DLu1xZllllllth is a disvasc of thc- throat."
55. - I X 217555
2 ESQ 2 ,... - " '-
LEE' ' W Q
U 1 le 1 fl, If guf-'Yu
ffTi " ' , ,Zn
K K SHIP Vg 'WS
A ii a , W A, l,f,ff.1f, A777
.X 't f xg if kt .gl -9.7
-to or 'E S' - 1
f 5 i f
filly i Y' gl litukvf ,
flllihn. iluz Eisb Makes the Saembgnns '
Academic Board, U. S. Naval Academy,
SUBJECT! EXPERIMENTAL Bii.GiNG 1ST CLASS. TIME ALLOWED : 5 HRS. 45 MINS.
Draw a complete sketch of the inboard profile of a battleship, showing all pipes, valves, rivets,
bolts and hammock hooks. Indicate action of all pumps, show where monkey wrenches are stowed,
and show why the ice machine breaks down. Sketch a Parsonsturbine with all of the 60.532 blades.
--also a Curtis turbine and a Standard 12-cylinder gas engine, giving approximate formula for smell
produced. Why does it take 14 H. P. to crank a 3 H. P. gas engine in the shop ? Make a cross-
sectional sketch of the Decker Marine boiler. and show why it has not blown up so far. Show a
Bailey air-pump in the act of regurgitating.
Explain fully,with diagram, the action of a bunch of keys on a standard compass, and find the
values of A, B, C and D. Why is the deviation 1860 on North ? Find, by the Pace method of
Second differences, the declination and aug. semi-diameter of the moon at its upper eclipse in 1493.
What has Halley's Comet to do with the faster spring tide at the Galapagos Islands ? On Dec. 31,
1912, you arein an aeroplane over the North magnetic pole. lf you make 752 turns before falling,
what would be the G. M.T. and date? Why would you be unable to observe the altitude of the
Southern Cross from this point?
What Navy regulations- govern your conduct when in foreign ports on liberty? And if so,
why ? You are in command of the U. S. S. Ivory Soap, drawing22ft. forward, and lying at the time
off Villefranche. A Swiss cheesemaker's mate, 2d class. comes alongside in a benzine bumboat
and attempts to sell champagne for 18 cents a gallon. What do ?
Sketch a 6" gun and mount, with sight. training gear, and name plates. Why is it necessary
to have powder in a gun, and what effect will this have on a recoil cylinder filled with castor oil and
bay rum? Does a shell hit behind the target or at the foot of it, and why? Sketch a Mark V.
torpedo, showing the delay valve releasing the horizontal propeller. Can a left-handed monkey
wrench be used in place of tool No. 67, and why not 'P 12" gun. Sight bar range 37,000 yds.
Wind 56 mfh. Target 2' x 3'. Trainer asleep and pointer half-soused,-minimum error-750 yds.
What is the chance that the shell will hit the back of the target?
lf an A. C. produces inductance, why does the oscillating impedance react on the reluctance
and cause the capacity to lag instead of lead ? Explain fully. Give seven reasons tnot given in the
bookl why the wireless set never works at a P-work. Show why the counter E. M. F. of a battery
causes the 16 c. p. lamps in Bancroft Hall to vary from llc. p. to 3 c. p.
How many billion bugs were injected into your elbow.-and why your elbow and not your
eye? And explain why it is that you will die in 5 years. Show how the cuticle of the esophagus
supports the brain tissue. and then tell how it is that the midn. of the first class always fail on their
strength tests. Write 6 pages on the advantages of having a ringworm squad. Do midshipmen
get exercise enough ?
No midn. is to leave the room until the period is up. No questions will be SUSWCTCI3- nor
will omnimetres be allowed. Write neatly. but at length.
5 MINUTES '
WWW 'f" "' "W 1
1 ff' . '
BEING I THE. Stfugms -17'
t THIWH -M THQ-E QM-A
H ' 45 O Q V
i YQ'--'L' X
A A FEW Caigxa E'-EET' EPISODES
. OW true indeed uc those lines fiom Dnyden
1 '- 66
4:5 , f
What do oui noble youth abioad
But to lfffllll. thc homely wines of then I12I.'lIlXC
"The Americans-who formerly Hooked to
Paris as the gayest city have known for
some years that the voluptuous turmoil of
the Friedrichstrasse outshines all the capi-
tals of Europe to-day."-Hugo Miinster-
Right--O, Hugo, old boy. There is no
limit hut the roof, and if that's too low,
kick it off! Pretty girls, free champagne,-
lead us hence! V
55?-5:55 S M
g ,Jr , .D 9 .1-,, AY, ' N Suu ow,vou Av- Aung
4:6 S E r jx:-n?s:ve,AgT
'- 0 El 14' R" xx Lowe :Z , . 19 , ,
frm lllaiw l il" i l l Slifa WW k'ffi1Ql l
iflllil W2 1 X W .ll 7 fd was X:
'Y , -Li'-'rim' mu ' ZH .IL , ' I pf 'SSEQZ-N' '-
ll M Z G all "lik Ge lil 6 l . " ,arms :
il -'L ,... Milli. - . sn ..l M .ll-, A, ,L 1' zr'l'l!,..A ,,. I.,
nomloeomc woo-4 Noon..-ry Av 'IT-TS. GAQDEN PAQ-Y ...-r,,,.,,CAoQueT'6wn,. Q OH, LMLA-LAN!!! ,4-
Englishman to iniddies ahroad:
"Owl do say soinethingg l do so love to hear Vonr ,Xineriean talk l"
"Owl l say! How many wars have yon heen in ?"
"It's a bloody town! You should go to Berlin or Paris."
X-. Ki 9 'er
- 'I -::..i6- D
g-"ua ff. it-nga Zh . Y -
f V my ' M, P
J. 'PZ .
iii. v' '1 1' 4" e wffik
E. ,N F Q A N c A , 5 W'
"A votre sanl'e!" "l'arclonl" "Je ne suis pas patron." '
Midshipinan in Marseilles reslanranl, fo his companion: "Riva, 1'nulr':-runs 4-all-14 flinpr 12
la varle on Carla' h'lam'Iuf?"
Eddie Mellonnell-"Me and Jael: Dalton can liek any :nan in Berlin."
"Pro:-zil' l Zwei hier l"
4' X- - . A, f. l 955
i .ow cg f r- 1 .
,Q 25 R2 . ., -vi will
'Q x U6 gy- ,W--.,'-ai., "2 lifijhlurl 4
if . ' ,' , 34:1 ilgzunzll' 9
, .: . - gxflflvl .4-71. . IQQEUV QC4.
, ,. f
1 1 9 .
I " I ll w W A-ef
A LJ 9: D E LJ T 6 C H
Berlin, July 6.--The Annapolis visitors were allowed to roam ahont Berlin day and night
without any particular pl'0Q'l'llllllIlt'. They are quartered in parties of four, six or a dozen in
various hotels and hoarding houses. and have done the town in their own fashion. They
found Coffee houses and onldoor restaurants especially attraelive and were good CllSt0lllUl'S
for laxieahs. cl'lXIllll'Qf1ltC'Cl edition.j
' ' an . . 4. -if X ww
' ' ' f x 'file 41-3 'I V. 5? "I"
. 5' I
I X! , lx- - X xy I A ,ues
X F213 rgjiirfsugg Mgugimc
rg. om 1.
X. A R 13A1.L,M5
" I, u::e.RS1"cwR.
V59 ' .m.
' R-RUVELOO H55 '
X X lbua-n:o"'
ff -. -..m 'tk'
"'l'lIOSl'I IN Pliltll. ON 'l'Hl'l Sli,-X"
"l'was a dark and stormy night. Junior 0. D. Charles Lnekwood. of the l'. S. S. indiana.
paeed the deek with hated hreath, his delieate llflllltlll ears alert to eateh the slightest sound.
All was quiet save the oeeasioual eliek of l.t. Hugh l3rown's teeth, as he earelessly lnunehed
a ham sandwieh. Presently a slender. siuuous figure detaehed itself from the shadow of the
fore-stay and stole across the deek to Charlie. it was Quartermaster Gang' Hulings.
"Charles," said he. "got the latest dope?"
4 5 as H 56
LM Q ft 3-6
"QQ -1 W
I f '
t ,-,--,- - .U a t A-t kfll 3,
Mllfrn C.JoNa'.a :K Gsxgmmw Czrfakl-RE,AmXD,NoR6E .5 Gm, .w""S
"No," tersely replied Charlie. peering through the darkness to see why the Nlassie had
suddenly headed due North.
"The Junior O. D. has to coxswain the lifeboat."
"Straight I got it direct from Fhief Navigator 'X t
what with the skipper."
"NVhat do I have to do?" anxiously asked Charlie. '
"Above all." said Gang. "he careful. in lowering away. to sheer the stern elcar with one
sweep of the oar' and on he went. enlarging upon the dangers and responsibilities of the
position of eoxswain. giving thrilling instanees of the loss of hoat and erew. As he continued.
, . I ltoherts. as he was eoining from a
- x X ffl-,wa-:1:f,,-,...'
r , , K
.,. .ts ,- V. -N W
'Ng 'jf ,eff 'x 9
I' 731' 364 ' . 'X ll ', M
- L E ' 91 B0V'tILf
Z N25 4 'tv 'c " 'ff
. 9' A XX 9 297 4 A --h X lu: if 5 ,MAH Lv: YW aj'
'TEE Alun '34 14" Yau. Nixon 'lin 'JA-nuns 'Run I-uns. 'Y i v E -K-'nh' Y
1- em - , ,
11:32 sf - 'll X l'f.-UM .U If H ViVEj
r sf Q if" Six 1-A l
' 'W' 1 H 'V I
A -H 1 1' ' RANGE
9 - - 4 -4-4. mn , Q
My i 'MF ,iwffzziffii 33 s. Fxrs
ff F' :ff-1 A+ ffl- ' Neff", L E
1 ,, O l5yliff:14 -x WEA! Q bl 'i WA-fi, I-MER
i-,,. , pe his-:iw A. '-'1,.fffGiXf- 'f '
'-'F' Q Dv J.x.rax , Cah n ? I
3 't WF Rucvm Lf, 1- gmbwf W!
i I 8 -.eng , n-
'- Im X r Y Wi - 9 xf '
L f 77x17 d Q
,f r. Y 1' ' Y-Q
FMS QECOMES A HERO PM MArqse1:.1.rf'3
Chnrlic llCl'lllIll' more und more agitated. Suddcnlv nn
f0l'6I'!lSiflC and forward turrct, drcnching the hridgv with
leaped to the rail. "Before flml 'll'Il'l?l4 .vtrzwlr 'us I .w-nu' u man xlrmdillq llmrof' hx- vricd.
ln il sec-ond Chnrhc wus ln:-side him. straining his eyes to see the dec-k. It was
Charlie hesitated but un instant, Turning to Gang. in an
Gnwd's snkc, Gang, 1Ion'! .way ll irvnrd ulzoul il."'
enormous waive hroke over the
spray. As the ship rose, Gang
lm rv !
hoarse voice he whispered: "For
.ww W s lk s
. f , -gf -X
biegiwk ' " ' N 9 'Hn X ia- '
F i do
0 I' '- : PRO2-'T ' XJR?" Howl ll
9 1 1 mm 'G -f Q
R N61 4 5"""1" an
as 1 is 1 S i
Ai: 5 1 i , , 9- , Y , I 2
gigs P' jg 1. 1 4,?x "'uMz
SE Q .a is 1, . -Dgow
M l fl u ' a n W Mfg, .SX ug- X l lf h icgpdf'
lil fue! PM ll., Q' li , 'XX-1 ! 4 Q' 7379
,- '-2. "E i A, 4' N E 'L 1
- X 'lp 2- f f 'W fi 1
s- is nw yi E
L. .,...,f. N ,
NJ:-itz: l Con. LEAES THE bm-rn mr -rm: C-A'.F'1'! Rc:-in. wma!
Monfort on. colnpusscs:
"Tho slnmhnrd colnpuss is one of thi- most important of thi- n:nvigx:1tor's inslrumr-nts.
noi' in usv. it should hc' In-pi' in an plush-linvd wnsv, with glass 4-ova-r, and ni' :ull limi-s
hm llllldllfl un 4 ncfnllv so 'us nol' lo hrm-'nk or In-nd tho points of thx- CUIIIIHISS. Whn
hs the llllllllll lxnoh It lln top md ml
, , . .,.. tg' ,A 1
for drzuving c'i1'vlcs it should he fIl'ZlSIll'll .' - c ' - '
marc In-ing: lukvn to km-vp thc points lllll'lfIllt.u
z ' ' , 1 'r :lied slowly.
15,-- -LA? 2 x
' K A sq' 'Ng 'EF W XXX .A f
pf' '- ' In Aykxv N '-
j 11 if ,
.f 'I1'll'ViT'I7 ,' f , ki' '
X' ,'5l'9V54vs N llll CAFE saws
W Hal-EL' W 1
if W E Q' W' ST T
X !X if 7 ,Q B D fs. h if K: r- a 5
Z' Z' 'S QJAXX ' ,mf f ,sl Il e-
' if f " x f in 1 2 1
MWW!lW l Blick EG L f I N g V gaifzl W CA-Ili, Z SATS! e ,ll 4 'i 7 .
Ill I - fl ' ' ' .. ,,
f Mfff W WW m EWG Hi' ll- U3"5i,ff 5 1 3 V WW, l l 'ZZ W
, V J'
I, ' mf' V ' ,
' 1 I .n.:'.1:.... """""
f4i,'jf.12,f.fQaff , ,
l3E:irki. 1 mr va--5
QQSJMS ww WNWNN,
em fb N11-S XX
I 4 ,
fm f"'iiQ:Vl' 111aEaa1
5 -iisf.. .Sgt ew
Q ' Ls:::.?s:.:'LfD
HEQBY WAQE as poo DQWQQJQ on T-ui HUMAN Qoun.ra-mi.
Au . ,.
- ..- '
NVe have heen pretty husy getting settled
lmziiicl yesterday we took on 750 tons of
I intended to write u long letter to-
d:"' ': ' ' v- '--v'
my lt ut didnt get llljlllp, but x nut Bunn Illllltb .1 I amm.
ashore, went over to the navy yard, and then got a good dinner here.
I knew it would hc the last square meal hefore we reaehed Plymouth.
There will he lots of work, hut things start off better than I ex-
pected. Although we all expeeted to have the worst ship of the
squadron, things don't look like it now. We were done eoaling at
3:30. The Mussaehusetts was still at it when we turned in at 9:00
p. ni. There hasn't heen a report on the eondnet report as yet.
I started out as engineer. This week water tender. I have exclusive
eharge ot' a hoiler with an enlisted fireman and eoal passer under me.
It is easy work but responsible.
I,l+"l"l'I'llt FROM NVAItltI'1N XVlI,I,lS
w The following letter to his mother,
itten hy Warren XVillis, will he read
xx ith interest hy the puhlie. Mr. NVillis
ls nhont to st nt on 1 1 e tlm
water, to llymouth. lihigland, and to
points in Franee on the Mediterram'an
to eonsmne nearlv the entire Smmner:
several times hut have not had time.
' .' I ' t 'l'lllS' IICFUSS I'
Norfolk, Va., June S, 1910.
-ar Mother: l have intended to write
vp v... ,-'v. ' 1' 1, Qt C. .
Next week l will he machinists' mate
in the engine room, then elee-
trieian two weeks. All the johs
m Low: nl 'ri-fc.
are less manual lahor than last
xx 5 m:Q1.1N -1-
X , .. .A year. hut more head work aml
1 f more responsibility. I sent a duek hag to Unele John,
N ' ck-- X---j eare Yof the S. S. Lnsitania. I hope he got it all right.
Ns Q XXIII you have the Argus sent to my new address?
'Q NVQ' have to he lmaek at 5:30 to-night as we sail hefore
Nggg sunrise to-morrow for fourteen davs, fourteen davs of
siasselx A - . . '
heans and eorned heet, fourteen days
A of warm water and no milk, hut it
,N WN, 1 a . .
,Ng I -- is worth lt so we don't nnnd. I will
N2 x 1 A ii .
333533335 QQQNNQ X -' have a letter ready to go ashore on the
QSSQSGSSA FSIQSQQA. " I- .. I . . pl -I . ' .
:vi5Qi3iE3' q,'LS nst moat at ymout 1, so this is ull tm
now. I send some things to he saved
for my log. XVith love to all.
3412 I WARREN.
l'1'nf.-XVlu1t arc luau-of-
.Xiulvrsuu cXVtll'l'lt'llJ -- l
didu't uudt-rst:uul you. sir.
l'rot'. cllllI't'tlD--hllllili. arc
.Xudy fimwtrrluloilslyj -
P. fsiu-1-riluxlyj Yes,
A. fstill llK'I'Ctllll0llSJ--
you said luau-nt'-war lights,
.X. fafh-r lung pause and
truvlc ligrlit, side ligh--
l'. Qdisgustcdlyj - That
will do, Mr. AlNlt!l'S0ll. Sit
S1-wiv: The bridge of thc
Iowa during a mid-watcli.
Cldllllllly has tht' duck.
C. rushvs up to O. D.-
st-izvs his arm aud points
"I.0uk! Look! A slmwcr
Circ-at t-x1'itt-uu-ut uutil it
is llisv0i'c1't-ml tlult thc mole-
urs are only sparks from thc
Wc'vc smoked our sling ou thc
XVv'vc stood our watch
XVLTQVU trained thc guns of au aucit-ut
Wc'vc douc our day's work hy thc
XVc'vt- curscd thc skippt-r,
llit thc pap aud fcdg
S0 our daily toil is 0'1'r.
i -Y -2 - i
,T Q -f -
ool-I ' 2
GBT THE BOOK V 'I
4 X XXX ..-
I 1 '
l 5 6 ? ' El
I ya , ' .
I 4 ll 6
'NS i ,e s
f t f
PE N t g. 1 numg px
Q3gLYgo ' ' ,
GOES MOUNTPCIN CLLIMB'
We :N NoQwffYfXD
'lj 'limi tl IA!-iv 1 '
'Ti x 1 Qi
iu four, -., ,--.-..-.Q-.pid
M, M :tt
l 1 t
f I 'll
, f lil
X ' itil
.Xud wc-'ll hike us down ,XM ,
' .. . . . Y - iid' "9
Wlicpl- the cm-ltxoaclx crawls, ig.. li:
- ,- - ' o ir watch ut four. lf 'i Sl
And sleep till 1 1 i
CAT: oNS '
Pu-1 x'7 '
Now, gvnllvlnc-n, llwru :irc rniny days in As il lnnn Ill'0gll0Stlf'illUl'.
Store, H0 luis il' on :in umpire lvznlcr,
But llu- sunny onvs will nntnnmlwr thorn, As ll gas lunk. ho wins in zu walk.
Now, gl'l1l'll'Illt'll, this crnisc is fnll of np- HIS an lmrcl lilzv.
portnnitivs, ll W 'l ll'l"ll lm'
Anil if yon do ynnr lmcsli wliilc nnclvr wzly.
And lc-uve ilu- rest in nu-.
llfs an D rl liv.
ll"s :I IJ --'cl lic.
xVllIltS tlu- nsl- of lunmling ns llllll linc ol'
v' X. x "
r. 'N N
fa- l i
"sf 5 4 X
N xx . '
S , is II gi-V '
W. , e ,,
"0 Q "A
N . .- ' N '
Q . we
' . - , ., k L
gn. fig .
QQ -xx sy! X ,
wi ., l 1 Q11 W
W N f
,uv '21, QQ
xl dw I x N
e-gm ' . x .
.iiisrgaf if-4 N
VVl1cn thc skipper will not lvl ns get nslmrcg
For one tiny lilllc pup
llc' lim- got ns in :I lrup
On :ln ox-post-fewlo Iuw.
A fl-w more- clalys nnlil lllis vruisc is nl-r.
And llion wc'll lvll how wv wvrc- sliovl-ml
NW-'ll fvll ilu-ln of llmsa- ull-night lilrs
ln Mursl-illvs :incl l"nnclmlg
And lmw wo dim-cl with rnynlly in lllv
Clnlrs Illllllflf Pull Mull.
'tha .Luewr bu: Siuw: Enemies at V1-.nraarun Moe 6 Emtatvans Sbiiwx' -ID. cs -mu. Ssmimgq
AR!-xc MSG ROLA QQ .93
STAND M 1 Y fix? 1,0
ALQUF 1 - QW. am' "Va 3
RAW Z xc if Z-
, f - Q N X i 1
if 4-if mm if
ft "" .LR g, 5 i ef
25 :Eff eg c v 'sig W l K
V -- "' 4 , 15
N 1 Y VW' 4 V5 'i
X G ? ll wwf! X sg
J s gi Y ,
., A - r X
f fsa.L':.2:.::u. i W . ' A
It was a morning in the merrie month
of May-one set apart for the happen-
ing of a great event in the history of
the world. For on this day had the
Lucky Bag appeared.
There was no studying this morning,
nor was there languid strolling about the
yard. One noticed great excitement
among the First Class-a rapid mutter-
ing of voices, and a hum that grew soon
to a monstrous noise, broken now and
then by yells and thuds and screams.
A band of fleeing fugitives appears-and
a howling mob in hot pursuit. One
moment they pause on the sea-wall:
"Boys, we die martyrs to the cause!"
Splash! Splash! and they are gone!
W l W ' fi ,iffzf-fi ' 4 , 'a- ' -
i ,, 1 :Am an 1 X iii
1 - gfff g ?f?f" f .5 D 7
in ' N T : Y - LL fl mai ,. i
T " -Q,1 1 ' , ., .f-ff
QW. Q ,Q Q .arf
:AM-e-- ee... .E -.- ee.- ,.f 4' J..
, s '-H52 1 so ig, " fi 1 1
3 i" i i iii? i egg lg?-..
I . F - 5. ' 'i 'e-Qs? 1 i
The Board of Editors desires to express its in-
debtedness to the following:
Mus. C. R. BIILTJIR, for a number of excellent photo-
Mus. Rose H. SAUNDERS, for designing and execut-
ing the tablet in memory of our classmates.
Prior. 1,AUL DAs1111s'I.L, for the use of a personal
A number of the underclassmen who have aided in
the work by supplying negatives and making
drawings. Among them we may mention L. R.
GRAY, G. CT. I'IH.1., H. P. PARMELEE, and F. W.
CHAIIILIGS L. VVILLARIJ, the publisher, for the care
that he has taken with the book throughout, and
the valuable suggestions that he has offered
from time to time. i i
A-W, ,,,,..,- lx X w 'w , X xx
LOCK! LISTEKI! BUT
DON,'l" 5109. Tvfume
ARE A FEvxfA10liE one
THE SAME. K4VD 310 web
Awfr AMONQ THE. 'S-
THAT HAVQ5 MAD
fe-U E9 ff aw
CAN HAVE Lana
ae. usd ?
H I BBS
T IQ! B!
The Editor has often heard the wish expressed that the unknown geniuses and literary
wonders whose work goes to fill up this l,ueky Bag would sign their names to their produe-
tions, or in some other manner reveal their identity to the host ot' interested readers who
admire their works. -
For this reason, and for the faet that we wish to give eredit to whom eredit is due, we
have here a list of those midshipmen and helping friends whose work has gone to make this
hook a real l,ueky Bag.
The name of Henry M. Kieffer you may not find here, hut you will find it on almost
every drawing in this hook-and we shall let his artistic work speak for itself.
And 'on the haek of every photo, if you look, you will find the signature of James Leslie
King wthe man who has taken pietures, hought pietures, eolleeted pictures, and selected
pictures until there were enough to fill up three l,ueky Bags.
The literary wonders, known and unknown:
A Rr:'rnosrr:c'r ............ lfl. G. Small ..... . 9
ACADEMIC l,El'AIl'1'DlEN'1'S .. The Editor .... 15-35
l'lllKS'I' Cr.Ass ISIOGIIAPIIIES. . . Most Everybody 40-198
lx lVll'IDI0lllABl .....,... lfl. P. lflldredge. . . . . 203
Cl.Ass HISTORY ............................ R. A. Hull ...... . 9041
Tun .l'lIGll'1'lNG CuANer: .................... G. A. Andrews... . 2144
I,n'r'rnns Farm A Si:r.F-MADE Youscsrrzn .... C. l". Martin . 2:20
l'l':ek's BAD Box' .......................... H. O. Tovey... Q25
CoAeur:s ................................. D. De'l'reviIle . 5232
l'l00'l'llAI,I. ............ VV. A. Corley .... . Q34
IXIIMY-NAVY ClADfl-I . . . l"l. C. NViek. . . Q11-1
llASl'IllAl,I. ............. W. A. Corley .... . 24-9
Clucw ................... lt. A. Hall .... Q55
Tull: IXMEIIICAX Hl'lNI.lil' .. li. G, Small .... Q58
l"l1:NelNo ........,....... lt. l.. Martin .... . 'Qfil
BASKl'I'l'IlAI.l. ..... ...... N V. A. Corley.. 2265
'l'nAcic ......... H. I-I. Good ..... . 267
litem: 'lll'lADl .... H. li. Saunders. .. . Q7l
lf.-KCIIOSSIC ..... A. B. Sanhorn. 275
clYMNASlI'IiI .. H. ll. Kieffer. . 277
XVl!l'ZS'l'I,lNG .. ll. A. Hall ...... . :279
SWIMMING .. W. A. Corley ..... . 280
Ticssls ...... Garland I"ulton 281
Y. M. C. A.. .. li. G.'Small .... :Ml
CIlAl'l'Zl. ..... II. li. Saunders 285
Hors ........ .l. B. Bishop. . . 287
NlASQl'I'1llAlll'lIlS . H. Dodd ...... ilfll
Jesu Wi-:nk ....... J. B. Bishop... Q93
CoAs'r cllll'lSl1I .......... . ........ ..b. A. Wilson. .. 298
Si-:eosn Cr.Ass CIKVISIC ..................... li. G. Small ..... . ROI
l"nis'r Cl.Ass Cnvlsl-: ftaken from a logj ..... H. lfl. Saunders 307
cll.ASS SI'I'I'l'Ill ............................ .l. l.. l"ox ...... 3:20
Pnl-:I-'Aan ..................... ,... ........ N l '. J. XVillis .................. ,... ....... 5 3 28
IN 'run FoI'u'ru l,l3ll'INSl0X ..............
YVritten, drawn. and eompiled hy. 'the' S.taH.'1'li1ilei'. proteetorate
of Dalton, NVeems, and Sowell.
ADVERTISER S' INDEX
Alexander, .-Xndrew .... ..
Allien N Vo.. Henry Y .......
Annapolis Banking und Trnst
l'o.... .... ......... ..
Armour N l'onlpnny ........
1xl'lll.V und Nnvy lre1mr:1tor.v
Bnheox und YVilc-ox fo ...... '.
Bailey, Banks N Biddle Vo ....
Bellis C'olnpnn-V, Xvlll. H .....
Borsuni Bros. ............. .
Boyer, YV. IC. . ....... ..
Brooks Bros. . . . . . .
f'2lllllllt'yCI' .......... . . ,
Curr, Me.-:rs K Peebles. . . . .
Fnrvel Hull ........ . . .
l'lmnc-e, B. I.. ......... . . . .
l'ln1ney, Rielnu-al G ..........
i'olt.'s Patent Fire Arms Mfg.
C'o. ................... .
Dove, Thomas S. . . . . . . . . . . . .
Du Pont de Nemours Powder
'l'o., li. I. .............. .
libbitt House ..............
Edison Storage Buttery fo. ..
Electric Bout fo. .......... .
Elgin Yvuteh Co. .......... .
I4'!ll'lI1Ol',S National Bunk ot' An-
nnpolis, The ............. 380
l"t'lfllll0.Vl3l' Bros. ..... . . . 362
l"eldn1eyer, Chas. G. . . . . . 385
General lileetrie Fo. . . . 355
Gilhert, J. Newton . . . . . . 381
Green, T. Kent . . . . . 392
Hutch Kooluge . . . . . . 381
HL'llJL'l'g'Cl' N Son ..... . . . . . 379
Horstnmnn, XVIII. H., Co ..... 372
Hotel Belvedere ........ . . . 360
Hotel Maryland . . . . . . 372
Hotel VV:Llton .... . . . 371
Hyde VVindluss Co. . . . 37-11
Jenkins Bros. .... . . . 356
Jones, George YV. . .
lu-en, Geo. T. ............
Keuffel N lisser fo ........
Lsunhert l'lnu'n1:u':1l Conipsxnv
Lowney fo., VV:llter M .....
IAlliCllllL'lllIL'l' Vo., The .....
BI2lC1J0lNl.lfl i'o., The J. S.. .
Merrimn Vo., G. N C' ....
Miller. Plnhp ............
Moorm-'s .......... . . .....
Morse Twist. Drill X Mau-hine
Fo. ................. .
l'oenhontn.s Fuel l'o. .... . . .
l'rndentiul lnsurnnee Fo.
RL-ed's Sons, Ju:-oh . . .
Rice N Duvall ......
Roelker, H. B. ......... .
Rosenfeld Brothers .......
S2lllllll'lllg,f N Co., John H. .
Schmidt fo., F. J. ....... .
Sehrzuler's Sons, A., Ine. . ..
Schwarz N l"or0'e ........ .
Smith Pl'L'llllL'l' Typewriter Fo
Stnhler Folnpuny, Jordun ..
Stem Vo., J. M ............
Stetson Shoe Co., The . ..
Tnylor N Vo., Alex .....
The Pride Store .....
Trnvelers Insurance Fo. ....
Vnited Stntes Metallic- Pau-k
fo. ................. .
Yau-nuni Oil UOIIIPILNIV . . .
XXv!llli1'l' N Sons, Hirann . . .
hXv2ll'lIOCk lfniforin Vo. ..
YVhite Studio ..........
VVihner K Clic-w .............
VVill:1rd Co., The Chas. L. .
VV1'ig.gl1t Bunk Note Co., E. A.. .
The Babcock KL Wilcox Co.
NEW YORK AND LONDON
WATER TUBE MARINE BOILERS and SUPERI-IEATERS
HIGH PRESSURE OPEN HEARTI-I STEEL-THE BEST WORKMANSHIP SAFETY
DURABILITY ACCESSIBILITY EFFICIENCY
I --'M '
nv.. I . '
I if qv fd! f -I
Newport News, Va.
Fitted with Babcock 8: Wilcox Boilers and Superhenters-29,512 l. H. P. Speed 21.56 knots.
Holder of the WorIcl's long distance economical steaming record for battelships
TWO MILLION 'I-IORSEPOWER
- INSTALLED IN THE UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN NAVIES
HIGHEST EFFICIENCY AND CAPACITY WITH' COAL
HIGHEST EFFICIENCY AND CAPACITY WITH OIL FUEL
. OBTAINED IN IESTS BY A
BOARD OF UNITED STATES NAVAL ENGINEERS
WORKS : -
Bayonne, New Jersey Barberton, Ohio Renfrew, Scotland Paris, France Oborhaussen, Germany
It is 'advantageous to mention Tho Lucky ling when writing to advertisers.
1' 2 J - ,
I 3 7' V .av ,--Q I I l
. "' Gwyn ,..,,., ,...,:K' XFX,-.M Q WA -.--Tun-Ajvn in .0
t- xitrf bf gsiz -71 'Fil WU ff- .. sf' , M1-
is -, V. . ,W r . L - . . A
.i 1 f""' 7 MEX, - .L me 1 iss..
.ilb 1 If xx f
A ' tl ' G . X SQL fl
A -' ems, Jewelry, Watches. 'i 12, ,P ,'t'i
af 'ff"n"'1 "' lf Silverware: China, Glass ia uunnscvctva
,Q gal , 'C1ocks, Bronzes, Objects of Art, "1 J X
J Stationery, Heraldry, Medals and Insignia ' I
.Q x K N-1,3 ,'
tx 2 DESIGNERS OF it 1
2 mblems and Novelties ,N L
I' V xl
Q, Jaw for the P
j U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY - 1
' Illustrations and Prices of Gold and Silver Jewelry, Articles for i V
lf personal use and Leather Goods, applied with Class Crests or the i
Academy Seal, mailed on request. J
J? - U'
., Class Rlngs
The Rings for the U. S. Naval Academy Classes of 1908, 1909, 1910 li' 'Law
'-me -D and 1012 were designed and made by this Company. 'fl-,"""'
H Stationery M
If Prices and Samples ot Correspondence Papers, embossed, stamped or 1
I illuminated with the Academy Seal or Class Crests, sent upon appli- ' X
'l x Special designs furnished for Class Crests, Banquet Menus, Dance , LL'-
B Programmes, Visiting Cards, Reception and lVedding Invitations, etc. ' .'
"ff Prompt and careful attention givento Orders by Mail, Selections of - W N , goods sent on approval. af'
V I '
1 u 0 H '
1218-20-22 chestnut st., Philadelphia xl
ttq - A ,
lx WR . J' X X .1 M in
ft- .4 1 ' . Y - . . A X
, .t i s . fl'-SW! ty ---1 -K! ' 2 1
"' ft " Ck ft ll'-'Q .xi t , .251-4 ' f 1 r
':.,w.' t 's W 1
' . - .Q Ns M' J-t 'aw 'fv-XA .4 vt. V' I I
'W "2 V it , . . . ' 'P
IIHHI u J gg. -.i s- A rtav 1 H 1 1 SJ if '
I A.--K,A1,,, -:V A .N --1,441 I ,. I 4-. mil I -, J
N 'f'W, i ' Q ' vt it mlm. ' 'J -X 'xi Chr' A
N I e. , -Ji I - l nl!11,,mL
"" "1 Q, . . .D ... . Tit ...W
L lg' um: umren 'su E 711-A 'UU'
It is advantageous to mention The Lucky llag when writing tu advertisers. 351
Mm .Cai may HJUSHQII
miami 'Prvz'n,-1-M'eL! SAvs.rg!1 NWA 5NQRGFT HMI'-
11 H !MrfnuTu' Q
WVU f , ,kg
,E ' f 1 'lvl V
X T ii 'f 531, ,f
ms. 1 Z
.f f W3-'7
4 Wwnwe To
xhpppvd E.5cr-'P :S
A' ce 3.0 swings. -in
ymw V 2, .
.':?1 950 07 X 77.1
,fifflm If J 'I
if WM f E7
I 3?fQifl1yz1ff4'1fr:f-A , .
The best- antiseptic for purposes of personal hygiene
Being efficiently antiseptic, non-poisonous and of agreeabie odor and taste,
Listerine has justly acquired much popularity as a mouth-wash, for daily use in the
care and preservation of the teeth.
As an antiseptic wash or dressing for superficial wounds, cuts, bruises or
abrasions, it may be applied in its full strength or diluted with one to three parts
watery it also forms a useful application in simple disorders of the skin.
In all cases of fever, where the patient suffers so greatly from the parched con-
dition of the mouth, nothing seems to afford so much relief as a mouth-wash made
by addingateaspoonful of Listerine to a glass of water, which may be used ad libitum.
As a gargle, spray or douche, Listerine solution, of suitable strength, is very
valuable in sore throat and in catarrhal conditions of the mucous surfacesg indeed,
the varied purposes for which Listerine may be successfully used stamps it as an
invaluable article for the family medicine cabinet. '
A special pamphlet on mouth hygiene may be had upon request.
LAM BERT PI-IARMACAL CO. L0CUsT'2,',T-f'LI,Zi1'f1,Q',5f"'sT STS'
HE RY V. LLIEN' at A co.
'Vi i gg
E 1- s. ff
5 1 if -:, ,vi -2 4
i ' ri ms '
t i n li 'll lm MW'
i at X
734 BRQADWAY aan f- -We Nl-:W YORK
" That have stood the test since 1815 "
It is advantageous to cition The l4l1CkY BHK when wfi'i'1H to advertisers'
-I. H. STRAHAN
ICE 85 UVA
Makers of FINE
258 and 260
B tween 28th and 29th Sis.
Accepted as a Standard by the
U. S. Government
This 25 kw. Gasolene Electric Set is now being installed
in the Seacoast fortiiications in the United States and foreign
The reliability of the G. E. Set which has been demon-
strated by over 175 of these installations during the past
two years, is now appreciated by private parties desiring
light, cooking devices, or other electric appliances in private
estates and suinuier homes, where Central Station service
is not available.
Built in 1 kw., 3 kw., 10 kw., and 25 kw. sizes with
Direct Current Generators-and the latter two sizes with
Alternating Current Generators. Any standard voltage.
General Electric, Company
Largest Electrical Manufacturer in the World
Principal Office: Sales Offices in all
SCHENECTADY, N. Y. large cific!
It is advantag t mention The Lucky Bag when writing to advertis 355
E eetrie Boat
Dl?JllQ'7l67'J' mm' Jgllllffflilll' of
Submarine 11 Pine Street
Torpedo Boats New York, U. S.A.
1 'e 'V o WHEN IN NEED V
li or A
2 for steam, water, gas, oils and the like, the highest
LIB degree of efficiency will be obtained by installing
i' 'l the GENUINE
i I Jenkins Bros. Valves
which always bear the Trade Mark shown in the cut.
They are made of the best grade of steam metal in various stlyes
and sizes. They are extra heavy, very strong, well proportioned,
handsomely Hnished, and most durable. Write us when in need of
high grade valves of any kind.
356 Ir 111. rlillll ttlt
9 ' ,
OFFICERS' UNIFORMS AND ACCOUTREMENTS I '
CIVILIAN, CUSTOM AND READY-TO-WEAR CLOTHING
HABERDASHERY AUTOMOBILE APPAREL
DRESS REQUISITES FOR MEN
A HATS LIVERIES
JACOB REED'S SON
Ccold Medal Jamestown Expositionl 1424 - I 4 26 CHESTNUT S TREE T
Id IIIIXII I 5
TAYLOR ON IT
means it's the best athletic article
you can buy
, -' 4, FOOTBALL
, F TRACK SHOES
.'f."J? oggga FLAPPERS
-- - SNEAKERS
minus trademark trimmings-you know
what that means
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO NAVAL POSTS
SEND FOR CATALOG
ALEX. TAYLOR 8: CO.
16 EAST 42nd ST. NEW YORK
Opp. I-Intel Manhattan
Established I B44
A. SCHRADER'S SON, Inc.
28, 30, 32, 33 ROSE STREET
NEW YORK, U.S.A.
07' , A
i J' 'auf
3 M ...-. ,f
50 NC. H . . . .
We make Divers' Outfits of all kinds and invite in uiries
from Wreckers, Contractors, Bridge Companies, chvater
Works, or anyone who contemplates the use of such
FURNISHER OF DIVING APPARATUS TO U. S.
NAVY AND U. S. ARMY ENGINEERS' CORPS
Gold Medal awarded at Jamestown Exposition, l907
Awarded Grand Prize at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Expo-
Siam ed on a
6"HAve 8.20m St.
ix K I
America's Largest Shoe Store
CATALOGUE MAILED ON REQUEST
The Machine that Satisfies
That wears, that has every practical device
that 25 years experience has proved good,
Fourteen Exclusive Features
others have not.
Clad to tell you about these or send
machine on trial. just a word to our
nearest Branch or
32? l!R1!ADWS'1XY, N.Y.
1 9 1 2 ,?33EIf"i.,.
SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITER
It is zulvzintngrsous to mention The Lucky Bug when writing to advertisers.
Wm. H. Bellis Sc
-'-ww -""-'- F-F'
4?.k-k5'7f ,lf yfiu'
An napolls Maryland
II ' I.
DEALLY situated in the heart ot' the most
fashionable residential section of the city:
away from the noises and disturbances of
the business section-yet witllin ten minutes
of either the wholesale or retail district.
NEW AND FIREPROOF
To business men and tourists the Hotel Belve-
Superior Accommodations and
Service at Reasonable Rates
consistent with the keeping of a first-class hotel.
The cuisine is of the best and the food served
is unsurpassed by any hotel in the country.
The Belvedere has become known as one of
the famous hostelries of the United States, and
there is no social affair in Baltimore in which
it does not take a prominent part.
SEND FOR BOOKLET
HEADQUARTERS FOR BUSINESS MEN AND TOURISTS
' A NEW CREATION
A --zu.-- - .lyk
! . X- -if-X
at 9' X' s '.
G v'i'.x0'iJ"' i 19-we
s':.5J is wax '.
,519 , - X x xy.
l' A. X 'L , , Qt:
,, ff -. b
- rf, ,-. x -AX,
fe u o X f-x
4,,e sa , '-
yt tl. vi'-
Os"1W'- . 7.3,
x Q0 II, xii, rfi:5.1.'1' 1,
:. ' ixulj. '
Q. 1 -Hn, . 1
f. X, X t
, t . .f s X ,-:M-t
9 he ,
V. ,f,.,,., 1
2: mf -,
THE MERRIAM WEBSTER
The Only New unabridged dictionary in many years.
An Encyclopedia. Contains the lth and essence of an authorita-
tive library. Covers every fiellsl of knowledge. H
The Ogy dictionary with the New Divided Page. A Stroke
400.1600 iiiiia. D.fmsa. 2700 Pm.. sooo lilumttssn..
Let us tell you about this most remarkable single volume.
Write for sample pages, full articulars, etc. Name
this paper and receive FREE. a set of pocket maps.
G. E. C. MERRIAM CO. Springfield, Mass.
" Put:-Pomarle "
Borsum's " Putz-Liquid "
" Putz-Soap " and Other Brands
l'olislit-s for those :ippn-tfiattittg Quality.
Stannlatrml for owl' 23 yours in tln' trault- and
Accept only patvliaxgt-s lvoztritigg liUl'Hlllll
Bros. nzunv :intl "Trnntpt-t," trndm- lll2ll'lC its
All polisln-s ll11llllll'lll'tlll't'll by Bursltnt
Bros. ln-an' this naunv.
BORSUM BROS. Sole Mfrs.
S. W. Cor. Fulton and Greenwich Streets
NEW YORK CITY
GEO. T. KEEN
1310 F Street, Northwest
WASHINGTON. D. C.
360 It is utlvctntageous to mention The Lucky ling when writing to advertisers
fExtracts from Reportl
"The Colt is superior,
because it is more reliable,
the more enduring . . . and
the more accurate."
"The Colt Pistol em-
bodies all the features con-
sidered essential, desirable
and preferable by the Board."
The Colt is adopted in
consequence of its marked su-
periority to any other lcnown pistol.
COLT AUTOMATIC PISTOLS
may be had in the following styles:
Caliber .25-The little I3-ounce Colt six-
shooter that "Fits a Vest Pocket."
Calibers .32 and .380-Compact and power-
ful pocket arms: hammerless, and with the
Colt Solid Breech and Automatic Crip Safety.
Caliber .38-Pocket and Military Models.
Caliber .45-The Most Powerful Automatic
Send for complete illustrated catalog.
adopted by the
U. S. Government
Army and Navy
fired from this pistol
in one test without
a jam, misfire or
cours PATENT Fins ARMS 1v1Fc.co. PERFECT
, 0 J
It is advantageous to mention Tlrc Lucky ling when w ll lg to :trlvr-rtisc 311
MY AIM, ALWAYS T0 PLEASE
Pictures taken ol Country Places, Resi-
dences and Interiors.
Views of the U. S. Naval Academy and
R. LQ CHANCE
Ixflidshipmez Cgass Pictures and other goods 5 Navy Seal, Flag and Anchor Pins 3
a ways on an . 2 5
5 SOUVENIR sPooNs Q
C. 8: P. Telephone 663-m 5 :-
Y Q 1
Special attention given to enlargements. I Maln Street, Annapolls
Send me your Prize Negatives and have them f 5
Enlarged. 3 Q
A I ll I' I A t S I' d ?
Kodak: alwlilyi Zn hahliili euigilmugifeflopzliig Q Z A' W'
and Printing for the Amateur. , Q I
Pennants and Pillow Tops of all Icinds al- 2 I 2
ways on hand. 5 il... S
BOYER6 ARCADE I I rl Oculists' Prescriptions Filled 3
I 4 I . 2
67 Maryland Ave. Annapoiil, Md. 2 ' E H Lenses Dupllcated
..........,........................ .................... ..............I I 3-----v -----------------Q--------------------
................-.-...... nmmmmmqmm , . .......,-.............-...-.................................s .....,
5 A' i 5
Charles Cu. Feldmcyer james D. Feldmeyer 3 Q V
Cit Dr Stir E
y ug - Ore 5 3 Q
e 2 4 g
The Largest and Best Equipped Pharmacy in the City E E
Midshipmen, U. S. N. A.
Pure Drugs and Chemicals, I E I
Toilet Articles and Peqfum- , 2 EXTENSWE LINE or SAMPLES I
ery, lmporled and Domestic E Q FOR ' 5
Cigars and Cigarettes, Soda 2 Q Suitings, Evening Dress, 3
and Mineml Wal"5' 3 5 E Tuxedos, Cravenettes,
2 Rain Overcoatings, Etc. E
Prescriptions Carefully Compoundcd 2 3
FELDMEYQLCILIQIRUTHERS Q No. 56 Maryland Avenue Q
Main and Francis Sis. ANNAPOLIS, MD. 3 3 A N N A LIS , M D . L
....... ...,........ .....,.. ,...,...........,.................,-1 .....................................,..,..,.....,. ,...........,..,
It is advantageous to menti
on The Lucky Bag when writing to advertiser
66 ' 77
-- hisky --
The Favorite Brand of the
U. S., Navy on the Foreign
LONDON NEW YORK
CHICAGO VICTORIA, B. C.
Distilled and Bottled by
HIRAM WALKER 8z SONS
364 It i
l E Drill Straight, True Holes
V "Morse" Reamers
Make Them Exact
in ' . ---------
V TooLs or CARBON AND
g I 1-not-1 semen susan.
ti A M 0 R S E
if Twist Drill 8: Machine Co.
I . NEW Bauman, MAss.
Iibr MARINE ENGINE
fuzz! VALVE STEMS
THE UNITED STATES
.METALLIC PACKING CO.
Fifty Years' Experience in the Stationery Business
l0H ll. SAUMENIG 81 C0.
Fine and Commercial Stationery
All tlie leading brands of Foreign
and Domestic Paper
Everything in the Stationery line required for
the Ollice, Home and Educational lnstitutions
Special Attention Given to Engraving
of Wedding lnvitations, Wedding Announcements,
Visiting Cards, At Home Cards, Reception Cards,
Class Day Exercises, Monograms, Crests, Arms,
Stamping from Dies in Gold, Silver, Bronze or Colors
ONLY EXPERT WORKMEN EMPLOYED
All orders receive prompt attention and are given our
33.65 PER WEEK
at age 30, will buy you fll10,000 protec-
tion in the Prudential, without extra
ratings, or restrictions of any kind.
Only 323.00 per week at age 22, for
S10,000. Send for illustration to
E. GRISWOLD THELIN
Army and Navy Representative
Prudential Insurance Company of America
401 Union Trust Building BALTIMORE, MD.
s advantageous to mention The Lucky ling when writing to mlvcrtiscrs.
The Stetson Shoe Company
M auufacturers of Fine Shoes for Particular Mau
FACTORY, soUTH wEYMoUTH, MASS.
The Stetson Shoe has been worn for years by Midshipmen
and Cadetsg a recommendation that speaks for itself.
We respectfully solicit the continued patronage of Mid-
shipmen and their friends.
The Stetson Shoe may be purchased at Agencies throughout
the United States, or at
THE STETSON SHOP, r cmzamu Sweet, NEW YORK
PROMPI' AND PERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS
up VACUUM OILS
5 2 Are used by the United States X .
Navy as Well as by the Navies of
the World. In stock in all the
2 leading ports all over the World
, Vacuum O1l Company
NEW YoRK c1TY-29 Broadway ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
I d Tllkll l l 5
, uf!! ."Z"'51
, va 91.2 i
STQ o 0, 5,-F
- ...Z EEP WEEIK5 1,
i as XYXRQ Xxx
, ' .N Nr bxx .
.. . Nw
il N' X
ceq t ' 1
Tv-ns Qaocnes 1
--'-'fn-.'.wE!fi-3:5 Z9 f
:.'.z.u,a.n. .,,,, -..,.
T...-4 . is
Q5 af. ' fs:
x f .
x , X X exxmxX '
X X N x xx
N X N Q x
Q LS E E S'
: N N A A Q S... , r .ix :,,.,,.- X .--
- - .. N 3 :mb A P- N
XNWS .' 5:22-f-13?f2f -Qfi'-.'??'Twn wA - xxx m
Tk 3 3' ,,
L F r
5 N Q D -
4 z I
,A 1 fag: , I Q, E 4g , K
,., Lt, I 7
E :L J, im' W -. -1 M
'K vt. , v 1' J, 1 1- 0
, . 1 . X.
f 53. 4- f . X 1 a
fy- X F , ,v 4, un- 1 7
Fa",-x , '09 1 J .-. Kb
-'Z 2 14 H1 X T124 - 'P
. .. an ' 'x v --
2, H I:
ff,-fra:-1-:-54221-'sa:-fs:-:fffri1.11 9512557 if f
"-t:z5.gz-'f-'23-3-z:,-:gf-1-'f:A.gC:f::,:' 55-ggveg,gr-::1y2g2.:5:,'-z-7-: ' K
H '.-- i -2-1:5 ,--:WZ-iz:ia-I-I:-'i-7':':J:E ff .i:.?::
''-1:5515533fl?-Eff4f2?253E??s?y W if-f-'11.fZ51i!Y1:21E5g2:1',fQ1GI ff 'f1"'Zf ,,,,i2??2' , I
. , 1jg.':'-.gg-L'.:,4g' ,-QQQEQJ-C.'f: ,-:: -1::Ig2gg-5.21152-fi' 4 ff
'lslw.651--"-:2:1'E5.'Z-"' ,:f.E2E'?f5f5" H ' xx
xx' f .'
4 "" -:.--:r
'::'.f.1",T -'1--""' f .!2"k-1Efi:!35f3i'fT- 1
' ,. ..- . . ,. . 1 V ,
K ,AT-?'i -
5i'I52if2':?g22i-f-5' , f' -.
5 1 ,.
12:3-:ff L In
-. N: ,": ,
N " " If 1
X 4 fl
W 1 ff'
'::. li ' 9 ji
. 4 -r 5. 1. ,-:::1:3':', '
r.:'.u'.-.nw -1,1-gfflglfs:-:Sm .-ga.--g.::, N" -
SLEEPY w. 3f'!'fv --'. 5 xk
I f ffff ff! W ' X
X - 7
,l N lg SECOND C SS! X
ff' weimiarbx X
L I ' , X
' -5 .
- V.-" 4
S I. .--. - lp FF!
' ' ""'
f ft-1-:4::-zfiiffl-taxi: f 441' ?1E4:?:I??3
TRICTLY Hand-made Uniforms of pronounced merit. Guaranteed in every parti-
cular and reasonably priced. Samples and measurement card on request.
Civilian and Regulation Furnishings of distinguishing, individual, exclusive design.
Value a paramount feature, and prices most agreeably tantalizing. Send for list.
All bearing the label standing for personal attention, honesty, satisfaction and con-
Representative covering the Atlantic Coast-Maine to Cuba.
CARR, IVIEARS 8: PEEBLE
HABERDASHERY-UN IF ORMS-HATS
I46-8 GRANBY STREET NORFOLK, VIRGINIA
U S Navy Standard
N 81 T NAUTICAI INSTRUMENTS
PEI.oRusEs, ETC., ETC.
FORTY FIVE YEARS EXPERIENCE AS MANUFACTURERS OF
INSTRUMENTS OF PRECISION ENABLES US TO JUSTLY CLAIM
SUPERIORITY FOR OUR PRODUCTS
OUR COMPLETE CATALOGUE LISTING EVERY REQUIRE-
MENT OF THE ENGINEER SHOULD BE IN EVERY OFFICERS'
POSSESSION WRITE FOR COPY
NTUTTTI 8 ESSER COMPANY
NEW YUIIK 127 Fulion Sireei General Ufilce and Faclory, HUBIIKEN, N.J.
CHICAGO ST LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO MONTREAL
68 W Madison St 813 Locust St 48 50 Second St. 252 Notre Dame St. W.
Drawing MaIeriaIs, Maihemaiical and Surveying Inslrumenis, Measuring Tapes
L1 . .
, 4 'ZZ
me I --ees
W' ARE BUILT TO coNFoRIvI WITH u. s. NAVY SPECIFICATIONS.
- , -,I'.I ,-f - - '
-I IIIIIII I
-Nr!"3 , .A 3 . -
kia U 1
Nair ' .
LII Yi , I
asf A .
.Q .,f' 1 fly, ' 1 - .
lt ' an I g I I' 'rl I.
IS u Vflfl il
mn Ie ucky Bag when writing to advertis 367
318 It i
The Life and Endowment Contracts of
The Travelers Insurance
Of Hartford, Connecticut
on the premium reduction plan are unrestricted as
to residence, travel and occupation, from date of
issue. No permit or extra premium required for
military or naval service either in peace or war.
Many of the officers on duty at the Naval
Academy carry policies and have expressed entire
satisfaction. About one-third of the Class of
l9Il U. S. N. A. tool: policies through this
Agency in amounts from 53,000 to 55,0011
Rates were reduced, effective March I, l9l I,
and will be furnished on application.
Correspondence is solicited with Midshipmen
and other officers of the Navy. Address:
S. P. FICKLEN Special Agent
Army and Navy Bureau
THE TRAVELERS INSURANCE CO.
211-12-13 Evans Building 1420 New York Ave.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
Wilmer 8: Chew's
U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY
Thorough preparation given for the
entrance examinations to the Naval
Academy. lndividual instruction
in mathematics the feature' of
A the school
Qs t Q
J. R XVILMER, U.S.N., Class '75, U.S N.A.
I. L. CIIEW, A.B., A.M.
E- --l-- --ono--0--o--3--one--e--0--0--e--eu ...g..g..g E m.....g..g. g .g..g..g..g..g..g........g..g..g..g..g..g. .., E
New York Clothing l-louse Baltimore, Md.
A. F. SCHUELE, 67 Maryland Avenue, ANNAPOLIS
lil ' lil
5 advnntag ous to nr ntion The Lucky Hag when writing to advertisers
UN ERAL E
gf N yxygo ! 'Lips' ff
.. X Q' ' 1 C ww ' Y
ai DA'k fiw f ff? f -
"i I DAS:-l,,:L Ro
A 2, y" 'LE 5,51 " MW f, -
W ADIN ip X 2954! J fn
I 5 GT Q L6
. "h J I , YJ' 'f I5
6 ,, Jm,,wTH
V Q, Wa R006 ,Ain CO
ff-,S M I 4 5 -M
. xp ul f 'NGRA J' ,y
5 'Tl QQ Q ,A 2134 H 1 ff f A-r I
Q Z 31 2arQ3'1RfG:Q,6'A
GUS E X h I 9:3 .T 'ro ELESQDE
s'f gj x M 4 '
-gn3gFQHEAecu:".E-:."'i:N,- 5 br' 5
'5"'7?AY e C 'An 114 I X-
., DGRNFSACK ARS' A ' nf
k Z MGM TNETER? SQOVW ig glllenmff
, 7. XJ or-uf I x K i .JJ STTEKSAET
- amp. -- - H5
+1 WX, 1 X I X msg
ff fic 5 ff !'C?g7 A 2 ' '
if f W A
N Z INGSIAQA . 1' X gg-.fin Na ..
4 'S g,:'5S"X if 6?TVo"u
Iv l f ffcff NEV fu
GZ I ' f x f f ,A
G J AQ f
I f W .wg
CP fm Zag 1 -
. Q -W H, R
54 L LSFLIELHT
em ,X fl.
NA VAL HA BERDASHER
KNOX HATS DENT'S GLOVES
WALK-OVER and J. X M. SHOES
MANHATTAN SHIRTS ONYX HOSIERY
MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE' I CATALOGUES MAILED
PROMPT ATTENTION ON REQUEST
32-34-36 Market Space, Annapolisg Md.
Correct Footwear for Oflicers and
their Families at home or abroad
Fifth Avenue Sixth Avenue
At 45th Street At 19th Street
Accounts opened with Officers and
delivery charges paid to any point
in the U. S. on purchase of S5 or more
J7 I tl fl I ky I! l " l
UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY
500 ROOMS EUROPEAN PLAN
Absolutely Iireproofg centrally Iocatedg close to everything
Rooms without bath - - 52.00 per day and upwards
Rooms with bath - . - 52.50 per day and upwards
Furnishings and Equipment the very best
LUKES 8: ZAHN
MODERN HOTEL AMERICAN PLAN
OPP. NAVAL ACADEMY
TELEPHONE 280 MODERATE RATES
nec. u. s. PAT. onr.
"NAME ON EVERY PIECE"
The most popular superfine bonbons
in the world
We grind our own chocolate
from the choicest cocoa beans.
We buy only the highest quality
of nuts, fruits and Iiavors and give
you a delicious nalural Havor that
WaIter IVI. Lowney Co.
I1 is arlvantngu I ation The I.uvky Hag wt t 1: to advertisers 371
37 It is rnlvztlttmzr-u
ty :az Special Navy Rates
.A NM Q M Up-to-date and
h i 1
ri I J
1, Ut., 3 '. ll l,
Qmliiffllff' 1. lmllllll it
if mr- il if
I nlljllllldll, W N ifl wr -VW
. gr '
.LF " .t
4 l Hi? cheerful
'C r- ANNAPOLIS, Mrjft
.J.N SMITH N HNO. PR-opnvaroar
LQ iii . i
. , .,., .Q Q Modern Appointment
o I P S
1 Fl ll-'If ' -ww - '
,Z . 1 .
lt . it , t g
rw 5 IL Y' 'ii
BANKING 8: TRUST COMPANY
Main Street and Church Circle
lnvites the accounts of the public in
general and Naval Officers and men
lts banking hours are 9 a. m. to 4
p. m., and on Saturdays 9 a. m. to 6
p. m.-thus giving them an oppor-
tunity to attend to business after the
day's duty is over.
To officers on sea duty, we suggest
the convenience of making us a
monthly allotment. which is placed to
to their credit on the first of each
month, and is at once subject to check.
lf you have surplus funds, they will
draw three and one-half per cent.
interest, if placed on a savings ac-
lf you are in need of funds, call to
see us with a view of making a loan.
We are prepared to serve you in
' WASHINGTON, D. C.
Army and Navy Headquarters
Catering directly to the members of both
branches of the service. Literally
a new house throughout-
modern in every
S3.00 to 36.00 per day
Sl.50 to 34.00 per day
Ce qe T. Melvin, President J. Marshall Cauqhy, Treasurer
G Thou. Beasley. Vice-President Asa A. Joyce, Secretary .
,l sephT. Brenan, Vice-President Bernard ,l. Wiegard, Clerk G' F' SCHUTT' Pmpnclm R' G' BURKE' Manager
5-rAlns'gE MARK E
Officers Unlforms and
67 'Q' 'Sv Q 0
r:,:.g,. L 9 I
Write for Price Lists
gig' I 4266 Army and Navy
us to mention The Lucky Hag when writing to advertisers.
BLOOD BIRTHDAY BANQUET.
Prominent Members of Famous Organization Hold Another
BLOOD RA MSEY 'S BIRTHD AY
'l'l11- fUIll'lll xvw-lily l1i1-llnlny 11111111111-l
nf thu lllumls n':1sl11-l1l lust llltflll 111
tho b1'v:1lcf:1s1 t1li11111-1' :1111l SlIllIH'l'j
1'11u1n uf the llula-I H:1111-1'11fl, tho wliull-
:1ll:111' lll'lll,L1' lllZll'lil'll by lhv 1-u111l1111:1-
Linn of Gwlul 111111 guml lzxslu whim-h
1-l1:11'11vl1'1'izc-s ull flll1l'lllillS ,U,'lY1'll by
this XVl"ll-lillllXVll svt. l1:1sL 11ig:l1l's 1-11-
ta-1'1:1i111111-111 1-1-I1-l11'11l1-ml thi- -- -411 th
hi1'll11l:1y of lilnml Duke lt:11ns1-y, il
Ill4'llllll'l' wlnisv Slillllllllfl i11 thu 1-lub is
1I11- 1-nvy uf ull 111111 Lhu :1111l1i1i1111 uf not
All wnrv 4lllllll'l' 4'-mils Il 111 sm-1'x'ir'1'.
XV1IlSlC'll2llS ll, l:1 11111-lu-1-1-l1if1f, 11:111-111.
ll'2lllll'l' slim-s, :ind sm-ks 1111 11:1l111'1-l.
llnclfly vlwc-ks. slzlnling:1-ye-l11-nws, 4-:11'1--
fully l1'i111111v1l 1111111s1:14-lws, with l101'1'
111111 lll1'l'l' il Yun llylu- 111' 1111 1111111-1'i11l.
NVl'l'4' tha- 411111-1' nf the 1-V4-11i11g.:'.
Many lunsls wa-rv 1'1-s11u111lml lu 1111111-1'
thx- uhh- HllIN'l'VlHlllIl of Hlnml Noisy
l':1tlm-1'su11. who win-Ich-11 lhv gawvl with
mlush 111111 I11'llli:111c-v. i11l111's1w1'si11pr his
1-:ills for SlN'01'lH'S with hits of scintil-
lating' wil :ind 11ui11ls-ml lill'2lSZlllll'Y. Tho
111'11l111'ic':1I t'l'l'Ul'lS wvre ll1'f'1'SS1ll'llX
li1ni11-ml :incl nmst, nf lhm-111 haul fm' thx-ii'
111u1iv1- thu 1l1111:1li1111 uf some plc'-11si11g'
and Slllllllllt' 1.1'i1'I lo the 110111111-1-.
A111u11g.g' thc- 1111-svlils l'l'l'0lVl1fl may bv
111o11lio111-1l il lmx nf Lulu 1JIlXVIl0l'1
SOX'0l'1ll V!ll'iPlil'S nf lulioiis 111111 uint-
IIIUIIIS, 111111 ll 1':1m11', the 1111111'n111'iul4--
ness uf thesis z11'li1'Ivs hoingr llilllillllll-
lxlllthllg' lhusm- 111-1-sv11l wvxw-2 llluml
Irnkm- ll:1111s1-y. Hlmaml Noisy P11111-1'so11.
lllmnl Onion Lulu-, Hluml lmn lI:1n1-
llllill, l'i11k lilinnlsl31"l'1'0Vill0, Illum-
lliltilllllf lilnml Mills, Rlnml Hill 411-114-11-
llillll, liluml llhlmlinr Bll'lNllllli'll, :1111l
liluml 'Pip 'l'i:-11111112
'l'l11- fullowi11y.: wus tho insgnn 1111--
11:11'1-4l hy u1'4l01' ul' Rlmul II:1111illu11. tho
vzils-1'1-1' fm' thu OVl'llillLL'C
C:1vi:11'0 :111 Stl-11111-y
Cu11su1111116 illl lflvlc-l1e1'
Hlivos l'ic-klus Suits-rl Al11111111ls Mints
l'I'illlP llnalst llibs ul' 1:1-1-I :111 C:11'1'11ll
BlllSlll'll l'111:1lu1-s l-'1'iu1l lllll'SlllDH
.Xs11:11':1f.:'11s Zlllll l.vll111'1- Salud
1illllK'lilill0 :1111l X':111ilI:1 lm- fll'P2llll
.'XSS1ll'l04l Uzlke-s CI1:11'ln1t0 Russo
llfH1ll0fllI'l. Zlllll N1-11fm-l1:1l1,-l Clif-Psa
l'itlllt'IllHI'!4 Czifo Noir
l'i1.::11's .Pipr-s fTlL.1'iIl'l!ll,0S
'l'l11' winv lisl i11c'l111l1-el lilllglll' Ale,
S:11's:111:11'ilI11. fil'JlIH! .lnii-0, illlll Afllllt
l'lll'1l. AL the 1-1-11cl11sio11 of the llilll-
q11cL the lilomls 1'v11z1i1'm-il ln Sinuke
llull. H'l11'I'1' tha-y tnlkml uvoi' tho reve-
11inp,'. illlll all-1:11-11 il l'2lll'l'0l' and nn
ll0ll0l'C'0 fm' the next l1i1'Ll1da,y 1m1'ty,
wliivh 1-111111-s ull' 'l'111-s1l:1y nf the 1-uming
H de Windlass Compan
Marine Auxiliary Machinery
WINDLASSES, STEERING GEAR
WINCI-IES, CAPSTANS, PUMPS
Brown's Patent Hydraulic Telemotor
MANGANESE BRONZE CASTINGS
MAIN OFFICE AND WORKS ---- BATH, MAINE
New York Office, 17 State Street
Ill Class Pins
1-ll Photo Engraving
and Half Tone
Established 1872 Exceillecl by None
E. A. WRIGHT
ENGRAVER .:. PRINTER .:. sTAT1oN1-:R
Commencement Invitations, Dance Invitations
Programs, Menus, Fraternity Inserts and Stationery
Complete Facilities for turning out College Publications. Special rates to
Fraternities and Class Committees. Before ordering elsewhere, compare
Samples and Prices. X
SPECIAL DESIGNS SUBMITTED FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS
E. A. wright Bank Note co.
Bank Note and General Engravers
Stock Certificates, Bonds and Securities of Money Value
QEngravecl according to Stock Exchange requirementsl
Photos,-avure Diplomas, Checks, Bills of Exchange, Drafts, Railroad Passes
L-Ilhogfaphing 1108 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA
374 It is advantage t mention The Lucky Bag when writ g to advertis
THE LUCKY BOX
THE LUCKY BAG
AND IIOPES WE WILL ALL ISECOME
It ltg 1 t 1'lIkyBgl lgt dte 375
Pocahontas Fuel Company
No. 1 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Sales Department of the Pocahontas Consolidated Collieries Co., Incorporated
Miners, Shippers, Exporters and Bunker Suppliers of
"ORIGINAL POCAHONTAS" COAL
We ship from 22 Mines in the Pocahontas Field.
Shipment, 3,000,000 tons per annum by all rail, liciewater and the Great Lakes
LARGEST PRODUCERS OF' SIVIOKELESS COAL IN THE UNITED STATES
This conl is innrketetl nnclcr the hrancl of "Ori51i-
nul I'ocnhontns." The first shipments of coal U
"p, pg," from tits? Pocnliontns Field were made frofn the P. F. C."
minus o the Pocahontas Consoliclntetl Col ieries
REGISTERED SIGNAL Co., Inc , nt Pocahontas, Virsrinia in ISRZ, which QRIGIQAIALDEOMCAZHONTAS
HAMPTON ROADS minus lmvu since continuously and nrt- now K
Q mining! the Vu. 3 vein :incl nre shimiintz thc 0
highest xzradu tlfI7Ok'Ilh0llII1S coal,
LARGEST EXPORTERS of SEIVII-BITUIVIINOUS COAL in the UNITED STATES
Cable Address: "Pocahontas" Codes: "Watkins'," "Scott's10th," UA. B. C. 4th and Sth," "Western Union" and "Licbers"
ISAAC T. MANN CHAS. S. THORNE THOMAS F. FARRELL ARTHURNJ. MacBRIDE GEO. W. WOODRUFF
President Vice-President General Manager Asst. Gcn'I. Mannger Treasurer
NO. 1 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Chicago, III., Fisher Building Cincinnati, Ohio, Traction Building
Boston, Mass., Board of Trade Building Bluefield, West Virginia, Pocahontas Bldg.
Norfolk, Virginia, 153 Main Street
Genova-Piazza S. Matteo 15 Napoli-Via Depretis 22
Agents and Distributors in New England
NEW ENGLAND COAL Sc COKE COMPANY
Shawmut Bank Building, and Everett Dock, Boston, Mass.
GREAT LAKES-SANDUSKY, OHIO, AND TOLEDO, OHIO
TIDEWATER PIERS: LAVIBERT POINT, NEWPORT
NEWS, AND 5EWALL'S POINT, NORFOLK, VA.
Tugs Bunkered at City Piers, Norfolk, Virginia
London Agents: Evans 6: Reid, Ltd., l0l Leadenhall Street, London, E. C., Eng.
Latin-American, West Indian and European Coal Consumers Invited to Correspond with
POCAHONTAS FUEL COMPANY
WE CAN SHIP YOU COAL NOW
It is 3CIVI1lllIlgC0llS to mention The Lucky ling when writing to advertisers.
r' X I!-glgrmuaozzrlf
lg mrs... ...W
J oA'-E , A, A
1 VCITL A- ,- "ff-1 A R 'J4I fi'-'
... Y , l Xi 'gl
3? Q, e l
V ,., I A, -Q .
EES- 433 7 ug
rf' X ' .::-1.1.2
H 'rf' Nmp op X 1- - no 11 nu api.
, , FJAUD Ik C G5 . - A e:":.!1:? 5.1
R""'fWY m.1cR0'Le f. W,-x f'G'EL""5 W N I "'
, - 1' s Fl r Sm
Sruvse-fn-ra dv: THE GRWNT '9'7- Cup IiAeC1s"'ow'M6 N Q'
'IS FINISH- 1-2
DIRECTORY OF 1912 CLASS RINGS
, . . -, ,. , . .
4 11l11111I1-cl frum mlnta. flll'lllSll0d by thlc Llaws l.111g:,' Iflllllllllllvl' :md fl'lllll :111tl11-11l1r' rv-
lmrls wlmflx have IN'l5Il 11-cs-lvvsl fruni l11111- 111 lllllt'. l'u1'1'1-c-I1-sl lu l"l'Ill'll2ll'j' 214, 1912. hut
subjw.-l. 111 Q-l1z111gc without lllIllf'l'. lispc-1-111lly 1ll'l'illlLL'l'tl :md imll-xl-ml fm' 1-usy ich-11Lillc':1liu11.
-lvl--:1 l'l11'1'z, IIANS ........ .... .NlllllllUlWK'., Wix ,............. AIIIIIFIIIIIY'
515-11 fIIll'Il'2Nl'l. C. lf' ..... .... X 1111:1p11lis. Nlcl .... ...llIIlll2lIlll't'
90 BI,xcC11oN1-2. YV. C.. .. ..... XIIIIHINJIIS, Blcl ..... ........ N 11. 2
lil-11 li.xA1s14:v. DQC ..... .... I Il'O4lIilf'll, N. Y .... .... S 111:1ll sim
l-I-0 'l'1s11.xl.1':. M. S .... .... S I. Josm-pl1, Blu .... .... l Sig ring
I'I--3-Il. NYA11111-:1.1., NV. C... .... llvlllilllllglflll, ID. C. .. ...1li11i:1l111'1-
,IIT XVAIKID. II. A ..... .... I 5r'IIN'I. Clillll ...... ..... I 11-01-11
16.3-:1 Illilflilllll, S. M .... .... X Illlilllllllti, Mal .... ...Nlil1i:1lu1'c
167 I.1'1"1'1.1:, Il. ll .... .......... I Vilhlllllglllll, IJ. C... ..,, lm- 1-1-1-11111
lluslily r'f1111pil01l :lml at prusvnt ziwniling' Y0l'Illl'IllIllll. Lists will 11111. be 4-m'1-1-4-1 und
1-111111111-ire until June S, 1912. '
Pl-5 I'l0llIll4l. I.. K. ...... .... . Nlurinc II1ll'l'ill'IiS..l ......... liouml lrip
N2 l..xlloM11.x1111, II. V. .. .... Moral ova-1'ywl11-11-. .Num l. 53, fl. -11, 5 :mal ti
'IIN-11 M.x11'1'IN, R. I. ..... ....Ol1 you SIUZIIIII ............ Nli11iz1l1l1'1-QU
Ili PAYN1-:, li. G ...... .... N VZISIIIIIQIOII, ll. C' ...... ..... B Ii11i:1l111'1-
lfiti XV1111-1:s1111:, G. XV. .. .... C2ll'l'Olll0ll, Ill ..... ....lJi:111111111l
Paros! ----"------ if Va ------V---v --- --- -------
em fjgtfllw ,-.- -....., 191 ,from...- -..--.,..,,,
..,....-.'4.--....... f -J.B.5 - - .. ...Z.-..--
fl ' n
MW mf' .,-.4f'.'!Z --- ,-.---... .-,-,---.
W, , -,,,-h..,,.,...-,...,.., ... ,,. .... ....-..,..,-.--...-......-,I. .---..--
I l .7 H, J +
-.... -dw,.,n,,r,.u. Paatmaeter, per ..---.-..--....-----
First Dc-lnllzmlc ffirst Imp and wry llllIl'Il i111p1'L-sscclj speaks willmut any CHIISCYHI
went lo thc hop with Mr. Dzllton, the Cuptzuin of tllc footlmll team, tlic '1'l11'cc-st1'ipc1', :xml
Capl':1i11 of :L whole c0111p:111yI" 1
Sec-mid Delilltlllltc fwith a little CllSfIlllllflll shrug of llCl' SIIOIIILIUI'-l,""nI went to the
hop with Mr. I1Ill'IlllCl', Captain of the Fencing tm-11111, '1'l11'cc-st1'ipc1', Acljutuiit of the
whulc l31'ig:1tlc, and HEAD USHER in Cliupcll'
For 110 Years
DU PQNT POWDERS
H owe Served the United States
in Peace and Wcw
A GOOD LONG-SERVICE RECORD
FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS
' RIFLE SMOKELESS DIVISION .
E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS POWDER CO.
H. B. RQELKER
.Ia . . MECHANICAL ENGINEER
I.. . 5 DESIGNER AND MANUFACTURER
I vE1,j5l!Q5.T OF SCREW PROPELLERS
'Tl ,'yL F-Q' y,
THE ALLEN me i
-:," gwsuu-:E W- . J.. -, -.1 K Y 15 jj 'UM L 'F
UI D E N s E - A I R
1 If f 'D ICE MACHIN E I Im- 3 ff I -I '
l I Contains no chemicals-only f1fjv '."
Ze' ::o::n ZW Tm" in M 5 WMM I
1 9 ,EELFS ' K innhe nm ' 1 U ied Sums Z Ii IWNwi5" b 'B'
'- "3 X' ' 'IIE - and foreign msn-of-war, steam 17 4' Qt in , ww !,!,! ,N M Y
sf. nI-1.'l.L:..iisEn If i: yacht: and passenger atcamcrs. .I, A -I "q"' U . , ' I ' If' W
41 Maiden Lane, NEW YORK
It is advantageous to mention The Lucky Ball when writing to advertisers.
BROADWAY c0R.TWENTY-SECOND ST.
Makers of United States Navy Ofiicers' Uniforms for
nearly a century
Also Civilian Clothing-ready-made :ind to measure
English Haberdashery, Hats, Shoes, Trunks,
Bags, Travelling Rugs, etc.
Civilian Overcoats in many styles and materials:
Rough Homespuns, Harris Tweeds, Shetlands, Kenmares, etc.
Ready for immediate delivery
Particular attention paid to the outfitting of Officers stationed
at distant points
.Kp ' ll
H ' if
.- .lt ,A
Send for Samples and Illustrated Catalogue
l 'i V
F. J. HEIBERGER Sz SON
.l1i..l.l-1 1yC0Rp0RA-plqp l-Li
Uniforms for the Navy
1419 F Street, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C.
Write for Prices and Samples
It is advantageous to mention The Lucky BHK WIICH Writing to adveffiwfi-
ARMY 8: NAVY PREPARATORY
SCHOOL OF CORRESPONDENCE
TRIBUNE BUILDING, NEW YORK
Preparation exclusively by corres-
pondence for ANNAPOLIS and
WEST POINT. Thezionly corres-
pondence school devoted exclusively
to this work. Ourlsystem saves time,
labor and expense. Percentage of
of success higher lthan that of any
resident school. Our students pass
at the head of the list and, what is
more important, they graduate at or
near the head of the class. lf you
are a candidate with a capacity for
work, we want you. Write for com-
mendatory letters from midshipmen
W. McLEES MEEK, Ph.B.
THEODORE NELSON, B.S., LL.B.. J.D.
fclass of 1903, U.S.N.A.l
The Farmers National Bank of
ANNAPoI.Is . . MD.
Offers all Modern Banking Facilities
Interest paid on Savings Deposits, one per cent. every four months.
Foreign Department, TfBVCllCf'S Checks and Letters of Credit.
Transfers of Money, by calxle and otherwise, throughout the
Collections, Foreign and Domestic, made through active cor-
Accounts Invited. Loans Made.
Allotments of Pay. Hundreds of officers and others connected
with the Navy, while at sea, lceep up their accounts with this
Bank, by allotments of their pay for the benefit of their families
or to secure loans and advances. We make a specialty of
looking after such accounts.
Safe Deposit Boxes and Storage Room for valuables, for
rent in Fire and Burglar-proof vaults. ,
Depository of Public Funds of the State, City and County in
which it is located. This Bank places at the disposal of its
customers the experience and facilities gained through IO7 years
of continuous service and growth.
Deposits and Balances, .... 5921238.30
Resources, ........ Sl,435,210.02
L. DORSEY CASSAWAY. Cashier J. WIRT RANDALL, Pres.
J. CLAYTON BREW!-IR,Ant. Cashier HARRY J. HOPKlNS,V.-Pres.
GEORGE W. JO
Bookseller, Stationeff and ewsdeczleff
We always carry in stook a full line of View Books of Annapolis
and the Naval Academy. Also a large assortment of first-class
Post Cardsof subjects relatingto Annapolis and the Naval Academy.
ORDERS FOR ANYTHING IN OUR LINE WILL
HAVE PROMPT AND CAREFUI, ATTENTION
19-1 MAIN STREET. THROUGH TO
No. 11 STATE CIRCLE
ANN APOLIS, MD.
It is :ItlvaIIt:IgcoIIs to mention The Lucky Bag when wI'itiIIg to advertisers.
J. M. STEIN CO.
523 THIRTEENTI-I STREET
. ewton Gilbert
N M erchcmt Tailors
STATE CIRCLE AND EAST
STREET CIT'S SUITS
BRANCROFT HALL - 29 SECOND AVE
HATCH Sc KOOL GE
Originators, Designers and Detail Specialists
WHWE AND COTTON O'-'VE' V' HABERDASHERY AND LINEN
DRAI3 UNIFORMS SUITS
LEATHER NOVELTIES AND ., I f-
TOILET ARTICLES j -ii l x XJ CUSTOM SHIRT MAKERS
ln the Navy aboard every Ship, in the Army at every Post, with Civilians Everywhere
CANVAS AND BUCK SHOES
The systematic handling of orders in the Mail' Order Department of Hatch 6: Koolage, places at the
disposal of out-of-town buyers, a service about as prompt and efficient as that
accorded to those purchasing in person
STORE AND MANUFACTURING PLANT
NINETY-SIX GRANBY ST. NORFOLK, VA.
It is nmlv:IIItngcrIIIs to mention The Lucky Bag when writing to nilvcrtisci 381
LA:-an ou: L-IK! 1-NAT
-Ts: Youmn. ww
More Distinguished Members
m -TUV dvi? wg'-r HONEST 1 augur
'I-L 'rms S1-wx 'WY -ru nrr lo
Q Q 0'-BEIJING nAvun bo.
fgugsyg 1459 ,3
ff H- ,
ni .ffm x A
. A X
0 s s 1'
s 5 , :
, 'su 6 3
' 10.03 i
Q N 5:4
s fm .nu f.m
- ' 4 5 0
' 'ffm " 4 ' ' Q -
Wexx fs Niiiiof. " 'J' 1 " 'U 'ff' -1 -, -u V'
3353 ? ' 1.5, .r '73 '.- , X
suawlesp . Q ,Qf?iTL5+i xr: 5, 1-,QL - W
S5 x -
u A :X N. . 1 gf .. V ... ,
q .. Q ,. - . .
, ,N . 59 lmsnvge'--f f . - Q.
abs-i9??-N :abwm 'fxflsu
s. ape: mx . . . - - 1 --wa ,
feqasy X 5' ' -' jvlfgfg . A s Q i 1
ME.. ' H X K
-953: eg' fislihff 3' xQ -.
- Q u., qu 1 4 N X.
'ei i X
J. . all X
LDU IE P
Ffiikfniimfll f .
K ir- -'
X 0, I 1. D K
K R L
. ,. u ' - 1 X ,4 Y Y v 3.
'- ' . N x X
x' f '
3 3- if 5--.. s -
..x, W ' I Y f - '
V., q fa g I t ,
.. A X s , ' . cg f
S N --Q Ph .Q MC' , ' - - vw ' 0
is FW . ' - .. 'N 13' ' ' '--'- .
Wg- vw v.-.w.s-, ' .K A ,
W- X ewsws'T"' 'ls-'-'Q-'-5a - 15 X
eb . ' ,-.+'z:"f"' fr 1' if " 'Q
Q CQ .4 s " ' .Q ' ,G 'Q 'E' 'Q I .Q Qs: X
K 5 N -Q , '
X 1 5 J - .. 4 . Q . S.
Eu' ig , f I ' "ii .J ff 'ef Q M15 X X
5,0 Q 1 Q5 -r 'sg 'QQ Q, Q X X
M ' Q I 1- . if ' MLN '04 X
UWA ,UM ,for-QZEEJ Xswwe-r
RX X Qu
U U W Q M 5 A,
. Q . 2 A -gk 1 L
,.- 2 3 ' ' - X ' ,, fl v' '
Q gk N Q wk as , w wf
Hy, in g ' V , 4 . Nw , X V X , X4 f rv f
5 L fm' -
Wg? I I f 11 fx 15 11'-9241355
mfg Q 'I fi' '-iii.. 79-5 I-Y - -Mg?
WW' ! fa X -.1' J
Q' , A Wgxr i X -V ii f v5.4 V xl l ..- -w:-, B -V 2
Q TGQIBQMP - wNNEfi-G QMS-2 1 '?ve-N-ff'-4'-'ffl 'A
TM s Plc UR: AS CUT ou? AT T E URGENY REQUEST 0 S J Z :T AL
4 4 EJ
Phone Call, C. 8: P. 270 Office, 159 West Street
Richard G. Chaney
Hiring, Livery, Sale and Ex-
Of Annapolis and Southern Maryland
'I'Hli FIRM OF R. fi, CHAXHY. is known hy its carv-
ful svlvcriuu of r'xpvriz'lucm'aI :uul rvlizililc c'liipIovvr's.
TEAMS of :ill kinds fur lnirv by nliiy. wuck ur ulunlll. in-
clumliuu fim'5:uI1lIc Ilnrsvs.
IIAGGAGE 'l'RANSl'lZRllIEI3 mul clnsckvil from rvsia
ilvucc nf pzurons in :my point. llnuling ru :ill trains.
Al"I'0AlUllII.li GARAGE fur sturzugv, mul Aiilulnulxilvs
lor hirr- hy xl.c hour.
I-'IRIS PROUI-' S'l'0RMili WARIZIIOUSIC. I-'urnimrv
:uni Pimms sion-rt. panckv-l :ui-l shippwl lu :ill pains uf nw
world. Our furniture runs nn' ilu- lmvsl.
A'I"I'RALI'l'IYIi RIAISIIIQR 'l'IIiIi CAKRIAGES, for
wrihlimgs :xml fum-rails,
I loc' i' : I n'r'n '.
Wm' now luuw' :ln lip-to-rlzllr lalacltllmith shop in cun-
lxvcliull with our mln-r lmsiurw Rvpwirillg 'uul Hurst-
sl ui, is, ilu
AND SODA WATER
No. 69 Maryland Avenue
Telephone, 69-Y and 450.
Ice Cream and Lunch Parlor
In the Rear of Our Store
The finest grade of Ice Cream will be
served, and in addition, light lunches,
such as Ham, Cheese and Chicken
Salad Sandwiches and Coliee. We
will also serve Hot and Cold Drinlcs,
which are to be had regularly at our
"VELVE'I'KIND" ICE CREAM
The Pride Store
Strictly Fancy Groceries, lm-
ported and Domestic Fancy
Fruits and Vegetables of
TRY OUR HIGH GRADE CANDY
FULLERGREENS BOSTON MAKE
Courteous Clerlcs to Attend Your Wants
176 Church Street
Thomas S. Dove
Livery, Boarding and Sales
BAGGAGE DELIVERED TO
ALL PARTS OF' THE CITY
89 West Street, Annapolis, Md.
It is mlvnntm. u lu nu-mimi
The Lucky ling when writing to :ulvcrli-ers
CHARIIS G. IEIDMIYIR
Newsdealer, Bookseller and Stationer
NAVY PENNANTS - - -
- - and PILLOW COVERS
Largest assortment of Souvenir Post
Cards in the City.
S Choice Brands of
CIGARETTES, CIGARS AND TOBACCO
FOR NAVY OFFICERS' SUPPLIES
Iiuatnmnfa iknhaka unh Smpplira
If it isn't an Eastman it isn't a Kodak
You should have one on the Summer
1231 PA. AVE, N.W. 48 Maryland Avenue,
WASHINGTON, D.C. ANNAPOLIS, Md-
'es'rAausHEo :sea mconponxrso isoo.
3 , ,gf L' L' - . ii .-,..
. f ' X. - 1 If it I ST" " . we ' ' " 'k" I- f
' " oiywsyftfr . ,-.t i :J F. - f - I PM 91 X 4 - .g-ipg-jg',,A,Q
'I A STAB ,'.V I R ia? ssee 99 f
'.nM'W,' 'H JLMW-ltlllf-ffl "I X' ..-Q 3 54. ss.s . NU he
it Imaam Msmanave.
' MTH" - .e r f ' " 'JL ,
-- W- "'s 1
WSL " , ,ll e "'- L ' rf-fl-xL'1+!:Q'?:-7F,, , -' - Liz'-. Ag.-L , iii?
ea SUBURBAN semen: FI' "iff"' 'W'
Fe o 1. A N D PA R K.
' BALTIMORE, MD.
E are still growing. Our business has steadily increased since 1862. We hold our old
trade and are constantly making new. Our wholesale department has had a great
increase because we import direct the best products of the old countries. We place
orders with only the most reliable old established houses of Europe.
We use every possible care in testing and selecting our merchandise to keep it up to our
high standard. Our fifty years' experience enables us to examine critically all purchases, and
avoid impure foods and beverages. I
Among our direct importations, we may mention the finest old Sherry from Spaing finest
Olive Oil from Italyg genuine Mocha Coffee from Adeng JORDON STAHLIQRI p,e,.ide,,t
Crosse :Sz Blackwell's Jams, Preserves and Picklesg finest IfgJQIj1-fIfIg'l'.-Qilfigfff'S22?f'5l'SSaEigQlgumr
French Sardines, Peas, Mushrooms and other vegetables. ?61gII1lII?Lgbg?TlEIVENER
Pure goods-full measure-quick sales, is our motto. J. YATQJS SCRWENER
It is advantageous to mention The Lucky Bag when wrilink to advcftisffs- 385
M LUCKY BAG 1912 M
3 2Hz5OzsA1P,:Ea 3
Q 5'l'UDIO E 3
3 15"13E553fa'?XAY 3 3
M M Q
It is 2HlVIllII1lgl'!7llS to mention Thc Lucky Hag whun writing' tu zulvcrtiscrs.
WINDOW CLOSING DEVICE-FIRST PRIZE
"A prize of one Lucky Bag will
R UL ES
be awarded to the midshipman who submits the
most ingenious and practical arrangement for closing his windows and turning on his
lights at certain times in the morning,
Th.is apparatus must be entirely practical."
is if rf 7' :casa
l Im llilllllll U -- ---- ,.
I J A ?uuA'rs
c A - Q
I 'H-N av-'M' X
-5H7rs l.-,l K FW X XX
Bs 1. l X i X .
CL:-CK BINDING MWM7- G, in 5 X Q '
0 I l l I
ij Evrnrr ' Q l A' X'
l Nlllfl. 1
QN ' ., - . 7 l I -2
-r ' H -1 'X I
.X 6 m.. fi. X lx f R ' XX
Q-'f r X .- f X, '
fl l f Xi Wfffff' it
ro ... M-I5 j LW' lil
Umm I? f Wsmfr 7',11r.s 77ucr:A' Ama
Q lx I PM-Lsnsts Baolrd
i 77v1PPws Liz? Pdfmnd' 6i5.D4LB
i wmv ,-1-I-I E E' Efvnmvr
' L,,,,,.i -
lNVl'IN'I'lON 01" G. S. lJAl,l'i AND IC. I". fl'lNRIGII'l'
1 Opviwilvs as Follows:
l Boll vlnppc-r works pnwl so ns to turn mic-lwl' whvvl
, ons- lnolh for 4-wry two lwlls. At 9:30 l'. Nl. put
When tho frost is on the winclow
Anil the stvznn it cometh not,
And we gaze toward thc power lllillli
At thc hczlli wc lmvvn't gotg
NVhcn we pilc on cxtru lilzlnkc-ts
In thc wutclic-S of tho night,
Anil shave in icy XVtll0l'
In thc m0rning's grnying light.
vnlvll in plswv, rig up pnlloys, hook hooks to lriggor,
incl vonm-c'li wirvs to lights in room. V'
At 5:30 A. M. thc pin has tnrm-xl :around with wht-01
so fur :ls to lot go ol' c:ltvli--lnttvl' falls with weight,
s on smnll string. trips trigger, :mtl 11-lcsnsos hooks.
oks fzlll and hslnl window slnlt.
All 1'c-vcillm-, 6:30 A. M., pin tone-ln-s K'0lltilC'l1 finger,
coinpli-tvs 4'ir0nil', :incl lights go on in study room.
'Yukos two minntos to si-t npg window :mtl lights may
he set for :my half hour in lhv morning.
U, thc-n's tho limo :L fcllow 4
l.c-:urns to lovc the old 'l'hircl Dock.
When sta-:im and IVl'?1lllll'l' mcn conspire
To soul: him in thc nvck.
0, thc-n lift' is n plc-zlsuro
And tl joy-wt-ll. I clon't think!
Whvn the frost is on the window
Anil the lit-at is on thc blink.
F. SCI-IMIDT CQ.
ALL EQUIPMENTS FURNISHED
LATEST STYLES OF
It is ZIIIVIIIHFIRCUIIS to mcnlinn Tho Lucky ling when writing in zulvcrlisers.
The Chas. L. Willard C0
Colfege E7ZLQ'7'd'U67".!' and Prz'7zte7'.s
CLASS DAY PROGRAMS - MICNUS - ICMIKOSSED STKTIONICRY - DANCE PROGRAMS, ETC
Printers of the
156 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Itdtg t tlllklilll full! N9
Pwli DOWN ,'
YEL 5t?X" 's Y
' , --r"i.i.
rr TO 0
. - Evo-
,Q .JL :Y
0' D' Snap?
Wow DWE. '
'11-ima mmm 4' ' - 2-
' It Qnta.. ,J-' A
ix .M - - gexoovk
3 5' Q hiiosmiu v
iz! T-'iii .
'K ir-I I1 "-L4
How 5 if -'T
K! 1' g
P S V
,la is .M , A l
.vi ,. .ii H- Za'
f- N ta 1D'7,., t 4 4,
F' i ' JK X ' i M
' Lf' N X X il-YLRY: f
7 , 2 , '- ' wxwim' . Q
f ' i . 4' X 7 , 9'-
Q ,F I 4 Xl- ia , mu R
z i - 1 ' "
ix ' 353: ff N . up . My f
L74 I Q? 'w i x
L K i ' X
N X L
Zinsihe uf Qsb Iiauist
TI-IIC TALE OF THE 'l'1'lNN1'lSSl'l1f1
01' How the Blll'h770fJ0lI.9'Ill!l7l Trimmer! the lVindsnils.
U. S. Submarine Battlehoat Massachusetts. Lat. 45 N
Lon. 66 W. Fresh breeze from the N.W. Weeiiis has the deck.
lllassy swings off' on new eou1'se toward Iceland, and fire-
rooln proceeds to ring up for more air through ventilators.
"Sure!" says the efficient O. D., as he leans over the bridge
rail to call the watch below.
"Bosnn's mate! Trim the ventilators!"
Latter puts pipe to his mouth,-then thinks a minute and
decides it wonldn,t he a had thing to know the direction of wind.
"VVhere's the wind from, sir?" he 'yells tothe bridge.
Officer of the deck looks snrprised, opens mouth as if to
answer, and then decides he 'doesn,t know. "Quartermaster!
Quartermaster! Where's the wind from P"
"Nor'west, sir l"
"Bolsun's mate I" yells Mannny
,X 'I with his stern voice of command,
, ,D while all on deck below prepare to
,Q N, fall into a faint or into fits of mer-
! XX riinent-"Wiml from the north-
y gl Superior Engineering
X N iuunumnuin
WWII " yi" '
all 52fQgTff"' INVARIABLY, when a Lunken-
heimer Specialty is given a trial, it re-
V' mains a permanent fixture until renewal
is necessary, when il is IIKQYIIIII specqicd.
The reason is obvious when consideration is given the
superior quality of the material used, the workmanship,
design and dependency ol the article.
Not only are we the ftlI1QfB.S'! HIllIHmlL'f7H'l'I1Y of
fIig'hg'I'tZlfL' E7lg'I'lll'l'7'I'7l'L' SfJl'L'ftlUI.6.Y in ilu'
world, but we manufacturea g'l'6'Llf6'l'i!ll7'Z'l'ljl of these
specialties, comprising Brass, Iron, "Puddled" Semi-steel
and Cast Steel, Globe, Angle, Cross, Gate, Pop Safety,
Relief, Blow-off and Non-return Boiler Stop Valves:
Whistles, Water Columns and Guagesg Injectors, Unions
and F ittings: Ground Key Work, Lubricators, Oiling
Devices, Oil and Grease Cups: Automobile and Motor
Boat Specialties, etc.
ll"1'l'l1'jin' Cllftlllhll rn'
' THE LUNKENHEIMER COMPANY
Largest Manufacturers of High Grade Engineering Specialties in the
General Offices and Works: CINCINNIATI, O., U.S.A.
New York, 64-68 Fulton St.: Chicago, IH6 N. Dearborn St.: Bos-
ton, l3B High St.: London. S. E., 35 Great Dover St.
OU cannot afford to handicap your advance-
ment by carrylng an undependable timepiece.
r To you, a watch of chronometer-like exact-
ness is absolutely essential. Lord Elgin is just such a watch.
Atmospheric change cannot vary it. Big gun iire cannot de-
range it. Through heat and cold it heaps time with the sun.
A proven time-treasurer-chosen by o cers in all branches
of the Service.
5 I.. cl El '
, or gm
xytxl l Iliff
, Why not throw a hint to "dad" that
you would appreciate Lord Elgin for
I a graduation gift? It will last a life-
Lord Elgin is made in three
I.,--f-'M 'NNY . grades-I5, I7 and
, . 16.0, . , J Eswels icliilalf.
, . ' 1 ' , . a n .
,, ff - X!! I ' . solid gold cases, and
Q . N ' , E25-Liar Hllled Efes.
f In K as t t n
y' -' ELGIN ,Q ? factory.a a n :I tinged
i ' . 'I in the case.
' 0' - A k ' I t
i , gf 9 Q15 ...aussi 'fsgfsif
3 - on I , gin,tanEl explain its
' 5 . porn a o merit.
A-8 gf" 4.5. .
7340 2,455 Elgin
. xg, go..--"x ,ag National
gl ' . ""' Watch Co.
The J. S. MacDonald Co., Jewelers
214 North Charles Street, Baltimore
Furnished for Class Rings
Jewelry, Watches and
Makers of l9l3 U.S.N.
Academy Class Rings
" MacDonald " Baltimore
We are prepared to make de-
signs and furnish any article in
gold, silver and bronze for
wedding presents and birthday
anniversaries, also artistic designs
suitable for any style trophies.
It is advantageous to mention The Lucky Bag when writing to advertisers. 39
NUCA' K QQ! tg yt,
WAR A NOCK 4
' l JQS RQQ
gilggv' ww 43,
I K SQA. E
'Wu TRADE MARK ,5
AND P T
,,of,'f'?3fill2i'i?,?e5.' - Lui 1 1 T H E
2 WARNOCK UNIFORM CO. y
E Importers and Manufacturers
The Standard of the U. S. Army, U. S. Navy and U. S.
Marine Corps for over 70 years
Highesl Award Paris Exposition, i900 and
T. KENT GREEN, Ph. G.
Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles and Perfumery
CIGARS, TGBACCO, Etc.
170 CHURCH STREET ANNAPOLIS, MD.
Mail Orders Promptly Attended to
BRUSHING IS Nor CLEANING
tt t r rr thrgly
-as OU, r V .
l QRNT Pf fg P'
lx CWM sci-1wARz sz FORGER
1 Z4 Dry Cleaners and Dyers
L in BQJSHING 125th St and Morningside Avenue New York City
It d t g to mention Ihr. Lucky H g l I 5, l I t
Nl r 5:
Nl X xB ,M lt may take off the dust, but it does not ake out any stain
y I ha may be in he fab ic, But ou p ocess o ou h
I g - ax I- 4 cleans the garment. We clean and press ladies' and gentle-
, Q l . ' ' if men's clothes and give complete satisfaction to our patrons
'f An'3- 1 l' Ou -of-town trade x speciality
5, '- 1 Y i 3' Ex ess cha es id one way
, i ' . - A. ' ,
if l I , , is f t
'fl it , -- ' lf ' f..
,l LT' gr' ti
r , BY X-,I i
l 1 .
J ' 'v .-J " ' ' . .
'- HEQ '
392 . ' " - 1 w ' '
xx.J X A
A, , W 4
TUifTg4xwT. .2 '4f" 2 :W
., ..,, - -If Ky?
' 1 5
O'I"1'S A-ND GOBBO G 99 N lw.mlE-1008, WOM,
SKIP CHAPEL- D - 2 vw M Battalion U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY.
RQHCXT SHOWS WH I-'EEE ,zz:::::::f' 0 f , , , M,
. - .4 -2.9 --
HE DLLD was l 3-"'5Kmr. f 01:1 Mum ,.f.f.'1.-,vm1m,f NOV ll ISM ,,.. ,of.,!lirIxhiprl
'DONE -aicm, I
I - '- 1J'PA 'DsKe'.'N- fi .nudluddomr-lul.L'e: not luwiu .v1Iixfh:'lur'y.
Q74 .T f 1'lnwnlu1'. .. DISCIPLINE . ,llmm-n ET'-FiCiENCY,,
all 9382? E ' 1 rm: , -I rim.
3 iAV!liAOK.iAVERA0lC. . A'I'I'l'N1I YT WIUDK
V' 'E " "-'E' " if tg-nfgfffi,d:ML' T if-0 " ' "
.. 'or .:. . ,,.,,, ,,.,. , .,,, 2 ..o.,. , .. ,.
1 Grow ll 13 2 0
KELHUSF- O NEQQE? Udo' OATQWSQZ. i'?2'l1-Za?n.u,,,. ,.., .... 5 :8.. . . .. .
,lu 4,qs :EWEYMS - in Jug0ud,W-N-. .,,,... . ,.8,.l'a.,. ,... ,,
'LT ""- smpj E- O 0 Q o 2i1mfw1n.A.D..... , ,T 2.00,
, STKKMY 3'rmqwp.'9-I2 0- ' f .. . ., ....,. ...,, . , ,.
,MLK XXX i ,, ., ,.,, , , .
CHM: 152- Xl it
- wzkiil 1 l
' ' 'lf .
G-ngiim - '-
'IITDWNMTG ts N!'i.i. BB
'E 4'-Y'-AND nuenv
A , E eau: IN A
P-e1-uma. va W' ARF! 1 . Noni mauve.-
OF 11.45 l 'E
Buvvub-1 X QRS., 3 -
GET-r-mc. 3 K 1 l 1
Lou: S wit" ' . X J
WBNLELL i I yf
an Laveqfs A .5 -4'
Lmvie-+Ha 5 ,fy . .
"W WE nf '-- QW
wi eww- A A A .M
pi Y 4 x X
form un. una.
'T THE WESTERN UNIIJN TQQSRAPH GUMPANY, UF BALTIMIJRE CITY.
,nl 111,114-'-0' 121:15 1' , I HL- 6734- Chi- .
SE N D on mining mn-no-mm m un- nu-me
nn nan honunwnmn -vu runny qua ua. - -Q , FEBRUARY 3 V llgg lg
To. un. JE1P.Ehl.lAl1,l11lG-,. ,.., , ,, , , . , -
,. U, n. .I-. u.J,2,.c1:n1uLcom1r:ns 1owA. .
Yuma-:mrucs , rosrzn , , wwo . mn , mm-:uw-,
! rxvr: uuunxu-:nmus . E4-xnun-..,.-, ,SLI11CAS.I.L.-,
, , 'nQKg1,.. ,E,Y0V111Ili- -..KL!..........W .WRESIGUED T0-DAY - -QA-
.- .,-- E-.-A---i-. -somul-1 ------- - A - ----W - A -----v
-Tmgvdui FEKI5 'i'T1E74'd'rR:'z"1F 5'KB'E:'M cu r'b'N':iREk. .Au ' ' " '14
'l'Tlt'll dcstinccl bilgcr svn-ks thc lighlcml hall
And, vainly struggling, strives
To grasp thc phuntusms which wc cull 2.5's.
Listen, my chilclrcn, und yon shall lic-nr
Of thc midnight raid of lflnochs, clour,
'Twins just hcforc clnylight, 'twixt four :incl
linrdly 11. iniclcly was then ulivc,
To rcnimnhm' his sc-ruwning fact- and sm-4-r.
Ho said to his frivmls, thc "Jilnll1y-li-gs" ull,
lf u IHUTSTITPIIIZIII tries to go out over thi'
Ilnng Il lunturn aloft on No. 3 goto.
Une if you hour, und two if you suv,
And l in liunvroft Hull will hc
livzuly to go in vvt-ry room
And send some "from-Iwi-" to his doom!
Suggestions in the United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.